The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
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University of South Florida
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Tampa, Florida
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[Tribune Publishing Company]
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Weekly
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English

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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T39-19631216 ( USFLDC DOI )
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. . ' ' ' University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENT Y -FIRST YEAR-No. 268 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1963 Trimester II Registration Begins 2 PRICE FIVE CENTS 325 Become Charter rads In First USF Commencement Governor To Deliver Graduation Message Three Deans Evaluate. Failures, Successes of USF

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THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, December 16, 1963 Campus Edition Editorial Page l Method, Not Aim Questioned We have received much com ment on last week's editorial, An Effrontery to Humanity. Picket ers and their sympathizers say the editorial was "uninformed;" that it based its whole thesis on a meet ing which was not representative of the movement. We beg to differ. It was at this meeting that Dean Wunderlich told students where things stood at the time. It was at this meeting that "discussion" was to be used. It was at this meeting that faculty members present ex pressed caution and advised a wait ing period. And it was at this meet ing that a group stormed out of the room to picket the University Res taurant. It is without doubt that many in volved in the picketing, w h i c h ended last week, were serious in their attempt to correct a situation they thought morally wrong. How ever, we cannot help but think that there were those students who were only looking for publicity and they got it; but all the wrong kind. We believe the majority ot USF students would have backed t h e picketers if it had not been for the Monday meeting. There are other groups on campus who were trying to solve the same problem, b u t were working quietly towards their goal. Naturally all their work col lapsed when the picketing began. We cannot which group would have met with more success in the final analysis, but we would liked to have seen the behind-the scenes group given a chance. There are several letters to the editor on this page which severely criticize the editorial policy. There are definite mis-statements a n d half-truths in some of the letters. We have printed them, however, without any deletions. The Campus Edition has never disputed ''the rights of humanity.'• If the picketers expected this paper to cotne out with an editorial glori fying their deeds, then we can see why they are disappointed. In the first place we thought none would be necessary; that the effrontery to humanity" would be easily evi dent. Secondly, the Campus Edition sees the tragedy at the UR in per haps the same light as the picket ers. But instead of running doWn to picket, . we talked the situation over with the manager of the res taurant. Unfortunately, the damage of the picket line was done, and Mr. Scaglione was not listening to anyone. . This paper has never questioned the moral aims of the picketing, only the method. It's That Time Again ::;= -Need for People To Communicate By LILLIAN COLLINS of the Campus Staff Report on a 'Think Factory' written by Arthur Herzog for the New York Times points to the need for people to learn to communicate with each other. Two companies are discussed: the Rand Corp . i s one exampJe that cele brates for the Defense Department. It's a big place with lots of brains at work. It has a staff of 1,100, with 600 profes sionals, 270 of them Ph.Ds. The newest of these companies is Harmon Institute in New York. Studies of policy planning are done here and rec ommendations are made sometimes contradictory . Their satff has 75 mem bers with 26 analysts, covering a wide background-scientis ts , lawyers, journal ists and a novelist. The rest are research aids-girls straigbt from college who type and do research. Dr. Patrick J. Dista sio of the Ameri can Idea P r ogram here said, "Part of the problem in the past has been that we have each gone in our separate di rections, and it is refreshing to see many experts representing various areas and ideas getting together and pooling re-sources. "Howeyer realistically speaking, a number of experts representing various areas does not necessarily give com plete understanding. What we need are people who arc educated in an inter disciplinary approach. But this would take a revision of our present academic standards from B.S. through Ph. D. Two years of general education is not enough to give u s this." Further investigation shows that we do have courses at USF that train in this "talk, talk, talk" method of cover ing all areas of a problem in an attempt to ideally reach creative synthesis or at least a better understanding. One such course is Speech 361, titled Discussion, Conference and Group Process. The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times published weekly by journalism students of the University of South Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press EDITOR Michael Foerster NEWS EDITOR FEATURE EDITOR John Gullett Kay Keating Photographer • . • . . • . • • • . • . . . • . . • . . • . • . . . • . . . . . Gary Ragan Copy Editor . • . • . • . . • • • • • • . • • • . . . . . . • . • . . . . . . Danny Valdes Advisor ......•.