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The Tampa times
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6 -. \ I \ University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 286 ), J • Danish Gym Team On Campus This Week See Story This Page TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 6, 1964 PRICE FIVE CENTS Governor Calls Graduating Class 'New Force' Addressing the charter graduat ing class at USF, Gov. Farris Bryant said they are the "first wave of a new force landing on the beach head of tomorrow." The governor was introduced by President John S. Allen who called Bryant a "friend of education." Bryant said that in the perspec tive of history, the graduates stand at the threshhold of a new civiliza tion; new in the ability to compre hend and make use of the rapid rate of change. "Progress begets progress. Growth in education does not satisfy -it increases the de mand for education," he said. TOP: Procession of charter graduates nears the scene of the llPid. in the parking lot near the Library. SECOND: Leading the proces sion are, left to right, Gov. Far ris Bryant, President John S. Allen, Baya Harrison, chairman of the Board of Control, and Congressman Sam Gibbons. THIRD: !\'Irs. Bryant uses the Governor's back to autograph a program during a reception hon oring new graduates. BOTTOM: Commencement ex ercises over, the new graduates walk to the Library to receive their diplomas.-(USF photos) "We need not just a hot line to Moscow, to deal with the changes in the mind of one man or the ac tions of one nation, we need a hot line to tomorrow." In conclusion, the governor said that the one sure resource is the educated mind. Dr. Sydney French, In present ing the graduates after the gover nor's speech, said they have served as the "crew of a. shakedown cruise." Dr. French said that more than half of the class will enter the teaching profession and a fifth of the class plan to go on to profes sional or graduate school as soon as possible. French said the class graduates with an overall B average, and two of its members have perfect records. SA Schedules General I Elections Next Month Davidson Presidential and vice presi dential candidates are also re quired to submit nomination petitions with 50 student signa tures. Candidates for other of fices will have to solicit 1 25 names. Hudson said campaigning will begin Jan. 2l:J, toliowmg a gen eral meeting of all candidates Busy Theatre Danish Gym Group Season Set T p J 9 F S . o er orm an. or prtng . The Umversity of.Jouth Florformances. AU checks should be The production of two plays, ida has been under" made payable to the University Noel Coward's Blllhe Spirit with ticket requests for per-of South Florida. and an original play The Manlformances by the The Danish Gym Teatn has With the Oboe, has been sched-Team in Tampa Thu sday, Jan. become well-known to American uled on campus this trimester. 9, according to Prof. Gil Hertz, audiences during seven u.s. Tryouts for both plays will be director of physical/education. tours. The performers, 12 girls More Campus News. held at 7=30 p.m. tonight and The gym team will perform and 12 boys, demonstrate a va-tomorrow at the TA. t 3 d . . a an 8 p.m. at Fort Homer nety of modern Danish gymnasEdl.tOrlals on Page 2 Prof. Peter B. 0 Sullivan, who H t 1 A . will direct The Man With the the: sponsored. by hcs and a of Obo d t t t 1 h n of Physical folk dances m colorful nat1v e, sa1 en a 1ve p ans ave Education e be_en made for the cast to In addition to their appear-costumes. . the day before. Formal speeches by the candidates will be de livered Feb. 12. With well-known professwnal ances at the Armory, they will The team IS selected the talent. give a demonstration at t h e most skilliul gymnasts m Den-In addition to the regular perTA Wednesday, Jan. 8. mark. Many the countrts Since v o tin g machines may not be available, the election date should be considered ten tative, according to Hudson. In case a run-off is neces sary, it will be held Feb. 14 and formal installation and as sumption of duties by new offi cers will be Feb. 17. at the TA, the play Although the University is young JOin clubs. whtch w1ll also be presented before running behind in getting tickm_eet tWJce a the ate r personalities from ets to the large number of peowu1ter .. In the sprmg .. trammg throughout the Southeast and pie who mailed orders over the ends with a . grand fmal per leading drama critics from the holidays, Dr. Hertz assured that formance, With t h a n area and New York City. their tickets will be sent in time 13,000 entermg some The Man With the Oboe was for the performances . gymnastic festival. The two top offices of the SA have been juggled since last January's election. The student association is at pres ent operating under its second president and third vice president of the year. Davidson as sumed the position during the summer upon the resignation of elected official Lee Lombaria. written by Webster Smalley of Some tickets remain, and can seven American tours by the University of Illinois. It will be purchased at the T a m p a 1 Damsh gym teams have been be presented at the USF TheaYMCA, George Levy Awards lead by Erik Flensted-Jensen. tre March 12-14, and again Inc., or the USF box office. If Th.eir increasing popularity April 4 during USF's Fine Art the performances are not sold th1s coul!'try has resulted m Festival. out in advance , tickets will be J tours. durmg the last three conOn March 20, the cast will on a .t the Armory. secut1ve years. present the play for the South Adm1ss1on is $1.50 for adults Dr. Hertz said the t e am Eastern Theatre Conference and $1 for college students. Eleplans to be in Tampa two or which will hold its annual and high school stu-three days and he hopes to ar vention in Tampa that week dents tickets are 50 cents for range other appearances f 0 r Th h . t' t d f Bl'.th the afternoon performance and local schools and clubs during For a time Davidson con ducted limited business from a . . e IS !ca. e arce 1 e 75 cents for the evening pertheir stay here. Spmt Will be directed by Prof. Jack Clay. Written during World :ii ,. War II by the 64-year-old com-Educ. Tests Scheduled All teacher education majors who plan to grad uate at the end of trimes ter II or III and who have not already taken the Na tional Teacher Examination must plan to take the test scheduled for Satur day, Feb. 15, 1964. poser-author, the play has been re-scheduled for Broadway this spring as a musical. Five performances will be giv en Feb. 12-15 at the USF Thea tre. Clay describes the play as "possibly the most often pro : duced, best loved and funniest play of our time." It is an "im probable farce about glamorous ghosts and their confused hus band who finds himself com mitting astral bigamy." 2 1 I nitiated In A thenaeum The registration forms and fee must be received at Educational Testing Service in New Jersey by Jan. 17, 1964. Bulletins of information and registra tion forms are obtainable from the College of Edu-cation Guidance Office in Twenty-one USF coeds have CH 301. been initiated as charter memhers of the University's n e w ;., senior women's honorary sohospital bed in Lakeland where ciet;y, The Athenaeum. he was recuperating from back The USF coeds were chosen injuries he sustained earlier in for scholarship, leadership and a mining accident. Charles Casservice to the University and per, the vice president, carried the community. New members on the main bulk of the on-are Kay MacKay, Ann Francis, campus business during DavidMrs. Sue Parrish, Mrs. Susanna son's absence. Matthews, Mrs. Barbara Webb, Casper was also new to his Carol Carpenter, Nancy Mac office which he assumed after Gillivray, Mrs. Sarah Johnston the elected vice president, Dick Pardo, Mary Taylor and Kenna Wheeler. Last September CasSlusher, all of Tampa; 0 1 g a per resigned and Myrle Grate, Georgiadis and Joy Baynard of who had recently been elected Tarpon Springs; Sibyl Hunt of president pro-tempore of the Orlando; Sharon Jones of Win legislature, took over as vice ter Haven; Barbara Bennett president and has maintained and Averill Vanderipe of Bra the position up to this time. denton; Barbara Klein of Cler The SA conducted two mont; Rose English of Land polls during trimester I, samO'Lakes; Ingrid Kohler of St. piing student opinion. How-Petersburg; Frances Freeman ever, tabulation Is still lncom-of Dade City, and Caire Winplete. chell of Hackensack, N.J. TWO MEMBERS of the Danish Gym Team who will be performing for Tampa and USF audiences this week. Sponsored by USF's physical education department, the Gym Team will hold two perform ances at Fort Homer Hesterly Armory in Tampa this week and one demonstration on campus in the T A.


