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. 244 1umpa TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY NOVEMBER 18, 1963 Debby Drake On Campus For Lecture Tomorrow PRJCE FTVE CENTS STUDENTS AND STAFF take time out between events for a bar-b-que at the volleyball courts Saturday.-(USF Photos) THE STUDENTS lost the softball game even though they had this host of cheerleaders to urge them on to victory in the staff student games. PHYLLIS MARSHALL, UC program advisor, stopped watch ing the softbalJ game long enough for a ride on "all-university donkey" Ambrose. State Sets Cracl{down On Alcohol : Spain Clarifies Honor Awards At Graduation All of the projects must be Registrar Frank Spain this under contract by the time the week clarified the question :Jf legi slature meets in April , 1965 . eligibility of students to achieve R . L. Dennard , dean of adhonors at graduation. mini s tration, said the university According to Spain, the colwill attempt to have the four lege from which the student is major classroom buildings in the being graduated has the final program under construction be responsibility concerning wheth fore the end of 1964, and he er a student will receive honors added, "We hope to have at at commencement. least on e of these buildin gs The requirements for this rec-ready for use by the fall of (Ign ition include an over -all 1965." 3.500 average on all work atA s c i en c e and technolo gy tempted. If a transfer student buildin g, to hou s e the univer has a 3.500 average h're and a s ity's new college of engineer8.500 average on all work ating , is one of the four major tempte d , he will be eligible for projects to be undertaken. I it consideration by USF to receive can be completed by the fall honors . of 1966, USF could graduate its Events Highligh eeken Staff T earn Crushes Students in Sports USF COEDS in the Miss Tampa contest. take a break between classes in the coffee shop. They are, left to right, Carla Couture, Elizabeth Claustre, Marion Ann Weeks and Judith Augenbach. Not present is Sylvia Hevia. (USF Photo) DR. HERBERT Trotter, chairman of the board of General Telephone and Electronics Laboratories, dem onstrates a small Laser, one of the newest scientific developments, in a lecture here last week. (USF Photo) By Dr. Trotter 1Full House1 Hears Lecture on Laser ..... As to the som ew hat po ptt r Two USF professors have been pabilities of carrying up to fifty conception of the Laser as th e elected to executive offices of million television programs and proverbial "death ray," Dr. professional organizations . fifty billion t e lephon e calls at Trotter says that this is out of m one time on a beam of conc e n -the question because of the their fields. trated li ght only one ei g hth of large amounts of energ y th-at James R . Camp, curator of an in ch in diameter. would have to be generated by USF art galleries, bas b een "These are only a few of the the Laser. elected president of the Southu ses of a Laser," said Trotter. Dr. Trotter, a former assocf-t A t M . They can be u sed in medicine ate professor of physics at eas er.n . r useum for delicate surgic a l operations Washington and Lee University. Assoc1ahon. The assoc1ahon msuch as the welding of a d e-has also been associated with elude s major university , munici tached retina back in place of the Du Pont Corp. , and w as head pal and private museums in th e eye, or used to scan the of Sylvania ' s proximity fuse pro southea stern stat es. mails and transmit them much gram during World W a r II. He Professor Robert L. Zetler, di-as does the wirephoto machine recently appeared on the Garry rector of the Language-Literatoday. Moo r e television show antl a t ture Division, was elected vice "In th is way it would be pos -that time demonstrated the us e president of the Florida College sible to send your brother in of a Laser to t ransmit TV Eng lish Association. California a letter i n about the programs. J


I-A THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 18, 1963 • ' .. . Changing Face of Education ... t ' Campus Edition .. . '"' Editorial Page Oh No! I'm Late Again Moravia Loves Love Says Reviewer By DAREL SHEF_'FIELD of the Campus Staff Two Adolescents by Alberto Moravia, (New York: Signet, 1962, 91 pp .) : Luca (translated by Angus Davidson). : Luca, a sensitive and loving boy, wants his parents to return his affec ijon. They don't, and he rebels against awthority by killing himself, little by lit tle. His slow suicide is a revolt; he de nies himself material pleasures that once were ties to the world. Moravia so adroitly describes his anger: "Luca was acquainted with the terms applica to social warfare; if he had been, he would not have been slow to recognize, in the new form his revolt had taken, the characteristics of a strike." LUCA, YOU 1\IIGHT SAY, wanted too much from life . He wanted his parents, people who taught him as a child to say his prayers before the family safe: "he realized then that the picture (a copy of Raphael's Madonna) had concealed the square, slightly shiny gray surface of the steel door of a safe." His parents, though, were not interested in being hu mans; their interest, like a pack rat's, was in getting thing s. One way Luca gets even with his parents is by giving his things away. His most serious form of rebellion, how ever, is destroying all the things that have given him pleasure. HE USED TO take pride in making good grades: he forces himself to be in attentive in class, to sleep during the time when he should have been doing his homework . He forces himself to feel dis gust instead of pleasure in the com pany of women. Luca, although he tries very hard to kill himself, cannot; for when he has torn away almost every root that has pulled him to the earth, his body breaks under the strain, and he is sick for three months . He doesn't get to die. At the end of his illness, he bas a brief romance with his nurse and t hrough her, finds self-acceptance and a desire to live. Moravia has stated his appreciation of love by u sing Luca as a symbol of dying humanity, saved by that .over poweringly life-giving force-love. The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times publish e d weekly by journalism students of the University of South Florida. EDITOR Michael Foerster NEWS EDITOR FEATURE EDITOR John Gullett Kay Keating Photographer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Gary Ragan Copy Editor . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Danny Valdes Advisor ...........•........................ A. T. Scroggins STAFF WRITERS EuJene Abbott Lurlene Gallagher Larry Vickers Jr. Richard Oppel Janis Bell Kathleen Manetta Edward Wagner Dianne Terry Arthur Cody Patricia Pulkrabek Lillian Collins Jim Felter Leona Ehlert John Rosinski John Thomas Jackie Montes Mike Fowler Marian Stewart Pat Costianes Diane Smith Sam Nuccio Phyllis Tarr Phillip Lucas Dare! Sheffield Deadline for copy is 1 p . m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 206. 1Harvard of South1 Imminent By LILLIAN COLLINS of the Campus Staff A recent a r ticle in the Saturday Re view looks at The Changing Face of Harvard. Written by the director of ad missions, it points to the changes taken place at Harvard during the past 30 years; changes in social and geograph ical distribution of students, in selection process, in grades and in cost. Only a generation ago four out of 10 students attending Harvar d were from outside New England. Today, seven out of 10 come from outside New England. With Radcliffe girls now attending the same classes and taking the same exams, it is no longer a man's college. More Harvard students now come from public high schools, and all must pass a tougher selection process. These are but a few of the changes. TO SOME, interest in Harvard may not pass the "President Kennedy was graduated there" stage. However, ranked as the prestige college in the United States, it merits the attention of all colleges and college students. Such at tention always brings with it several questions with more local significance. The first, quite obviously, is to ate Harvard's influence, if any, on USF and its educational progtam . Edwin P. Martin, dean of the college of basic studies, said that "Each univer sity is unique." "Harvard illustrates high quality in higher education but not as a model to be copied." • ACCORDING TO Dean Russell M. Cooper, of the college of liberal arts, much of the philosophy of the USF basic education follows Harvard and other high standard universities . However, Dean Cooper ag r eed with Dean Martin when he added that these standards for a broad general education are applied with dif ferences in each school. Harvard has, perhaps, come into more prominence since the election of Presi dent Kennedy, but according to Dean Martin, there is no significance in Ken nedy's attendance there. The signifi cance, he said, is towards the change to educated men in government. "THERE IS a subtle but pervasive influence from this school felt throughout the S o u t h from the leaders who at tended it." Dean Cooper was asked the same question on education and politics. He said that education is becoming more aligned with government. "Thirty years ago educated politicians were ridiculed, but with the growing respect for intelligence all over the coun try, the majority of congressmen now have a college degree." THE QUESTION arises of the need for a "Harvard of the South." Students polled on this said that though there was no "Harvard of the South" as of yet, USF bad several similarities with Har vard. They voiced the opinion that USF has many high standards, some perhaps set higher than Harvard. Poetry Magic Carpet .That Speaks For The Sake of Beauty By DIANE SMITH of the Campus Staff Poetry is a modern magic carpet that can whisk a busy woman away from the terrors of the laundromat, an executive from his latest crises or a studentfrom an empty, rainy day. A single line or phrase can make the snarl of five o'clock traffic disappear as quickly as a paycheck. A volume of Rob ert Frost can remind a smog-bound city dweller that there are objects called trees and something named nature. BUT POETRY has become a runner up to stereo and television. It even lags behind prose as an interest form. Appar ently man is neglectin g one of his ear liest and best forms of expressions. Perhaps it has lost pop ularity for the same reason it was created. When the first poet found that his words could have beauty as well as meaning he was probably amazed. He had discovered a way to communicate his inner thoughts. Eventually he learned to make the words fall