The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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March 2, 1964
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you iers sui• rob• .can hey t. University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 21 JAN SPENCER and Pam Morales, slightly hidden, team up with a sledge hammer in an effort to demolish an old car. The car was the object of the Talos fraSA Wheels Start Moving the Episcopalian, 252. Lutherans total 143 members, while all other religions on campus are chosen by the remaining stu dents. The Jewish faith claims 87 stud en t s, Christian, 52, the Church of Christ, 50, and Unity, 49. Possessing 27 mem bers is the Congregational Church, 20 members for the Hebrew faith, and 18 for Chris tian Science. The Evangelical United Brethren Church is sup ported by 16 students, while the Reformed Latter Day Saints claims the support of 12 others. I TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MARCH 2, 1964 a: ternity car smash held last week to raise money for the scholarship fund.-(USF Photo) The campus has nine mem bers in both the Seventh Day 1 Adventist Church and the Greek Church. Six students are Mor mons, and six are Nazarene. 1 of God, Angican. Dis c i ples of Christ, and Pentecost religions can each claim five students. MRS. JOYCE Ash is busy selling books to students in the Gold Key Honor Society lost and found sale which ended last week. Gold Key netted $250 for scholarships in the sale.-(USF Photo) ' ( Count Basie Concert Tickets On Sale March 9 PRICE FIVE CENTS For Trips ,


J THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 2, 1964 .---Campus Edition Editorial Page 'Espirit de corps1 Encouraging Following a week-long recruit ing campaign on the USF campus, the' . Peace Corps has left. While here representatives spoke to stu dents in class lectures, free-hour demonstrations, and at the Peace Corps information booth in the UC lobby. We believe their lectures on the real meaning and function of the corps enlightened many stu dents. Possibly the representatives themselves are today better in formed as to the potential Peace Corps material in southern colleges and universities_ Representative Dan Witt told the Campus Edition, "I've been trying to run a sort of informal campaign with the people in Wash ington to recruit from the South. I believe that a great untapped reserve lies in the students on southern campuses who would be anxious to serve in the Peace Corps once they learned about our operation." To date, recruiting has been limited in the South because of ap parent racial prejudice. We hope that the recruitiers' recent experi ences on Florida's state university campuses will help counteract ad mimstrative feeling in Washington that the South has little to offer to the Peace Corps. If the response at USF is an indication, then per haps the number of informed, liberal-minded college students in the South that will answer the Peace Corps' challenge is growing. We feel that the team's experi ences here have proved something of the caliber of USF students . 196 students indicated a desire to take the placement test. Of that number, 90 actually were tested, and completed all of the required applications. One Peace Corps representative said, "We're overwhelmed with the response on this campus." Another commented, "I am _ agreeably sur prised at the old 'esprit de corps' we have encountered here." We are not surprised. But we are certainly in agreement with such student action, which serves to evoke another vote of confidence "in the worth of the individual stu dent at South Florida.