•••......................... A. T. Scroggins Janis Bell Arthur Cody Leona Ehlert Mike Fowler STAFF WRITERS Lurlene Gallagher Larry Vickers Jr. Richard Oppel Kathleen Manetta Edward Wagner Dianne Terry Patricia Pulkrabek Lillian Collins .Jim Felter John Rosinski John Thomas Jackie Montes 1\:larian Stewart Pat Costianes Diane Smith Sam Nuccio Phyllis Tarr Phillip Lucas Darel 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. Writers Have Their Own Say on Picketing . .. .... . . . __ ,. Paper' Avoids' Letters to the Editor Student Says Newspaper To Blame If Segregation Triumphs in Area That you did not print the AAUP statement on the UR which was issued Wednesday or Thursday; that you insinu ated that Dr. Goldstein was the only fac ulty member to protest the UR's policies, when in fact the many others feel the same way; that you did not investigate the fact that an unofficial committee bas been formed consisting of members of the faculty , of various religious groups, and of interested students; that you did not include the .fact that the incident i>f a student being. denied service is not unique; that you got the management's position in detail, but got only fragmen tary information from the picketers themselves; that you did not get in formation from the students who were present when another student was denied service because of his race -all this is shoddy journalism. In addition, your editorial which condemned the demon stration for the way it was being car ried out, without indicating your differ ences with the picketer's methods, was not only shoddy but an example of irLetters 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. responsibility of the lowest order. If your editorial had offered one construc tive solution to help integrate the UR, instead of condemning (in vague general ties) those students who have the strength of their convictions, it might be accepted as a naive, but honest, ef fort. In addition, your position on the UR shows the hypocrisy of your eulogy to President Kennedy, a friend of hu man equality, which appeared on the same pag e. If segregation triumphs in this area, the bigots will have tl:ie Cam pus Times to thank for it. Douglas Greene Contemporary Makes Christmas Twelve-Month Farce By DIANE SMITH of the Campus Staff New Years' resolutions among adver tising agencies must sound something like this: Today the new year begins. Only 364 more shopping days until Christ mas. In some cultures the celebration of Christmas is a 12-day festival. We have surpassed them by making it a 12-month farce. WITH OUR HIGH living standards and equally high pressure distribution campaigns it is not too surprising that a sacred event has been reduced to the level of a new brand of toothpaste. Christmas has become a commodity with "consumer appeal" able to move "specialized items" that normally would not sell to anyone with an I.Q. exceeding 23. The following examples are not great ly exaggerated. Gift suggestions compete with Lin coln's birthday. Full page advertise ments, thinly disguised in black and white, urge one to do all that nasty shopping NOW and avoid the April rush. FOLDING ALUMINUM trees appear in early March. Most of them are ab-stract enough to use for Easter decora tions if hung with colored eggs and paper rabbits. Street corner Santas beckon to sweltering crowds in July, pleading various worthy causes. Modern children must think St. Nick has a split personality or an Atlas bnoster on his sleigh to be in so many places at once. Recipes for Turkey Navidad and Cran berries Noel crowd trick or treat favors from magazine pages in early October. Holly and candle table settings submerge grinning pumpkins in women's weeklies. BY NOV. 1 department store displays feature eight tiny reindeer and a myste rious little character in a red suit and pilgrim hat carrying gifts under one arm and a blunderbuss under the other. Then the shepherds finally arrive in Bethlehem and a non-tinsel star appears in the East most citizens are so worn out by stamp-licking and gift-selecting that they sleep through the end of all their means. But commercially speaking it was a good holiday. Perhaps it did lose some thing spirit-wise, but well, you know -that's big busi,ness. Reviewer Sees 'Politics' Disgusting By DAREL SHEFFIELD Campus Book Reviewer The New Politics; America and the End of the Postwar World by Edmund Stillman and William Pfaff (New York: Harper Colophon Books, 1961, 183pp.) A most disgusting work. Talented, perh11ps, but disgusting. This book shows talent in the amazing use of words to no avail. The authors started the book with the intention of making recent his tory a work of art-they head the first chapter with a part of Elio ' s "Burnt Norton" and proceed to inject a bit of their own brand of art: "So to talk about a policy is to talk about a society and about that difficult consensus of popular and professional intelligence and intuition which gives a nation wisdom-if it is to have wisdom." "ISN'T IT CLEVER of Stillman and Pfaff to be so horribly specific? We start out very simply talking about a policy -but no; to talk about a policy we must talk about a "society," and then it gets really complicated. Now (just to talk ab 'out a policy, don't forget) we must address ourselves to "popular and professional intelligence and intuition." Whence the connection? Why the ver bosity? Possible question for CB201 exam: How would Stillman and Pfaff say that U .S. policy is poor? Answer: "That the policy of the United States today is defective today is a truism." Both this quote and the preceeding quote came from the first page of the book. But at least the style has continuity; It re mains at the same a b y s m a 1 level throughout the book. THE AUTHORS often violate the first principle of writing -that principle sacred to instructors of freshman Eng lish: Specificity . In Chapter Two: " ..• We were allied with states possessing . legitimacy and authenticity ... " How 1n heaven's name can a state possess these indefinables? In what sense do Stillman and Pfaff use the term "state?" Stillman and Pfaff are more than non specific; they are incomprehensible. Is it awkward constructiQils that help create the book's unified impact of mean inglessness? Stillman and Pfaff have al most tripped over themselves in their eagerness for awkwardness. Their care to avoid the parallel construction can. not be overlooked . Again from Chapter Two: "We (presumably the U.S.) did not 'tlo this dumbly or with an easy con science." Perhaps it would be more kind to apply this motto, to the authors of the book . IT IS NOT, however, for one to chas tise two gentlemen who have such a prodigious vocabulary. It is such a pleas .ant surprise to run across such woefully neglected words as "ambit," as in "We have believed that it is a conspiracy whose accidental locus is Moscow, but whose ambit is the world." In their mod est work, the talented Stillman and Pfaff have managed to bring a bit of assona tion into political history: ". • . so en grossed (notice the repetition of 's' sounds) in the exegesis of Leninist ' texts." Stillman and Pfaff say on page 175; "There is a warning here for us." Still man and Pfaff are obviously warning themselves to give up writing . They are to be wished all the luck in the world. • 'I Editorial Has 1Some Basis' The editorial in last week's paper, concerning the picketers, enjoys some basis in reality. It was an accurate anal ysis of the events which transpired at the Monday meeting, two weeks ago. It must be