into patterns, as he had learned to weave\ designs h:l wool. , He 1 experimented with 1the patterns and found new ways to arrange them. FOR THE FIRST time his words gave him pleasure and he decided to share his pleasure with friends and neighbors. Letters to the Editor . When he repeated his crude rhymes he was shocked to see that his friends did not respond as he did . Their reac tions varied from joy to disgust . None of them attached the same meanings to a line. None could agree on what the poet was trying to say. They fought and argued and each one tried to force the poet to agree with them. They overlooked the simple purity of his work, investing it with deep, sym bolic overtones. HE EVEN TRIED to tell them how he saw paradise in the opening of a flower and eternity in bursts of lightning dur ing thunderstorms. But they were more interes te d in their own interpretations and shook him off . The embryonic poet must have pon dered this for some time. and finally came to a conclusion that still holds true. There is no uniform trademark on poetry. It is as varied as its readers. It is a highly individualistic form of ex pression and no two poems, or the reaction!' the,>y produce, are ever alike1 But todh poetry seems t6 move too' slowly. In an age of mass communica tions there is llttle room for a voice that speaks to a few, and none for one that speaks only for the sake of beauty. Smith Article Called 'Despotic' The art i c 1 e of Diane Smith's in the Nov. 4 Campus Edition is one of the most damnable and despotic letters on the nature of man that 1 have ever seen . The need for present da y cooperation and group action is acknowledged as very necessary. The complexities of pres ent day life and the growing number of people make it compulsory for any one to take his necessary part in the society in which he But man Is not a product of society. Society did not create man. Man banded together and founded an organized so cial order becau se of his mutual interests and concerns. Today this basic concept still holds true. Man is heavily influ enced by his environment I grant, but remove man and society becomes only smoldering smut and ashes. Man no doubt condones group action and acitivity as necessary. Pressure groups, United Fund, social clubs, and Student Unions all point to this end. But it is the individual feeling of a ccom pli sh ment and success as a member of his gro up that makes him an effective and integral part of society. No part of society, regardless o f how perversionistic, mal-adjusted, or how much of an ''emotional nuisance" it is, L I . T T L E M A N 0 N 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 . 1\'lon day for the followinc issue. is insignificant and to be done away with. No faith Is good enough to be forced on the unfaithful , be it groupism, socialism, religious faith or what have you. And may the time never come when man may not express his feelings because of a false realism which has been forced upon him. Beauty is esthetic, not detailed observation, and beauty to one is not necessarily beauty to another. Miss Smith advocates a tyranny that I have never before seen the like . At best s he is despotic, and hardly enlight ened . Brave New World is a utopia com pared to her observations , 1 984 a reality. Damn such tryanny. The human race is still alive. She had better quit trusting her two eyes and look through about 10 million more. Sincerely , MAXWELL HUDSON Jr. B I B u HAPPY "TT FLUFf-c.oLJNCit. L HA5 WAJVf-1JoiA,T E R ... • • • At Harvard and South Florida TOP-One of the paintings in the student art exhibit now show ing in the UC ballroom. BELOW Pa. D.C., a painting by Craig Rubadoux. His exhibi tion is cunently showing in the Theatre Gallery.-(USF Photos) Art on Ccampus Show Has Passion, Tragedy By JIM FELTER of the Campus Staff The Rubadoux exhibition in the TA has all the passion and tragedy of the artist on display. The solitary figure, the couple, are found lost in the vastness of space. Roubadoux is young; he needs to ex pand, to grow and include more in his work. He is presently restricted by a withdrawal from society and is caught up in his own private, yet universal world of passion . This is best expressed in Braque is Dead and Lovers. Ruba doux is alone, alone with his family. Alone like the figure of Se Hace Otra Cosa. He is happy ex ci ted like the Repentant Madelene . .. HIS BEAST-HUMAN distortion of the human Felter figure is bold. His use of colors is sensi tive, but direct. He knows what he is do ing and enjoys every minute of it. Rubadoux's first appearance on campus about a year or so ago excited the art students by his writing placed sideways on the canvas. He continues to make use of this working his words into the com position and g ivin g their meaning up to create the total finished painting. There's A Strange Little White Girl in the lobby; one you should meet. She stands there look ing into herself, into a world of her own and she is happy. Ruba doux invites you into this world, he calls you and you go. ltUBADOUX OFFERS the art stu dent a lesson in the use of line. His poetic, smooth lines of Nude Girl and the violent end less lines of Payaso Portu guese express most of what he has to say. The color supplements them. And what does Rubadoux think of you? Well, there are Two Girls on the Beach and there's a Woman Walking and a Blue Walker and many, many more. These are you. And they express what he thinks of you . THE UNIVERSITY Center arts and exhibits committee presented t h e ACU Region IV Art Exhibit Nov. 3 to Nov. 14 in the Gallery Lounge. These works were sent by several member college unions and g i ve some insight into what some Southeastern college unions have in their collections. Some were the works of stu dents and some were the works of the faculty members. It offered a wide range of technique for the viewing public, but fell short of what could be called a good exhibit. The committee is, of course, not at fault. It is to be commended for its efforts . The committee also presented a cross sectiou of USF art student work In the UC ballroom. This has on d isplay th . e work developed by students during the first half of this trimester and was an excellent glimpse of what goes on in the art stu dios of the new Humanities Build ing. THE EXCELLENT fine arts faculty exhibition in the Library Gallery con tinues until Nov. 27. It includes recent paintings of Harrison Covington, Wesley Houk and Wright Christian. New faculty members Robert Gelinas, Jeffery Krona noble and Charles Fager are also repre• sented by works in the various areas. Nothing outstandingly new is revealed in the exhibition of architecture in the Teaching Gallery. The portfolio show, or ganized by the American Institute of Ar chitects , presents the honor awards that organization gave in 1961 for buildinis in various parts of the world. Perhaps we wil be able to see some newer award winners in the near future. I ,,


f e " " '! s ::1 J 4 e e ;r l e e , t a l t s :.; e e e p e y . t '! y i• .. d e -s e d. Your Hollywood Reporter BRITTON: "The Incredible Journey" I at 7, 10:35 and "The Lion" at 8:55. . . . . . at 1, 3:35, 5:35, 7:35, 9:35. DALE MABRY: "Invasion Quartet" By MIKE CONNOLLY I son, 1s now a Umted Art1sts pro-to star m a Broadway mus1ca l 11 '30 and "The Great Escape" at Hollywood-MOVIE NEWS _ ducer. His new contract calls written by her favorite song-PALACE: "How the west Was Won" TOWER: "Invasion Quarlel" at 7, for two movies starring l'lis fawriter Yip Harburg and pre-at 8 11 and "The Great Escape" at 8 Wh h f' h "H' ' ' FLORIDA-"The Leopard" at 12 HiLLSBORO: "It Happened at 'the en e lDIS es mmg IS ther and two non-Johns . , . duced by her favorite TV pro-2:55, 5:50, 8:50. ' World's Fair" at 6:35, 10:10 and "The and His" with Bob Goulet, Linda Darnell and airline pilot ducer, Bill Hobin. NEW RITZ: "300 Spartans" at 1 Ma•n Attraction" at 8:45. B bb M ill t 4 8 I5 and "13 Frightened Girls" al SKYWAY: "The Music Man" at 7:05, young o Y orse W ge an-Robbie Robertson finally * * * THE TAMPA TIMES 15-A Monday, November 18, 1963 Drive-In Theatre MON. 11945 N . Florida Ave. TUES. Robert PrestonShirley Jon .. "The Music: Mo"" in Glorioua Co lor Jim Davis "Gambler Wore o Gun" z:3o; s:1o, 9:40. 11:20 and "The Gambler Wore a Gun" other male co-star at Metro -h d t th AT TDE DRIVE rNs at 9:55 . .. reac e an agreemen on e David s kind l FUN LAN: "The Caretakers" at AT TOE COLORED funnyman Zero Mostel-m The propertY settlement after a year USS S . n ., 7.1815 7, 10:35 .. Loved One." In the Goulet pic-of pre-divorce hassling ... Jim an all-Negro series, spinning off and "Written on the Wind" at 8:55. "The Kentuckian" at 1, 4:34, 8:08. ture, Bobby dances on top of a Mitchum Bob's son dropped from his upcoming all-Negro OTHER CITIES g rb g h I th M stel ' ' . segment of "East Side, West PLANT CITY-Capitol: "Irma La a e eap. n e 0 me a note from Rome saymg .. . Douce" and "Belle Sommers." pJcture he'll play the part o! h d L' d Chr' t' Stde stan mg that superb Sepi'l PLANT CITY-StarliJ:ht Drive In: ' . e an m a IS Ian are now actress Diana Sands The "The Thrill o ,it All" "The an apprentice to an. undertaker good friends. That's Hollywood . ' . . , !n: Th