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 6, 1964 Campus ...--Edition Editorial Page Who Are the Leaders? A poll conducted by the Campus Edition points out that few students know their campus leaders. Re cently completed, the poll included freshmen, sophomores, juniors and seniors, and showed that no one could name 10 student leaders on campus. The closest a student came was naming five-the student associa tion president, SA vice-president, the president of a fraternity, the student chairman of a UC commit tee and someone the paper has yet to identify. Eighty-nine per cent of the stu dents polled were unable to name one student leader. The remaining 11 per cent averaged only three names each. When s t u d e n t s were able to name their leaders, SA president Roscoe "Red" Davidson was the popular choice. Following David son, some 8 per cent named Myrle Grate, SA vice-president, and 7 per cent name.d Fred Jenkins, UC stu dent chairman. Other scattered votes went to the editor of the Campus Edition, various fraternity presidents and the one person the paper has been unable to identify as of yet. When early results began to give an indication of the general response, students were also asked if they read the student newspaper, if they followed the activities of the student association and sup ported it, if they belonged to any group on campus, and, if they were commuting students, did they leave campus as soon as they finished classes. Over half of the students said they read the paper, but few know about the student association or what it did. All dorm students be longed to some group or campus organization. However, few com muting students said they did. Most of the commuting students said they left campus after classes finished unless they went to the library for some research, and few said they participated in non-academic ac tivities. On the whole, dorm stu dents were more active in campus activities than those who commuted. The Campus Edition feels that the whole problem may lie in the fact that commuting students may think they are not close enough to the University and university life to take an active part in its activi ties, other than academic. Even in the publications offices it is diffi. cult to recruit commuting students though they may have been active on publications elsewhere. Once they enter college, most commuting students seem to lose interest in non-academic activities. When we can find the reason for this, then maybe we can also find a remedy for it. Lives of Some People Rival Exploits Of James Bond By DIANE SMITH of the Campus Staff .-\t a recent mystery writers' conven tion one of the key speakers mentioned a lack of personal adventure in this well ordered society and cited the large sales increase in the "James Bond Thrill er" and "Spillaine Bombshell" schools of writing. Although many publishers and authors might agree with him, fans might attribute the sales to curiosity rather than boredom. THE LIFE OF any citizen is cer tainly filled with adventures and mis advent\lres, some rivaling the most har rowing exploits Ian Fleming or Alistair MacLean could pen. Increased traffic has made a trip to the nearest market a hazardous affair. There are freeway signs to decode, sig nals from fellow drivers to interpret, and several obstacle turn-offs to com plete successfully. Fitting a normal size car into com pact size parking spaces and bluffing a driver approaching the same space from the opposite direction require nerves of the most tensile steel and all the maneuvering skills of a trained dou ble agent. THOSE STRANGE, one-legged mon l!ters fondly called parking meters are another source of excitement. Drivers c:an never be sure when the red flag L I T T L E M A N 0 N c 'A M p u s will swing over to the other side and expose their bad memories. Dodging enemy-piloted carts inside the supermarket can be more dangerous and take more stamina than running the length of a moving, ice-covered train with an attache case clutched in one's teeth, and the unwary shopper is quickly put out of commission by a cart that has run amok. A growing number of apparently in nocuous store detectives puts the unsus pecting browser under a film of sur veillance when he stumbles between the electric-eye doors. One careless flip of the fingers and the man with a white ,rose in his buttonhole is waiting to re move him from the field. THE HOME IS also a precarious place to operate. Electrical appliances, remote controls, and mysterious mes sages left by the plumber are a major source of intrigue on the home front. Sinister buzzings from an angry wash ing machine and outraged rumblings from a television set would defeat a ded icated member of SMERSH. Exotic whirs from mix-mastets and hostile can openers would baffle the most adept bomb squadsman. Of course, few normal people have duels anymore, or take thousand mile trips in balloons, but one can always walk across a New York street at the noon rush hour, or go shopping in any town during the holiday season. B y "You say 48 per cent of the charter grad uating class was married?" B I B L E R The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press EDITOR .......••.•.•..••.•....•......•••.. Michael Foerster Feature Editor •..•.•.••.••••.•.••..•••.•••..... Jackie Montes Copy Editor ...•••.•..•...................... Danny Valdes Advisor ....••••••.••••.•..••.........•••••. A. T. Scroggins STAFF WRITERS Janis Bell 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 Marian Stewart Pat Costianes Diane Smith Arthur Cody Leona Ehlert Mike Fowler Sam Nuccio Phyllis Tfrr 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 619. ... '#: Kelly To Speak Thursday The Rebellion of a Psycholo gist will be the topic of a lecture to be presented Thursday, Jan. 9, here by Dr. George Kelly of Ohio State University. Director of clinical psychology at Ohio State, Prof. Kelly will speak at 1:25 p.m. in FH 101. He has recently returned from a world tour where he lectured on personality theory in Moscow, Prague, London, Oslo, Co penhagen and Madrid. He has been concerned with psychological approaches to in ternational problems, and dur ing his trip around the world he studied the constructions which scholars of different coun tries place upon social problems of international significance. Dr. Kelly's principal publica tion is The Psychology of Per sonal Constructs, a two-volume work which presents a personality theory and its implications ,for c 1 i n i c a 1 diagnosis and psycho-theory. REPRESENTATIVES from all the sororities meet to plan the upcoming rush week activities. Before the meeting beg an Judy Rogers, left, and Karen O'Grady discuss the organization with chairman Emily McEver, right.