remembered, however, that a heterogenous group met then; one which could resolve itself neither to principle nor to practice. It must also be re membered that the editor had to meet a deadline and could interpret the mat ter only in light of the immediate facts. The Wednesday following, a meeting of interested, articulate individuals was called. The purpose of meeting was threefold: 1. To organize the chaotic image pre sented by the picketers, 2. To discuss rational alternatives to picketing, 3. To incorporate as m14ny campus groups as possible so that the movement Would assume an all-university tone. The first issue was resolved after a brief discussion on the mechanics and etiquette of picketing. The secand issue concerned an alternative presented to the committee by Mr. Scaglione, the restaurateur. Mr. Scaglione asked that the committee solicit the opinion of local business, civic and social groups to see if they would continue tO' patronize his restaurant, were it integrated. The committee decided that, although the solicitation was Mr. Scaglione's respon sibility, it would meet the request. It is now working toward that end. The third issue presented problems. Because of conflicts, it was impossible for all the invited groups to attend. Representatives from the Wesley Foundation, the admin istration and the faculty were present. Others, such as the Baptist Student Union, advised by Dr. Elton Smith, were there in spirit. It was decided by the representatives present that most of the university was united in its indignation to the U.R. It was hoped that, after the university community heard of the less conspicuous efforts of the committee, i.e., contacting local groups in Mr. Scag lione's behalf, it would stand behind them. The picket is simply one of many means to the ultimate end, integration. For this reason there is little, if any, reason to question the motives of the picketers, as long as they conduct them selves in an orderly fashion . Fewer and people now think of tb,e picket as asinine. Many know of the attempts to arbitrate with Mr. Scaglione, and to meet his terms. Those who mock our efforts have, to our knowledge, offered no alternatives. The fellow who believes Mr. Scaglione's story obviously does not know that it is the result of two weeks modification. To those who sit on the side and criticize, we offer our condol encj:!s, but to the overwhelming number of students who have helped us, we offer our sincere thanks. L I T T L E M A N 0 N c A M p u s PETER C. GLADUE Unofficial Chairman Unofficial Committee on Racial Equality • Morallssues The , human mind invents ways of avoiding moral issues with great dex terity. The lead editorial last week is a prime case in point. The issue of the rights of humanity has been clearly focused through the re cent events at the University Restaurant. And yet, ways are found immediately to by-pass the problem. A. meeting is not run well. We don't like some of those on the picket line. Methods seem too di rect. And the list grows. Convenient excuses obscure the hide ous inaction which is the result of a paralysis of the will and an insensitivity which would revolt, did we not keep it so carefully hidden. Curiously enough, some persons were not content to drop the matter after the famous "Monday meeting." Supporl> from other groups was solicited and given. Faculty members were consulted.. 1 Strategy was devised. And people marched. It is perhaps asking too much to expect "Campus Edition" to see clearly tlte dimensions of the problems raised, to help in the formation of opinion to wards accepting responsibility, and to justify its existence by carefully rea soned editorials. But we continue to hope. After all, there was this wonderful defense of stu dents' rights to wear bermudas. Now there is an issue frought with signifi cance. Fearless editorials poured forth. Trenchant comment to rally the forces of freedom enlightened our Mondays. Surely somewhere a point has lieen lost that some of us hoped had been made during these last weeks-a point about decency, a point about rights, a point about perspective, a point about responsibility. Sincerely yours, ALLAN J. BURRY Methodist Chaplain to the University SA Veep Says Legislature Has Accomplishments The main obligation of the student association is to represent all students in all areas concerning all issues. This past year has been one of trying to fulfill these requirements through the student legislative branch. Here, in this _..( branch, lies the real voice of ihe stu dent body through the representative system. The gradual evolvement of a firm representative structure of student gov ernment is now in the process. Confu sion and uncertainty has been the order of business in the younger stages of growth. The meeting of Nov. 21 operated very efficiently until after the order of busi ness for the {iay at which time a min ute faction of "old-time" students well versed in parliamentary procedure tried to dominate the meeting. Concievably I feel this was due to the February elec tions. This body, however, should not be subjected to personal "policticking . " Issues from the floor were clouded with these future personal concerns. Considering all viewpoints pro and con the student association at the Uni versity of South Florida has accom. plished more and has tried to accom plish more in this past year than has been accomplished before. With student support the student body government can more efficiently organize and sup port student desires , needs and air their opinions concerning the issues that face them. The student association office is open to all students who wish to work witb us or express some specific desire . We work !or you. Myrle Grate vice-president student association B y I I B L E R , . J I E J v v