16-A THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 18 , 1963 LIFE BEGINS AT 40 . . FFICE HOURS Letter Writer Ready To Trade Places With Rich Retiree c:::; 0/SoN By ROBERT PETERSON more affection than they are terest you. It's only after you've We also own our home. Can we new car. Kick up your heels a their money rather than con• Q. "I had to laugh at that getting. We all have a great I actually tried a few new ac-1 start modifying our thrift and little. serving assets for their heirs. letter you quoted recently from need for love that is proper and tivities that dormant talents will enjoying a few luxuries? Or Thrift is fine in early and --some well-heeled lawyer who sincere, and it's regrettable that I be stimulated. should we save ';?at we've got but when we "If you would like a _booklet said retired folk on small pen-most people don't bother to for the children? mto our 60s we should begm The Reti-ment sions got more fun out of life show the affectio f th I Q . "lfe've always been ihriftv A. Forget about the children modifying our economies and Hobbies" write to this co1umn . n_ or . 0 er" and now in our 60's find we've and start enjoying what make sure we get our share of care of The Tampa Times, ea• than . rich ones. Anytime you which may be surgmg w1thm. somehow accumulated $50,000 in accumulated. Take some excit-life's pleasures. Children who closing a stamped, selfad• hear of some rich guy wanting " , cash and will soon be getting ing trips and stay in good ho-have been brought up properly dressed envelope and ten centt to trade places with me and Q. seems to me you ve pensions totaling $330 a month. tels. Buy new clothes and a are glad to see parents enjoying to cover handlinll: cons my $183 monthly pension, just got a blind spot in your think.-------------------------let me know." ing. You blithely advise us re• A. A lot of retirees on reto take up politics: wood stricted budgets would enjoy stamp collectmg, or trading places with someone But you fail to con-"Some people around here don't seem to have a rich. But it wouldn't necessarily s1der that we have no tal-thing to the fifth time he's walked guarantee them more happiness. ents in these duections." through and caught us loafing." You may envy the man who A. Everyone but a hum:m --------'---------...:.._ _________ has lots of money and can live has talents in SOME DR. ALVAREZ ON HEALTH Many Causes Found For Pains in Face in a mansion, take trips around direction. must be_ a thouthe world, and buy $3 0 0 suits. sand pursUits of poss1ble. m But such a man long ago satis-terest to folks are retired. fied all his material wants and The . to do lS study the there's little more he can aspossibilities force yourself pire to. Small wonder that he to try those which remotely inoften finds himself envying folks with small incomes who still Honor for Mahalia derive real kicks from going to LINCOLN, Ill. (iP) -Mahalia a movie, having an ice cream Jackson, who became famous as By W. C. ALVAREZ, M.D. 1 ritis because pain in the face soda, and finding five bucks a gospel singer, was awarded an left over at the end of the honorary Doctor of Humane Because I get so many letls felt through the fifth, or tri-month. Letters Degree at the 99th an-ters from people asking what geminal, nerve. It is called tri-nual cbnvocation of Lincoln they can do for a severe pain 1 geminal because on each side Q. "I was interested in your College. in the face, I was mucb \nter-1 of the face, it has three branch-recent column saying that as Returning to her seat on the . . . . . we grow older we ought to bP platform, Miss Jackson wiped m a fme article_ on such es. one that. comes out JUSt less shy about showing our af-tears from her eyes. It was the pam by .N.. P. Goldstem, M . D., above the orbJt of the eye, one fection for others. Are you susfirst honorary degree given to J. A. G1b11Isco. D.D.S., and J.\ just below the orbit of the eye, ge.sting. that all right a her by an educational institu-G. Rushton, M.D. of the Mayo d th th th" h" tr1m w1dower hke me 1o g1ve a t 1 0n . . an e o er near e c m. . Clime. nice warm bear bug to every Mahalia Jackson rose from The doctors classified 61 pa-By neuropathy, the doctors attractive lady I meet at tne an early life in the cotton fields tients under two diagnoses: mean a condition in which there senior citizen club?" lof to become the na one, neuropathy, and the other, is more or less prolonged disA. Not exactly, but I think tion's most famous gospel RICHFIELD FOR MILEAGE TAKE YOUR CHOICE: New Super Premium Richfield Gasoline with Power Booster meets the power requirements of today's highest compression cars ..•. New Richfield Hi-Octane Gasoline satisfies the power needs of most cars on the road today. With either of these great gasolines. your car will deliver peak performance, top mileage. In This Area. Call Tom McDonald Oil Co •• Inc.932-6159 • neuritis. They used the terms order of sensation,. such as a a lot of people are hungry for singer, the citation read. • tr1gem1nal neuropathy and neusteady pain or ache. It may Catch the -transient hour She'll wear her Baylor with pride and pleasure for many, many years to come. For all Baylor watches are designed to keep their beauty. And there are so many dif ferent styles and types , to choose from, your gift of a Baylor will have a distinctive indi vidual touch all its own. Petite lady's Baylor Premier highlighted by elegant fash-ion band, luxu rious 14K gold case. $2995 .plus tax be confined to one side or i.t may be on both sides. Neuritis is a form of neuropathy in which there is probably an inflammatory reaction in the nerve. Com monly, the word used is neural gia (pain in a nerve). THE SYNDR . OME (group of symptoms) of trigeminal neuralgia is characterized by brief attacks of a sharp, knife-like or needle-like pain. Often the patient says she feels as if a hot or electrified needle were being driven into her face every minute or so. In contrast with these brief paroxysmal attacks of severe stabbing pain, the pain of neuropathy is more like an ache or a burning, boring, pulling, drawing, or even at times a feeling of pressure. This may remain for hours or days or weeks. It is important to differentiate neuropathy from neuralgia, be cause the causes are different, and the treatments are differ ent. The usual treatment for trigeminal neuralgia is an in jection of alcohol into the nerve, or some op"eration on the gan glion (nodule at the root of the nerve up under the base of the 1 brain). I THE TREATI\IENT for the neuropathy varies with the causes of the disorder. Some of I these causes are fairly minor, while others are very serious. The doctors separated their 61 patients into six groups, each one with distress based on a presumed cause. In 21 cases thr trouble had followed dental surgery: in eight cases the cause appeared to be the pressure of a denture (plate) on a nerve; in eight the cause seemed to be an injury to a nerve sustained during a sur gical operation not on the teeth; in seven cases, the person's fa cial misery followed the taking of a drug called hydroxystil. bamidine (used in some places ] but not at the Mayo Clinic to treat trigeminal neuralgia): in 10 cases there were a number of diffe rent causes; and in seven cases the cause was un known. I have seen cases in which a p a in in the face was of psy chicorigin. One woman was men tally distur bed ; another got her pain when a former beau, with I great cruelty, flung an insult in g accusation i n her face. HEAD NOISES can be an noying and upsetting . Dr. Al varez tells you what to do about them in his booklet, "Head Noises and Dizziness." To otbain your copy send 25 cents and a self-addressed, stamped envelope with your request to Dr. Walter C. Alvarez, Dept. TAM, Box 957, Des Moines, Iowa 50304. Water To Dry Dora DORA, N.M. (JP)-The water supply for Doras 150 residents has consisted of 23 individual wells which pumped from one pint to one gallon a minute. The schools have depended on 15 , 000 gallon s of water hauled from nearby Lubbock, Tex., once a month by a milk hauler who filled up the empty milk cans with water. But now, with a $83,000 loan from the Farmer's Home Ad ministration, Dora will have a large well three miles from town, transmission pipes to an 80 -feet storage tank and con nections to the meters of 48 prospective users. Allen Chapman, president of the new Dora Water Cooperative Association, said "There are I no lawns, flowers. shrubs or garr-... _____ dens in Dora. We didn't have any water so we have done without it. " 604 Franklin Ph. 2292310 Shop Mon. & Fri. 'til t P.M. He added that when water firs t gushes faucets , there will be a celebration. "We'll drink toasts to each other, " he said, "with water, of ...._ ___________ ....J course." Positive Action! . today launching the Golden Anni The Bay Area ts . l Aviation. Tony ]annus, . of Commercw . z versm.Y . l ilot in America, flew hts p ane first commercwb p t Tampa entirely over water, from St. Peters urg o ' l ost fifty years ago. . . . a m 1914 a savings mstttutwn was or In that same year, ' d h' fA c Clewis. It is . . T a under the lea ers tp o • • gamzed m_ . amlp d k-Marine Bank and Trust Company. now a famtlwr an mar J d C lewis were planners who saw far ahead of annus an . . d h h . t' e tv;th uncompromising fmth tn the future an t e t tm " k d nteth ing about it. They too posttwe actwn courage to o so that set the pace for growth and progress. Today, as then, opportunity awaits planners who have foresight and courage to take positive action. If you are a prescient planner ••• WELCOME ABOARD! I Come in today? W not Secure your future by B SAVINGS ACCOUNT at r.:anne Bank. That's po sitive actwn! MARINE BANK & TRUST COMPANY OLDEST TRUST COMPANY-MEM&ll f.0.1.C, TAMPA, FL.ORIDA l l


• ... .. "' ' THE TAl\IPA TIMES t-E Monday, November 18, 1963 Alumni Sponsors Dinner The yearling Alumni Associa tion of USF will launch the first commencement weekelld in the school's history with a combina tion dinner-membership meetint Dec. 21. Graduates and seniors with 90 or more credit hours are invited to the event, which will be held in the Argos Center on campus at 6:30 p.m., the eve of commencement. The association has more than 65 dues-paying members, and hopes to push beyond the 100 mark before the university formally graduates its first class. Tickets for the semi-formal dinner are $1 for current members and $2 for those who are not yet enrolled, and reservations can be made until Dec. 1 with Mrs. June Miller in the USF Foundation office (AD 2025, ext. 121). Spouses of members and prospective members also may attend . Main order of business after the dinner will be presentation of byl-aws for the association. GALE SPERRY conducts the University Concert Band in a Twilight Concert last week in Argos Center. Also on the program was the 18-member jazz lab band conducted by Mark Morris.-(USF Photo) Two Fine-Arts Music Programs On Tap Tuesday, Wednesday Co-op's To. Learn Of Conformity Prospective Work-Study stu dents at USF are currently re ceiving lessons in conformity ill terms of proper dress. George Miller, director of the Work-Study program, said em-' ployers hav.e been complaining about sideburns, long hair and canvas shoes on prospective employees. ''Today's employer is not about to hire a student that cannot dress the part/' Miller said. Miller , Don Colby , coordinator for Work-Study and S e n i o r Placement, arid Mrs. Binnie Neel, Work-Study coordinator came up with the solution: tips on neatness and dress printed on a small card titled Good Grooming For The. Interview. Separate cards are printed for men and women, but certam don ' t are the same such as ''Never chew gum during an interview" and ''Don't smoke unless invited to do so." Other tips for the distaff in clude "avoid flashy earrings or other jewelry," and "be nuxler. The association was formed earlier this year by a small group of USF students. A steering committee appointed by university President John S. Allen and headed by Julian Piper has directed all activities to date and he will continue to hold temporary office until the association's first general meeting next April. ate in your use of perfume." Advanced USF music students net, trumpeter, playing Allegro playing the Flute Concerto No. Male reminders include "have will perform in a Fine Arts-by De Boeckt. 