-L. V. Idea of a Woman President Not Something New By DIANE SMITH of the Campus Staff The possibility of the United States having a woman president was widely, if somewhat pessimistically, discussed long before Sen. Margaret Chase Smith decided to throw her Mr. John hat into the political ring. A woman in the White House makes more sense than many males care to admit, and there is no reason to say "it can' t happen here." WOMEN HAVE certain domestic tal ents which would benefit the government at home and abroad in summit meet ings, state receptions and good-will tours. They are adept at handling petulant children and would be able to soothe heads of state who present temper tan trums with their speeches, perhaps re questing that their wives teach them a few manners. They are masters of list-making, a great asset in such a wide-spread g ov ernment. If a •woman took office as chief executive those Peace Corps members in Addis Ahbaba would finally be ac counted for and not be represented by a question mark on the P . C. maps. BUDGETS A,RE woman's domain. With the logical female mind balancing the country's books an accurate count might be made of distributed democratic dollars. Of corse, she might decide to use the money earmarked as aid for some "neutral" country to put new carpets i n the Blue Room, but she would have something substantial to show for her expenditure. A woman in the guide seat would be co:1cerned about White House morale, and would certainly make small addi tions and subtracti ons to improve itOne of her first moves would prob ably be the renovation of the secret service men who would accompany her everywhere. She would provide them with less conspicuous dress, perhaps pastel trenchcoats, so they would blend with the crowd at cocktail and dinner parties. SHE WOULD have enough milk on hand to quiet reporter's ulcers while she dressed for a press conference, thereby insuring favorabl_e news coverage for her administration. She would provide a catered buffet as well as coffee for tired White House picketers, and cushion the sidewalks to save their patriotic feet. A woman in the highest office would help the country in countless ways. The only drawback would be the cost of paint to re-do the White House in her favorite color_ CJ4011.,CjJisO#,,. WNTJMJN!IfE FEJ.O.S-1 TPINK Jr'S MfiiANOL The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press v "' PRESS EDITOR ..........•••..•.••..•••.••••..•... Michael Foerster Feature Editor .•.•.•..•.••••.••••..•..••.•..... Jackie Montes Advisor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .............. A. T. Scroggins STAFF WRITERS Diane Bass Betty Linton Oneta Wakeford Phyllis Tarr Diana Byther Joseph Loudermilk Sue Stuart Larry Vickers Jr. Greta Dixon Laura Mandell Lee Russell Pat Costianes Norma Harper Howard Marsee Leona Ehlert Phillip Lucas Robert Keehn Cliff Price Sam Nuccio Richard Oppel Sandra Kirschner Louisa Tietz Kathleen Manetta Jackie Montes Dorothy Laker Raleigh Mann Patricia Pulkrabek Diane SmUh Deadline for copy Is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. , In Track and Field Alpha IIIW, Enotas, Fides Share Honors By CLIFF PRICE surviving a stall thrown at them Campus Sports Writer 1 by Beta III West , the PE Majors The men's and women ' s track I capturing an easy victory over and field meets came to a con-Arete and Alpha III West edg clusion last week with Alpha 1 ing Talos in the closest game of III West and Enotas ending in the day. a deadlock for the men's team The PE Majors took the bas championship and the Fides ketball free throw championship, running away wilh the women's! hitting 72 out of 100 while Alpha team laurels. III West came in second making The PE Majors, Cratos and 71 out of 100. Ed Makovic Alpha II West all turned in popped in 23 out of 25 to take strong showings in the men's individual honors. division. With the big Bicycle Race Ray Fleming of Alpha III drawing closer, 25 men's teams West captured individual honors and 18 women's teams have while leading his team to its filled out entry blanks. A rule first place tie with Enotas. which all participants should be Fleming took first place in the aware of is the one stating that broad jump and 100-yard dash, each member of a team must third place in t he high jump, pra,ctice at least two hours week and was anchor man on his ly on the Bike Race track at the team's 880-yard relay team Humanities parking lot. which finished second . If any member of a team fails In the women's Judy to do this between now and MARK MORRIS checks out a mike before a Jazz Lab Band concert last West won the standing broad April 4, they will be disquali-week in the UC ballroom. The next scheduled concert of the band is March 12 jump, Cheryl Cornwall the soft. fied. A record of all practice in Argos Center.