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' t Campus Edition Recalls First Day It's 137 Issues Since USF Opened By JOHN GULLETT I dent although he had actually the long trek from the Chemistry began Sept. 30 with an open house of the Campus Staff served in the position for the three building to the University Center in the UC. Dr . Howard G. JohnToday marks issue number 137 previous years. was anything but relaxing. shoy, then dean of student affairs , of the weekly Campus Edition The then Gov. LeRoy Collins Curtis L. Carver , the was since the first copy rolled off the spoke to the crowd on the state's en_t of grounds for the umvers1ty , only the begmmng functwns be press opening day, Sept. 26, 1960. need for the university and how it sa1d sc?ool nursery had been cause we :vant the_ students _to For perhaps the most accurate rewould aid the state in years to smce 1958, but the the orgamzatwns call of what things were like that come by providing training for pnmary goal was to_ landscape the and actmtles. eventful day, the following inforFlorida's future leaders . 640 . acre_s the -The university planned to m _ ation from that first issue is prenow use _ (Admm hold two meetings the following sented: Allen gave a review in his reIstratwn bmldmg, Umversity Cenweek for student discussion of the marks of the hopes and ideals of ter and Chemistry building." f f t d t th -Dedication ceremonies had the new institution when he said . orm o s u ent governmen ey Five parkmg lots had been com-ld rk M t' taken place that morning, witgraduates who are "whole men pleted for 1 , 700 cars and a 1o-acre wou h 11de bon ee mgs nessed by more than 1,000 members rather than narrow specialists will area had been seeded for intra werde e Y fregis .10n of the charter class 200 public ofresult if we are successful" 1 pre ecessors o the Civic Umt 1 ea. . . , , mura sports use . and educational leaders, the Complaints About Sand -Forty-five girls moved into The Division of Fine Arts anumversity's academic staff of 125 -Students were already com-resident facilities on the fourth nounced four meetings during the and a large crowd of spectators. plaining about the sand dunes floor of the University Center, thus f_or _interested in parAllen Formally Installed where sidewalks are today. Even becoming the first student resihclp_atmg m the_ first dramatic and Dr. John S. Allen was formally when the wind didn't blow sand in dents at USF. musiCal productions. installed into the office of presithe students' eyes, hair and clothes, -Social life at the university And so it began. THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday , December 16, 1963 19 %-: .>--: .. -CHARTER CLASS members can remember scenes such as this when walking to the UC reminded them of a desert safari. Accord ing to one member of the charter class, students had to " dust off" before going into a classroom. .. Fraternity News Hits On Pledge Initiation Sports News T eani Managers Select 163 All-Star 1-M Football T earn; Top 3 Dominate Listings By MIKE FOWLER of the Campus Staff SIR HUGH Scott Taylor, president of the Wood row Wilson National Fellowship Foundation , speaks to a USF audience in CH 111. The former dean of the Princeton University graduate school discussed Some Philosophical Aspects of Scientific Discov ery last week. (USF Photo) Science, Math Tests Jan. 2 The proficiency test in mathe matics and science is a pre requisite to registration i n MA 101, CH 211, PH 205, BZ 201 , GY 201 and AS 201. Students who have not taken t his test and plan to register for any o f these courses shou ld report for testing in theTA at 11 a.m. on Jan. 2.

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:::> THE TAMPA TUIES, Monday, December lS, 19S3 Holiday Plans At YWCA Christmas is featured on the Women's Luncheon, 12 noon, by calendar at the Y.W.C.A. this reservation only, Christmas stoweek. ry by Mrs. W. G. Quigley. LeadTHURSDAY Fencing Club, ers Association Serving Youth Jack Espinosa, fencing master, will meet for their annual 7:30 p.m. Christmas breakfast. Diet FoFRIDAY _ International Club rum, instructor, Mrs. Vincent Annual Christmas Party for Curran, 7 p.m. c h i 1 d r e n, 7 p.m. Call the TUESDAY -New comers Y.W.C.A. for further informaChristmas party, 10:30 a.m. y. tion. Teen Serve-A-Day, 4 to 5 p.m. Market Investment Club, 8 p.m. WEDNESDAY Business PIANOS ORGANS KIMBALL Remanufactured Pianos FLOWERS Music Center 4342 So. Manhattan Ave. Phone 836-5651 FASHIONETTES Leather and suede It e m s, fashion ' s latest status symbols, turn up in every category for the woman who shops at Aber crombie and Fitch, outfitter to the sportswoman and man. The store's safari cloth is a sueded cotton, showerproof fabric. * * * Spring suit silhouettes f o r men include the conventional, contemporary and i:J a t u r a 1. Conventional, the most popular three-buttoner, is losing a but ton. The two-button jacket's coming back. COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE BERNICE'S BEAUTY SALON •. PH. 233 Mrs. Jimmy Tapley Bride-WearS Forinal Lace Michaelene Ann Rawls a n d Rev. A. A. Butner officiated . Jimmy Tapley were married Parents of the bride are Mr. . . and Mrs. H. N. Rawls, 4033 Saturday, 8 p .m.. m the Stx Waring Drive • . The groom's Mile Creek Baptist Church. The parents are Mr. and Mrs . Elton Tapley of Tampa. The bride was given in mar riage by her father. She wore a formal gown of taffeta and lace and carried orchids and lilies of the valley. FREE PARKING She chose her sisttt, Linda maids were Pat Highsmith, [)ot-NORTH GATE TILE and Phone 932 CARPET 9112 N. FLORIDA tie Oliver, Gail Rawls and Viv ian Cruz. Bobby Tapley, brother of the groom, was best man. Wesley Harris, and Warren Hand were groomsmen-ushers. Ring bear er was Joey Rawls. Christmas Special! HOLIDAY! "Dupont Continuous Nylon" .HOOTENANNY! WE HAVE 1000 SQ. YDS. OF { ' CARPET-PAD-LABOR THIS CARPET READY FOR YOU DUPONT COMPARE AT 9 5 . 501 12 COLORS 695 Sq. Yd. THIS WEEK SQ. YD. ALL FOR 79 SQ. YD. INSTALLIED CALL FOR A FREE ESTIMATE AT HOME The couple's new residence will be Myrtle Beach, S.C. Toys For Girls, Boys Students at Tampa 0 r a 1 School for the Deaf, sponsored by Tampa Junior Woman ' s Club and located at St. Mary's Parochial School, will be guests of honor at a Christmas party Dec. 20, at 12:30 p.m. The hospitality room of Tam pa Federal Savings and Loan Association on Dale Mabry will be decorated with a huge Christ mas tree, around which will be arranged gifts both for the in dividual children and for the school. Hosting the party will be the project committee of Tampa e OPEN 'TIL 9 'TIL CHRISTMAS Junior Woman's Club with Mrs. Mary Louise Arango in charge of arrangements. Gifts will be presented to the children by Santa Claus, and Mrs . Burl Bolesta, teacher, will receive the new toys and games contributed by the club for the classrooms. Party sandwiches and refresh ments will be served from dec orated holiday tables to stu dents, parents, teachers and members of the club who at tend. She'll love h and lotion and toilet water in her own specia I fragrance, Hidden Charm ..• and she'll love you for think ing of her! Hidden Charm Duo, $1. GRAY 4&JiD e Hillsboro at Memorial Hwy. e Hillsboro at Armeoia Ave. e 4119 Gandy Blvd. Just West of Dale Mallry e 22nd St: Causeway at 78th St., Cloir-Mel • U.S. #27 at Stote Rd. 64, Avon Park • Main St. at U.S. 19, New Port Richey LIVE TREES ' . : . . . . . U.S. CHOICE PSG BRAND SIRLOIN oR ROUND FULL CUT c lb PORTERHOUSE INDIAN RIVER PINK SEEDLESS MAYFAIR SLICED, COLORED AMERICAN CHEESE 12-0Z. PKG. PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU WEDNESDAY QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED GRAPEFRUIT. EACH • • • • Swiss made by watch craft1men e Carefully crafted band1 • Unbreakable maln1plng • Antlmognetlc • Uncanditlanol 30Afay guarantee e 2 year 1ervlc:e certificate : tlnilividu a lly gift boxed ' , FOR cHRIST MAS GIFT GIVING... / . MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS c;,adf!. . . ' ... ' . ... "' .. . .. . c I I I