1 in G major by Mozart; Bonnie sponsored program of instru-The string quartet will play Shaffer, bassoon, playing Conmental works to morrow at String Quartet in B Flat by Mozart. Members of Stri ngs by Phillips: Pierre Jean, your fingernails clean and well trimmed,'' and "wear plain socks and have shoes shined." Miller said the cards are do-Judy Rosenkranz is publicity chairman, and Evelyn O'Neal is treasurer. Students scheduled to perform the String Quartet include : violinist, pI a yin g Symphonic on the program include . Tara Pierre Jean, first violin; Karen Espagnole by Lalo : and Chris McCord, oboist, playing ConKadel, second violin; Louis Boyd, clarinetist, playing Lyri-ing the trick. "We have come a certo for Oboe by Corelli; Leslie Chalifoux, viola and Karla Haple cal Piece for Clarinet and Orlong way in getting the students Jones, pianist, pI a yin g Im-cello . The woodwind Quintet chestra by Bartow . Vocal stu-to prepare for the interview." promptu in G flat and Bar-will play Three Shanties by dents featured on the program He said things have improved carolle by Chopin; Davis BurArnold . Members of the Woodwill be Anne Wright, . contralto, . . wind Quintet include: Robin and Priscilla Salemi, soprano, so much m recent weeks he ts Movies Hoerer, flute; Tara McCord, singing See Here, Dora bella by hopeful those on the job will oboe; Chris Boyd , clarinet; Mozart. take the hint "or else we CFS Head Appoints Two New Officers Bonnie Shaffer, bassoon; and Closes With Concerts will have to print another card Leopard Tom Luter. French horn. -ground rules for on-the-job There is no charge for the The orchestra' under the didress." H G d concert, and no tickets are re-rection of Edward Preodor, will US 00 quired. The public is invited. close the program with Con..------------..:, Concert Wednesday certo for Diverse Instruments s h d z By PHYLLIS TARR of the Campus Staff 'E th. ' Wednesday, student vocalists and Mandolins by Vivaldi. c e u e very tng and i ns trumentalists will be fea There is no charge for By JOHN GULLETT tured in solo roles with the Wednesday's concert, but gen Of Events, CFS president Frank Hancock appointed two new officers last week. These are Ann Francis, vice president and Judy West, of the Campus Staff USF University-Com I? u n it y era! admission tickets are re-The L e 0 P a r d, appearing Symphony m a conquired . Reservations may be B ll t • through Wednesday at the Flor-cert at 8:30 p.m. m TAT. made by calling the box of; U e tnS treasurer. FIA-sisters of Fia are plan ning a sea venger _ hunt .for all pledges Thursday, Nov. 21. A pledge bake sale will be held Saturday, Nov. 23, at the Temple Terrace Shopping Center. Sisters, pledges and dates en joyed their evening of ice skating at the St. Petersburg rink last Saturday. ida Theater, is a Students _featured w1th the orfice <988-4131, Ext. 343) between rare combination will_ be Jones, 1 and 5 p.m . today through of international p1amst, the P1a_no ConWednesday. Tickets may also t' t good di-certo No . 3 m C. mmor by be picked up at the Box Office and out-Beethoven; Alice Wright, flutist, the night of the performance. standing camera 1 U SF Students Three Attend TOP LEFT-Prof"'William Garrett swings and misses for strike one in the staff-student softball game. period of social change. The cinemai!-1 scope production •-. stars Burt Lan-Gullett caster, lone To Take Part Washington In Crusade Conference TOP RIGHT-During the same Dean Margaret Fisher shouts words of encouragement to the staff team. MIDDLE-Part of the students on hand for the softball game. Note turkey in lower right hand corner, FIDES-The second annual Fun n' Fancy weekend will be launched Friday, Nov. 22, as sisters, pledges and dates frolic in a Fancy Pants Fun Night at the Tampa Men's Garden Club . A semiformal dinner-dance will be held at Bahia Beach Res taurant in Ruskin. Fla .. Saturday. Devotional services for sisters .a nd pledges will be held on campus Sunday. American entry, in the tlt1e role The College Crusade, an in-Three USF students are In of Don Fabrizio, Prince of ter-demoninational religious proWashington this week to repSalina 100 years ago at th e time BOTTOM-Students .dance to the music of the Skyliners in Friday night's dance held in Argos 11etivities room.-(U SF Photos) or Italy's movement for unifica-gram conducted by USF stu-resent the university_ in the Stution. The aristocratic Jives of dents begins its weeklong sched-dent Leadership Conference on Fabrizio and his royal family u_le of panel discusReligion and Race. I are shaken by the revolutionsJ_ons and music programs to-Jules Garfinkel, Fred Bayless 'Meet Author' Wednesday 1Holiday Hootenanny1 Dance aries led by the famed hero m ght 7:30 p . m. at Spencer Garibaldi. If pushed to the limit, Memonal Baptist Church. and Raleigh Mann are partici-it would mean the destruction Karen Krebs, publicity chair-pating in the conference along of the royal family's "good life." man for the crusade, said the with more than 250 other stu-TRI-SIS-Camp Keystone will be the scene of a ski party Sat urday, Nov. 23. The theme is a northern ski lodge and entertainment a nd activities will cen-Revolution Not Necessary program is designed to cover But revolutions are sometimes common student questions connot necessary to cause change, cerning religions. Speakers and and the inevitable downfall of music programs are scheduled Sicilian aristocratic class slowly for each night this week through takes place . This is the story of Saturday, with an open forum that process. to follow the regular meetings Fashion Show Set for Friday By JACKIE MONTES Tuesday, Nov. 19 in UC 168. merit of teleYision writing. ter around this. of the Campus Staff Students, staff and faculty mem-A Tampa city council meeting ENOTAS -Turnabout Day Folk singing groups, new and bers are invited to attend. The will be conducted in the ballfor pledges is planned today. unusual fall and winter fash-film will be shown in the in-room Thursday, Nov. 21, trom Formal initiation of pledges is ions and a dance will com -terest of those who are con10 to 12 a.m. Students and staff scheduled for Saturday, Nov . 23. prise the Holiday Hootenanny templating a university trip to members are invited to attend Five brothers of Enotas particiFashion Sbow and Dance Fri-Nassau during sprin g vacation. the meeting for an insight into pated in a pig hunt along the day, November 22 . This event, The travelogue and trip are city government. Withalacoochie River near I n sponsored by the UC fashion and sponsored by the UC recreation Quo Vadis Shown verness last Thursday. talent committee, will be in the committee under Barry BrillQuo Vadis, film industry epic. * * * Argos activities room at 7:30 hart. will be shown Sunday, Nov. 24, The USF Sports Car Club is p.m. The trip is tentatively sched-at 4:30 and 7:30 p.m. in FH sponsoring a Hare n' Hound Models for the fashion show uled for April 20 on the SS Ba101. The film stars Robert Tay-Rally Saturday, Nov. 23. The will include: Rena Antinori, hama Star. Interested persons or, Deborah Kerr and Leo event will start in the Chemis Sally Bakalar, Barbara Bates, are requested to sign up at the Genn . try building parking lot. RegisHolly House, Linda Maki, Anita UC desk. Estimated cost is $65. Winners of the billiards tour-tration will begin at 6 p.m. with Miles, Maxine Mockabee, Nancy TV Writers on Campus nament are: Lind a Wanathe first car leaving at 7 p . m . Olsen. Judy Taylor, Genie Par-Writers of the daytime televi-maker, first place women's This is a fun event and requires nell, Joe Beckham, Jim Cooney sion series The Edge of Night , pocket billiards; Pam Campisi, no fi guring or timing. Dan Hersey, Art Gottschak , and Irving Vending and James Gens e con d place. Men's snooker Ed Silverman. Commentators tile, will be the guests th4.' winners were Bob Dale and It is open to all students, will be Priscilla Salemi ? .nd Meet the Author series on Mike McNally, Ray Townsend faculty and staff regardless of Ken Rollins. Wednesday, Nov. 20, at 1 :25 and Pat Farnsworth took first make or model of car. Two girls A travelogue on Nassau will p.m. in UC 264-5. Both writers and second places in the men's in a jeepster placed 7th and be shown .during the hour will give different facets of the pocket billia rds. they had no previous experience. Prizes will be awarded. En-trance fee is $1. * * * A meeting of the Honor Society will Wednesday, Nov . 20, in UC 247. Gold Key be held at 7 p.m. Students Get Bargain Tickets Film won the Best Film award at the Cannes Film Festiva l recently, and it is easy to see why. Even though the film deals with the unification of Italy, nationalism is not the is s ue. the.ce is no promotion of capital ism, socialism. communism , or fascism, merely an explanation of how the idea of freedom is batted about by different social cJasses, with none really understanding it. Lancaster is Leopard Lancaster is th e Leopard. once a fiery and colorful young man, but now a middle-a ged member of an unl ucky generation. caught between the old days and the new , and unable to fit into either. "We are all leopards and lions; those who follow us are jackals and sheep," he remarks after refusing to take an active role in the new, younger government. Director Luchino Visconti recreates the g lamo rous days; the famed red shirt r evolt led by Garibaldi and aided by Tencredi (Alain Delon) y o u n g nephew of the Prince, and representative of the new genera tion with its " liberal " views; and the poverty and corruption Tampa Philharmonic Season that existed alongside traditionTickets are being sold to stualism. dents for only $5.0Q. This is Delon Does Great Job one quarter the price of average D e lon does a great job as the season tickets . young "jackal" who breaks traIn addition the Philharmonic dition by marrying a member of has offered 10 per cent of the the ou t group: middleclass ticket sales for a scho larship to Angelica activities. Discussion will fol low. lt has been necessary to "hift the meetiog to Monday, because ol Tuesday commitments of some of the Computer Center staff. CAMPUS UNITED FUND DRIVE. The campus United Fund Drive is with in $200 of its $4,000 goat, and campaiJ!n cha.!rman Dr. Donald C . Rose i• still acceptiog pledges and contributions.


.. " THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 18, They Have .New Rings, Anita Gerken and John Thompson wJere married Sunday, 4 p.m., in the New Apostolic Church. The Rev. George Schmidt officiated at the double ring cere)]}()ny. Organist was Wallis Schmidt. Soloist was Charlotte Lang. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a formal or peau de soie and Chantilly lace. Her headpiece of peau de sole heid a fingertip veil and she carried roses. Matron of honor was Rose;nary Haney, sister of the bride. Donna Gerken, also a sister of the bride, was maid of honor. Brid.esmaids were Betty Adams , JoAnn LaRocca, Carole Thomp son, sister or the groom, and Artha Gerken, sister of the bride. Diana Hoffman, Tarpon Springs , was flower girl. The attendants wore gowns of turquoise and red velvet with matching headpieces. Best man was Fred Gerken , brother of the bride. Groomsmen.ushers were Wiley Kimbrell, Gordan Haney, Tarpol) Springs, Terry Haney, New Port Richey, Lloyd Moore, South Carolina, and Jim Fanning. Ring bearer was Tommy Thompson. A reception at the Driftwood Gold Room followed the cere mony. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gerken, 3620 Royal Palm Circle . Parents or the groom are Mrs. Ruth Smith of Fort Myers and Mr. John Thompson, 4311 Palmira. A double ring ceremony united Mary Charlene ComaU and Macirin Prince Saturday, 7:30 p.m . , in the' First Methodist Church. The Rev. W. S. Bozeman officiated. Music was pro vided by Mrs . Carol Sumner, soloist , and Mrs. Albert Chalifoux, organist. The bride, given In marriage by her brot1ter, Clarence Comati. wore a formal gown of tulle and Chantilly lace. Her fingertip veil was attached to a crown of pearls and she car ried roses and orchids. Mrs. J. L. Thompson o Mrs. M. M. Prince Scores From Spain Spanish L,ittle Theater Staging Two New Operettas Two Spanish operettas "Dona the Centro Asturiano Theater. brought from Spain this sumFrancisquita" and "Don ManoNEW SCORES for the zarmer by Rene Gonzalez , director lito" will be presented Dec. 1 by zueias, which have never been of the troupe. the Spanish Little Theater at perfor.JDed in Tampa, were Setting for "Dona Francisquita" is Madrid during the reto, Diana Garcia, Rene Gon1850's. Santa Caso, cast in the zalez and Alberto Pazo. title role, attempts to win Wil Ham Rodriguez from June DanBetween scenes Sylvia DeJ iels in the tale of love and rogado will sing_ Mexican tunes. mance. Comedy leads will be The finale is a Christmas fanCemplata Tra•trn""t Only 89$ , Nothln2 Else to Bu)' Never before bas i t been ao USY. ao fa1t to reaain the beaut i ful radiance and soarkJinl allure or nawral like hair color. Wonderful BLACK STRAND Hair Color brinp amat ln1 resulls 17 m.Jnutcs -aL home. Dull, streaked, araylsh halr vani shes . BLACK STRAND makes hair look younaHke and filled with blgbllihlS tho I handled by Rene Gonzalez, tasy showcase of the entire bridesmatron. They wore royal blue and rose pmk gowns 1 'uJ: @ IN "DON MANOLITO," an and carried happiness roses. ,. , .( ,. nn t d te l THE ENTIRE production will J nvite romance. Defies detection. Will not niS or wash oft'. Will not harm permanent.. Mone.y back guarantee, Only 89c plus tax at druaaists everywhere. Get a oackaae ot BLACK STRAND today, ' BLACK '""" hi• I Natmlluety-1.,_ STRAND JET BLACK. BLACK. DARK BRJ>WI MEDIUM BROWN • UG"T lllqWI Dorothy Elder was maid of honor. Mrs. Allen was C'lzk e c Evelia Beiro and Alberto Pazo. singing and dancing Davis Smith was best man. Wayne Highsmith , Wayne ,/ . be in Spanish. For the benefit Withrow. and Edward Barton Jr. of Miami were ushers. Grooms-N & i Patane have lead roles. Comic of those who do not know the man was Mike Adcock. 'i M parts are assign{!d Charles Barlanguage, programs in English A reception in the church social hall followed the cere mony . After a wedding trip to Miami the couple will reside at 313 W. Wilder Ave. P arents of the bride are Mrs . Georgia Comati, 301 W. Wilder, and N. C . Comati of Clearwater. Parents of the groom are Mrs . Lester Smith, Williston , and M. M. Prince Sr. Wimauma. A double ring ceremony united Jeanne E. Hesse and Kenneth F. Purdy Jr. , Saturday, 1 p.m., in Christ the King Catholic Church . The Rev. Thomas Burke officiated. Gerald Haft was organist. , , .. '"'X<>-"' .,,,, •. ,, .. , ,_ ..... ".'*"'''".,.,.... There's a wonderful new will offer a complete synopsis of look in hair styling this fall, the acts. based on a practical, yet pretty cut called The Cres cent. It is being featured at the Elizabeth Arden Sa lon. To achieve The Crescent , hair is cut to chin length at the sides, given a forward " and downward movement. If. @ Volume is placed well back r': Weekly Events Varied Musical director is Miss Vio let M a n d e s e. S p e c I a 1 choreography will be arranged by Carmen Morales for the Spanish dance in "Dona Fran cisquita." Frank Rcy will be in charge of choreography for the Christmas fantasy. PUBLIC NOTICE WHY PAY RENT? CALL US FOR FANTASTIC SAVINGS! L 0 0 K e 3 BRs. & 4 BRs $100 down, $60 mo. e 2 BRs., B-1 Kit. S 100 dawn, $43.00 LEDO REALTY 3202 N. HOWARD Phones 872, 932 neck is trim me d a bit 4 The Y.W.C.A. has the follow-Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. John G. Dossel , 34 06 shorter than sides to create ing events featured on its calSwann Ave. and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Purdy, Mamaroneck, N.Y. N :'> a fitted neat line at the ffi ander this week. TICKETS MAY be obtained at Tampa Art and Music and I Centro Asturiano. START TODAY ••• The bride , given in marriage by her father, wore a formal gown of s ilk org anza over taffeta with Alencon lace and a chapel train. Her headpiece of pearls held a veil of illusion and she cartied baby orchids and stephanotis. Mrs . G e orge Cuddeback was matron of honor. Judy De baux and Mrs . Yvonne Rodriguez were bridesmaids. Cathy Lou-ghre n a nd Ruth Ann Purdy, sister of the groom, were junior bricfe s maids. They wore royal blue waltz length gowns with velv e t bodices and satin skirts. 'Best man was Edward Purdy, Mamaroneck, N.Y. Harvey Hesse, brother of the bride, Gilbert Rodriguez, George Cudde back, and Donald Hunsin ger were groomsmen-ushers. A reception for the wedding party and out-of-town guests waa h eld at the Sheraton Tampa following the ceremony. COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE We Speeialire 1n Hair Coloring .l.ittle girls nalrCict-We sb'le the young misses hair. BERNICE'S BEAUTY SALON PH. 233 7131 FREE PARKING . . __ J E=: "-.." 'v :7.) l .... E f -,' Shop Mon. & Fri. 'til 9 P.M. 604 FRANKLIN ST, PH. 229-2310 Now Mix Shoe Dyes However unique the col-or of a garment is, you can match your shoes, belt, handbag to it simply by mixing up a brew of hues in the kitchen. Although dyeing shoes with the ease of changing the nan polish on your toe nails is still an innovation hardly a year old, compe t i t I o n has mushroomed. The upshot has been a variety of improved .prod ucts. The latest is the color multiplier system called mix and match. It enables you to match your swatch, or garment to a color chart of 120 different shades. The rest is llke mixing paints. Under each color sample is the recipe, ing how much of which of the company's basic 24 shades should be mixed to gether. To avoid miscal culation, mixing cups are part of thekits. Rent Electric Carpet Shampooer FOR ONLY s1 Now you can rent the new Blne Lu!tre El e ctric Carpet Shampoo e r for only n per day with purchue of famous Blue Lustre Shampoo, Save hi with this easy to use "do it yeurself" equipment. You'll be amazed with the new look of your carpeting. Available at Allied Floor Coverings 5132 Florida Ave. Harmon's Paint Store S. Howard Hertr RentAII 1705 Gr. Central Ave. Kane's Skymart Carpets 5630 E. Hillsborou9h ;. Madison Drug Store