-(USF Photo) ball llirow , Pat Caplon the w ill be kept in the PE Equipstep and jump and Jan Spenment room. cer took first place in the run.l Men's and women's softball ning broad jump. begins this week. There will be Fia won the women's intra-18 men's teams and eight worn mural volleyball tournaments[ men's teams competing for the defeating the girl PE Majors 16 title. 14 imd 15-6 in the finals. Fia There will be a softball offi had advanced to the finals by cials meeting Wednesday at downing the Fides in the semis. sixth period in UC 221. They were paced to their victory Presently, with activity points by the sparkling play of Mareesa added "for volleyball, Tri Sis . Carpenter and Jackie Chancery. heads the women's intramural The men's basketball tourna-point race with 847.5 overall ment began last week with Cra-points, Fia is second with 740.5, tos topping KIO, the All-Stars followed by Fides with 728.5. OrCJanization News Sororities Announce New Service Plans On Campus Peace Corps Ends Recruitment By LARRY VICKERS of the Campus Staff service, the diplomatic corps, or the United States Information Agency. International businesses are aggressively soliciting exOliver Wendell Holmes once said, "In Peace Corps volunteers." order that I respect a man, it is necessary But the corps does not promise anything that he has participated in the passions of to the returning volunteer. As a matter of hls time." In a recent Peace Corps demonfact, it does not promise the person enter-stration, this is the thought that five corps ing the service for the first time any representatives communicated to students measure of success or security. here. "We are not a crusading organization, The film, Mission of Discovery was and we do not expect to change the social shown. Then the five member panel enter-structure of the countries where we have tained questions from the audience. representatives at work," said Walter Davis Peace Corps volunteers at their jobs who heads the program for western Africa. around the world were shown in the film. "If a representative is in an area for The jobs are frustrating. The challenges are two years and he leaves behind him new great. And the monetary rewards are small. sanitation facilities, family gardens, chick"But the corps," according to the represen-en coops , that is his only measure of suc-tatives, "offers young Americans a chance cess. That may well be the only thanks he Paideia sisters and pledges will present an Easter program for the residents of an old folks' home March 22, while Tri-Sis have announced their service project as one of entertaining the residents of Graham Home to deal first-hand with internatinal prob receives," said one representative. March 24. !ems." The motto of the corps, the greeting one Paideia sisters have received "After volunteers have completed their volunteer may call to another, is taken two years abroad, they have a much better, from the late John F. Kennedy's inaugural the following new pledges: Mary much deeper understanding of the world sit-address: "Ask not what your country can Ann Buckley, Patricia Cannon, uation," according to one representative. do for you, rather, ask what you can do for Shawn Hardeman, Vick Lancas"Many returnees then go into government your country . " ter, Harqarita Mijares, Schedule Of Events, Bulletins Sastre, Nancy White, and Caro lyn Hilton. * * * Enotas plans an annual Sweetheart Dance March 6; an over night camping trip to the Se bring races; and a pledge car wash March 14 at the Standard Monday. 