The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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Title:
The Tampa times
Alternate Title:
The Tampa times
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University of South Florida
Place of Publication:
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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serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19640316 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19640316 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University Of South Florida Campus Edition Opening Night For Play. See Story This Pa9e SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 33 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MARCH 16, 1964 PRICE FIVE CENTS And They1re Off-Highlight of Greek Week Was the Chariot Race: Enotas (Arrow) Came in First Business Conference To Begin Tomorrow Cuban Week Starts With Cha Cha Cha More Campus News, Editorials on Pg. 2, 17 j Don W a k e i i e 1 d and Dean Charles Millican are coordinat ing the meeting. Among the speakers slated to appear are several wl'iters and well known practitioners in spe cific business fields. They include--John A. Labaree, man ager of the Southern Extension Division of DuPont Corporation. RA Applicants All students interested in be coming r e s i d e n t assistants pick up application forms in the office of the Di-rector of Student Organizations, AD 160. Requirements are 45 hours of I eompleted college work and an Dverall grade point average of at least 2.5. AEGEAN EDITORS present a copy of USF's first yearbook to President John S. Allen. The editors, from left, are Frances Freeman, Lurlene Gallagher and Bobby Bennett.-(USF Photo) () First All-Campus Picnic On Tap Next Tuesd ay c.lasses Cut Short For Event Universities Mock Convention T akes . Shape Climaxing the state's first intercqlle.ID!!te p o e t r y festival March 6, Archibald MacLeisl1 The keynote speaker and final states, the Virgin Islands, Washforeign affair and public presented three unversities with tape recordings of his lecture plans for the Mock Political ington, D.C., and the Canal fare. given here last week. Convention to be held in Argos activities room on April 2, 3, and 4 have taken shape. The honorable Fuller Warren, Zone. There will also be room for 200 additional spectators. The executive, credentials, physical arrangements, rules The convention will be patThe s c h o o 1 s receiving the terned after the National Demrecordings were USF, Florida ocr a tic Convention and will A&M University and F 1 or i d a offer students the experience Presbyterian. College. E h . . school received two supenor former governor of Florida, is and public relations committees of watchmg government m aca wards in festival activities. scheduled to speak Friday, April have been responsible for plantion through the nomination of USF rated superior in reader's 3, at 7:30 p . m. ning various phases of the con-real presidential hopefuls , ac-theatre and in lyric poetry, 280 Participants vention, and the platform comcording to Dean of Men Charles :rtuth Schipfer of USF re-Some 280 participating t 'tt i tl "' W'ld A . t t d t d ts ceived an autographed record s u-m1 ee s curren y on 1 y • . ny m e s u en ing of MacLeish's poems as an dents are now being organized the planks of economtcs, labor, may still participate by conaward for her superior rating in into groups representing the 50 civil rights, national defense, tacting Dean Wildy in AD 157. lyric poetry.

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Letter Starts Controversy Which College Is Best-USF or UF? The Campus Edition has been closely following a discussion at the University of Florida, via the Florida Alligator, on the merits of UF as compared to USF. It all started when a transfer student from the UF now attending USF wrote a letter to the Tampa Tribune telling his reactions to both institutions. The writer, Anthony Capitano, said th ,at the Gainesville university appeared to him as a "constant maze of confusion pos sessing machinelike qualities which tend to take away from its primary function of _Providing an atmos phere conducive to study." This, of course, served as an excellent means to get the UF administra tion hot under the collar. used as instructors . Well, this didn't help his relations with the UF faculty, either. Actually, about now the only people he may have had on his side were the UF students. But, alas, he lost their support too, for after pointing out all of Gaines ville's shortcomings, he implied the conditions were better at the versity of South Florida. Well, the outcome of such a tragic move is easily evident. Any student can attack a university and the other students will probably agree with the attack. But never, never should someone say another university is better. Then, one arouses the dormant patriotism of the students, who see their sity being attacked by infidels and barbarians. files and divulged personal infor mation which started a versy in itself in the form of four letters which makes the dean most as popular as Mr. Capitano. We believe that Mr. Capitano has come under enough fire and it is time someone came to his \ fense. Besides, we think he is cor rect. USF, with its under 5,000 en rollment, does not have the sonal atmosphere of a 14,000-plus institution. USF, with its new phy sical plant, does not yet have to contend with poor classroom ities. And USF, with over 60 per cent of its faculty holding Ph.D's, does not have graduate students for instructors. ''Go 'Way Kid. You Bother Mel" Next, Mr. Capitano complained of UF's poor classroom facilities which he said were in "deplorable condition." Now he had the physical plant angry at him. But he didn't stop here. He then insinuated that the faculty at UF isn't up to par -too many graduate students 3;re Well, anyone can easily see the unfortunate situation Mr. Capitano was in. He was mentioned in no less than nine letters to the UF stu dent newspaper. Two were by a dean who examined Mr. Capitano's But the day will come when USF will assume the role of a 14,000plus university, and the tendency will be there to become a 11ma chine-like" institution. We hope that when the change does come, around 1975, it will not affect the recog. nized high standards of USF set in 1956. .---Campus Edition Editorial Page :Make Aegean True Annual With the arrival on the scene of the first edition of the Aegean, versity of South Florida students have proven themselves capable of producing a high quality yearbook. As the yearbook editors have pointed out, the Aegean is not, 1n reality, a yearbook at all. It is a trimester book. The Aegean should not be a mester book . It should be a yearbook, an annual, published once a year. We are given to understand that to have any book at all is fortunate at this point, considering the present problem of finances . Were it not for a trimester book, we would not have any book this year. Planning now for future years, finances becomes a weak argument a trimesterly Aegean, as against Letters to the Editor an annual. Many outstanding and beautiful yearbooks have been and are now being produced at least the same, and in . some cases, a significantly lower figure than the combined cost of three books per year. There are other sound argu ments for the appeal of a book, in the true sense of the word. It has emotional, identifica tion appeal to graduates, for one thing. An annual, with the bined staff effort to produce re quired to produce three per year, could be a consistently superior work. We strongly recommend that, when the annual budget comes up for consideration, the USF admin istration allocate funds for a hard bound, once-a-year Aegean. Peace Corpsman Thanl{s University On behalf of the Peace Corps, and personally, may I thank you for the very fine reception we received from the Uni versity of South Florida last week. It was a real pleasure for all of us to nave had the opportunity to visit there and meet with your outstanding staff and fine student body. I can best characterize the cooperation from all concerned as "ex cellent," but special appreciation should go to Dr. Arnade and Roscoe Davidson for their especially valuable contribu tions toward a successful week. Without the fine cooperation from universities L I T T L E M A N . 