Briiton Plaza Shoppin; Center Manhattan Hardware 3649 S. Manhattan Perri Hardware 4031 Henderson Blvd. Sparks Hardware 5511 Nebraska Sparks Hardware 3115 W. Hillsborough Mac Traina Interiors 1727 E. Broadway I : I l Bangs should be cut long lf rum, Instructor Mrs. Vincent __ :_:. ; , ... ._r ,l,. ' " hint of a cur 1 or wave ;:; ners' Bridge, instructor, Mrs. The Crescent Coifure's beautiful sim-s h 0 u 1 d appear, for the [ Virginia Alderman; Y-Teen-m tt' h f 1 b d ;}: Serve-A Day, 4 'til 5 p . m.; Art, ':'$ are brushed forward on the face, almost ing brush work is much ,, structor, Mrs. Opal Lee Martin , ffi to the lips. Bangs are brushed casually more important than teas ;J 7 until 10 p.m . ; International ,,, • w. Club , 8 p.m . ; Market Investment M across the forehead. the basic cut an d @ Club, 8 p.m. :r % "' .., gentle permanent, great va-WEDNESDAY-Fencing Club, riety can be achieved . A 7:30 p . m . , instructor, Jack Essingle set with large rollers l e aves the hair ready for any occasion. By day hair i s combed into a_pure cres cent s h a p e with. sides brushed forward over the jaw, crown lightly rais ed. W The style can be equally V I '\!:: I ffi under the jawline. Either t:; pinosa . THURSDAY Millinery, In structor, Mrs. Opal Lee Martin, 9:30 to 12:30 p.m. ; Flash and Last minute Christmas Work shop, instructor, Mrs . Robert Pointer, 7 to 9 p.m., advance phone reservation necessary. FRIDf'\Y-J:,utz-Land '0 Lakes Y Wives, 9 :30a.m. to 11:30, Lutz Civic Association Building. v e r sion has an affinity for r0 autumn' s forward tilted SATURDAY Teen Age Fun LOSE WEIGHT BY FRIDAY Just take a tiny Hungrelt tablet before meals ... and banish those hated extra pounds as you banish hunger! Why? Because is the most powerful reducing aid ever released for public use 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 WEIGH;1'" THE FIRST DAY.J Thousands now lose weight who never thought they could ..• report remarkable weight losses of 7 ... 20 ... evon 41 pounds in a short while. So if you're tired of half-way measure.s and want really effective help in reducing . . . send for today. HungreJl will simply I amaze you! You'll be slimmer next week or your money back. No prescription needed. Available at all Martin Pharmacies Molt Powerful Reducinf Aid • Ever Relea,ed for Public U1e! : a hats. D 9 30 12 0 : ' For e\•ening, i m a gin a-:lie ay, : a.m. to : 3 p.m. ll Date Pad : 1311 South Dale Mabry : I long enough to be swept m Hillsborou g h County Federa : Tampa 9, Florida • MARTIN PHARMACIES , . s l eekly up. Hair at the f _ 1 tion of Womans Clubs meets : 0 Send me regul ar 21-day supply of Hungrex : back of the head is long Tuesday, 10:30 a . m., in the Fed: s2u with P .P.A. for only $2.98 : enou g h to be gathered into e rate d Club Building. : 0 Send me economy-size 42-day supply for only, : m a s mooth twist . With the fi:i • $4.95 ' : ! .. :!•, _ addition of a small h a i r p MERRIMAC • (21 day supply) Name .............. , , , • , , , , •• , , , • , ••• u .. : f ; piece any number o f g ala • s495 Add ' effects can be ach1 e d Merrimac Club meets Tues .. • ress ••••••••••••••••••• , , , • , • , , • , , , , , : @ ;,.." p erhaps a crownin g i,* day, 6:30 p.m. , at the Hills : economJalze City .... ,, .......... Zone .... State .... ,, : w. The Crescent Coiffure makes a grand of curls, a romantic casm borough Hotel. Rev. Ting Cham : 0 Check 0 Money Order : h h . c a de, or a dramatic halo. m pie w ill speak. : ••••••• ' •••••••••••••• ' ..................................... .. entrance for evening. Here t e air IS The secret of The Cres.. M smoothed up, gracefully seamed at the cent lies in a superb cut. m back of the head with ends brushed into For many women a trip I f>.l A 11 h b' d eve r y three weeks is a soft swirls. sma air piece IS com Ine neces s ity to keep the line with the model's own hair at the crown. s mall , smooth and neat. ......... ::.;-: . . . .. Newcomers Plan Luncheon, Cards The Autumn Benefit Lunch eon and Card Party of th e Tampa Newcomers Club will b e held Tuesday, 10 : 30 a . m . , in the Club Rooms of the YWCA. A skit featuring club mem bers will be presented and will be :served at 12 noon. Mrs. W. L. Harris and Mrs. Ray Duncan are in charge of arrangements. New residents of Tampa are invited and players are re quested to bring t h e i r own cards. Reservations must be in by 12 noon Saturday. COLOR TV SPECIALS LOWEST PRICE EVER! Hurry Supply Is Limited All Brand New J 964 Quality Plus! Full Performance Features-Not Stripped Down SPARKS HARDWARE 5511 Nebraska Ave. 231 3115 W. Hillsboro Ave. 877-2154 '--------...J 1 Announcing tla.e New Spinets and consoles of distinctive design. See the beautiful through-the-years styles of this new group of p!anos by Ham mond. Bring the through-theyears pleasure of music into your home. Prices are modest, terms are liberal. Hammond Pi. enos or Hammond Organs-see our exciting display! Fr e e at Telander'! Lot Door ( HAMMOND PIANOS Pric e d From Open Monday and Friday Nigltt1 "Sin" Company Tampa-10& E, Tyler St . Tel. 223 1/ t ;. ;r ' I


1 sa Automobiles for Sale excellent. Clean inside & out. New tires. DRIFTWOOD MOTORS &720 Florida Ave. Ph. 237 '57 Chev. V -8 Stick sa so 3506 E. Hillsboro Dealer TAKE over payments. '58 GMC Carryall, no cas h needed, fin. $34 mo. Rebuilt engine, new tires, new paint. . DRIFTWOOD MOTORS !\,.,." Ph. 237 3301 'l>v CHEV. 4 dr. HT. Bal. $395, take over PaYttlents $24 mo. 1!210 Fla. Ph. 93!>-6049 Dealer -1963TAUNOERBIRD-LUXURY at its finest. Full pow er, a c t o r y air conditioning. You've. always wanted a Thun derbird so save $1700 by buying now. Onlv $3995. Tom Wolfe Auto Sales 9390 Florida Ave. Ph. 935 Ope n Eves. 'Til Sun. Our Snecialt. v SAM HICKS & SON ST. PETERSBUKG'S Oldest Independent Dealer 2324 Central Ave. Ph. 862-892R '55 BUICK, 2 door hardtop, Sharp, extra nice. Wonderful drivir,g. 237. 1962 FALCON wagon, original OWD er. clean. automatic: transmission, heater. Will trade. 932. '59 VOLKSWAGEN bus. Must sell to best offer. 1703 24th Ave. 248-5812. '57 PL YM. Belvedere Sed. Special today only $250. Nice car. 6204 Nebraska. 231. Dlr. EZ FINANCING •sa Rambler-Overdr ..... $29 Mo. '58 Ford 2 Dr. 6 Cyl. .. ... $29 Mo. '57 Buick 4 Dr. Wag •..... $35 Mo. "SI Ford 500 Cpe. .. ........ $24 Mo . '57 Plym. VB, AT ......... $24 Mo . '57 Dodge 4 Dr. AT ........ $24 Mo. '56 Olds S HT .....•.... $35 Mo. '56 Ford Falrlane ......... $29 Mo. •s:; Cadi 4 Dr., Air ........ $35 Mo. '55 Rambler Wagon ...... . S24 Mo. '55 Chev. Convertible ..... $29 Mo. '55 Chev. PICKUP ........ $24 Mo. Will Trade-1 Year Warranty TONY WEIR !802 FLA. AVE. PH. 229-2802 CHEVROLET '63, 4door Be!Alr, PS, PB, other accessories. 8,000 _mlles. Original owner. 635. '51 FORD VIctoria 2 door hard top. V 8 , standard shlft. Runs good. S139 cash. River Shore, 7939 Florida Ave. Pb. 237. l956 PONTIAC 2 Door, by owner, can be s e e n anYtime 4C8 S. Oregon, will sacrifice. PERFECT 1958 Rambler $495. Phone 235. 1952 PLYMOUTH station wagon, runs good $100. 224. CADILLAC '58, 4 dr. HT, aU power, $295, take over payments S44 .67 month. '57 Cadillac 4 dr .• HT, au power $650. Private, 935. '57 Plym. 6 Cyl. Stick $490 3506 E. HU!sboro Dealer '59 CHEVROLET convertible, very clean, perfect condition, $975. 6301 tl Gomez, 877-1041, FELLOWS MOTOR CO. '57 DODGE "6" cyl. 2dr. Std. trans and heater _. __ . . . $200 '51 FORD V 8 Fordor, heater, s td . trans., very good . . S150 '50 CHEVROLET 2dr. std. trans, radio, heater. Very good condi tion .. . .. .. .. . .. . 5150 '53 CHEVROLET 2door auto. trans. radio & beater ...... $150 STUDEBAKER 2-door sta. wagon, VB, auto. trans. Heat...