1\larch 2, 1964 station across from Busch Gar-All Day u.s. Marine Corps UC Lobby dens. Ralph Vasquez is the new 1:25 p.m. Am"rican Idea Forum TAT president 2:30 p.m. Jl';;'bor Accounting UC 108 ' * * * The Kappa Iota Omega hay4 :30p.m. UC Dance Lessons UC 264 5 :30p.m. Clvinettes 168 6 :00p.m. UC Duplicate Bridge Club lOB ride was held Friday, Feb. 21 265 and was attended by some 25 couples. A Founder's Day Ban quet is planned March 15. 7:00p.m. Women'• Club Bridge ForensiCs Association Debate 248 UC SPRING FORMAL TICKETS * * * ON SALE Tuesd&y, March 3, 1946 All Day u . s. ;Marine Corps uc Lobby Talos brothers held a semi12:20 p.m. Amencan Idea Forum TAT 1:25 p.m. for uc 202 recently with the Free!om 203 Tn-Srs s1sters. The pledges held Relations 214 a car smash Feb. 26. UC Dance Comm. 215 * * * Russian Club ad 129 . c.F . s. 216 F1a captured the women's Christian 223 volleyball championship title NEWEST BUILDING on campU$ is the Baptist Student Center, dedicated last week when defeated ' last Sunday. The building includes a chapel, lounge areas, conference rooms and Jazz Lab. Band FH 102 the PEM Club. Fnday, sisters a large recreation room.-(Braidwood Photo) 223 camping trip at Hillsboro State Park. Fia 213 Fides 200 ometa More Stations 104 Plan Auto Discounts Verdandl 2151 . Ballroom Scene of Spring Festival .By BETTY LINTON of the Campus Staff the spring formal are on sale at planned by the UC recreation the UC desk at $3 per couple. committee. Registration date is Zita Phi Ei 205 Two more serv1ce stations will Wednesd&y, !'tt&rcb 4, 1964 I b . . Th b" d f th' t • All Day u.s. corps uc Lobby e g!Vmg student discounts ac e 1g ance o IS r1mesAn unusual Meet the Author will be due at this time at the 1 '25 p.m. uc 264 cording to SA president Bob ter will be held in the UC ball-series will feature Calvin Hoff. UC desk. Any girls who go will BJ Ashford. room Saturday night, 9 p .m. to man who proposes that Marlowe be given extended dorm time. * * * March 6 and the charge of $8.50 B!Jsiness Ad, Club 203 Genuine Parts 5120 40th St 1 a.m. was the real Shakespeare. Hoff. * * * L1tera.ry Soc1ety 204 ' ., uc Movie 214 will give a ten per cent discount Music for the Spring Fantasy man will speak Wednesday, From Here to Eternity star-Christian Sctence Org. 215 . th Officials Club 221 on all auto parts and Gene's will be provided by Bob Lake. March 4 In UC 264-65 dunng e ring Frank Sinatra and Burt Gulf Station, Temple Terrace In charge of all arrangements free hour. Lancaster will be shown in FH <&u\ m Hwy and 26th St., will give a are Luis Sastre and the dance * * * 101 at 7:30 and 9 p.m. Friday, Band FH 102 ten per cent discount on every-committee who have also proA round trip Greyhound bus March 6 and Sunday, March 8 . p.m . uc thing but gas and oil when it vided for other entertainment trip to the Grand Prix race at * * * 8:15p.m. ut;: Program Council 214 opens sometime next week. and refreshments. Tickets for Sebring March 21 has been A third meeting for those who 7 :00p.m. D1stnbutallve Ed. Club 221 Fencing Club 47 have been attending the invita7:30 p.m. Pre Law Club . 213 1 ,25 p.m. & Exhibits uc 248 j) Dance are today at cGoomumc.lub 202 M By ALLAN J. BURRY photography is striking. The beauty of t 4:30 p.m. m the ballroom, and Tennis Club M Campus Movie Critic Rome, Vienna, and New England is M bridge lessons are Wednesday & Talent 205 j@i Otto Preminger produced and dishown in full color. If only those actors *ili at 4 :4 0 p . m . in UC 108. !:'l:'.r-.,_!_i. ;; r.t!.l,,i plaY Cast • • • • ,, cardinals wondered aloud to the press an Oscar for his direction of The Cardi (Continued from Page 1) uc Recreation Comm. 213 why their time had been wasted in this nal. Others have liked this picture. Their fi Lighting for the production is 6:30p.m. LS 260 \':) way. reasoning escapes one . l1j under the control of Prof. Bob Legislature uc 47 ti THIS SAME question will occur to !