-(USF photo} The Ohio professor is a past s •t• preside!lt clinical and oror1 1es consultmg dlvistons of the Amer-Begin Their Activities In Preparation for New Rushees ican Psychological Association, and of the American Board of Examiners in Professional Psy chology. Schedule Of Events, Bulletins Tuesday, Janua.ry '1, 1964 12:20 p.m. Sport Shorts UCh67 1:00 p .m. Work Study Coffee tltl264 1:25 p.m. Religious Council "The Thread" CH 100 UC Music Committee VC 205 he 214 UC Dance Committee .uc 215 Sailing Club uc 223 UC Movie Committee C 213 5:30 p.m. Verdandi C 215 7:00 p.m. Fides UC 200 Talos 204 7:30 p.m. Arete UC 47 Cratos UC 223 Wednesday, January 8, 9641 \ 1:25 p.m. Judo Exhlbltion H 101 UC Hospitality C Club C 03 UC Arts & Exhibits Committee C a Christian Science Orll. C 215 Young Democrats lC 223 6:00 p.m. UC Program 1 Council Ut-Thursdaf, Jaouarr 9, 1964 1 l 1:25 p.m. UC Fashion & Talent . l Committee UC t05 UC Personnel Committee UC ll4 UC Special Events Committee UC 2\5 \ Religious CouncU 2li r Social Coordinating ' Council UC 22l \ UC Recreation Committee UC 213 7:00 p.m. All Fraternlty Smoker UC 248 • Fridal, Januar7 10, 19M 7:30 p.m. UC Movie 'Ask Any Girl" FH 101 8:50 p.m. Second Sbowing FH 101 9:00 p.m. UC Dance UC 248 Saturday, January 11, 1964 All Day Young Democrats Conference UC 264 9:00 p.m. UC Dance UC 248 Sunday, January 12. 1964 12:00 noon All Sorority Tea UC 248 6:00 p.m. Westminster 7:30 "Ask UC 215 Any Girl" FH 101 8:50p.m. Second Showing FH 101 WORKSTUDY STUDENTS -Hosp!. tallty Hour and signup for Interview in UC 264, 1:25 p.m. ({ree hour), Tuesday, Jan. 7. He holds . degrees from Park College, the University of Kan sas and the University of Edin burgh, and he received his Ph.D. degree from the State University of Iowa in 1931. OPENING FOR STUDENTS with F()rd Motor Co.-Representative of Ford will be on campus jn near future to interview students interested In joinlnl( workstudy cooperative team with Ford. Seek In engineering (electrical, Jt!echaDical, metallurgical) and busi By PHYLLIS TARR the and bows of rushing. Three days have been set of the Campus Staff Rush registration will be held aside for formal rush. These l71E.NGINEE h d b h ill b b th J 30 3 d F b h RING MAJORS Work Activities ave alrea Y egun Jan. 22-24. T ere w e a oo are an. , 1 an e . 1. T e stl!dy openings for several students for among members of USF's soror-i n the University Center where parties will last from 7 to 10 Tnmester .m. startlllll in April, with Pan American, NASA, Ford, and other ities. A tea for all interested all rushees may pay their fee p.m. After the last party all maJor employers. Students should make The lecture is open to the public free of charge. women with a 2.0 average will of $3. rushees will fill out a preferenbe held Jan. 12 in the UC ball-Informal rush will begin Suntial form regarding their choice in which deadline for application h 6 f 2 t 7 . . . . s uesday, Jan. 7. room. Invitations to t e tea are day, Jan. 2 , rom o p.m. of sororities. Invitations for woRKSTUDY sTUDENTS 00 work being sent to all eligible The council has set up a new membership will be issued Sun-Period should. return their pink infor-Nine Win Teaching Scholarships . . mahon cards Immediately to be placed rushees. system of planned parties withday, Feb. 2,' between 1 and 4 on university mailing lists. A t • f }1 h • h •t t } t 30 . th U i •t C t JOB INTERVIEWS The organizations convoca 10n or a rus ees m eac soron Y o as mm-p.m. tn e n versi Y en er. listed below will be Interviewing in will be held Jan. 22 in the TA. utes. Invitations to formal rush the Personnel Otrlce the week of Jan . At this time members of the will be issued Wednesday, Jan. Comme t t 13M-onday, Jan. 13, scott Paper co. : sororities Will present a skit 29 and all rushees may pick n a or Sales leading to marketing Manage , ment career; Wednesday, Jan. 15, Flor-which will give an insight as to them up in the UC. (Continued from Page 1 ) State Board of Health: Blolo.ltical Science; Thursday, Jan. 16, New York Lie Insurance Co. : Sales and Sales Army i n t e 11 i g e n c e, Schorr Management. State Teaching Scholarship Loans have been awarded to nine University of South Florida students. 80 Students Leave Ch_o_r_u_s_W--il_l_ ment in the Netherlands, Belgium and Luxembourg for the s • 'M ' F W k St d J b Christian Science Monitor and Ifig aSS The scholarships of $200 per or or u y 0 s later for the New York Times. trimester are for four years, or • From his post in The Hague, B B th until the student receives his he ranged into Britain, France y ee oven bachelor's degree. Students can Eighty USF work-study lin ski, Joe L. Sauncters, Frank and Germany on special assignA Beethoven composition selrepa?' the ]oans by in coop students reported for a R. Svejcar and Edgar B. ments. dom presented in this country Flonda schools after graduation. . . Walters ' USF students named for the trimester II work penod asstgn• . . His work that area won Mass m C, will be the major Schol h . M E G ment last week while 68 re-Manned Space Flight Center, htm a decoration from Q u e en work performed by the Univerars Ips are ary reco, ' H t AI b W'lli J 1 f th N th 1 d H Gary M. H a r k e, Catherine H. turned to the campus from a un svi .e, a ama I am u lana o . e e er s. e sity-Commumty Chorus th1s tri-Metziere and Jimmy R. Wright trimester I work assignment. L. Boglio, Steve Douglas Jr., was the fIrst Amencan mester. all f T m . B d" A B ' d . h Norman Elder, James 0. Farm-respondent to be decorated With U,SF chorus director Gordon . o a pa! erna me . er-The 80 stu ents are WI. t em er, Larry G. Felix, Linda Flen-the Officer of the Order of Johnson invited Tam a B a mger and Miriam A . Walter of ployers throughout Flonda as ker Michael Foley