0 N c ' A M p u s and colleges throughout the United States, the Peace Corps could not have been as successful as it has been to date. You will be pleased to know that 107 students turned in Questionnaires and took the fest; this is probably the highest percentage of any university the Peace Corps has ever visited. We attribute much of this toward stimulating staff and curriculum which gives considerable emphasis to world affairs . Sincerely, Walter K . Davis Chief, West Africa Division Africa Regional Office 8 y B I B L E R 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 Diane Bass Diana Byther Greta Dixon Norma Harper Robett Keehn Dorothy Laker STAFF WRITERS Betty Linton Oneta Wakeford Phyllis Tarr Joseph Loudermilk Sue Stuart Larry Vickers Jr. Laura Mandell Lee Russell Pat Costianes Boward Marsee Leona Ehlert Phillip Lucas Cliff Price Sam Nuccio Richard Oppel Louisa Tietz Kathleen Manetta Jackie Montes Raleigh Mann Patricia Pulkrabek Diane Smith Deadline for copy Is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. , • Easter Heralds the Call of Spring' Vacation And of the Beach By DIANE SMITH of the Campus Staff In the North snow is turning to slush. In California surfers have never known that winter came for a visit. In the South orange blossoms ae turning back yards into perfume factories, and in Day tona Beach shop windows are being boarded up for the annual spring mi gration. A FEW YEARS ago the Mecca college students turned toward was a quiet resort community called Ft. Lauderdale, but since the city fathers decided to arm themselves as if it were a real fort, the focus has shifted to the easy going place of races. In late March and early April the rest less hordes arrive for fun, frolic and flu-curing Florida sun and no invasion force ever carried less ammunition and more esprit de corps. THEY COME ON foot, by car, and on flimsy-looking scooters from Maine, Michigan, Mexico and parts North and west. Some arrive with enough. money to scrape by if they can break the habit of eating, some with a sufficient amount to buy half the beach. Most of them come in groups of three and upward , but some come alone, find ing a group that suits them when they get there. Some have been inside a university but come for the hectic ac tivity that follows those who have. Although . there is no appointed arrival date, and spring vacations vary from col lege to college, everyone seems to have a built-in time sense like the legendary Lemmings. THOUSANDS IDT the beach on the same day and make the Normandy land ing seem like child's play. Wearing straw hats and bermuda shorts instead of hel mets and battle dress , they reconnoiter the area and plant their pennant on a well-traveled street. Their reign is short, usually two weeks, sometimes less, and in most instances a good natured truce exists between the invaders and the native population. The citizens of Daytona, unlike their more reserved cousins down the coast, are used to crowds and have taken the yearly assault in strike, but other beach cities are steeling their nerves for the day when state troopers begin to out number the st1,1dents, and the tide moves southward. Fowles' Novel Imaginative By GRETA KM. DIXON Campus Book Critic The Collector, by John Fowles (Little, Brown and Co.: Boston, Mass. 1963, 305 pp.) Frederick Clegg is an insignificant, working-class man of London. He is nar row, uncultured and proper as a work ing-class man of London should be . Fred erick's hobby is collecting butterflies, his vice envolves playing football pools. One day Frederick wins a fortune with one of his tickets and he is able to add a rare specimen to his collection. Rare because it happens to be a pretty, 20-year-old art student, whom he has secretly admired as she flitted about his neighborhood. FREDERICK SENDS his relatives off to Australia and then kidnaps his secret love, Miranda Grey. After the capture, he imprisons Miranda in a country house bought especially for his devilish pur poses. There, she becomes as helpless as the butterflies Clegg has impaled on pins and sorted away, a prize to be ad mired and cherished only by the owner. Frederick Clegg hopes Miranda will learn to love him but in his warped mind he does not know what love means or does he realize that freedom is part of love. Miranda's imprisonment makes her a captor and Clegg a butterfly himself , unable to enjoy his money or his freedom lest the secret of his cellar be discovered. The philosophy of the little, artless peo ple money is everything crumbles. Miranda begins to call Frederick her Caliban after the savage, deformed slave of Prospero in The Tempest. "WHY SHOULD every vital and cre ative and good person be martyred by the great universal stodge around?" she asks in the journal she keeps. "In this situation, I'm a representa tive. A martyr. Imprisoned, unable to grow, and at the mercy of this resent ment, this hateful millstone envy of the Calibans of this world. Because they hate us for being different, for not being them, Ior their own not being like us ... They go crawling after the great ones among us when they're dead. They pay thousands for the Van Gogh's and the Modiglianis they'd have spat on at the time they were painted. I hate them •.. I hate all ordinary little dull people who aren't ashamed for being dull and little." So speaks Miranda of the man who wants her to learn to love him. She in stead learns to despise him. John Fowles' first novel is a great piece of imaginative writing, a conjuring of an evil and eerie yet plausible setting for a timely, searching indictment of the Philistinism that troubles and beseiges the age we live in. It is highly recom mended . . .,.., , .. '<:>- •. .. Cinema Reviewer Describes Movie Tom Jones 'Comedy Gem' __ i_I .. By ALLAN J. BURRY Albert Fl.nney, seen tern, . is ribald, sharp and wacky. through cinematography, :: Campus Movie Critic way this year as Diane Cilento plays Molly with a f:& Creativity and imagination Martin Luther, has earthy fervor. Edith Evans as h h d "th th beats you over t e ea w1 e .,., I joy is the kind of I 'ii:; I ?!: Tony Richardson has produced the novel by Fielding, but not ter, after it had b e e n turned ., I lti 11 tence and high style, this is one nos m a 11 accomp the enjoyment consistently. Production is a windfall for ., of the finest movies of recent lishment. Burry In every department, from them, and a roaring delight for fM years. Hugh Griffith, as Squire Wes-costumes, sets, and lighting , the movie-goer. Math Professor Exhibits Drawing in Teaching Gallery By BETTY LINTON of the Campus Staff The graphic drawings currently be ing exhibited in the teaching gallery of the Humanities building provide an ex cellent opportunity to view a USF pro feasor's works. The professor , however, is not an art instructor; hei$ Dr .. Jack Roth, professor of mathematics. When asked if he could reconcile mathematics and art, Dr. Roth said that there was a similarity in that both start with basic premises which are adhered to and then developed. College students should appreciate ,, Roth's drawings, if for no other reason than because familiar objects-flowers, girls' faces and figures, eyes, animals and many other identifiable objects-are drawn with great skill and perception. When looking at the drawin g, the viewer can let his thoughts wander as he recog nizes or identifies himself with the peo ple or objects in the picture. With a cen tral theme or meaning behind each pic ture, some time is required to get the mood or feeling that the drawing ex presses; these are not pictures to just glance at-they require time. One drawing Betty represents r\ Elizabeth Taylor in her role as Cleo patra. Another titled Rain, Rain, Go Away represents a diversity of faces and figures. If a person can keep the title in mind, spend a short time while picking out forms and objects, and try to understand the mood the artist has created, he should get a lot of pleasure from the drawings. If' a person desires to merely give these drawings a quick glance, in passing, he will probably be very disappointed and feel that he has just viewed a jumbled mess of lines and blobs o f ink. A regular drawing pencil was used In most of the pictures, ink in others, and a combination of ink and pencil in a few. The pictures were drawn during 1962, 1963 and 1964. Although Jack Roth also paints in oils and water colors, since his selection as New Graphic Artist of 1963 by Art in America magazine, his fame has come from his drawings. His works are In many collections throughout the United States; he has bad a portfolio of his drawings published; and he is included in the Smithsonian Institute exhibition of graphics. T'* exhibit will continue through March 27.