} Wolff, while set designing is 6 '45 uc 221 r1 the average movie-goer who sits through \ under Prof. Russell Whaley. . corps uc @ the two hours and 55 minutes of the film. 'Sun ' day' Called !?:1 The other cast members in 7:30p .m. UC Movie "From Here '.:.1-..;.. It w1'll occur that 1's 1' he sees through elude: Mary Ann Kirschner as 9:00p . m . m f:1 the facade or' holy adornments to the fact M A m e t h y s t Holman, Bonnie Saturday, i\larch 7 • 1961 that The Cardinal is religious fakery. Slt.Ck, Sexy t .;.:_ Touchton as Nicky , Herbert 9:00a.m. Fines Chinsegut )1:: c 9:00p.m. uc Sprmg Formal uc 248 God is not served through sham, decep % O'Dell as Barker, AI Sanders 6:00 8 ' 19U-l @ tion , and technical incompetence. But Sunday in New York is the type l\ portraying Black, Mike Kelly as 6 ,30 p . m . uc W, then, Preminger is not out to serve God, Jenks, Earl Terrell as Chumley, 7:30p.m. uc Movie "From is he? comedy that today is being called n Tom Koenig as Reporter, Rich-Here to Eternity" FH 101 "adult" and "slick." It is about sex. '' 9:oop.m. second Showing l"H 101 N This laborious exercise in poor taste f:t ard Snyder as Photographer, GRADUATE INTERfj is the story of an American priest, his It is also funny. *Robert Rockwell as attendant, VIEW SCHEDULE: g problems with his family, his rise in the Directed by Peter Tewksbury from # Mike Baldwin as :First PoliceMarch 10--Arthur Andersen & Co.'s t t f th Ch h d d the screenplay based on a Broadway '*i d W N 1 S d representative frQm their Atlanta office power s rue ure o e urc , an en s t': man an .ae e son as econ Board or as he goes to receive the red hat of his hit by Norman Krasna, it has style, M Policeman, Tom Kelly and Public Instruction. Miami openings in '1* office . Tom Tryon brings inadequate tal-wit, and pacing, not to mention excepq David Pereda as Pickpockets, all areas except social studies, for edu ent to an inadequate role. tionally competent performances by Ken Daniels as Small Daddy cation majors. d R d T ] d Cl'ff March 18 -General Telephone Co. :;?. CAROL LYNLEY, as the priest's sis Jane Fon a, o ay or an 1 Daniels, Terry Tessum as Pros< d '1 openings for stewardess, res ervations. :] w 0 S mos no e f;: nard Zaidman as Ju ge Up! Choir Concert Set Tomorrow f.".... directors, is moving and convincing in light comedy are present, including ti sky, Herbert O'Dell as Judge his small role as an American prelate. mistaken identity, the chase the moment f1 Rao, Allen Bouverate as Bailiff, .w The movie goes on and on, scene of panic, and the long arm of coinciR' h d s d Cuban fn after scene, raising questions that should dence. And yet it never seems munLayman as g matter about the church' s involvement in dane. The script has some wonderful g Professor Labcote, Pat Neff as The USF Division of Fine Arts the political and ethical areas of life, lines and the performers give credence [; a UN messenger. will present the University Choir M but no one really cares. The situations to the happenings through well-conceived Interpreter Ruth Shlpfer and in a matinee performance toare artificial, the script unbelievably acting. John Oulette as the Political morrow. The concert will be at H heavy-handed and the characterizations This is no classic, not even of light ft Meeting Speaker. Dancers in-1 :25 P.M. in the TA. @i have as much depth as Kleenex. comedy, but it Is good fun. Relax and W elude Bonnie Touchton, Tom The program will also feature i@ ON THE PLUS side, s 0 me of the go see it. ey, Kelly, Barbee Sites and Dave an ensemble and soloists. Pereda. . .. ' l j I