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150 Automobiles for Sale DO YOU HAVE $100? J HAVE clean late model car for tou. Spot financing witlt Eay 08!1' '59 Buick Electra A BEAUTIFUL b l u e 4 -door Hardtop, air conditioned, power steering & brakes, automatic, radio & heater. Drive it today! The price & terms are right! See or call TOM ROGERS at Foster Lincoln-Mercury, 9530 Florida Ave. Phone 935-3164. DICK ALBRITTON'S * SPECIALS * MERCURY '61 . $1790 COLONY PARK 4-DOOR STA TION WAGON. Factory air con ditioned, power s t e e r i n g & b r a k e lh automatic, radio & heater, extra clean! T-BIRD . 2-DOOR HARDTOP. Att-ractive light blue , factory air condi tioned, full power, 17,000 actual miles, on e absolutely spotless! GRAND PRIX '63 $3490 2DOOR HARDTOP. Beautiful tutone turquoise & white, f ac tory air conditioned, power steering & b r a k e s. radio & heater, bucket seats, 10.000 ac tual mile s. 200-Car Selection Drive Right In 1419-27 FLA. AVE. Phone 229-0669 '60 Healey Sprite THE SPoars CAR convertible with c I a s s. Glamorous Indian Ivory finish. A Superior car with small weekly or mo. payments. Open 9-10 daily. Superior Motors 4205 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3929 CADILLAC When one is consid ering an investment of a m agni tude as great as that represent. ed by the purchase o a pre owned Cadillac, some very seri ous thought is called for. T o say that yo u purchase your Cadillac from Q u a I i t y Cadillac City means you think enough of the safety and comfort of y o u r family to be wUiing to provide t hem with the very best. You will probably he am a zed to f.ind that Quality Cadillac City can sen you a superior new Cadillac trade-i n at a price for just often below what other dealers' ask for Just average used Cadillacs. You can understand how that is possible when you realize that Quality stocks and sells hun dreds of Premium cars. ActuaiJy more than any other Premium Car de a 1 e r in the state of Florida. The young vitality and vigor displayed by the eourteous people at Quality will go a long way toward explaining wby at Cadillac City you get so very much more car for your money. You can purchase any m o toT car in our stock with complete assurance that the Quality is unexcelled. The price is as low as humanly possible and we are consistcn t in our policy for we would never under any circum stance s endanger our reputation by offering a motor car that does not meet the very strict reenhance our reputaRon. QuAlit y Cadillac City can s ell you a superior motor car for l e s s money than other dealers ask fQr just average cars. Please feel free to request the original own er's name and address to verifY any facts you deem necessary. In many instances on these ex ceptional Cadillacs the service records are available for your inspection . '63 CADILLACS CHOICE OF 26 2 Fleetwoods, 4 Convertibles, 9 Cpe DeVillcs. 11 Sdn. DeVilles '62 CADILLACS CHOICE OF 21.. 3 Fleetwoods, 5 Corivertlbles, 4: Cpe. DeVilles, 9 Sdn. DeVUles '61 CADILLACS CHOICE OF 17 Fleetwoods, 1 Convertible, Cpe. DeVilles, 10 Sdn DeVilles '60 CADILLACS CHOICE OF 12 Fleetwood, 1 Convertible, Cpe. DeVll1e, 9 Sdn Devilles '59 CADILLACS CHOICE OF 12 2 Fleetwoods, 2 Convertibles, 6 Cpe. DeVilles, 2 Sdn. DeVlUes '58 CADILLACS CHOICE OF 11 2 Fleetwoods, 1 Convertible, 3 Cor. U.S. 19 at 38th Ave. No. ST. PETERSBURG Rambler Trade-Ins '63 Rambler HT. "440". Auto . , bucket 52095 seats, R&H ••• '62 Rambler De 51595 lure 4.Dr. R&H. '60 Chev . Wagon . 6 cyl. Auto , and 51295 heater ....... '59 Cadillac 62 Cpe. Fully equipped 51895 inc. air ••••••• '59 Rcnnbler 4.Door Classic Sedan . Heater, 5895 1 owner ........ OneYear Warranty NORTHSIDE RAMBLER 10409 Florida Ave. Ph. 932 WAGON S-A-L-E Need a station w agon? We have a seloctTon of the finest pre-owned wagons to be found anYWhere. Some still under factorY warrantY-.!ome with fac. torY air. '64 Ford Ranch 4Dr. '63 YW Transporter '63 Chevy 2 Nova '61 Plym. Spt. Sub . '59 Mere. Colony Park '59 Ford Country Sed. '62 Iuick Special '60 Ramb. Cross Ctry. AND MANY MORE-ALL EXTREMELY NICE CARS JIM BALDWIN'S QUALITY CARS 408 N . D ale Mabr)l' 877 1 50 Automobiles For Sale "63 FAJRLANE 500, StOO down, take over payments. 1715 W. Rio Vista, 872-0057. fAKEover payment5""""'58 Ford. Good condition. No do wn pay. ment, $4.87 week. DRIFTWOOD MOTORS 5720 Florida Ave. Ph. 237 '63 CHRYSLER "300" BY OWNER. PB, Air-cond. bucket seats. Very good condi tion. Call 232-0231 or sec at 3415 E . Knollwood . BUICK -4.c-o d -oo_ r __ s _cd7a n, factory air &: heat. full po" er equippe d. Owner. 626-2797. 240 5 E . Broadway. VOLKSWAGEN TRADE-INS Was Is 150 Automobiles For Sale 1955 4 DOOR hardtop Oldsmobile. Extra clean. 257-3643, '59 Plymouth Fury 4 -DOOR Automatic, power steer ing. radio &: heater exceptional ly clean! No reasonable o l fer refused! Terms can be ar ranged. See or call NICK ZAM BITO at Foster Lincoln-Mercuty, 9530 Florida Ave. Phone 935-3164. '63 OR '64 PONTIAC TEMPEST XMAS SALE PACE, i101 FLA. AVE. 1960 MERCURY MONTCLAIR 4 D 0 0 R. Auto malic, radjo & heater, power steering & brakes, power seat. You name the price & terms on this beauty! I'm ready to trade! See me, MIKE AGNELLO -at 1-.... oster Lincoln Mercury, 9530 Florida Ave. Phone 935 . . '62 CO RVAIR ..... .. Monza Air Cond. $1890 $1690 I960 IMPALA convertible, v.a: $1490 powered) R&HJ '62 RAMBLER ....... $1690 4 Dr. Classic Cus. $1390 CADILLAC convertible 1962. Pur chased new b y we 11 known '6I CORVAIR . . .. $1590 Sta. Wag-. Lakewood '6 1 CHEV. Imp, ...... $1790 2 Dr. Hardtop. • '1590 '60 PONTIAC ......... $1690 ..... s59o Sta. Wag. '59 PLYM. FURY ... $690 4 Door. $390 grandeur. Used sparingly b y him as a second car. Dri ven only in $490 pleasant weather. Kept in a ga rage. Always carefully '58 CHEVROLET ...... $690 4 Dr. P /Str. $590 &.: immaculately kept. 5817 com pletel y verifiabl e mfle.s . Fully '50 STUDEBAKER .... $490 4 Dr. Sta. Wag. $390 '58 CHRYSLER ...... $790 Factory Air Cond. $690 twice in a lifetime, does an occasion arise when a magnifi. '5 8 CHEVROLET . . . S690 2 Dr. Bel Air Air Cond . $590 cent Cadillac can be purchased '57 BUICK . . .... $490 4 Dr. Hardtop. $290 invited. Economical bank flnanc '57 CHEVROLET ..... $790 Bel Air 2 Dr. SSOO '57 PONTIAC .. . .. $290 $190 verJfy all facts. Quality Cadillac Star Chief 2 Dr. HT. '57 FORD . . ......... $490 City, Corner U .S. 19 at 38th Ave. $390 North, St. 2 Dr. Sta. Wag. '56 FORD 4 DR. . . . . $590 Hardtop. Fact. Air Cond. s4oo 1 '56 CHEVROLET $490 2 Dr. HT. S/!shift 6 cyL s390 I Mims, 4802 E. Hillsboro 626-1106 BEAUTIFUL 1961 Cadillac sedan '55 CHRYSLER ...... $390 P /steering 4 Dr. TRUCKS $290 Deville. FuJI power. Air-condi tioned , See at Bay City Garage, 805 E. 7th Ave. S690 115i , '58 FORD ........... $790 lhTon Pickup. $690 '58 DODGE ............ $790 lh Ton Pickup. '56 FORD ............ $690 $590 "Ton Pickup. '56 CHEVROLET ...... 1490 $390 Pi.:c::.ku:::P:_: ________ _ $190 Your Choice $190 '59 PRINZ 2 DR. '56 FORD 2 DR. S f & V-8. '56 PONTIAC 2 DR. HT. '55 PONTIAC 4 DR. STA. WAG . '53 FORD 2 PR. HT. '50 CADILLAC 2 DR. HT. $90 Your Choice $90 '55 OLDS 2 DR. HT. '54 MERC. 4 DR. '55 OLDS 4 DR. S / Stick '53 OLDS 4 DR. AUTOMATIC. '52 PONTIAC 4 DR. '5 1 CHEV. 2 DR. HT. 1 YR. G / W WARRANTY BIRDSONG Motors Inc. 11333 FLORIDA AVE. PH. 935-1126 Monday Specials '54 OLDS . . $160 4-DR. SEDANJ auto. trans. , radio, heater, solid green. Stk. No. 2656. '55 OLDS • $290 2-DR. HARDTOP, auto. trans., rutfe 0'bf!ck finish. Stk. No. 2533. '59 MERCURY $790 MONTCLAIR 4 Dr. Sedan, V-8, auto. trans., radio, healer, air conditioned. blue. St.k. No. 2.1)35. '57 FORD . $270 2-DR, SEDAN, V 8 , Fordomatlc, heater, solid white. Stk. No. 2571. NORTHGATE FORD 9545 FLA. AVE. PH. 932-6181 ... • :0 CHRYSLER ECONOMY CAR TRADE-INS '62 Chevrolet $2295 Impala 4 -Dr. Hardtop. Power, automatic. '63 Chevrolet $2995 S u p 1 r S p or t 2Dr. Hardtop, '63 Plymouth $2495 Belveder e 2-Dr. Hard .. top, Power, automatic. '61 Ford $1695 Galaxie 4Dr. Hardtop. , Power, automatic. TOM WOLFE AUTO SALES 9390 Fla. Ave. Ph. 935 ACTION SPOT , 63 ford .. s201 0 Fairlane 2 -Dr. HT. Y, std. trans., heat er, bucket seats. '62 Pontiac s1990 2 -Dr. Auto. trans., power s t e e r i n g, radio, heater. r 62 Chev. . S2190 Impala Conv. V.8, Power Glide, power 1 t e e r t n CJ, radio , heater. '62 Olds 98 s2675 4-Dr. Auto . trans., power steerin9, pow er brakes , r a d I o, heater, Fact. A i r Cond., elec. seats & windows . r 62 Olds .. S1850 F8 5 4 -Dr. S e d a n . Auto. trans.. radio, heater, air cond. 1YEAR WARRANTY Fla . & Lake-223 Open 'til 9 P.M._ '55 Chev. Bel Air HT Gl\I's most popular model in Supe rior condition. Tutone Aquama rine and Ivory, Economy 6 with standard drive. Superior lerms of $5 down, easY w e e k 1 _v or moPthl y terms. Orlen 9 daily. Superior Motors 4205 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3929 BUICK CORNER For Our bcluslva Lifetime Warranty '62 BUICK .... $2695 4 Dr. LeSabre Sedan. '62 FORD .... $1995 4 Dr . Galaxie Sedan. '60 BUICK ... $1595 4Dr. LeSabre '62 MONZA .. $1795 4-Dr. 900. Auto. trans. '62 BUICK . $2395 4 Dr . Special Wagon. '60 CHEV •... $1395 4-Dr, Parkwod Wason '59 BUICK .... $1295 Electra Conv. Auto. tr-ans . '63 OLDS .... $3795 4 Dr . 98 Hardtop, '59 BUICK ..... $895 2Dr. LeSabre Sedan. '61 LANCIA ... $895 4-Dr. Sedan. '59 CADI. .... $2195 4 Dr. Hardtop 62. '59 BUICK ..... $995 2 Dr . Electra HT. '57 MERCURY $495 4-Dr. HT. Auto, tran!. '57 BUICK ..... $525 Century Conv. One-Year Warr-anty FAIRCLOTH BUICK 908 E. Hillsborough Phone 239-11 09 --------: FERMAN'S : I YEAR-END I I CLEARANCE I : SALE : I I 1 Still in Progress! 1 I HURRY! THEY'RE I GOING FAST! : A Few Examples: I '63 Chev. s27 40 1 IMPALA SPORT COUPE. I 409 e n g i n e, 4tpaed trans., radio and heater, I tachom , eter, solid white I with blue Interior. '60 Chev. s1580 1 IMPALA SPORT COUPE. I Y .a; Power Glide, radio J and heater, air eondl I tioned, white with tur quoise interior. 1 '61 Valiant s1 090 1 4 DOOR. 6-eyl . , auto• I I malic, heater, solid white, I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I -FERMAN Chevrolet 1428 FLA. AVE. Phone 22 9 96 ar 229 Open 9 A.M. 'Til 9 P .M. I Mon . thru S at. I ------D[MPS[V [ [ I USED CAR PHONE AJI . --... IL-1-235.2011 (/ltfJ{}'lOf:l!l/ OPEN NIGHTS 'TIL 10 Service and Parts Open 'til Midnight All D epartment& Clo•ed on Sundays 1720 E. HILLSBOROUGH, TAMPA 1 SO Automobiles for Sale '57 C HE V R 0 L E T convertible, straight stick. 855-3631. $10 DOWN Assume Payments '56 Chev .... , .... S25 Mo. S380 bal. '57 Chrys. . ...... $33 Mo. S570 bal. '57 Olds HT ..... $3 Mo. $580 bal. '56 Olds ....... S20 Mo. S320 bal. '57 Chev. Wag. . . $35 Mo. $560 bal. '59 Renault ..... $29 Mo. $450 bal. '56 Cadi .......... $32 Mo. $550 bal. "58 Mere conv. . . $35 Mo. $590 bal. '57 Cadi .......... $35 Mo. $590 bal. '56 Ford . . . . $20 Mo. $350 bal. Fast Easy Credit Arranged Fleetwood Motors 5608 Fla. Ph. 238-2372 ppard's Your Christmas Sports Car Is Here Now!!164 JAGUAR XKE Cpe,, Whih '14 JAGUAR XI2095 '59 Pontiac $1395 A blue beauty ... SPORTS CARS '63 Jaguar XKE 150 Conv. Chrome s4495 wheel• ......•.. '63 Sting llaY '4195 Rdstr, 4 on floot' '63 Triumph Spitfire Rdstr. Roll up $2195 windowa , , .... . '63 . . . $2495 '63 Triumph Road '2295 ster, 4-spd., 6 cyl. '63 MGB lldstr. $2495 A real sharpie , . '63 .. '1795 '62 Sunbeam Alpino $1895 Roadster. R & H '62 MG Midget. $1495 Fully eQuipped .. '62 Corvette Conv. 4 s3595 spd. Fuel injection '62 Alfa, Dual overnead. . . . .. ... '2395 '62 .11 .... ' 51995 '61 Corvette._ '2875 Custom JOb ..... '61 Sunbeam Alpine $1595 Rdstr. R & H .. '61 Healey '1195 5Ptlte Rdstr. . • , '61 wheels ..... 51695 '60 T . IIS .•• $1395 '60 Corvette Conv. '2 595 '58 Triumph TR3 s995 W 1re Wheels ... '57 A $1595 real ntce one ... Open Daily B to 9 Sundays 1 0 to 7

PAGE 6