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Drlve.Jn Theatre MON. 11945 N. Florida Ave. TUES Opens 6:15-lst Show 7 P.M . Theater Time Clock Frank Sinatra "Four For Texas" In Technicolor Diane Jergen• "The Lost Battalion" ADMISSION 35c 'Florida State Theatres TA' M'"pA 111 n•,tn i Academy Awards! BEST PICTURE! :, BEST ACTOR! You only live once ••• so see The Pink Panther twice! N1VE11 • PEml SBWIS Soon at the FLORIDA WITHIN EASY REACH '&llythlng you need ls within easy reach v)a test-proven Tribune-Times Want Ads. Turn to them now. Walt Disney's "DISNEYLAND AFTER DARK" HIT NO. 3-9:30 ONLY! "DON'T GIVE UP THE SHIP" HIT NO. 2-9:40 ONLY! "MAN WITH THE X-RAY EYES" Ray Milland Diana Van Der VIII Don't Miss This DYNAMIC Production! LAST DAY TONIGHT FT. HESTERL Y ARMORY COMPLETE PERFORMANCElNG CUT!! 8 P eMe INFOitMATI 251-1817 THANKS FOLKS: ••• for your enthusiaa• tic reception of our 1964 show ••• ! MORRIS CHALFEN R e served Seats: $2.00, 2.75, 3.50 &. 4.00 Unreserved-$1.50 All Tax Included TICKETS ON SALE at FT. HESTERLY ARMORY From 10 A.M. . • =1 [+H BARGAIN MAT. SOc 'til 1 P.M. (MON.-FRI.) PH. 832 3511 16th & Broadway, Ybor City Ph. 247-1872 * * * TOP 5'1' ARS • • • of • • • BURLESK LAST WEEK STAGE Shows DailY 1:30 4:30 7:40 10:30 GIRLs-GIRLS--GIRLS OINClEit REY JUDY O'DELL SHARON LARUE PLUS BIG NUDIE iHOW Starts Fri. , Morch 20th, The C:olossua of Nudie Films ,.Promi s e s , Promises" with Jayne Mansfield j ... 2-fHoUR MIONITE SHOUI SAT. HOMo ol tho Clnolnnatl Rda Where the best costs no more. Dine at the J=abulous Golden Triangle Restaurant Business Men's Lunch 1 To EleCJant Dining • • Daily to 11 p.m. • Sunday te t p.nt. Continuous lntertalnmellt DANCING Every N lght In the GOLDEN GALLEON LOUNGE Tony La Rocca Trio Featuring MARIE STANLEY "The Red Jfot Mama of Song" lor Open Till 3 A.M. featuring "a bite to a Banquet" INTERNATIONAL COFFEE SHOP Westshore Blvd. at Kennedy llvd.--177 Complete .DINNER ggc ALL YOU CAN EAT Children Under 1 0 49• FEATURING 3 FAMOUS SALAD lARS Choice of Delicious Entree• aevarag., Rolls & Butter PLUS FREE DESSIRT Herve Your St. Patrick's Day Dinner With Usl ST. PATRICK'S DAY MENU: lrl$11 Beef Stew Corned Beef & Cabbage. Snapper Steak with Tartar Sauce Mushroom Steak with Gravy cmd Special St. Patrick's Day Dessert Open Dally 11 a.m.-8 p.nt. Reataur•nt" 2103 TEMPLE TERRACE HIGHWAY Your HollywooCJ Reporter THE TIMES 15 Monday, March 16, 1964 "THE CONTINENTALS• SEE THE VICTORIANS! 0 THIS GROUP IS REALLY SWINGING __ _ o Show 6 Nit11 a Week • • 5 Shows Nitohf! 10 and 2 a.m. CONGRESS INN with Lou Mel-r_,, HJI• Cabrera and Vocalist. Loonol su .. u 711 Florida Avo. -717 s. Dale Mabry Eastgato Shopping C:tntar and Florida VOLVO RUNS AWAY FROM EVERY OTHER POPULAR-PRICED .COMPACT IN EVERY . . SPEED RANGE, GETS OVER 25 MILES TO THE GALLON liKE THE LITTLE ECONO CARS, IS INDESTRUCTIBLE. . There. Now if you go out and buy the wrong compact ifs your own fault. V-OLVO 544 VOLVO 122S -VOL.VO 122S STATION WAGON SHERMAN H. SMITH Authorized Dealer VOLVO SALES-SERVICE-PARTS 406 EAST PLAn ST. . PHONE 229-6889

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16 THE TAl\IPA TIMES, Mo11day, March 16, 1964 OFFICE HOURS Your Individual Horoscope By FRANCES DRAKE I Conquest and reconquest possiheights. Strengthen wise associLook in the section in which ble in some fields , matters; good fellowship, Should your birthday comes and find tain restraint, deterrents, too . be no lack of incentive now! I what your outlook is, according Careful judging a s k e d before Feb. 20 to March 20 (Pisces) to the stars, decisions, in writings. Meet people hall way, d i sFOR TUESDAY Aug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgo) cuss p 1 an s for achievement, March 21 to April 20 (Aries) II you have experienced a pethink ahead i f you would satisfy -It is not always easy to d _ o riod of waiting or delaying, you day' s need. Get out an old tac what should be done 1t should be able to get things movtic that worked, or try a new should be! but.accomplishmg.AT ing a bit now, or set in motion one. such a time 1 s strong: lasting. the mealis for fresh advanceYOU BORN T U E S D A Y: Take care of personal mterests. t R dl bl t d t men soon . oun y capa e; su1 e o a AprU 21 to May 21
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TOE TAMP A TIMES, Monday, March 16, 1964 1'7 , :... .• 4 .. W hat Makes An Objectionabl e Book?-J u s t A s k T hese F acu lty Members 'I W By LARRY VICKERS O 'Hara noted three cat-First, the psychology of pointed out Dean Cooper. cious," he aserted. iting books for school use The tale deals with a fi Of the Campus Staff egories of literary objecthose who object is a Convinced that it has Dr. Parrish introduced until the texts toy fire engine that wantFour USF faculty mem-tionability. They might be: complex thing . A differ-never been proved that the question, "Should the With. the state's offiCial ed to go out to a big fire, Hocutt ill' bers last week at the Eng-morally objectionable , vioence lies the pro"books of any kind lead government h a v e t h e pos 1t1on on c1v1l r1ghts. but after almost being O'Hara @ !ish coffee hour discussed Jating the sex mores of a fessed causes which the to overt undesirable be-right to interfere in any On the objectionability crushed by a real fire the controversial quescommunity esthetically objectors voice and what bavior," Cooper cited a way with the distribution of books In terms for truck, returned to the toy % \} tion, What Makes a Book objectionable, "unfortumight be the real rea-more meaningful question, of a book?" It was de-children, O'Hara said that store, where it was happy \ f' Objectionable? The panel, nately phrased;" or ideosons , be added. "Is it an honest book?" cided that the govern-he has banned such books to extinguish a small fire moderated by Functional 1 o g i c a II y bad , going "People may object to He said that dishonesty does interfere. as The Little Red Fire in the waste basket. if. if English chairman James "against the accepted or-dirty books because it in modern literature is Certain textbooks deal-Engine for his children. As the discussion closed, in \ Parrish. included profes-t.hodoxes of the commumakes them fearful," said his prime objection. The ing with the Civil War are He sa1d these books are it was decided that much Parrish Cooper ;t sors Robert O'Hara of the nity." Hocutt. picture given of society printed in two editions, worse than sex novels for of the pessimism in mod\li English departmllnt, Max Hocutt broke down the "We might object to by many writers is misone for the North and an-his family, since the moral ern literature carries a "' Hocutt of philosophy, and moral question further. giving a book to a child leading. ''The idea other fo.r the South. An-of the story is "Pick second l.evel of meaning, . b Dean of Liberal Arts Actually, two thoughts that we wouldn't object that you can live a pro-other c1ted examples of your own httle puddle that bemg one of op• ,. , ({ Russell Cooper. are involved, he said. to giving to an adult," mlscuous life is falla-state legislatures probib-and slosh around in it." timism . ,.,;;, ill Sc hedule Of E v ents Bulletins The series, similar in format to Meet the Author, will con .