. .. ' ' I I PHILHARMONIC GUEST SOLOIST Organist E. Power Biggs will be the guest soloist Thursday and Friday with the Tampa Philharmonic. GROWTH CITED lnterbay Boys' Club Marks Anniversary The Interbay Branch Boys' Advanced swimming instruction Club began observing Anniver-is also included. sary Week today with special Schools and other independ-activitics. ent and church groups use the The club completed its first1 pool regularly for competitive, year of operation Saturday. It instructional and fun swims. THE TAI\IP A TIMES 15 Monday, March 2, 1964 Famed Organist Coming Celebrated organist E. Power Biggs will be the soloist with the Tampa Philharmonic Thurs day and Friday evenings, at McKay Auditorium. In addition to the regular con certs for the membership, there will be a special concert Satur day evening in St. Petersburg, at the Pasadena Community Church, and joining the soloist will be the Pasadena Commu nity Chorus. Biggs has been acclaimed as creator of the modern renais sance of the organ, and is rec ognized as among the most dis tinguished soloists of the in strument. A graduate of the Royal Acad emy of Music in his native Eng land, he is a frequent soloist with 1 e a d i n g orchestras of America and Europe. Today he is an American citizen, living in Cambridge, Mass. Biggs is known a s o as a pioneer, often introducing his audiences to new or unfamiliar works. It was he who first re corded Antonic Soler' s Six Con certs for Two Organs, Canzonas for brass and organ, and the magnificent Toccatas. Members of the Tampa Phil harmonic may attend either of the concerts Thursday or Fri day, 8:30 p.m., at McKay Audi torium. Maestro Alfredo An tonini will c o n d u c t the orchestra. opened March 1,1963, with 500-------------------------charter members, and now has FARM AND GROVE more than 2,700 members. The program has been ex panded and now includes a ham radio club, photography and motor mechanics instruction as well as a rifle team. Included in the regular ac tivities are a complete physical program ranging from team Strawberry Lab Tuesday spor.ts such as basketball, base-By JEAN BEEM Brooks started the o r i g i n a 1 ball, football and volleyball to Hillsborough County Agent strawberry work here in 1927. individual competition such as Tomorrow the official dedica-Both the old site and the new archery trampoline wrestling . t mbling nd ph ;u f"t ' tlon of the New Strawberry and one were deeded to the State u A pr;;.:: is Vegetable Field Laborator.Y will by th.e . Hillsborough County conducted daily which includes place. OfComm1ss1on. woodworking, plastic fashioning, froll_l the The early investigations of basketweaving, bead work, potU n: v e r s 1 t Y of the laboratory, under the direc-holder making and wirecraft, J local leg; tion of the Department of Plant among others. Members engage .. ; Pathology were confined mainly in water and oil painting and w 111 t o a study of strawberry dis-drawing in the art room. The the 20 ;;,; eases and insects, but also the library program is varied and acre S1 te, ,. effect of pH, fertilizer practlces offers tutoring service, a quiet ion U .S. H 1ghway ,, and _varieties received some at-area for reading and homework 92 at the Galtentwn. as well as quiet games and laghe: Road, sev-A breeding program initiated storytelling. en miles west of I in 1948 resulted in the release . A lively games r?om program Plant City. of a new variety, Florida Ninety, mcludes table tenrus, table golf, The old smaller. Beem which is now grown almost ex-billiards, table hockey, carron. s, Strawberry Expenment elusively on the 2,000 acres pro checkers and a number of other tory was located at Sprmghcad, ducing strawberries in Florida. games. The swimming program south of Plant City. Dr. A. N . The laboratory employs a care-offers enjoyment for the entire taker and two research workers, family 12 months a year. The The ArtS Dr. A. N. Brooks and Dr. Paul swimming pool is heated during Sutton. the winter time and during un seasonal cold spells. More than 500 youngsters from the Interbay area have re ceived swimming instruction. Heights Civic Group Postpones Meeting The Heights Community Im provement As s o c i a t i o n an nounced today that its inaugural meeting, scheduled for tomor row, has been postponed to April 6. It will be held at 8 p.m. at Jefferson High School. Dr. Wil lis J . Dunn of the University of Tampa will speak on "Strategies of Community Improvement." Georgia State