J C/) tr1 trl -trl--" r , l tr1 C/) trJ .,_0 '...__----.a . ......... ._--I • Most toastful whisky gift of the year ... it's the magnificent 4/5 Quart Party Decanter of Schenley Reserve, America's age-old party favorite. Beautifully gift-wrapped, without extra charge, for all on your list. IDEA: Give a friend a dozen great reasons for remembe ring youthis season give the greatest-12 individually gift-wrapped Schenley Party-makers in one case. ' 1(sKAAL)r Here's the gift to toast a l l those people who've done special favors for you this year! Because giving Schen l ey's a favorthey won't forget, wish them a happy w i th a fifth of Schenley Reserve-a party i n a bottle ! Festive giftwrap at no e xtra charge. BONNE SANTE < i'RE'sE'RVl:u :_. fJ,;.,.".f:,< Thoughtf u l little f l ask f u l ! Remembe r yourtrav e llerfriends w ith a convenient, tra v el-s ize, g iftwrapped p i nt of mel low Schenley Reserve . Great for vacat i oners , sportsmen , salesmen-anyone who' s go in g p laces. In fact , w h y n ot g ive them a pa i r! &LAINH o iU:sEKVE r ._ Give you r self t hi s jumbo ha l f-gallon of Schenley Reserve . . . make doub l y sure the Wassai l Bowl won' t go dry when visitors drop by . Handsome l y gift-wrapped to stand p r oud l y under the tree. (Availab l e only in states where permissib le.) • J C/) tr1 trl ... t ;$ ' tr1 ' rA -0 ..,.. 0 0 trJ , < tr1 GIVE h le ... MERRIEST WAY TO SAY SKAAL ... CHEERS ... SALOD ... BONNE SANTE ... SLAINTE ... IN TAMPA RESERVE BLENDED W HISK Y , 8 6 PROOF , 65% GRAI !I NEUTRAL SPIRIT S ; 1963 SCHENL E Y CO. , INC. ' ------

PAGE 7

ACROSS 1 Engrossed Checks 10 Discover 14 Winglike 15 Thrust forth 16 Individual: comb. form 17 Shirker 19 Accomplished 20 Vertical support 2llron worker 23 Faithful 26 A female (siang) 27 Pittsburgh athletic group 30 Scotland's Green 34 Furnish temporarily 35 Kind of pie '51 Wooden tray 38 Man's name 39 Pampered 41 Exclamation 42 Fort Worth institution 43Come afterwards 44 Drag . 47 A seven-some 50 And not 51 Probe 52 u.s. Indian 56 Least concealed 60 One and the same: prefix 61 Coffee maker 64 Clown 65 Heath genus 66 Narrow strip 67 A stimulant 68 Respond 69 Other DOWN i Sloping passageway 2 Turkish regiment 3 Become dull 4 Quavered 5 BA1 for • example 6 Bunyan's implement 7 Sea: French 8 Kind of school 9 Contest 10 Benny's instrument Saturday's Puzzle Solved: M U s s B A C H K 0 N T 0 A E I I I D 0 L T A E M E N D 0 u s A E N A H E R A G E N 0 A R C A s c A R S H E R B H I P A T H R I D E R S T 0 R E S E N S I T I Z E D p A P E R A R G 0 S E L DE R P E T R P G A M A M E R 0 A B A S E 0 M I L L E S E 0 0 E 0 E A D 5 1l Object of devotion 12 Baseball team 13 Agent 18 Fasten 22Met defiantly 24 Weight units 25 Marry .. 27 S l ashes 28 Train 29 Feeling of boredom 31 U.N. official 32 Kind of ball game 33 Saw 36 Trim 39 Spartan slave 0 F S T A R R Y E N S S M E E Ill A l T I N A l1 R I E s N E E 0 R E S • 12/l&/63 40 Stripper 44 Notched 46 Demand for repetition 48 Small naval vessel 49 Duck 52 Quantity of tobacco (colloq) u.s. Indian . 54 Foretoken 55 Existed 57 And others Cab b) 58 Conciliatory gifts 59 Forest unit 62 Narrow inlet 63 Govt. agency . of the 30's Rites Held At Crash Scene ELKTON, Md., Dec. 16 (IP}-Civil Air Patrol guards stood In a frozen cornfield covered watch by the wreckage. One with snow, about 100 friends took a shoe from a boy who and relatives and three clergy-found it. men held a memorial service yesterday for 81 persons killed in a jet liner crash. Participants were asked not to visit the twisted fragments of the plane. The simple ceremony was con ducted about 50 yards from the place where the Pan American jet crashed in flames a week ago last night. U.S. Supreme Court In Session Today WASHINGTON, Dec. 16 (IJPD The Supreme Court meets today DR. JOSEPH ESPINOLA, Jr. to hand down opinions and orDENTIST ders before adjourning for the "nnouncn the Opening of Hla Christmas holidays. Office fo• the Practice of Dentistrl' Because the justices were on 2130 W. BUFFALO Hours By APPointmen1 Ph. 176 NEW PERSONAL PORTABLE the bench hearing cases last week, only a small number of opinions were expected. 12-lbs. 8-oz. Light-11-ln. Screen Give It for Christmas It will give pleasure for years No Payments 'til Marc:h TED KELLEY'S 3417 HENDERSON BLVD. The New POLAROID APPLIANCES PH. 876 COLOR PACK CAMERA $2.00 WEEK WORLD'S MOST ADVANCED CAMERA The Polaroid Color Pack Camera is the most advanced camera in the world end yet amazingly easy to use . It has a transistot ized electronic shutter that l e ts ii' do things no other camera can do. • , The smallest and lightest camera eve r made by Polaroid, it pro du ces beautiful color pictures in 50 seconds, black and white pictures in I 0 neonds, end they a re the large 3 '14 "x4 'A" s ite. Plenty Color Film Pack Available HAYMAN JEWELRY CO. Cor. Franltlin & Cass THE TAMP A TIMES, Monday, December 16, 1963 n Your Individual Horoscope for Tomo-rr_o_w ___ By FRANCES DRAKE Some restraint in order now; is possible -with enduring YOU BORN TUESDAY ARE are the creative ones, or those type of rubber capable of with Look in the section in which also some plans.,benefits. me?,tally, as as that permit expression of your standing flames hot enough to your birthday comes and find Prospects bnghtenmg m sev-Nov. 23 to Dec. 21 (Sagitta-physically, on the go. Many . 't d ift f . burn holes in steel. The new what your outlook is, accord-eral areas. Be sure to get your,rius) -In tight or tiring situa-inventors, sportsmen, athletes, an g or orgam rubber, produced as a liquid, al ing to the stars, share of profits. tions, remain at ease, think writers, vitally energetic speakzahon. B1rthdate of: John Green-ready has been used to seal. the FOR TUESDAY .July 24 to Aug. 23 (Leo)-things out; don't rush in without ers and entertainers were born leaf Whittier poet; Sir Hum-Mercury space craft which car• March 21 to April 20 (Aries)-Balance earnings against ex-full data With in this Sign. You. are ready phrey Davy, chemist. ried U.S. astronauts into space. Mixed influences. Keep your penditures and you will know these m mmd, you travel, new devices, fresh. m guard up, dispostion even, wits where tactics, moves should be can have a satisfactory day. always; your .m 1 n d keen. Be alert to flatterers and altered, stepped up or retarded. Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 (Capricorn) on them. fieldsother insincere types. Heed sound advice; shun need--Take care of essentials assid-and th1s goes for pastrmes, too, April 21 to May 21 (Taurus)-less discussions. uously, with primary factors scrutinize all ofAug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgo)-thoroughly Fine Handic:apped Award ferings, b u t do Q Map out a clearly defined probrtght begm• • not miss out gram, devoid of time-wasters, mngs, sustamed effort. Rec:1p1ent Named through overl then follow it conscientiously. Jan. 21 to Feb. 19 (Aquarius) WASHINGTON, Dec. 16 ({JpD cautiousness in . But do not press. Easy does it. Improving condi--Jerry J. Walsh 4 1 a victim of accepting those Gains indicated for sound ef-tions; but some s h t d trn:u ' 1 t which are good. TAURUS fort. areas need more r euma 01 ar Is, was se ec • Balance liabilities and assets Sept. 24 to Oct. 23 (Libra) _ patience, strong-ed yesterday to receive the 1963 note and attend to re-Endeavors of the past should l!r Your