-------------.l tinue until the middle of April. Dzubas Has "I believe that the government belongs to the people, E h • b • t • not the people to the governX l l lOn ment," the candidate went on. In Ga.ller y "Vast centralized powers destroy I o c a l government and, history proves, leads to dictator ship." H. B. FOSTER Republican Candidate titled to cast a vote of a value based upon the ratio that the Friedel Dzubas , artist-in-resi dence this trimester is featured in a one-man show at the Library Gallery. Dzubas, New York artist who has also been an artist-in-residence at Dartmouth College, is showing eight large paintings stressing vivid colors. H. B . "Bob" Foster was born population of that county re in the mountains of North Carofleets the population of the !ina, studied law at Wake Forstate." est, and practiced law in Future speakers in this series Greensboro , North Carolina. He has been a Florida resident of candidates for governor are for 22 years. Democrats John Mathews of Born in Berlin , Germany, Dzubas was educated at t. h e On the question of apportionJacksonville , Fred Karl of Dayment, Foster had this to say: tona Beach, Scott Kelly of Prussian Academy of Fine Arts "I pi'Opose that there is no and came to the United States plan of Florida representation in 1939. that properly distributes the His works have been shown representatives in the legislaat the Whitney Museum, the ture to conform with the pres Metropolitan Museum, the Gug-ent constitution . I propose a genheim Museum, and the Carplan comparable to corporate negie Institute in Pittsburgh. representation of stockholders." Dzubas is represented in col-he continued, "so that each per lections of Yale University, the son within the state, would Baltimore Museum, the Whit-equal one share and that the ney Museum of American Art 1epresentative to the House in New York. from any one county be enLakeland, and Fred 0. Dickinson of West Palm Beach. Mayors Haydon Burns of Jackson ville and Robert King High of Miami will appear also. Republicans Charles Holley of St. Petersburg and Ken Folks of Orlando round out the list. Representative Folks is the next speaker, appearing either Tuesday, March 17, or Wednes day, March 18. Composer Writing New Operetta ' Three USF Students Receive Woodrow Wilson Fellowship Hirshberg advised, "The minute you write a story and drop it in the niail, forget about it." It isn' t healthy to sit around chewing YOUl' fingernails for three weeks, only to receive a reject slip, he suggested. Resident Composer In Concert Lib r ary Con t e s t Deadline Green outlined a few steps . that must be taken in the pro-The entry deadline for USF's duction of an article: get an thud annual Personal idea, think it over, using taste, , Library Contest 1s March 20. do a thorough research job Judging Will be March 26 m UC 0 0 d 't. 167-168. orgamze your p1ece, an wn e All f 11 t d t d t . t u 1me ay s u en s are 1 eligible to enter the conte-st . The The article . Hirshberg is cur-only requirements are that col rently workmg on for L1fe lections not exceed 40 books deals with the high-pressure that no more than five sales methods used by some of required books be used and that the not-so-respectable-but-still-no textbooks be used. legal real estate corporations Students wishing to enter the that are sellmg land to people contest should mail their name today, in Florid•a. and address to the Student PerBoth speakers seemed to sonal Library Contest, care of agree that the fiction market the library, via campus mail. today is, at best, ailing, and, I First prize is a portable typeat worst, deathly ill. writer, valued at $125. Second The normal questions were prize is $100 cash credit in the asked by the audience, such bookstore. Third prize is $50 as: "How did you get your start credit in the bookstore . in writing., Mr. Hirshberg," and, The winner is entitled lo en"Should we teach fiction writ-ter the Amy Loveman National ing to our freshmen, Mr. Award Contest which has a Green," ani!, "Where do 1 get $1000 scholarship as first prize. a literary agent," and "What did Alumn; Cll t b you say about letters of inquiry, " Mr. Green?" Announc e s Candidat es I Banquet , B a k e S ale Part of Greek E v e nts By NORMA HARPER Campus Club Editor Delphi sisters are planning an Apollo Banquet, w h e r e an award for the best male pledge of last trimester will be given. Scholarship and personality are the qualities determining the winner. Delphi's eight new pledges are Beth Benson, Sally Brooks, Carol Demkier, Cindy Hallan, Marian Kenny, Renee Osborn , Janie McLoud and Maureen Priester. last Saturday. Proceeds went for NDEA scholarship loans . * * Verdandi held its annual spring picnic Feb. 29 a t Rowlette Park. About 80 people attended including advisors Dr. Robert Gold and Dr. Robert Goldstein. The formal pledge dinner is April 4 at Las Novedades . A fish fry is also planned for the fu ture. .. . . Dr. Albert Gessman will present the fourth lecture in the * * • Meet Judaism series, An OutFides held a car wash Feb. line of Ethics. Wednesday, 29. The pledge party was March March 18, a t 7 :05' p.m. in UC 7 . Then, Fides spent the day at 200 . T he series is sponsored by Chinsegut March 8. the Jewish Student Union and * * * is open to all students and * * • Tri-Sis pledges are having a faculty . bake sale Saturday. March 21, Together with Talos pledges, The ne w ly formed Distribu tive Education Club will meet at 7 p . m . on March 18 at UC 221 to review the nature of the high school cooperative marketing program. Students interested in learning more about a practical program offering high school students career direction or teaching business subjects are invited to attend. Tri-Sis pledges also held an "Underdog Outing " at Hillsbor ough State Park yesterday for all pledges on campus. * "' * Enotas pledges will turn lhe tables on brothers today during the annual Turnabout Day . Help Week follows. Enotas also held a car wash Lectures on Suicide Scheduled Tomorrow Five G iven Honorable Ment ion Three USF seniors have been named winners of Woodrow Wilson Fellow ships for graduate study next year. The fellowship recipients are Mary L. Clayton, a linguistics major, and Michael G. a philosophy major, both of Tampa, and Stephen R. Shan Clearwater physics stu-Five other USF students re ceived honorable mention in the fellowship competition. They are Philip Wright , Fort Lauderdale , history, and Tampans Henry Dee , psychology ; Joanna Fowler , chemistry; Harold Wick ersham, mathematics , and Jeffrey Wright, Latin American studies. As Woodrow Wilson Fellows , each USF student will receive full tuition and fees at any graduate college in the United States or Canada , $1,800 cash, and additional $1,000 if he is married