Alumni Graduates and former stu dents of Georgia S.tate College at Atlanta are organizing a "Gulden Triangle Alumni Club" which would hold an annual Spring banquet featuring a speaker from the college. Co chairman of the drive is W. R. <;,n 2 ;o 5 p.m. dailY. ART SALON-7502 E. Brnadwa.y. One-man show by Chester Thrasher in the West Gallery, until March 11, of landscapes, portraits and flowers. In the Main Gallery, a one-man show by G. Allison Driskell. including land scapes, portraits, flowers, stU! life, through March 16. Open weekdays, ex cept Thursday, 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. . . . SPECIAL--Thursda.y through Satur da.y. the Tampa Art Institute will hang a show at the Florida West Coast Boat Show. Exposition will be held in the Electrical Building of the Florida State Fair&rounds, open noon until 10 p.m. . . . 1\JcKAY AUDITORIUM-Display o work bY Jack B. Porth, in the lobby, wlll remain through March. GERALDINE K 0 R N MAN GALLERIES, 5504 Fowler Ave .. an exhibit or Edmund Moody realistic paintings, 10:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. dally except Thurs day. INTERNATIONAL INN, a oneman show of expressionistic abstracts by Jefery Dunn, courtesy of Geraldlne Kornman Galleries. LEO BATELL, M.D. Announces the Association of COLIN KENDALL, M.D. in the practice of PEDIATRICS 211 Bullard Parkway, Temple Terr. Ph. 9882317 or 9811S241 Rea. Ph. 9118&81 and 9886231 If no answer eall 253 The public is invited to attend the c e r e m o n y -starting promptly at 9 a .m. DON'T MISS the Hillsborough County Fair and Strawberry Festival in Plant City starting today and running t h ro u gh March 7. At the Centers MONDAY and TUESDAY Gary Center-Teen game night, rec ords, 6:30 p.m. Tuesday-Drop-ln study hall, 4 p.m. Clearfield Center-Beginners' squAre dance class, 8 p.m . North Tampa Community Center Phystcally handicapped club, 7 p.m. Tuesday-Adult crafts, 9 a.m. Ponce de Leon Center-Game night and weight lifting, 7 p.m. Hunt Center-Teen night, 7 p.m. Tues dayWomen's physical fitness, 9 a.m. DeSoto Center-Pre-teen party, 7 p.m. North Boulevard Community Center -Ballet < 877 BUFF SALES COMPANY 60& Jones Avenue RUSS BARGAIN HOUSE Ingram Avenue HOLMES BEACH B&K HARDWARE Marins Or. INVERNESS WESTERN AUTO STORE Shopping Center ELLENTON SEA CASTLE MARINI ENGLEWOOD ENGLEWOOD HARDWARE 423 Dearborn KISSIMMEE B&B MOWER SALES & SERVICE 1210 E. Vine St. LAKE PLACID HATHAWAY BUILDING SUPPLY LAKE WALES W. C . LAMSON 106 Drake Avenue LAKELAND CLEVELAND HEIGHTS RENTAL & GARDEN CENTER 3503 Cleveland Heights Blvd. CULBERSON HARDWARE 106-108 E . Pine Street DICK' S PAINT & HARDWARE 94S S. Florida Avenue GABLE AUTO ELECTRIC 208 N. Avenue H & B FARM & HOME SUPPLY 2075 E. Main Street HARRELL' S FEED STORE P.O. Box 5211 HARRELL'S GARDEN SHOP Southgate Shopping Center LAKELAND EVINRUDE, INC. 4257 S. Lake Parker Ave. LAND 0' LAKES HARVEY'S SERVICE & HARDWARE LARGO ANCHOR HARDWARE 100 Indian Rocks Road WEAVER' S LAWN & GARDEN CENTER 12023 Indian Rocks Rd. DORE' S LAWN MOWER SERVICE 157 1st Street S. HAMMOCK HARDWARE Rt. 1, Walsingha m Road HARRELL'S LAWN & GARDEN CENTER Pinellas Shopping Cenier JACK LINDE MOWER SERVICE 6404 12&th Ave. North SEMINOLE GARDEN SHOP 78S7 Seminole Road SEMINOLE MOWERS 8700 Seminole Rd. Alt. 19 LEESBURG FULTON GROVES SALES Rt. 2, Box 572 LUTZ BRYANT'S TREE SERVICE Rt. 2, Box 642 MADEIRA BEACH GARDEN CENTER 652 Welch Causeway MAITLAND SNODGRASS HARDWARE MT. DORA BOll'S EQUIPMENT CO. 1020 E. 4th Avenue MULBERRY MOORE BROS. 5ERVICI STATION ... .. .... Roll-control handle gives Instant, safe control of $15495 ... mower. Catches clippings or discharges onto lawn. Converts either way in seconds. 