Hapdicapped American of the promptly. bring reward now. Keep up the especial talents Year award. May 22 to June 21 (Gemini)-good work! Handle all obliga-qualliy t 0 SAGITTARIUS The annual awar d was made There's a tendency now to take tions in your able fashion, your reap benefits. by the President's Committee on off on tangents or useless ven-normal way. No doubts about Feb. 20 to March 20 (Pisces)-E 1 t f th H di tures if you do not keep your possibilities! You may not accomplish ALL mp oymen e an -mind on immediate objectives. Oct.24 to Nov. 22 (Scorpio)-that you wish, but you will at-capped. Walsh, a special educa Keep buaget matters in hand. Do not become too deeply in-tain many things -through un-tiona! consultant with the arth Let moderation be your key-valved in the affairs of others faltering spirit of enterprise, ritis and rheumatism foundation word. or you -could invite fatigue, dis-plus self-discipline. Avoid hasty in New York will be presented June 22 to July 23 (Cancer) -tress. An excellent performance decisions. the award in April. BULOVA "Titleist" TRANSISTOR RADIO The Tiny POCKET RADIO that is GUARANTEED for one FULL YEAR COMPLETE WITH e BATTERY e EARPHONE e CARRYING CASE • 21-Jewel BULOVA WATCHES • Adjustable bracelet • Unbreakable main spring JET CLIPPER-• 17-Jewel • Self winding • Waterproof as long as crown case and cry&bl are intact THIS Christmas and ••• the rest of the year SING ALONG with a uke from Arthur Smith's STANDARD $650 UKELELE and up BARITONE UKES $18.50 up Tampa-106 E. Tyler St. Tel. 223-4611 OPEN NITES Pay -$1 Weekly OPEN NIGHTS 'TIL "N, •. . . W TILE Excelon Ti has new beauty, new con-venience. Easy to create a color scheme 9"x9" tile for any interior. A floor that can' be used everywhere in the home. Durable 12' and scuff-resistant. Dirt whisks away and spilled things wipe up easily from its smooth surface. Smart style, long EACH wear, easy care. Budget priced •••••• Young's Dependable FLOOR COVERING Florida Ave. at Columbus 229 THE THREE SIRENS-IrvinCJ Wallace American anthropologi sts studying Polynesian society encl its unique l ove customs i n a lush, remote Pacific island become more than scientifically involved. By "The Chapmen $595 Report" and "The Prize" author •••••••••••••••• S&S THE GROUP-Mary Mc:Carthy A major novel by the author of "The Stones of Florence," "A Charmed Life." etc:. How eight Vassar girls cope with life for seven years after Commencement, 1933, In this famous $595 author' a sharp, per ceptive style ..•..•••.•••. Har co urt LAST CALL ON CHRISTMAS CARDS IMPRINTED WITH YOUR NAME ARCHWAY BOOK STORE 723 Florida Ave. (Cor. Polk) BRITTON PLAZA DOWNTOWN BRANDON SHOPPING CENTER PHONE: 689-2410 SHOPPING CENTER TAMPA PHONE: 835-0n1 PHONE: 229-0238 New Shipment-Just Arrived ! MEN'S English Walker I SHOES : $ ,1199 I THE PERFECT GIFT Deluxe handcrafted men's shoes with built-in comfort -fully le
PAGE 8

This Texan Built/ Home Under the Range GIVE A CHERISHED ,, 1 DUNCANVILLE, Texas, Dec. home became so famous that The Rogers home is 18 feet it is cheaper with homes larger 16 (UPDWhen Lew Rogers built 30,000 people visited it over a down on a 110 foot by 120 foot than 2,000 square feet in them his underground home he in-several-year period. A m o n g lot. There is three feet of soil -$17 a square foot underground stalled a special sound system them was Rogers. on the roof and the Shelby against $20 above g r o u n d, so he could listen to the sounds B r o t h e r s Construction Co., Rogers said, for quality conWITH A NEW of the world outside if he ever THERE WAS a secret to the which built the home for Rogers, struction. got a buried feeling. The only success of the Swayze under-parked cars, trucks and EASY •TO-USE \ time Rogers turns the soundsys-ground .home. The secret was a on the roof to show him it was 1 tern on is when he is expectiing first built sturdy. CAMERAl visitors wtth the house constructed m h 6 200 f t ' the shell. T ere are , square ee • Rogers, a well-to-do developer, . . . in Rogers ' home-4,200 square ----...;:.1 has become a confirmed undercomes m, . Without rna-feet underground and 2,000 ground dweller since he moved chmery, through filters and ctrabove ground in kitchen, recep into his new home Nov. 1. He culates around the It goes tion room and two garages. A is even sorry he built a re-out a cju.mney, the stair leads from the reception ccption room and a kitchen for , cycle creatmg a continuous genroom to the underground house. cookouts above ground. tie draft. Rogers used the Swayze plans. "THE HEATING and cooling "THE VERY livability of it is Rogers' home has windows, aspects of the house are phethe first thing I noticed," Rogers just like any other home. When nomenal," Rogers said. "Actualls aid today. "The atmosphere h he wants more air, he lifts a ly, we need no cooling or heat perfect. It is free of dust and window. The outer concrete ing . We have a ton of air con noises. Maintenance and housc -, shell is 18 inches from the win-'ditioning , mostly for the up j keeping are nothing. My wife dow , but Rogers has murals stairs. An above ground house never has to dust the furniture. painted on the shell with lightof that size would require eight "Then there is the perma-ing to create full daylight, twito ten tons of air conditioning. nency of it. Civil Defense eslight and moonlight effects. "I'm sitting here in my shirtCHRISTMAS SEALS fightTB and other RESPIRATORY DISEASES ,'t argus ,, • . AIIIIJ1118ht JS timates the life of my home at THE HOUSE 'th 1' ht d sleeves in the den • of tra tc • . l ter No congestwn, d . Florida J. ust mututes a • ern extt on no tcaiting. . . , . 1 "Y other rusrL T , id the Chnswws rus " • • • or w o d lk . h . open your h not stop in soon an ta . tr;z.t us' • • • u ; Y .ilf B nk ' checking or sewings account at anne a . you'll see for yourself the enthusiasm and under standing .•• the progressive outlook that can help you achieve your financial goctls. This could be the triscst move you'll ever make WELCO j UE ABOARD! e Tampa • Winter Haven • Sarasota e Clearwater 2 Stores e Bradenton • 1 Store • Lakeland 1 Store e Bartow 510 Franklin St. 605 W. Warren Phone 229-2585 Serving All Who Insist on tho Very Be•t :MPmber Parking Plan atJoid I-lotO to . the 'Chiistmas ', RIVER'S SE4f, you. can FROM I ?E D . d l loan pay . or wtth 1 awa s, rnake depostts. k btain ' change at cash chec s or o ments, . B k f ur drive-in tellers. any of Marwe an o MARINE BANK. & TRUST COMPANY fLORIDA'S OLDIS'l TaUST COMPANY-ME Mill f,O.I.C. TAMPA, FL.ORIDA Ph. 229 I \ ,


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