Richard Orange-Nassau. In 1950 he also .d ts ll UP . tyy Temple Terrace; Margaret D well as in Texas Louisiana ' • . . . . res1 en , as we as mversi R g PI t cty B b M . '. c' Gold, Robert G. Lane, Wayne rece1ved the ftrst Wilham the students and staff members to o ers, an I ; ar ara . Alabama and Washmgton, D .. M th w p k Mill s t r $2 500 a d g Id ' 1l)tephens, Sarasota; and Daniel . eriwe er, . ar s er I en P tze' . n a 0 join the chorus. He added, J C . J M" . The 68 returnmg to the cam III, Joseph R. Pliego, and He-medal-for reporting from the "There are no auditions anyone arrerra r., !ami. p I"ll b welcomed back by b (B dd ) St N th 1 d ' 1 The students were selected as us e er u Y one. e er an s. who c-an carry a tune and wants a result of their high on President John S. Allen, Nitram Chemlcai Corp., Tam-.In 1948 made survey to sing will be welcome at the a competitive examination held other :n;embers the teach pa -Mariano Rodriguez. trip to Indonesia, then m revo-first rehearsal Monday evening, Additional scholarship awards at a hospitality hour, 1 :25 p.m. Sandra Peck. at-The USF chorus meets for re 22. staff Northside Bank, Tampa, lution against the Netherlands, Jan. 6. will .be in February Tuesday, Jan. 7 • in Smith Construction Co. entlon With a senes of articles hearsal at to 9:45 p.m. ev or high school semors. They will -Rtchard Darby. and broadcasts. ery Monday m FH 101. be effective that fall, and recip-. The. 24 Smith-Douglass, Plant City . During the floods ients can attend the college or mg with the Umvers1ty m the Michael McNally. m the Netherlands m February, St Fl university of their choice. program whereby the students Tampa Electric Co., Tampa-1953, Schorr provided on-the-one ower An additional 100 students at blend theory and practice in Bruce Jameson. spot coverage of the stricken USF hold state scholarship loans their professional area of Tampa General Hospital _ areas broadcasts for CBS. He First League awarded during the past three est, and the students assigned Ruth Diane Moore. then JOined the CBS staff and years. them for trimester II include: Hillsborough County Hospital while based in Washington he F;lm ClaSS;C The scholarships are awarded Boy Scouts of America, Tam--L. H. Luppens Jr. was on special assignments cov11 11 b y the State Department of Edu-pa _ Robert D. Nye. u. s. Bureau of Commercial ering. a Pan-American confer-. . cation to assist students in prep-Ch 1 C S D' 1 Fisheries St Petersburg Beach ence m Venezuela, an assassina-The Russian film, The Stone aration for teaching The next . er pace T IV • Orlando Villot tion in Panama, a revolution in Flower, will open the winter competitive will be Ee;: l -u. s. Food and Drug AdminCosta Rica, and a three-week trimester Film Classics Series Oct. 20, 1964. to eJs, K J hurrse a , ll aiyi.I istration -Lawrence Pendarvis tour of refugee camps in Eu-Thursday, 9. on eiser, o n ey er rope The movmg story based on and Frank Skillen. and Charles then went to Russia where Russian myths and folk tales Salaries For Graduates Ernst & Ernst Tampa _ U. S. Phosphoric Tampa -. . ' . h b • . ' his series of scoops attracted was made m 1946 and as eS t e p h e n Perrone. Knoxville, Paul. world-wide attention. He broad-come a classic in the use of Ten.n ., -Lorne of South Florda, cast the first "inside story" of color photography. First Federal Savmgs & Loan .Sharlene John-the Malenkov-Molotov purge, Trimester membership in the Assoc., Tampa -John S. Carr. son , Humamttes ?flee -Lur-reported details of the purge USF Film Classics League are HI• her •n '64 General _Telephone Co., Tam-lene Library-James of Marshal Zhukov, and was cut $2. All films are shown in the g I pa -David H. Brewer. Vastme, 'York-Study-Lorra!ne off by the censor while giving TA beginning at 8:30 p.m. College gradtrates in 1964 can The Martin Co., Orlando Salgado.: Fmance & Accountmg details of Soviet plans to send The second flim in the proexpect starting salary offers to Barry L. Brillhard, Richard D. Chadwell. "volunteers" to Suez. gram will be Rasho-Mon, a Jap be 10 to 20 dollars a month Perry, James A. Romsey and Board of Each December, until the CBS anese production by Akira Kurohigher than the were this ar Jerr! Lee Stanford. Public Instrmtlon -Ara L. Moscow bureau was closed in sawa, on Jan. 30. f Y ye . ' Mmneapolis-Honeywell PinelCauvel, Annette Cossuto, Angelo 1958 Schorr would return for An American psychological a survey o corporate recrutt 1 p k ' DiSalvo Mrs s Gilb t s ' ing 1 d. 1 d as ar -Larry Valdes. • • ara er • anMurrow 's Years of Crisis pro-fantasy, The 5000 Fmgers of Dr. Isc osebllsh d . Th Nation a I Aeronautics and dy Hazelton, Diana M. Karr, gram and other broadcasts, T. will be shown on Feb. 20. W ll St :yj pu 1 e m e Space Administration, Launch Ruby Ann Murphy, Sue Stelzer, aware of the risk that he might The German film M, is a clas d a ted F o'::as, Operations Center at Cape Ken-Fred Tomasello and Shirley J. not be permitted to return to sic in both quality and tech Y ra n ' nedy -Charles Dennis Carl West. Russia if the Soviets did not nique, scheduled for March 26. director of .service Lee Ellerd Jr., John Lee c.ounty Board of Public like his uncensored remarks. An English drama, The Pris En-John H. Hardy, Howard JamieThomason. The Soviets have never stated oner, stars Alec Guiness and dicott predicts a mcrease son, Douglas McDuffie, Melvin Pmellas County Board of Pubwhy they would not permit him will end the trimester II: classics in demand .for engm.eers and R. Phillips, Roland Reardon lie Instruction-Morton S. Poll to return to Moscow, but his on April 9. other techmcally tz:amed grad-Gary E. Rhoden, Paul D. Rice: and William Keck. lectures are generally believed Membership may be obtained uates. He also. predicts .that the James Scott, Leicester Sher-:Polk County Board of Public to have influenced their dethe evening of the performance fdo r man, William E. Smith, George Instruction Sandra Ratcliffe. cision. at the USF Theater box office, engmeers w 1 ac e or s eVan Arsdall and D d R grees will be $610 a month. AcWhelan. avt countants can expect $534 a Manned Spacecraft Center, month, salesmen $508 and men Houston, Texas _ William R. with general business education Burdett