with one child , and $250 for each additional child. Campus representativ e for the foundation is Prof. ThPo dore Ashford, director of the division of natural sciences. The USF students •are among 1,507 college seniors selected from more than 11,000 who were nominated for the fellow ships. The winners are enrolled in 357 colleges and universities. The candidates must be nominated by faculty members and are screened by regional and national selection committees composed of eminent college professors, deans and presidents. "Our b_ope is that students elected as Woodrow Wilson Fellows will become college teachers, although the terms of the awards do not bind them to such rigid commitments," ex plains Dr. Hans Rosenhaupt, national director of the Wood row Wilson National Fellowship Foundation. Since 1957 , the fellowships have been made p o s s i b I e through grants totaling $52 mil lion from the Ford Foundation. UC P lans Painting Com petitio n By BEfTY LINTON of the Campus Staff The second annual All-Flori da UndergriJ.duate P a i n t in g Competition, sponsored by the Suicide will be the topic of !ted or such books uc arts and exhibits committee, two lectures tomorrow at USF as Clues to SuiCide, The Cry for will be held in the uc ballroom by Dr. Edwin S. Shneidman, Help and Tbematlc Test Analy-Sunday March 22 through co-director of the Suicide Presis. He has written over 60 bookApril 6 : ' vention Center in Los Angeles . c.h?ptcrs, monographs and sclenJ Paintings are expected from He will speak on Orientations hf1c papers. . . . nine institutions in the state, Toward Death at 1 :25 p.m., and Dr . . Shne1dman IS assoc1ate and cash prizes of $lOO, $50 and on Some Reflections on Dealh executive ed1tor of $2 5 have been announced by and Suicide at 8:30 p.m. Both of Techmque, adv1-Ralph Higgins chairman. Ballots have been mailed to will be in FH 101. sory editor to the Journal of . '. of Carry Nation who crusaded attending Hotchkiss University. the 146 members of the Alum-Dr. Shneidman is in Tampa Consulting Psychology, vi c eA receptwn m honor ?f rep-for prohibition in the early English vs. Ital tan ni Association, announcing the for the First Annual Behavioral president of the of di-resented .artists Will given by By MARY ANN M O O R E of the Cam p us Staf f 1900 ' s by breaking up saloons During his lecture Moore also candidates for office. Running Sciences Professional Seminar, rectors of the American Board I the hospltahty committee SunDouglas Moore, one of Amerwith a hatchet. discussed the English language for president are Mrs. Evelyn which begins Saturday. The of examiners in Professional day al 2 _P.m. s .everai well lea's leading modern operetta In an interview after the lee-and its adaptability to opera. O'Neill, College of Education; subject for the seminar is SuiPsychology, a f e II ow of the known artists Will at-composers, has been resident He said that because of its and Peter M . Wells, College of cide, Its Detection, Prevention , American Psychological Associatend.' all mterested students composer at USF for the last many closed sounds, English is Education. For president-elect, and Clinical Resolution . tion, and recently completed a are mvlted. month and will be on campus D o u g l as M o ore will a p -not as good for singing as Ita!Wayne Holliday and David P. Born in California in 1918 , year as special research fellow * • * for the next three weeks. ian with its many open vowel Jordan, College of Education. Dr. Shneidman hoI d s a B . A . at the Department of Social S tate representative Louis De Some of his works are The pe a r i n a conce_rt h ere n ext sounds. However, be said, the Unopposed for treasurer is and M.A . from the University of Relation s hips at Harvard UniLa Parte will be guest speaker Wings of the Dove taken from F or d et a 1 l s see story, English language is full of mar-Mrs. Judy Rosenkranz, College Califomia. After service in the versity. at the Leadership Training bant;:: March 18, in in the Earth taken from the and Mrs. Dureen Goss Part-ing field of psychology-he re-dueling treatment and research * * * novel of the same name by Ole ture, Moore told reporter! ican people 's acceptance of ridge, College of Education. turned to the University of in suicidE' sponsored by a sevenA Surfer Stomp band dance Rolvaag. Moore received a Puthat the operetta will try t o opera as a major form of en-Future ballots will offer can-Southern California where be year grant from the National Inwill be held Saturday night, litzer Prize for the latter which show how Carry Nation's tragic tertainment. He said "I don ' t d idates for president-elect, treaswas awarded an M.S. degree in stitute of Mental Health in coMarch 21, in Argos activity was produced in 1951. marriage to an a 1 c 0 h 0 I i c thi n k the American will urer, and secretary only, since 1947, and a Ph.D. in 1948. 1 operation with the University of room from 9 to 12 p.m. Writin g New Operetta prompted her crusade. accept opera until they discover the president-elect will auto-He has taught at the UnivE"r-Southern California School of * * * Moore lectured to a group of The composer said in the in-that they can really under-ma t ically become the next presisity of Southern California and Medicine . Dr. Shneidman is as-The hospitality committee's h umanities and music majors in terview that he received his stand it." He also said that DOUGLAS M OORE dent upon completing his orig-Harvard, lectured at Brandeis, sociate clinical professor of psy-Charm and Self Improvement 236 last Wednesday o n great impetus to compose from! operas may have to be trans-C ompos erin-Resid e n ce inal term of office . California, Kansas , Mississippi cbiatry at the University of course will be offered for four "Words and Music." During this Archibald MacLeish, also a re-lated into English at the risk. I . . Deadline on voting is WednesSchool of Medicine . Princeton, Southern California School of more weeks on Tuesdays during period he mentioned that he IS cent v1s1tor to our campus. He I perhaps, of losmg some of theu be wntten before Amer1cans day, March 18. Frank Falero is Rutgers. Stanford, UCLA, the free hour. JoAnne Torretta writing a new operetta entitled started setting MacLeish's poems melodic force and that more can make operA as much a chairman of the Alumni dinner ten Riggs Foundation, and the There i s no charge and no is instructor and students can Carry Nation, based on the life to music while they were both American operas may have to part of their lives as baseball . to be held April 18, Menninger Foundation. He's edtickets are required. sign up at the UC desk.