-, runs good S295 '51 DESOTO (.door 6 cyl. Fluid drive, radio, heater '54 door sedan: auto'125 matlc trans., radio & heater $95 '55 FORD fordor V-8, Ford omatic, radio & heater .. $295 '54 PONTIAC 2door V, 1 auto. trans., radio & '. heater ................. $250 '53 PLYMOUTH 4 door, six cyl. Fluid drive, rad. 1: heater .. . .. . .. .. . .. . . S175 '54 OLDSMOBILE 2door V -B, auto. trans., radio & heater, power steering & brakes . . . . . . . . .. . . . . $250 '55 PLYMOUTH 6 cyl., std. trans., 4door sedan, rad. & heater .. .. .. . . . . ..... $200 'Sa FlAT sta. wagon. Ex cellent condition. . . . . . .. $495 '57 MERCURY Station Wagon , 4 door, automatic trans, full power, radio & heater, air cond .. $395 'S5 PLYMOUTH V-8 4 Door Automatic . . . . . . . . . $150 '60 ENGLISH Ford Anglia 2dr. w;heater. Exce)lent condi tion .. . .. . .. . $525 '60 STUDEBAKER Hawk V 8, stsndard transmission w / overdrive & radio . . $1395 '!59 FORD G alaxle "500" V-8 2dr. h a r d t o p, standard trans., radio & heater . $895 '59 CHEVROLET Bel Air V B 4-door h a1dtop, auto. trans .• radio & beater. power s teer log . .. .. ......... $1295 '58 STUDEBAKER V 4door Commander, a u to. trans. . $850 '57 DeSOTO VB 2-door hardtop, a utomatic trans., p o w e r steer. & brakes, heater . $850 STUDEBAKER VB Presl c,lent, auto. trans., power '57 sia-tsSO tlon wagon, automatic trans., power steer. & brakes, radio & heater .. . .. . .. $550 '58 CHEVROLET V Bel Air 2dr. automatic trans., heater . . . . . . . . . $595 ' A uthorlzed Studebaker & Wlllys Dealers 141'7 Grand Central Ph. '57 FORD CONVERTffiLE J!EAUTIFUL White finlsh with new Black top. Attractive Black & White leather interior, R&ll, good motor, WW tires. No cash needed, $8 week. SUN RAY MOTORS 1300 Florida Ave. Ph. 2324891 --"MR-:--MELVIN" Nebraska Ph. 932 '56 Buick Hardtop NO cash needed, $6.50 week. SUN RAY MOTORS 6300 Flonda Ave. Ph. 232 Today's Special ' 57 RAMB. Cross Cntry Wag $295 AUTO RANCH 4829 FLORIDA '58 Old s Super 88-$750 3506 E. Hillsboro Dealer TAKE OVER paYttlents '58 P'ORO 2 dr. Crown Vic . Bal. S199 at $12.87 229-2288, 224-8221 1962 FORD Galaxie, 6 cylinder, 4 door, AT. Must seU. 932-9150. BANK REPOSSESSIONS RECONDITIONED Free 5-Year Written Warranty NO DOWN PAYMENT WITH QUALIFIED CREDIT NO PAYMENT UNTIL JAN. 'li2 Ford F/L . . $1296 bal. ?? mo. '62 Chev. Imp .. $2198 bal. 1? mo. '60 Comet Wag . . S 999 bal. S59 mo. '60 Ford ...•.... $ 998 bal. $59 mo. ' 55 Chev. . . . . .. S 499 bal. $24 mo. '59 Cbev. Imp. . S 989 bal. $58 mo. Plymouth ... $ 699 bal. S 41 mo. ' 5 3 Olds HT ... S 786 bal. S46 mo. ' 59 Chrysler .... $ 799 bal. S45 mo. '60 Mere-air ... $1095 bal. S59 mo. '62 Falc 4 dr ... $1297 bal . ?? mo. ' 5 8 Ford 4 dr. . . S 499 b al. $29 mo. ''7 Plym HT ... 5 486 bal. S27 mo. '56 Buick HT , . $ 597 bal. S33 mo. '53 Dodge Wag. . $ 791 bal. $47 mo. ' 56 C hev 4 dr ... S 496 bal. $29 mo. '59 Ford HT ... S 898 b al. S53 mo. '59 Mere conv . . S 889 bnl. S52 mo. ' 0 Rambler . . . S 841 bal. $49 mo. Chev. wag • . S 789 bal. 547 mo. Yolks bus ... s 799 bal. S48 mo. Mere HT ... s 299 bal. $ 17 mo. '55 Olcls HT .... S 398 bal. S23 mo. ' 55 Pickup ... ... $ 361 ual. $26 mo. ' 5 6 Pont conv ... $ 598 bal. S33 mo. '53 Chev ....... $ 12 5 bal. $12 mo. WILL ACCEPT Stored at 2805 Fla. FINANCING ARRANGED ()PEN TILL 9 PH. 229 '57 Ford V -8 Stick $ 58C f506 E. Hlllsborf' Dealer Want Ad Ph. 223-4911 1 SO Automobiles For Sole TAKE over payments. 1962 Bon nevllle, 4 door hardtop, full power. 831 1 '58 JEEP PICKUP 4Wbeel Drive FELLOWS MOTOR Co. Authorized Studebaker & WWys Dealers 1417 Grand Central Ph. 253-5719 CHEVROLET $10 DN. Econ omy six with St drive. Financ ing arranged. See Blll at Tropi cal Motors. 4130 E. HillsbOro. Ph. 626-37n7. TAKE over payments, 1953 Buick wagon, Sll week. Excellent cond. DRIFTWOOD MOTORS 5720 Florida Ave. Ph. 237 3301 TAKE OVEll paYttlent.o '58 Chev . 2 dr. R&H. tutone. str. stick, 6 cyl. Bal. $399 at $23.87 mo. No P8Yttlent 'Til Jan. Olr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229, 224-8221 & 60 job. Priced under the market at ssn5. 4410 N. Armenia. CHOICE of 400 cars, $100 to $6,000. O 'Brien's Auto Shopping Center. 4650 • 34th St. N., St. Pete. 1956 FORD, 4 Dr. Wagon, rusted body. mechanically perfect. Good tires, AT. R & H. $250 cash. Morn !ngs at the Gator Bar. 502 13th St. 1960 BONNEVILLE AUTOMATIC transmission con vertlble. Snow white, Red In terior, Whlte side wall tires, ra dlo, heater. Very clean automo. bile at $1595. Trade & terms to !'Uit, Tom Wolfe Auto Sales 9390 Florida Ave. Ph. 935 Onen Eves. 'Til Sun. '55 Sta." Wag. $10 down. Tutone blue & ivorY. 6 cyl .• Power Glide, new tires. See Blli at TROPICAL MOTORS, 4130 E. Hillsboro. Ph. 626. '57 FORD STATION WAGON $495 3700 W . COLUMBUS DRIVE Volkswagen Center EXTRA Special Sale this week end on '62 & '63 Volkswagens Example untitled '63 Yolks 2 Year Warranty STRICKLAND'S AUTO SALES 3702 E. Hillsboro Ph. 231-2311 '60 Chev. Wag.-$995 4 DOOR. 6 cylinder std. shift. Heater. Very cJean. one owner. "Short Profit Hale" 2808 Gr. Central Ph. 877 BY OWNER. 1963 ChrYsler 300. 4 door hardtop, bucket seats. PB, PS, alrconditloned. A. Call o r see at 3415 E. Knollwood, 232. '57 Chev. 6 Cyl. Stk. $650 3506 E. Hill sboro Dealer MASON MOTORS '59 Ford conv. . ... $995 V, autom., power, R&H. '62 Chev. 4-dr. HT $2195 Autom., R&H, power. 1212 E. Hillsboro PHONE 238 CHECK HERE $10 DOWN ASSUME PAYMENTS '57 CHEVROLET WAGON . $596 '56 OLDSMOBILE ............ $433 '55 CADILLAC ............... $482 '57 PLYMOUTH HT ......... $594 '59 CHEVROLET ............ S96C '56 CHEVROLET ............ $384 '58 FORD HARDTOP ......•. $582 '58 CHEVROLET . . . . . . . . . . . $540 '57 BUICK . . ............. $460 '57 CADILLAC-AIR •....... $670 '55 CHRYSLER . . . . . . . . . .. $380 Cars Stored At Fleetwood Motors 5608Fla. Ph. 238-2372 TAKE over P8Yttlents '58 Ford HldeATop. Showroom appearance, loaded, Black 4< White . Bal. 5699 at $39 mo. No P8Yttlent "Til Jan uary '64 . Dealer. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229, 224-8221 '59 ENG. FORD 4 DR. Prefect-Beautiful White finish. a one owner with low mlleal(e. Can be verU!ed. Week end Special only 5495. Dealer. 9308 Fla. Ave. PH. 935. PRIVATE. 1956 Chevrolet, BelAir, '-'i2-8761. Bal. $199 at $14.87 mo. No ca•h needed. With qual. credit. No pay. ment until Dec. Dlr. 2819 FLORIDA AVE. WE FINANCE HERE sWf = 606 E. WATERS DEALER ONLY COMPARISON will prove it. You get THE BEST VALUE FOR YOUR M 0 N E Y HERE. Come in and inspect the many fine c ars in our stock. WE HAVE THE BEST. '64 Ford Wcrvon Country Sedan D e l . miles only. '6l Chevy 2 Wagon '63 Dodge Dort ''270" 4-Dr. '63 Chrysler "300" HT '62 Pont. Cat. HT. '61 Olds F-85 Cutlass '61 Cadilloc: Coupe '50 Ford 2-Dr. 20,000 Milu '62 Corvair "700" Coupe AND MANY MORE ALL EXTREMELY NICE CARS JIM BALDWIN'S QUALITY CARS 408 N . Dale Mabry 877-8267 CRACKER sov Auto Sales 4500 FLA. AVE. Ph. 231 '61 Rambler s1295 Super Cross Country, 6 cyl., AT, R, H, 9pass. '59 Chev. s995 2Dr. B e l Air. I cyl., stick shift, R. '60 Buick 9 -Pass. wagon. AT, PS, PB, R&H. '59 Olds 188' 4 Dr, HT, AT, I'S, P81 R, H , fact. air. '62 Corvair s1395 4 Dr. aedan, 700. AT, H. 150 Automobiles For Serle Financing No Problem '56 Ford 'h Ton Pickup ALL GOOD SOLID CARS 6425 Florida Ave. 234-0101 Dlr. 1 OWNER 17 mo. old Mercury COD verlible. Immaculate. $2300. 405 Bosphorue, Davis Island. Ph. 259-1!11. '62 MONZA, 4 on the floor. $400 equity, assume paYttlents. 832-8882. $30 DN. r-.0 C.:REDIT NEEDED 12 CARS PRICED $45 TO $99 YOUNG'S USED CARS 3319 GANDY BLVD. PH. 839 1963 GALAXIE CONVERTIBLE with Fire Red finish inside & out. Power steer ing, crutseomatic transmission, radio, heater, white side wall tires. Low mileage car. Only $2395. Tom Wolfe Auto Sales 9390 Florida Ave. Ph. Open Eves. 'til Suo. THUNDERBIRD convertible, 1958. $995. Best offer. 229, ext. 25. 256. '59 MERCURY 4-Dr. HT $77'1 Monterey Power steering & brakes Jack Graham Mtrs. 3410 Fla. Ave. No P&Yttlenl! 