Phillip c t p 1 1 about $490. ' 0 a , au g. The increasing number of stu dents going to graduate schools "has seriously depleted the sup ply of bacelor's degree gradu ates available for jobs," the survey said. Many companies report mas ter's degree holders have ''in Anderson In Wednesday Concert Here flated ideas" of what they are Everett Anderson who h a s worth, the survey noted. "By been a soloist for Radio City far the most problem Music Hall and at Center The reported regardmg the employ-ater in New York City will ment of men with master's de -present a concert grees relates to their high sal-Jan. 8, in the TA. ' ary sights, and many companies Anderson a bass will be ac the price is unrealiscompanied 'by Mrs: Lois Gold tically high. . ing. The concert will begin at The that mor.e 8 :30 p .m. and is open free to compames would hire women If the public. No tickets are re they were available in the quired. f i e 1 d .s of data The concert will include songs processmg, engmeenng, chemfrom Joshua and Berenice by istry. and other sciences. The Handel; songs from n Balletto startm.g salary for women graddella Ingrate by Monteverdi, ua.tes In 1963 $400 a month; and from 11 Pome D'Oro by science a.nd engmeering gradu-Cesti. The program also will ates received $500 or more. include selections by Scarlatti, Greig, B r a h m s, Wolf, Ives, Judo Club Program Moore and Copland . USF's Judo club will present Anderson joined the USF muA program in FH 101 on sic faculty in September. He re Wednesday, Jan. 8. William ceived his bachelor's and mas 'l'ait, president of the club, said ter's degrees from lllinois Wes-everyone is invited to attend. leyan University, , NOT ALL students could register at 8 a.m. last Thursday, but about now these two seem to wish they did so as to avoid waiting in line for a section that is already closed.-(USF photo} ' r J 2 3 4 5 6


y -r THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, :January 8, 1964 11 Jai Alai Entries Groves Kennel Leading Winner !'IRST GAME -Doubles, six points[ EIGHTH GAME-Singles. five points: (first half daUy double): 1. Martorell . . 5 4. Mugarteru1 3 l A Ja tlrJguen 4 2. Tolosa . . . . . 2 S. Mandlola . . 6 r S• r_ ....... ............ 3. Oyarzun . . . 5 6. Tacolo . . .. . 4 2. AstlgeiOndarru .. . . ...... .... .. .. 6 Substitute: Pereda. 3. Lukl.Jauregul .. .. .. .. .... . ..... . 6 NINTH GAME:Doubles, live points: 4. Reinlaldo-Urqulza ............... 8 i: .. ::::::::::::::: g S. Lequ;eillPInsaustl .. .. .. .. .. • .. .. 3 3. Berasategui-Echea .. .. .. • .. .. .. 6 W. C. Groves today holds the predation D a y doubleheader on Saturday night in appreciawidest margin of the season in and now holds a 76-72 advan-tion for the cooperation the the tight kennel race at the tage over G. A. Alderson. Otbeli track has shown th ni 'ty Tampa Greyhound Track with leaders are R. R. Thomas with e u vers1 1;. MurJ4Io-Mlguel . . .. .. .. .. .. .. . .. . 8 4. Astlf.a-Ortuondo . .. .. .. .... .. .. .. 6 '1. Gala1 ...... ...... s r2 5. Motr1co-Garmendla .... ...... ... 8 only four programs remaining 68 wins and A. w. Kulchinsky in holding special scholarship Subst utes: Oyarzun CfrontJ, Atano 6. Tacolo-Salvador .. ... ............ 4 tbackJ. 7. Mll_ .---------2. l-:.\1!as-Echea .. .. . ................ 2 FirSt VIctory . lbarrola-Jauregu1 .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . 5 t .. :::::::::::::: ST. PETERSBURG (Special) AWARD BEAGLE Shown receiving the 'Best Local' award is seven-month-old Algiano's Cookie. Patterson Hits Comeback Road roday, He Hopes ' s. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 -Rinaker, the wonder dog, G . cii-oi.t>; couldn't get through the pack GAME _ Doubles five in Friday night's 39th annual pOints:. ' St. Petersburg Inaugural and She won the title last Dec. 15, in Tampa's last dog show held in the Armory. Also shown are: (1 to r) judge Haskell Sehuffman, owner Nick Agliano and Mrs. Frances Brown, president of the Tampa Bay Kennel Club. 1. .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. . 2 h '11 k d try f h 2. Isasa-Urlg!Jen .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. .. .. 5 e rna e a secon or ts Shredded Wheat, Macaroni Keep Beagles in Shape STOCKHOLM (JP) -Former world heaVYWeight champion Floyd Patterson today enters a road which he hopes will lead another chance at the world heavyweight boxing title. . ::::::::::::::::: g first victory of Derby Lane's 5. .. . .. .. .. . .. . .. . 6 winter greyhound race meeting 6. Leque•t•o-Ortuondo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 m' toni'ght's feat d lOth Substitutes: Berasategui (front), AI ure race. morza (back). Rinaker heads a field that ;LADIES' NIGHT TONIGHT Ladies admitted FREE except for tax and service char9e 11th TAMPA JaiA/ai • • T A M p A D 0 G T R A c K 11 GAMES NIGHTLY hcc1t PARI-MUTU!LS DAILY DOUBLI QUINELAS PERFECT AS ONLY 3 MORE • • • • • • • RACING DATES FINAL MATINEE TODAY-10 RACES POST TIME 2:00 P.M. DAILY DOUBLE 1 AND 2 includes three Inaugural opponents, Sought After, Questa and Elmer Thompson. He ran fourth in the opening-night feature, unable to catch the pacesetting Ruston, which broke on top, stayed clear of traffic jams at the turns and scored a surprisingly easy v!ctory, Entries By ARCHIE BLOUNT Times Outdoor Writer Shredded wheat and Italian macaroni help keep Nick Agli-ana's prize winning beagles in top condition. Fur, Fin And Feathers ••• Patterson, who lost his title to Sonny Liston, has prepared carefully for the match against Italian heaVYWeight champion cally small and soft brown and Sante Amonti. He has spent white in color. some weeks in t be famous A li , . Swedish sports training resort . g ano s kennels.' in operation of Valadalen far north where smce 1954, contam about 50 he did his roadwork, plodding dogs, most of which are bea-through deep snow, and even gles. went skiing for the first time of B 1 N . k 1 1 k his life. FIRST RACE-Five-sixteenths mue-WHETHER OR not this diet, eag es, 1c exp a ns, rna e "It d rf 1 tim Grade D : weight on anybody," Nick t d rf 1 was a won e u e with I. Happy Test 5. Wax Figure along with regular dog chow, a won e u pets as well as show pals," Patterson said when he 2.. StyJJsh Tip 6. El Camino Waltz te ted 3. Tricky