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SWARMING TERMITES AREA WARNING If you see flying ants around your house you may have termites ''Swarming termites are a definite warning of termite attack," says Dr. Thomas E. Snyder, world's foremost authority on. termite control. "If you see them near your ,home, I recommend you phone Terminix." Old homes and new homes are being safeguarded against future termite damage up to $5000 by guaranteed and insured Bruce Terminix Protection. Phone us for skilled property inspection and reliable recommendations. BRUCf • TERMINIX 3432 S. Dale Mabry Phone: 835-1311 Offices in: Clearwater, St. Petersburg, krasobl, Lakeland, Orlando, Winter Haven ffationwide, locally owned termite protection anu pest control service 18 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 16, 1964 Church Ceremonies Double Ring Nuptials Chosen Talented T ampans , Play in Recital Eight talented youngs ters will an. Second will be William Clay, appear in a piano recital towhose father, Jack, is drama night, 8 p.m., in the Musicale director for the University of Building on Horatio Str eet. South Florida. A double r i n g ceremony 1 son of Clearwater as matron of Floridan Hotel followed the united Nancy Kate Moore and honor. Patricia Hart, Cathryn ceremony. Charles Edward Henry SaturHart and Mrs. Charles Jesper-The bride is the daughter of day, 2:30 p.m., in Sacred Heart Henry Moore, 3620 W. Platt St. Catholic Church. The Rev . Nor-sen were attendants. Flower and the late Mrs. Moore. The man Rogge officiated. girls were Janice Poe and groom's parents are Mr. and Given in marriage by her Teresa Baldwin. They wore Mrs. Charles Henry, 1202 E. father, the bride wore a formal gowns of ice blue peau de soie Giddens Ave. . Miss Terry Jean Picher and gown of peau de soie accented and earned roses. John Robert Edwards were mar-with seed pearls. Her illusion James Baldwin was best man. ried Feb. 29, 10:30 a.m., in veil was attached to a rose headGroomsmen-ushers were Patrick Christ the King cat h o 1 i c and she carried roses and Henry, Ronald Messersmith and Church. The Rev. Thomas orchids. Charles Jespersen. A reception Burke officiated at the double She chose Mrs . Donald Johnat the Carriage Room of the ring ceremony. Given in marriage by William Ridgeway of Tampa, the bride wore a street length satin sheath. Her illusion veil was attached to a matching flower headpiece and she carried car nations . Carol Marshall of Miami served as maid of honor. She wore a turquoise sheath and carried pink pompons and car nations. Best man was Daniel Ridgeway and James Locklar was usher. A reception for the couple at the home of Mrs. P. G. Fitzger ald of Tampa followed the cere mony. Since their return from a wedding trip to Sarasota they are residing at 4201 N. A St. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Jean Pilcher, of Fort Lau derdale and Z. H. Pilcher Jr. of Margate. The groom is the son of Mrs. Anna Edwards, 1017 Berry St. D .ate Pad Dr. Margaret Fischer, student personnel director at the Uni versity of South Florida, will be "This is a group of outstanding Brenda Delgada, Anne Halli young children," says Merle burton, Darlene Rose Mirabella, Holloway about her pupils . Jennifer Johnston, Sally Green The first to play will be and Margaret Mann, daughter Susan Polychronides, daughter of Representative and Mrs. Rob of Mrs. Sylvia Polychronides, a ert Mann of Seffner, also will Tampa singer and career wom-perform. ADVERTISEMENT If you were in the hospital in the last 3 years ... and were given a laxative sup pository, there is a good chance that you may already know the gentle and effective relief of DULCou.x• suppositories. Thousands of hospitals regularly use DULCOLAxinstead of the enema because; (1) DULCou.x• works usually in 15 minutes to an hour; (2) thor oughly cleanses the colon.,. actually can leave it clean enough for x-ray with virtually no cramps, diarrhea or stomach upset; (8) DULCOLAX8 is so easy, gentle, it is recommended for new mothers, young children, elderly people. DULCOLAx-"gentles" the into easy action so naturally you'll hardly think you are using a laxative at all! Get DULCOLAx• brand of bisa codyl suppositories from you.r pharmacist for gentle relief from constipation problems. Rent electric carpet for only $J Make your carpets new again! Rent electric carpet shampooer for only $1 a day when you buy Blue Lustre Carpet Shampoo at: Allled Floor Co,. 6132 Florida Harmon's Paint 309 a. Howard Hertz Rent-AU 1705 Or. Centr&l ltane' a Bkymart 6530 E . B llls brgb. Madison Drur Br!t.Plz. SbD. CntJ'I. Manhattan Hdw. a. Manhattan Perri Hdw. 4031 Hender.on 8parks Hdw. 5511 Nebraska Mae TrAin& tnt'l 3115 w. HUiobrrb. 1727 E. Broadw&,. DON'T WASTE IT -SELL IT! Yes, get spot euh lor just about anything-when you tell about it 1it • lowcost, fast-act i on Tribune Times Want Ad. Ph. 223-4911. " speaker at the Alpha Chi Omega -------------------=------------------------:--:--------..,...-. sorority meeting 8 p . m . Tues-Mrs . John Robert Edwards ADVERTISEMENT Why Women Suffer Constipation Plus Bloating, Fullness and Intolerance to Fats lt's true. These symptoms frequently occur together. Because they have the sa m e cause: irregular bowel habits and improper diet. The pace of today's modern woman is hectic. With special pres sures and problems they face, no wonder women pay the penalty of chronic irregu larity and indigestion. That is why, for women, physi cians frequently spec ify Caroid and B ile Salts Tablets rather than an or dinary laxative. Caroid and Bile Salts Tablets are unique. They are designed to treat the full complex of symptoms. Caroid and Bile Salts Tablets act gently in J ways: they improve the digestion of proteins, fats and fat soluble vitamins. They increase the flow of natural bitt from the l ive r. They g en tly, effectively stimulate laxation. With the help of Caroid and Bile Salts Tablets, you can relieve consti pation, bloating, fullness and intol erance to fats. For fast gentle action, get Caroid and Bi le Salts Tablets today. No prescription needed. PRE-INVENTORY CLEARANCE SALE UNI ORMS Especially Priced for This Great Sale Extra-savings are yours • . • if you act now! A fabulous array of styles to choose from, in sheath and full skirts, cotton, Dacron polyester, I 00 'Yo n y I o n , Dacron and cotton. In Missy sizes, 8 to 20, and half-sizes, 141/z to 241/z. Values Up to $10.95 95 • STORE VALUES UP HOURS TO $14.95 Mondays $895 9:30 to 9 P.M. Tues. thru Sat. 9:30 to 5:30 I) USE YOUR II CHARGE A FEW ASSORTED UNIFORMS MARKED DOWN AS LOW AS$1.95 and $2.95 SORRY, NO MAIL OR PHONE ORDERS ARtln's For Men and Women DOWNTOWN SHOP 107 ZACK ST. NEAR THE P'ALACE THEATRE ALSO AVAILABLE AT MARTIN'S UNIFORMS 191S E. BROADWAY, YIOR CITY day in Room 209 at Howell Hall, University of Tampa. INTERNATIONAL The International Club will hold a brief business meeting Tuesday, 8 p.m., at the YWCA, 625 Twiggs St. ST. PATRICK'S LUNCHEON A "Getting to Know You" luncheon, themed to St. Pat rick's Day, will be held Tues day noon in honor of new mem bers of Tampa Lakes Woman ' s Club at the Forest Hills Recrea tion Center, 109th St. Election of officers and a talk on "Interior Decorating" by Polly Agee Mul lan of Tarr's Inc., will precede the luncheon. A bridge party fol lows . NEWCOMERS' CLUB Tbe Newcomers' Club of Tam pa will have