'til 1964. See BUDDY BILL 18th & Central, St. Pete TAKE over payments: '57 Chevro let, H 'f. F'in. $34 mo. Real Nice. DRIFTWOOD MOTORS 5720 Florida Ave. Ph. 237 NO dealer, take over pa)'IIlents, '62 Impala, 4 door Hardtop. Clean. just take over P8Yttlents $79.04 month. Phone 233-4944. 1958 STUDEBAKER station wagon. PS, AT, Radio, Heater, V, Runs well. $450 or best offer. Phone 834 •• DO you have $200? I bave clean late model car for you. Spot financing with terms. See Fred at Tropical Motors 4130 E. HIU. boro. Phone 626. Open dally. TAKE over payments '57 Cadi 2 dr. HT. R&H, PS, PB. Bal. $399 at $18.72 mo. No cash needed. With qual. credit. No paymeot unW December. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229, 224 SACRIFICE 1961 Falcon w ago n, must sell. Excellent condltlon . 2312 Florida Ave. JUNKING ou t '56 Ford. TBird en gine, Auto. Trans. SeU any part. Pb. 838. '57 CADILLAC ... $995 :1.-tutone blue '63CLOSE OUT SALE -PONTIACSLemans Coupe Was S29SO $2249 NOW ••••••• Tempest V-8 Spt. Cpe. Was $2994 $2299 NOW ••••••• Lemans Conv. Factory Air, Power Equip. Was $3665 $2599 NOW ••••••• Starchief Sedan Wos $4010 $2999 NOW ....... Bonneville Conv. Was $4410 $3199 NOW ••••••• Grand Prix FACTORY AIR . • $3799 MANY MORE '63 LEFTOVERS PACE PONTIAC 1101 FLA. AVE. H AWKE SPECIALS '62 Vcrliont V200 ••••• '62 Chevy Convt •••• '60 Ford Wa;. SS90 6 Cyl ••••••• '57 Olds S595 4-Dr. "88" .• '59 Che-v. lmpolcr ...... S1095 '63 Hillman 4-Dr. Super S1090 Minx ••••• Your Home-town Dealer For Over 34 Years! HAWKE Chrysler PI ymou th 1111 Gr. Central Ph. 2S3 FERMAN OLDSMOBILE '62 Ford .. s1980 COUNTRY S'lDAN Wagon. Fordomatlc: trans., radio, heater, V-8 engine. '61 Olds . . s2200 STARFIRE CONVERTIBLE Hydramatic: drln, power steering and brakes, radio, heater, E/windows. '61 Chev . .. s1685 BEl AIR 4-Door Hordtop. P o we r Glide, power s tee r i n g, rodio, heater. '61 Plym. s1 090 4-DOOR SEDAN 6 c:yl., standard shift, radio, heater. '60 Olds .. s1690 98 SEDAN Hydramcrtic: trans. , power steering and brakes, radio, heater, factory air c:ondi tioned. 150 Automobiles for Serle '54 UNCOLN-Good condition. 4 tires. 341l2 W . Oewey, '55 Chevrolet Bel Air NO CASH NEEDED, $8 WEEK SUN RAY MOTORS 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232 '55 CADILLAC. Bal. due $395, take over payments $24 mo. 7901 Fla. Ph. 235--2271 Dealer IF YOU have $50 we have a car for you and Fin. arranged. Mel's 2812 E. H!llsbOro 2:!6 1960 IMPALA Convertible=:TUriiOglide -all powered-R&H-WW $1550 876 BY tinental, 4 door, air o w e r. Call 'fill PONTIAC HT. Bal. due :!595, take over payments $34 mo. '7!l01 Fla. Ph. 235--2271 Dealer '59 CHEVROLET Bel Air $10 Dn. One owner, low mileage. VS, AT and PS. See Bill for this beauty at TROPICAL MO TORS. 4130 E. Hlllsboro. Ph. 626-3707. '55 Mere. 4-Dr. Mont. V , AT, R&H . $12.90 dn. $4 wk. QUALITY 4607 Fla. 236-6711 '59 RAMB. Sta. Wall . Bal. $486, take over P8Yttlents $28 mo. 9210 Fla. Ph. 935--6049 Dealer '57 BEL AIR 4 DR. Sedan with Radio-Heat -& P.G. Exceptionally Clean, absolutely no rust, beautiful Red & White with matching in terlor. Only $795. Can be fl. nanced with Small Down Pay ment. Dealer. 9308 Fla. Ave. PH. 935. BUICK CORNER For Our Exc:lusive Lifetime Warranty '60 Buick .. $1695 4Door LeSabre Sedan. Auto. trans., radio, heater, air cond. "56 Chev. . . $695 4-Dr. Bel Air Sedan. Straight stick, radio. '63 Olds .. $3595 4Dr. IS Hardtop. Auto. trans., radio, heater, power steering, power brak•s, air cond. '59 Buick ... $995 4-Dr. LeSabre Sedan. Auto. trans., radio, heater, power ateering, power brakes. '60 Olds .. $1795 98 Convert;ble. Auto. tran!., radio, heater, power steering, power brakes. '60 Chev ... $1495 4-Dr. Parkwood, Auto. trans., radio, heater, power steering, power brakes, OneYear Warranty FAIRCLOTH BUICK "BETTER QUALITY COSTS YOU LESS" 9a8 E. Hillsborou9h Phone 239 09 '59 OLDSMOBILE $1295 '98' HOLIDAY SEDAN . Fac tory air conditioned, f u I I PGwer. '61 VALIANT .... $995 V200 STATION WAG 0 N . Stick shift, radio &. heater. '60 FORD . ...... $995 GALAXIE 4 • D 0 0 It HARD TOP. V -8. automatic, power steering, radio & heater. '59 PLYMOUTH . . $895 4 • D 0 0 1!. V-8, automatic, power steering & brakea, ra. dio & heater, tutone red and white. '37 CHEVROLET .. $245 4. D 0 0 R . All original, runs perfect, too! '63 Impala HT. 4Dr. V-8, R, H, PS, PB. '63 RAMBLER 660. AT, R, H, PS, rec:lin ing seots. '62 Cad., Loaded '61 Cad., Loaded '60 T-Bird Conv. '63 Chev .II s1995 AT, R, H. '63 Fairl. s2195 500. V 8, R, H, PS. '63 Ramb. s2495 660. AT, R, H, PS, far;. tory air. '63 Chev. s2795 V-8 Bel Air Wag. 9-pass. '60 Ford s595 '58 Ford HT s295 '56 Chev. Hardtop MR. G's 6115 Fla. Ave. Ph. 236-5558 1 SO Automol:liles for Serle '57 CHEVROLET-$395. Yellow Cab. 502 N. Oregon . 1960 PONTIAC Ventura. 2 door hardtop, all power. 831 11Got One For You'.' '58 Chev. Wagon, full power .. S699 '55 Chev. Pickup, Dlce . . . $599 '60 Falcon Wagon, AT, R&H . S99ll PB .. '59 Fiat 4 dr. U200l . . . . 5295 .. : '53 Chev. BA 4 dr. HT. Ph. $699 Bank Financing Available W. B. MOTORS 4228 Florida 231-7881 •'

Bh:: I . . I . 9:15 a.m.; and 6:10 p.m. 2 minutes, 10 hour. 8:30 a.m., Monday thru Friday, m By Terrence O'Fiaherty Tonight H 0 L L y w 0 0 D AND THE Momtor, at 10 a.m.-Features: CBS News wHh Ned Sports: 5 mmutes at 7 :35 Sports: Five Minutes of N W OUTER LIMITS, 7:30 p.m. STARS, 9:30p.m. (8). "The UnSunday, 8-8:15 News, p.m., 7 :35 (38). "Corpus Earthling," an sinkable Bette Davis," documen-!eattures: Traffic watch, 2as ;sec h Weather: 10 minutes before urday and sunday at 10:30 a.m. Speak the Speech I Pray YOU invasion by rock spirits, starr-tary on the life of the famed mmu e reports, 6-9 A.m.; One Woman's Washington, our. and 5:30 p.m. ing Robert Culp and Salome actress, with film clips from ,a.m. and 4-6 p.m.; 5-mmute em-11 30 . H 11 d 12 30 Features: Farm hour, 5:30 Weather: Quarter past each Sydney grams seen on Australia's sev-Jens many of bel! top films. Pha6Is CNBC) at 11.30 a.m., 1 . 30, : a.m., In ywoo ' : tJ . 'ty f T 2 35 T•IE CAB dr' ' t d t 1 'lli t l ' ' t ' ' p.m., Woman's World 1 :30 p.m a.m., mvers1 o ampa, : hour, also 20 of hour 6-9 a.m. _ 1ver pom e ou era m1 on e eviston se s are '2:3 0 , 3:30 and 7:30 p.m.; Milt Fashionscope, 2:JO .• p.m.; Campus Calendar 9:35 and 4-6:30 p . m . the Art Museum and com-American film series long famWAGON TRAIN, 8:30 p.m. BREAKING POINT, 10 p.m. wtth_ Sports 6:05 p.m. Close-Up 3 :30 p.m. Sidelights a.m., Open Mike, 10 p.m. to WPLA-910 mented: iliar to state-side audiences -(38). "The Story of Kitty Pryer,' (38). Shelly Berman plays a Spec1al: Dick Clark Show, 4:30 p.m:, Ask Dim'ension, 7:30 12:30 a.m. HBO 1050 News: 5-minutes on the hour, "It doesn't have enough "Dr. Kildare," "Perry Mason,'' a bigamist joins the wagon train salesman, accused of attempted 8 10 p m Program of pops W "Bonanza," "Defenders," . . p.m. Port-O-Call on 'tsuffedGerLANACANEatdruuista. Sports: One mmute at 25 children what they are going to an s o now Irs un ay carried out to sea." pro rams,. u ey are . o ____ each month at 10:30 a.m. Recalling Australia's red-as popular with the Australian Monday Evening • . TAMPA JAYCEE'S 1st Annual MUTT DERBY Sunday, December 1st Tampa Dog Track HUNDREDS OF PRIZES & TROPHIES REGISTER YOUR DOG TODAY! Phone 256-1611 Children 25c Adults $1.00 Advance Ttckets On Sale "tAll GOFF JEWELRY 5TORE5 . SponsDre.d TAMPA JUNIOR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE&. KENL I'RODUCTll see.. . blooded girl lifeguards in the audience as the Director Addison Radio Stations movie "Mondo Cane" it would ducts. !he live f Atman&c th. 1 ti' f TAMPA made teleVISIOn programs like 6:30-Huntley-B.rinkley CBS Eve. News Trails Weal Beginning Spanish Page gave IS exp ana on Or be a delightful experience to be " . , " . ' , 6:45-Huntley-Brinldey CBS Eve. News Trails West Beg-lnnln&' Spanl


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