M1ck 7. Put Her There contributes to the success of s • dogs. But Nick's interests run moved back to Stockholm to 4. Mr. Greyhound a. Joe's Best N' k' d . . f' h his t SECOND RACE-Five-sixteenths mile tc s ogs in show compehhon Diet isn't the only essential mainly for the show dogs. A mts raming with his spar--Grade D all are factors the judges take knocked out Eddie Machen in 2: -:iw_;Lite into consideration. IDS MAIN SUCCESS has Goteborg in 1958. The ring will 3 . ,Susan 7. Kwlk Joe .. THE SHREDDED w h e a t, come with the 'Best Local' also be used In the fight against ' H1s Emmence 8. Blaze Havoc ::: graduation. ee a orne ere. All the back up the beaches to Belleair. Party boats loaded up "Going to school and traveling Swedes are very kind and wish-3. Sand Red 7. Enclosed ''' throughout the state to show mg me good luck. I have got 4. Elmer Thompson 8. Soughtafter on grouper. more than 4 100 f I tt f Ji:LEVENTH RACE -Three-eighths H dogs isn't the easiest thing in • an .e ers rom l."'lfdGdr"#t c: 5 T t *'l WHERE TO CATCH THEM-As the water warms the world to do" according to Swedes and would hke to fight u Y YD • aro '%. ,,. ' my next b t h to " 2. Tommie Logan 6 . Improve !'i: and gets clearer trout have started hitting all over ij!ji Nick, ou ere 0 • 3. Mane Rock 7. Mr. Umpire :: 4. Lynn Tray 8. Nini Rock ,,:; Tampa Bay and the Beaches. Yesterday two waders P h ill on the north side of the Howard Frankland Bridge had ASIDE FROM ALL this Nick Marc etti And Yardbird Picks over 80 trout. Trout catchers at the shell hole In Cross n still has time to be a success-d Joe's Beat <8J, ll Bayou are running 15-30 per boat. One of yesterday's ffi\1 ful A with a taste An Y Robustelli 3--Jiloty (2), D. If a. t (1), Hustle w top catches was Jim Renner's 100 trout. Gunmounts on @ for clasSICS, Ntck has appeared Both To Ret re Away l8l -' th th t • f M 11 t K ii 'th T d M k hi TV S-Kwlk Joo . some Do 10 big trout and seven bluefish. Strings of trout' averS'j: and plans a return performance LOS ANGELES (IP) -Gino 4-Local Rock (6), Kitty Qnlck (%), t' tb' Portion lj:j: aging 15-20 per person are coming from the seawall some Ime 1s year. Marchetti of the Baltimore < 1l• Zello Time (SJ, BurM in Pass-a-Grille and the bayway bridges. An unusual Colts says he'll retire from the 6-Rust Color. . Bill Lauen :::: 7-captain Tuck <2>. Rural Jteturn by a grouper fisherman seven miles in the gulf off :;;i next Sunday's pro bowl game (ll, Risa Ann <8> :: .. < St Pete B h S al hitti t th Bl' d P L • G If 1'n Los A g I &-Mock Rose (J), Smlui T&lk (8), • eac • pees are SO ng a e ln ass elman 0 n e es. , Muzak '"-1 didates for the "most disliked angler'' are the gentlemen Tournament to do for 22 years now and I'm baway Kennel ..... 42 57 4.1 Due Grell ........... 41 46 R8'11: T. J. Daniel ......... 40 45 28 Orvllle Jlto•es .. 38 45 43 1\Irs. lllanucl Souza ... 36 37 48% :: :::::: J: : . Circus City Ranch .... 25 2tlh Darold Robertson ... . 30 3l A. L. Sparks .. , .... ill) 36 4:! Bomer F. Herndon .. .. 24 36 20 J. R. Githens ..... .... 20 18 29 Kyle Stephenson ...... 19 22'11: 15'11: Jeannette Eagan ...... 16 20 June Gillis ........... 12 17 18 8 P.M.\ EXCEPT SUNDAY MATINEES Wednesdays and Saturdays 2 P.M.-...1 "THE TRACK OF CHAMPIONS" ST. PETERSBURG GANDY BLVD. BUSES LEAVE FROM TAMPA TRAILWAYS & GREYHOUND BUS STATIONS 1 P.M. MATINEES 7 P.M. NIGHTS Return to Tampa Immediately After Last Race WRESTLING ARMORY TUESDAY 8:30 P.M. WORLD TEAM TITLE HELD N.W.A. ORDERS REMATCH LEWIN CURTIS MARK LEWIN and DON CURTIS Ys. MALENKO and BOB ORTON 2x3 FALLS . NO TIME LIMIT NO DISQUALIFICATION WINNERS TAKE ALL AND TITLE ORTON MALENKO TEAM MATCH SKULL MURPHY BRUTE BERNARD vs. JERRY LONDON and JACK ALLEN MURPHY JOE McCARTHY vs. DON HARTNETT DON WHITTLER vs. FRANK VALOIS Tickets On Sale At Sportatorium 106 North Albany Phone 253.0643 and Cigar Stand Thos. Jeff Hotel Phone 229 Open Sunday By Associated Preu ting today about all you have to do is put a live shrimp Scheduled for the M_acDill eight previous pro bowls. Now, w L 7 T 1 G 22 F G8A 5 In the water near a grass flat. h AFB course, the event wtll be-he says, he'll operate a chain of Chicago .. .. 21 10 , r Montreal . 19 10 8 46 121 96 N n gin at 8:30 a.m. and there will snack stands. RACES _.::: U N TIP FOR THE DAY-The legal catch limit for snook be no entry fee. The defending Another defensive end, Andy m i:t] Is four per day, champion is Mrs. David CampRobustelli of the New York rSULTS '' FishinCJ Barometer . bell. retire-New (The Darker thP Fish: the Better the Fishing) Robustelli, 34, plans to stay Chicago 5, Boston 3 fu; Li'l Tony COpS with the Giants as a member of Montreal 3, Detroit 3, tie < ,.,. th h' t ff New York 3. Toronto 2 g* Terrace Meet e coac mg sa . No '1 f:Jj Detroit iJ Cuccinello yesterday NBA Standings ATTENTION GOLFERS l'{ SWitched from to By The Assodated Presa All Types of Golf Clubs Repalredl '-'sl F and wound up With the lead m EASTERN DIVISION tJ 0! the Temple Terrace Club HandBpston . :.. . .. .. .. . .. L7 08 NIGHT CARD 11 RACES POST TIME 8:00 P.M. FREE PARKING U.S. 41 No. SULPHUR SPRINGS TAMPA TEES GOLF RANGE T r T"d leap Championship. CmclnnatJ 27 14 . 659 3 omorrow s I es .•. Philadelphia . . . . . . . . 18 18 .500 iGiaindiyiBilvid= i Cuccinello third base coach New York . . . . . . . 12 31 .279 19 HIGH TIDE LOW TIDE . ' . . WESTERN DIVISION for the Ch1cago Wbtte Sox, ftred Los An!(eles . . . . . . . . 25 13 . 658 8:26 a.m. 2:47.a.m. a net score of 71 to top the early St. LoUis . 23 18 .561 >::; 2 w San FranCISCO . . . . . . 18 18 .500 6 ' $ } MOST CARS e 'CII ce Front 'ela Unclud g weights) e lg front end e er, caster, t • e ate chassis e . t and In 1 p e c t brakes, h c k lining, crllntiers, add ''HANK BAILEY" f uid l Pioneer's Alignment Foreman "TOP VALUE STAMPS WITH EVERY PURCHASE" Own PIONEER Free Parking Personali1ed "We Service What We Sell" On Our Lot Flnancint Rear of Stare Tampa and Washington Sts. @ 8:42 p.m. :00 p.m. qualifiers. The second place in . . . . . . . . 