its annual spring benefit luncheon and card party at the Y . W.C . A. Tuesday at 10:30 a .m. Prizes will be award ed during a "Parade of Hats" modeled by members. New resi dents of Tampa may attend. Reservations, due Monday morning, are being accepted by Mrs. Robert L. Clothier, 1511 Hillside Drive, and Mrs. W. L. Harris, 507 W . Paris St. SECRETARIES Tampa Chapter , National Sec retaries Association, will cele brate its 12th birthday anniver sary Monday at 6 : 30 p . m . Guest speaker will be Mrs. Virginia Deas, president of the Florida Division of National Secretaries Association . LEGAL SECRETARIES Tampa Legal Secretaries As sociation will hold their annual membership banquet Tuesday, 7 p.m . , in the Palm Room of the Tampa Terrace Hotel. HILLSBOROUGH Parents will have a look at the workings of Hillsborough High School's Math Dept., Tues day , 7:30 p . m. , at the regular monthly P . T . A. meeting. CUESTA PTA Tuesday, 1 p.m., A. L. Cuesta PTA board will meet in the school library. U.C.C.A. The University Community Civic Association will meet Tues d ay, 8 p.m., at the PepsiCola Hospitality House . FOREST HILLS The Forest Hills Junior Wom an's Club will hold an Interna tional Night Wesdnesday, 7 p.m., at the Forest Hills Community Center. Special guests will be Tampa' s foreign exchange stu dents. Committee Plans 'Night To Committee chairmen for the third annual "A Night To Remember" will be honored to night at dinner. Final plans will be outlined by general chairman Uly Valles at the Jesuit High School cafe torium, 7 o ' clock. The Dads' Club of Jesuit is hosting the dinner prior to "A !Night To Remember" which features dinner, dance, fashio n show and entertainment. The event is scheduled April • at Homer Hesterly Armory. SINGER 113T" BIRTHDAY But you get the gift! A free sift for every lady who attends our party Save $40 SLANT-OMATIC" DeJk Model • Some new some dem ons trators some floor models some sewing room machines • Zig-zags for darning, mending , embroidering , without special attach ments • Decorative stitching • S l ant needl e • Built -in threading char t and eye level stitch chart • Handsome walnut f i nish Reductions on other console models up--to $30! Save 20% ?• FULL-POWER Canister Cleaner .. Reduced to $3995 • Extra capacity disposable bag • Attachments included Extra-long-wearing hose L : Birthday priced at $1.13 eachPi t1 I $1.13 $1.13 a Disposable :.. SINGER" Two cans paste wax reg. $1.48 Vacuum cleaner bags Skirtmarker reg. $1.38 $1. 78 rea . $1.98 NEW SINGER* Portable ONLY tggts • Adjustable fabric feedjust turn a knob for easy darning, mendi ng. • Exclusive SINGER* numbered pressure dial • Automatic bobbin winder. • Micro-stitch regu l ator FABRIC CLOSEOUT 911 Franklin St. Only 2 yds. $1 liquid Wax rec. $1.78 Select your new SPRING FABRICS at SINGER sewtng Box reg . $1.98 sewinc Kit res. $1.98 Ask about our Easy Budget Plan SINGER SEWING CENTERS "A Trademnk of THE SINGER COMPANYListed in phone book under SINGER COMPANY @. J!! 911 Franklin St. 3922 Brittan Plaza 8919 Florida Ave. 2307 Eastgate Plaza k
PAGE 7

150 Automobiles 5or Sale DICK ALBRITTON'S * DAILY DOUBLE* Chevrolet '61 .. $1790 IMPALA 4-DOOR HARDTOP. ditioned, very low mileage, extra clean t Olds '62... .. $2190 "88" 4DOOR HARDTOP. Tu '1one maroon & white, power 1;teering & brakes, automatic, 1adlo & heater. 200-Car Selection Drive Right In! 1419-27 FLA. AVE. Phone 229-0669 CADILLAC CITY THE LARGEST PRE-OWNED CADILLAC DEALER IN THE SOUTH U.S. 19-SKYWAY BRIDGE B'WY. ' AT 38TH AVENUE NORTH St. Petersburg '61. Plymouth. Air Cond. . . $1395 HawkeChrysler-Plymouth 1111 Gr. Central ph 2530144 '58 TBffiD -$1099 Hardtop. Power. Sharp! J.ack Graham Mtrs. 3410 Fla. Ave. '5' RAMB. Sta. Wag. Bal. $495, fake over payments $28 mo. 7901 Fla. Ph. 235-2271 Dlr. PLYM. 2 Dr. V-8, AT, Good lransportation .. . .. .. . .. . .. .. . $295 4101 E. Hillsboro 626-6304 Cpe. Bal. $595, take over payments $34 mo. 7901 Fla. Ph. 235 -2271 Dlr. 19&0 IMPERIAL 4 door hardtoP. Jl'ull power. factory air, .l(ood tires. 1964 tag, lmmaculale. See Ibis one. by owner. 988-4374. Jlood. Bal. $399 at $14.87 mo. No cash needed, fin . can be arr. No •. 224-8221 1963 FALCON, fully equipped. Immaculate. Sacrifice. $1,395. Motors, 4511 S . Dale Mabry. "M CHEV. Bel Air HT, AT, R&H , Extra Nice .. . .. .. .. . $595 . HILLSBORO AUTO SALES 4YQ1 E . Hillsboro Ph. 626-6304 fAKE over payments '57 DeSoto 2 Dr. HT. Extra clean. Bal. $370. FLEETWOOD MOTORS !608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238-2372 '55 Cadillac Cpe. $95 2819 Florida Ave. Dlr. '61 Chev. Wagon $1299 BROOKWOOD 6 pass .. 6 cyl, stick, Radio .:. 4500 Florida Ave. Ph. 231-4831 '63 LeMA!!IS sports coupe, radio, heater. automatic transmission, tone, good condition, call after 5, '17 FORD 6 cyl. AT, Sta. Wagon. $149 Cash 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224 1963 IMPALA V 8 -Still time to take ad -vantage of the big Demo. sale of the '64 Rambler at Schulstad RAMBLER 1111 E. Cass St. Ph. 223-3701 'FERMAN NEVER '61 Corvair s1490 Mona Coupe. Stock No. 1932A. ;62 ford 4-Door. V-8. Stock No. 1913. '61 Olds 4-Door. Air conditioned. Stock No. 1918A. '62 ford 4-Door Hardtop. Stock No. P1978. '59 Pont. 4 Door Hardtop. Stock No. 1. One-Year Warranty FERMAN Chevrolet 1428 FLA. AVE. . Phone 229-2196 or 229-0706 Open 9 a.m. 'til 9 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. 1 50 Automobiles For Sale TAKE over payments '58 Chevy Wagon . V-8 4 Dr. Bal. $540. FLEETWOOD MOTORS 11608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238 OWNER. 1962 Invicta Buick Con vertible. All power, factory air. over payments. 877 days, 837-8003 evenings. '56 OLDS 2 ar. HT. Bal. $95, take ovet payments $6 mo. 7901 F 'la. Ph. 235 Dlr. TAKE over payments '57 Pontiac 2 dr. HT. Bal. $380. FLEETWOOD MOTORS 5508 Florida Ave . Ph. 238-2372 P:f; conditioned. N e w tag. $550. 988-5850. '56 Chevrolet HERE Is a Superior buy in a Su perior ear for those looking for econom y & dependable year round family transportation. 6 cylinder, standard drive. Sale priced at $444. $5 d ow n, $6 week. Open 9-10 daily. Superior Motors 4205 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3929 '60 DODGE .•. $1095 SENECA 4DR. I cyl,, auto matic transmission, steering, radio and heater. '60 COMET ... $1095 4 -DOOft. Standard trantmis sion, radio and heater. It's sharp! '60 FORD .... $1095 FAIRLANE '500' 4-DOOR. V-8, automatic, radio and heater. Real nice! Ferman Oldsmobile '62 '2295 IMPALA Coupe, Power Glide trans., power steering and brakes, radio, heater, Fac tory Air Conditioning, /seat, E/windows. '61 PONT. 11895 150 Automobiles For Sale TODAY'S SPECIAL '59 Ply. Belvedere Cvt. $597 CLEAN-YOUR CHOICE-ANY CAR Big John's Auto Sales 4001 Fla. Ave. At Buffalo PH. 238 CROWN Imperial Convertible, 1958. Full power. Air conditioned , pow er ••ats and windows. $995. 3005 Nebraska Ave. FALCON '60, 2 door deluxe, auto matic. Best condidtion. $875. Will trade. Terms. Owner, 254-7433. '57 CHEVROLET, private party. Sedan, automatic transmission. radio & healer. 