4-Way Finger Tip Ease. NAPLES CARRARA'S MOTOR SERVICE 997 3rd Ave. North CORBINLINDABURY FARM & GARDEN CENTER LESS TRADEIN NEELDGORDON COMPANY 1258 19th Street North PASADENA GARDEN SHOP 6811 GulfDOrt Blvd. SACCO HARDWARE 977 &2nd Avenue South 410 lOth Street South LANGE BROS. MOWER SALES P i n e & Jackson Street NAPLES GARDEN SPOT • 483 5th Ave. South NEW PORT RICHEY PASCO HARDWARE Pasco Building ORLANDO CALDWELL MOWER SERVICE 2116 S. Orange Avenue CONWAY HARDWARE & GARDEN SHOP 4308 Conway Road DO IT YO\JRSELF CENTER, "INC. 1600 W. Smith Ave. FARM SUPPLY STORE W . Colonial Ave., HWy. 50 GENE'S HARDWARE '2401 E. South St. HARRIS HARDWARE Ft. Gatlin Shopping Center NICK'S LAWN MOWER & BICYCLE SHOP 1011 S. Lake Barton Road ORLANDO HARDWARE 2310 N. Orange Ave. SANDERSON'S NURSERY & GARDEN CENTER STEVEN'S HARDWARE 1807 E. W inter Park Road PALMETTO HAYMAN ' s , INC. 1701 8th Avenue PINELLAS PARK BENDER' S MOWER SERVICE 7300 Sllth Street North PLANT CITY CITY GLASS & MARINE SALES 302 E. Baker Street PORT CHARLOTTE FRED TREWORGY RENTAL & SUPPLY PUNTA GORDA SANDERHDFF HARDWARE w . Marion Avenue RUSKIN RENO MARINEO P.O. Box 591 SAFETY HARBOR SUNSHINE SHOP 650 Main Street ST. CLOUD ST. CLOUD HARDWARE ST. PETERSBURG AKERS & HEBRON HARDWARI 5846 8th Avenue North S POINTS HARDWARE 3333 9th St. North HAINES ROAD HARDWARE 5043 Haines Road L, P. LAWN MOWERS 5330 66th St. N. SOUTHSIDE REPAIR jo 3913 6th St. South .• SWIFT WEED CUTTER 326 22nd Avenue North TYRONE TOOL RENTAL 3271 TYrone Blvd. ST. PETERSBURG BEACH KURZ LAWN MOWER SERVIC. 455 76th Ave. N. PINELLAS HARDWARE 2500 9th St. North SARASOTA BOHANAN'S MOWER SALES & SERVICE 2042 Bee Rodge Road CROWDER BROS. HARDWAR. Ringling Shopping Center NAYLOR'S HARDWARE 240 southgate Shopping Center PINECRAFT HARDWARE 11th & Bahia Vista ROD'S MOWER SHOP 2816 Sterling Lene STUDER'S SMALL MOTORS •' 1670 10th Way ,, SEBRING • , WILSON'S HARDWARE • ..-30 E. Center Street TAVARES • ROGERS AUTOMOTIVE SALE • • 823 E. Alfred street • TICE •.• WILLIAMS HARDWARE 4436 Palm Beach Blvd. TREASURE ISLAND TREASURE ISLAND GARDEN CENTER 172 170th Ave. VENICE VENICE MOWER SALES ,.• & SERVICE 432 South Trail WAUCHULA WAUCHULA FARMER'S SUPPLY 119 North 5th Ave. WAVERLY WAVERLY GROCERY WINTER HAVEN CONSOLIDATED ENGINE SALES & SERVICE 27011 Havendale Road TIRE CO, 2010 ath st. N.w. WINTER PARK STEVEN'S HARDWARE 1921 Aloma Road ZEPHYRHILLS KAYLOR HARDWARE, INC. 815 5th Avenue EXCLUSIVE FRANCHISED DISTRIBUTOR SPICOLA HARDWARE CO •• INC. WHOLESALE ONLY-TAMPA, FLORIDA-WHOLESALE ONLY r


-AP Wirephoto SISTER MAKES BIG SPLASH WITH BROTHERS Randy, Pamela and Dalton Peck-a Canadian family -present their log-rolling act at the stage and tank show at a sports show in St. Louis. Randy did not last long during the show as he lost his balance and fell with a splash. Moments later, Sis sent Dalton splashing into the drink. Look in the section in which alert and ambitious. Plan to your birthday comes and find meet highest standards. what your outlook is, according Sept. 24 to 23 (Libra)-. Even tho ugh mfluences are t o the stars. somewhat on the mild si de, solid FOR TUESDAY gains can be registered if you March 21 to April 20 y-step plan ior gettinf Marine Bank in your corner. It se • dom fails if it's started early. • 't 1. Visit Marine Bank and ALL yQur banking busin ess. Tins includes all your checking and eav• in"'s accounts. 2. e Get on a nodandsmile l.Jas is with one or two people at Marine Bank. 3. When you neeil ext1a ca sl1, take out one of our Ioweost loans instead of dipping into your savings. Pay it hack with im,Pressive punctU• ality. (This proves you're serious.) ....... ::; That's all, almost before you real ize it, you.,re a small pillar of the • nty Your credit rating is A-1. commu 1 • • f 1 y 've got yourself a live mancia who's ready advice. And re tn tlte enviable position of bemg able to set up larger loans for your more important goals. , Don't wait around. for tomorrow a • sltip to come in. Get launched with the belp of Marine Bank today. WELCOME ABOARD! MARINE BANK & TRUST COMPANV FLOIUOA'S OLDEST TRUST COMPANY-MEMBER F .D.I.C. A "Full Service" bank is the only financial institution offeri1lg check i1lg a1ld savi1lgs accourJts, as well as all types of lowcost loa1ls.


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