12 25 .324 12lh = ;:,j th t I h ld b B'll L av DetrOit 8 25 .242 S I e even s e Y I e -SATURDAY'S RESULTS olunar Tab es ell Dr Henry Fernandez and _Ange_les 125, Boston 118, overtime .. :::: • . ' Cmcmnah 125, New York 116 A.M. P.M. Manuel Llauget, all With 74s. Philadelphia 123 , Baltimore 113 ![1 Jan. Minor Major Minor Major tJ: The qualifying round ends \j 6 Mondaw 11,A5 5. m Jan. 12 and the first round of New York 142, 118 ., , , , , • , , ••• 11:30 5:15 -. b f' St. Louis ll6, Detro•t 99 :\11 play will start Jan. 18. T e 1-Los Weather Outlook nals are set for Jan. 26. No games scheduled. I Partly cloudy through tomorrow with increaslnr ADVERTISEMENT • cloudiness and seattered showers. Southeasterly winds '"' • 12-22 m.p.h. becoming southerly tonight. High: 68. ii ::i" Low 55 • w If you were in the hospital Orton Predicts Win Bob Orton, who has a habit to Sam Muchnick, president of of making his predictions come the National Wrestling Alliance. PROMOTER COWBOY Luttrall was told to arrange a re match to settle the dispute and the teams have signed for a two out of three falls match with no time limit, no disqualification true, says there will be a switch in the world tag team wrestling title at the Fort Homer Hester-ly Armory tomonow night. NOT ONLY DOES Orton, the on a winners take all basis. new Southern heavyweight wres-There will be two referees to tling champion, predict t h e handle the action. change but be also says that Skull Murphy and Brute Berhe and the Great Malenko of nard will meet Jerry London Russia will score a straight falls and Jack Allen in the co-feavictory over Don Curtis and ture. Don Hartnett will wrestle I Mark Lewin of Buffalo. Joe (Twister) McCarthy and The teams met last week and Don Whittier will meet Frank a reverse decision found the Valois. ' Action will start at 8:30 in the last 3 years ... and were given a laxative suppository, there is a good chance that you may have already experienced the gentle and effective relief. of DULCOLAx suppositories. enough for x-ray without an enema, with virtually no cramps, diarrhea or stomach upset; (3) DULCoLAX is so easy, gentle and dependable, it is recommended for new mothers, young children, eld erly people. DULCOLAx suppositories "gentle" the colon into easy action so naturally you'll hardly think you are using a laxative at all! ••••••••••••••••••••••••!! title held up on Orton's J>rotest o'clock. Thousands of hospitals reg ularly use DULCOLAX instead of the enema for cleansing the colon and for constipation problems. Here's why: (1) DULCOLAX works usually in 15 minutes to an hour. Gentles your system into fast, easy action. Use it anywhere, anytime; (2) DULCOLAX thoroughly cleanses the colon ••• actually can leave it clear Ask your pharmacist today for DULCOLAX brand of bisacodyl evacuant suppositories and get hospital-proved relief .from constipation problems. Introductory offer. $ N 0 W k.!!:!:! '.!!! SERVICE, THE -LA TEST IN QUAL II -ITY RETREADS EXTRA TRACTION TREAD DESIGN ( FULL TREAD WIDTH , ( FULL DEPTH • HIGH SPEED DESIGN • EXTRA MILEAGE Cj)UALITY KELLY ARMOR RUBBER ( 6:50x13-7:00x14 7:50x14--8:00x14 6:70x15-7:10x15 Some 8:50x14112 Applied to your sound cCISing. 1 DAY SERVICE BY APPOINTMENT KELL Y TIRE SERVICE 5800 E. Hillsbor11u9h Ave., Tampa, Fla. Call 6%6 WHERE YOUR $'5 GO FARTHER I It


12 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 6, 1964 OFFICE-HOURS Dr. Frank Miller. • !'Steel Forges Ahead First, Wring Out the Water From the Gas ••• r Th W de ful Wo ld NEW YORK (IJPD -In 1901 NEW YORK (IJPD -Wringing Cardox division. The carbon metal is welded, is removed b1 e on r r only one steel company in the water from gas may seem about dioxide floods the surface of the the passing carbon dioxide AN I MALS United States could make as as simple as blood from molten metal to prevent it from Of much as 1 million tons of steel I a stone but lt has be done, combining with impul'ities in through driers containing ab per year, but by 1940 the tot 1 carbon diox1de must be the air which could cause the sorbent materials such as acti• / . a exceptiOnally dry (-40 F. dew-hardened weld to be below vated l!lumil)a. More 'fmmoll By DR. FRANK MILLER often? How ao I ever get little rose .to 12 and rn 19 60 to 20, ac-point) for a rapidly expanding standard. uses of the versatile che(llicals1 DEAR DR. 1\HLLER: Jet-Miss Perk brushed out? Any cordmg to Facts, an ?PPlication-shielding arc weld-Any moisture, which could such as carbonating stream, our striped skunk, was advice will be appreciated. dustry publication. mg-reports Chemetron Corp's cause excessive spatter as the do not demand this precq.ution. -LN. N. -!deflowered as a baby. to par, and to DEAR DR. MILLER: I was sickness. This doesn't mean she other matters present yourself at your best. given a Yorkshire puppy and couldn ' t be very badly fright-there will be LIBRA Pick up loose ends, retouch, finjust love this little bundle, but tened. Many cats learn to enjoy stacles, delays: don't fret. ish started. Be_ I wonder what to do this car rides, though not usually on Things will right themselves on ful if handling the affairs of coat. How early can th1s pup the first trip, especially if it's II \!\/. t l l c.:.n \ Wednesday. others. be bathed? What with? How a long one. April21 to May 21 (Taurus)-Nov. 23 to 21 (Saglttarl----------------------:--...,.------------------------------------------------_:_ ____ ...; Not all will work out as planned us) -There be no easy but in many cases you will later I way around thiS e find that this has been to your day. J u s t one advantage. Do what you must mtsstep could as well as you can; gains will mean a real set accrue. b a c k. On the May 22 to June 21 (Geminil 0 the r hand, a ARIES -Note Taurus; your outlook smart, rightly calculated move similar. Be careful not to give could save time, raise your pres others wrong impressions and do hge. Pause to thmk . . avoid making hasty decisions. Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 (Capricorn) Confusion could result. -Don't waste time or energies. June 22 to July 23 (Cancer)-You will have this day "in the Planetary aspects mostly auspibag" if you system, cious, but accuracy and forej accu:acy, foresightedness. Study thought must spark all deciofferm_gs well, before sions, moves. Some excellent acceptmg or reJectmg. results will reward. Serious Jan. 21 to Feb. 19 (Aquarius) endeavor. -Hold off in those areas which July 24 to Aug. 23 (Leo) need more tnvestigation, but Business and/or occupational step up your schedule once you jnterests will need more than have the data, so as not to lose usual attention, but give it to time. New opportunities soon. them and you will be highly re-Feb. 20 to March 20 (Pisces) warded. THINK! -Devote your attention to comAug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgil)pleting routine matters, rather Get busy and buckle down than attempting long-range un where the odds are against you dertakings. A good day for ad and problems loom. With the vancing in business. Avoid Virgoan's innate practicality anxiety. • One local call gets you a room at any Sheraton Hotel There are Sheratons from Manhattan to Waikiki, from Tel Aviv to Toronto. They all give free parking. Free TV and radio. Family plan (no cltarge for children in your room}. Guaranteed rates. In sured Reservations. Fine res tauranfs and lounges right on the spot For lnsurell Reservations at any Sheraton, call: 229-6431 85 SHERATON HOTELS & MOTOR INNS . YOU BORN TUESDAY are progressive by nature; a sound reasoner and one who remains active through life. You like to be with people who also like to do, acl1i11ve. You enjoy social functions.( music, .entertaining. The undfveloped of this sector tend to 'be moody, may apply their taltlnts to dubious pur poses, forget good companion ships. Your ability. to strive against odds and poor begin nings rarely deserts you, and if you use your tenacity and per severance r i g h t I y, you can achieve great heights. Birthdate of: Gregory XIII, Pope, reform er of the calendar. With Knives. Forks FRANKFORT, Ky. (A') Pris oners at Kentucky's two state reformatories will be able to eat their meals with a full set of utensils soon. In the past, p;ison officials have refused to permit prisoners to use knives and forks at the table because of the security risk. Corrections C o m m i s sioner Joseph G. Cannon, who took over the job recently, says there is little risk and has ordered knives and forks on the tables. It helps prisoners maintain hu• man dignity, he says . Get Off To A Flying Start Pay off your outstanding bills Right Now With A Loan From G. A. C. ! IAHUARY l 2 3 4 r---------5S7asuu I You•n find our 22 13 14 15 16 17 1a i I consolidation loan 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 1 l plan a great convenience. 26 27 28 29 30 3l I 1 Jfs quick and it's easy, too. I L ___ J loans up @to $600 CORPORATION AMOUNT PAYMENTS FOR YOU GET 24 MONTHS 20 MONTHS 18 MONTHS 12 MONTHS $ 75.00 -$ 5.06 $ 5.47 $ 7.55 160.00 $ 9.49 10.79 11.67 16.11 425.00 24.86 28.35 30.69 42.50 60p.oo 34.39 39.34 42.66 59.35 -----------------TAMPA----------------420 Tampa Street, Cor. Madison ....... Telephone: 229-8534 915 Tampa Street, Cor. Tyler .......... .Telephone: 223-3641 1901 East Broadway ................... Telephone: 248-1101 4715 Florida Avenue .................. Telephone: 239-1147 --------------ST.PETERSBURG-------------654 Central Avenue ............... . _ ................ lM2 LAKELAND----------------126 West Main Street ................ Telephone: 686-5193 LOANS MADE TO RESIDENTS OF ALL NEARBY TOWNS Marine Bank & Trust Company Statement of Condition (Condensed) As of December 31, 1963 RESOURCES Cash on Hand and Due from Banks , •• $20,832,446.5q U.S. Government Obligations •.••• , • • 12, 165,615.40 Obligations of federal Agencies , • • • • 899,781.25 Other Bonds and Stock •••• , , ••••• , • 5,540,230.58 Federal Reserve Bank Stock •• , • • • • • • 90,000.00 Loans and Discounts ............... 27,403,713.86 Furniture, Equipment and Leasehold Improvements ••••••••••••••••• 695,866.82 Investment Indirectly Representing Bank Premises •.••••••• , • • • • . . . • • . . 630,000.00 Customers' Liability-Letters of Credit 126,499.65 Other Assets .•.•••••••• , , , ••• , , , • • 83,481.90 -----TOTAL RESOURCES ........... $68,467,636.05 LIABILITIES Deposits ...•••••....••.•.•••••••• $63,691,926.94 Reserve for Interest, Taxes and Other Expenses •.••.•••••• • •• • • Liability-Letters of Credit ••••••••• Other Liabilities ••••••••..•••• • • • • • Capital Stock •••• , , •••• $1,500,000.00 Surplus •.•....••• , , • • • I ,500,000.00 Undivided Profits • • • • • • 204,319.31 116,881.05 126,499.65 345,333.18 Reserve for Losses on Loans 982,675.92 4,186,995.23 TOTAL LIABILITIES ..•.••.•••. $68,467,636.05 FLORIDA'S OLDEST TRUST COMPANY MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FEDERAL, $TATE, COUNTY AND CITY DEPOSITORY OFFICERS A. CLEWIS President HOWELL WILLIAM JOSE'H J, !If. GRAY, Jlt. Exec. Vice President and Secretary t... D. SMI'fH Senior Vice President J, W. GRAY, SR, Vice President J. L. HEARIN Vice President GEORGE K, STRAUS Vice President SIMEON F. WOOTEN, Jlt, Vice President ' M. MOORE Vice President and Cashier MARK W. CLARK Auist. Vice Preaident DON F. GADBURY Assist. Vice President t... E . HARDMAN Assist. Vice Pr-esident Assist. Vice President MRS. E. C. LAPPIN Assist. Vice PrHident MANUEL LOPEZ: Assist. Vice President DONALD A. REGAR Assist. Vice President and Credit Manager M. G. ALVAREZ: Assistant Cashier GERALD W. BOBIER Assistant Cashier •• H. CASSTEVENS Assistant Cashier JOSEPH M. MARTINEZ Assistant Cashier JOSEPH F. SMILEY, JR, Assistant CashterJOHN N. ELDER Comptro11er lt. E, SWARTZBAUGH Auditor TRUST DEPARTMENT HENRY A. CARRINGTON FRANK B. DOBSON Vice President and Trust Officer Tru•t Officer ROBERT S. PITTMAN Assist. Trust Officer EDWARD H. CHRISTY MRS. M . J. ONDRULA Trust Officer Assistant Secretary INUR.NATIONAL DEPARTMENT R. M. CAMPDERROS Assistant Vice President and Manager TRAVEL DEPARTMENT HERBERT E . ROBSON, Manager 'MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT W. E, SUMNER, Manager DIRECTORS J, 0 . ALSTON President Jim Walter Corp. CARL D. BROREIN Chairman of the Board, General Telephone Co. of Florida TROY A. BROWN President, Raybro Electric Supplies Inc. HENRY A. CARRINGTON VIce President and Trust Officer A. C. CLEWIS, JR. President, Myrtle Hill Memorial Park, Inc. JAMES J, CORRAL Vice Preaident, CorraiWodisl


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Nunc fringilla dolor ut dictum placerat. Proin ac neque rutrum, consectetur ligula id, laoreet ligula. Nulla lorem massa, consectetur vitae consequat in, lobortis at dolor. Nunc sed leo odio.