835-7952 '60 VALIA NT .... $795 4-DOOR. Standard transmission, solid white. Real nice. PENN MOTORS 1411 Florida Ave. Phone 229 l957 IMPERIAL 4 door hardtop. Housewife's private car. Clean as a pin, excellent condition. Full ;t_way seat. 236-3161. 212 w. '6lFALC. Bal. due $895, take over paymts $50 mo. 7901 Fla. Ph. 235-2271 Dlr. ELKES CAMPBELL MOTORS Look These Over Before Announcement Day CADILLACS AIR CONDITIONED '60-'61-'62'63 Coupe DeVilles Convertibles, Sedans COMPACTS Monzas-Oids F-85 Tempest LeMons Volkswagens STATION WAGONS '62 Corvair GrHnbrler '62 & 'U Pontiacs '62 Chevrolets Some With AiT 3737 Henderson Blvd. at Dale Mabr:y Ph. 872-9246 2-DAY USED CAR.....___ 150 Automobiles For Sale 150 Automobiles For Sale N.A.S.M. WHOLESALE NO DOWN PAYMENT OUTLET '59 PLYMOUTH ............... $150 4 Dr. rad.io, heater, V-8, engine. automatic. '53 STUDEBAKER ............ $195 2 Dr. hardtop, good rubber. '55 PONTIAC ................... $95 4 door V , automatic. '57 F'ORD ...................... $175 2 door, standard, 6 cyl. '58 DODGE . .. ............... $150 4 dr. V-8, AT, R&H . '56 CHEV ........................ $195 2 dr. Bel Air, R&H , AT . 25 OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM 1700 FLORIDA AVE. CAD JLLAC SEDAN DeVILLE P R 1 V A T E owner. Completely equipped. Call Andy Anderson, 832 , Tampa, Florida. BUY THE PROFESSIONAL WAY 1963 GALAXIE 500 V-8, AlT. PS, R&H. 15,000 MlLE BARGAIN $2295. ONE JUST LIKE IT W IAIR COND. $2445. I GRANT RENTALS 1200 N. Dale Mabry, 872-9907 AND SAVE! (Up To 24 Months to Pay) '57 DESOTO, automatic transmis sion, V-8. 4 door hardtop. power steering & brakes . . . . . ..... $550 '57 OLDSMOBILE "98" 4 door Sedan. Full power, factory air conditioned, radio & heater $575 '57 RAMBLER "Rebel" 4 Door Se dan. V-8 Std. Trans. W /00., Ra dlo & Heater .................. $495 '57 CHEVROLET 4 dr. Sedan, 6 cyl . std. trans. , heater. runs and looks good ........................... $395 '55 STUDEBAKER Champion 4 Dr. Sedan, 6 cyl. std. trans .• w ;over drive , heater . . .............. $350 '55 STUDEBAKER Co m m an d e r V 8, standard trans. Healer. . $450 '55 STUDE. Champ 6 cyl. 2 llr Std. Trans. w / O.D. . ....•... S300 '53 STUDE Champ. 4 dr. sedan, 6 cyl, with etd . trans. & o.D. Radio & Heater . . . . . $300 '5l> BUlCK 2 dr. H.T. auto trans. radio & heater. Full power . $165 FELLOWS MOTOR Co. AUTHORIZED STUDEBAKER & KAISER JEEP DEALERS 1417 Grand 253-5719 '55 CHEV. Belair Conv., V-8, stick, down, wk. at SEMINOLE AUTO SALES 5505 Fla. Ave. Ph. 236-5549 '59 Ford, 6 , AT , Private owned. $475. 10901 Nebraska Ave . 935-7876. MASSEY MOTORS "Florida's Large$t Dodge Dealer,. '58 IMPE'R. $995 4 -Door Hardto.,. Fac• tory air conditioned &. f utI equipment. Beautiful baby blue. '59 OLDS ....... $995 4-Door HArdtoD. Factory air conditioned, automatic, radio & heater, power steering brakea. '59 CHRYSLER . . $1195 Windsor 4-Door. Factory air conditioned, power atHring 1r. brakes, radio &. heater, very low mileage. '59 CADI. ...... $1795 Coupe DeVille . Jractory air conditioned, power .tHring 4 brakes. '62 AMBASS .... $1595 Custom 4-Door. Factory a i r conditioned, power steering &. brakes, radio It heater. '61 CHEV ....... $1695 Impala 4 Door . Factory air conditioned, power steering, radio & heater. '60 DODGE ...... $995 Phoenix 2Dr . V•l, standard transmission, radio and heater, tutone white red finish. '60 FORD ..•... . $995 Galaxie 4Door. Automatic, radio & heater, power ing. * 12 OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM * _. 1801 FLORIDA AVE. 2299427 -Phones 229 Open 8 AM tot PM-Sun. 10 AM to 6 PM Star Chief Hardtop 4-Door. Auto. trans,, PS, PB, radio, heater, Factory Air Condi .. tioning. at Dale Mabry at Cypress at 3401 Florida Ave. '62 OLDS. '61 FORD .......... $1299 '63 FORD .......... $2444 GALAXIE •500' F'AST BACK . 390 V-8, Cruise o matic, POwer steering, radio and heater, very low mileage. Hardtop 4-Door. Auto, trans. , PS, PB , radio, heater, Fac torY. Air Conditioning. No. 176B. GALAXIE 2-DOOR HARDTOP. V 8, automatic, radio and heater. '59 OLDS . . . . . . . . . . $999 '63 T-BIRD ......... $3456 '60 DODGE 5895 ••a' .4-DOOR. Radio and heater, automatic, power atMring and brakes, Full power, factory air condi tiontd, one owner, lt' t perfectl PHOENIX 4 -Door. V-8, auto. trans., power steering, radto, heater. '58 BUICK . . . . . . . . . $599 '63 CHEV. . ........ $2333 SPECIAL 4-DOOR. V-8, automatic, radio and heater. IMPALA SPORT COUPE. V-8, automatic, radio and heater, power ateering. '59 sags 2-Door Hardtop. Auto, trans., power steering, radio, heater, twa-tone finish. '63 FALCON ....... $1499 '62 FORD .......... $1399 F'AIRLANE 4-DOOR. 6-cyl., otandard trans mission, heater. RANCHERO. Radio and heater, 6,000 actual miles, 1 YEAR WARRANTY '63 CHEV. . ........ $1499 "62 FALCON ....... $1111 4-DOOR , 6-cyl. , standard transmission. Econ• omy champ! \r.o TON STEPSIDE, 6-cyl., radio. Fla . & Lake-223-3252 Open 'til 9 P.M. AVIS 111 W. CASS PH. 229 AND LICENSEE One-Year MR. G's 6115 FLA. AVE. PH. 236 BRING TO YOU THE SALE OF THE YEAR 1964 GALAXIE 500 HARDTOPS FACTORY AIR COND., CRUISOMATIC, V-8, POWER STEERING, RADIO, HEATER *AVERAGE 3000 4000 ACTUAL MILES * FACTORY FRESH; THEY SMELL NEW * MANY COLORS AND INTERIORS *QUALITY AVIS RENTAL CARS *SEAT BELTS AT NO EXTRA COST * FREE!-1964 LICENSE PLATES *TINTED GLASS ON EVERY CAR *FACTORY WARRANTY ON EVERY CAR *PRIVATE TITLES; TRADES ACCEPTED 1964 Galaxie 500 4-Door Hardtop *SHOWROOM CONDITION *LOW DOWN PAYMENTS * 36 MONTH BANK FINANCING GALAXIE SOOs HARDTOPS . Factory air c:ond., V-8, power s teering, Cruisomatic:, radio, heater, very c:lean. 52]95 Low mileage, factory warranty •..•.•••••• '63 RAMBLER WAGONS 9 -Pan. Factory air conditioned, automatic: trans ., radio, heater, $2495 power steering and brakes •••• , .••.• , •••• FAIRLANE SOOs YB engine, Fordomatlc:, power steering, radio, heater. Performance c:hamp • ' •.••••• 1962 IMPALA CONVERTIBLE. V 8, AT. R, H, PS, PI, White with Red interior •••.••.•••• 1962 FALCON SEDAN. Deluxe trim, AT, R&H, low mileage, Perfect •••••••••••••• $1995 52095 51295 *THESE WILL GO FAST *HURRY FOR BEST SELECTION IMPALA HARDTOPS Factory air cond., V-8, Power Glide, power sYeering, power brakes, radio, heater, 52495 factory warranty. Wide selection .•• , ••• , • 163 CHEVY II SEDANS 6 cyl., Power Glide, radio & heater. Real economy with big c:ar comfort •..• , ••• , , • '63 OLDS F-85 COUPE A beautiful blue & white. V-8 engine, tinted glass, wsw tires, radio, heater. 4 on the floor, Factory warranty •••••..•••••••.•. , •• , • , 1962 GALAXIE 500 HARDTOP. Factory air, V 8, AT, R, H, PS & PB. Nic:e ......... . 1961 IMPALA CONVERTIBLE. YB, AT, R, H , P'S. One owner, low mileage •• , ••• , •• $2095 $2095 OVER 75 CARS, FROM '50s TO '60s, MUST BE SOLD WHOLESALE TO MAKE MORE ROOM COME IN AND PICk OUT A NICE SECOND CAR MR. G'S AUTO OUTLET AVIS (LICENSEE) 111 w I CASS ST I 6115 FLORIDA AVE. PH. 236-5558 OPPOSITE PALLADIUM PH. 229 OPEN 9 AND SUNDAY AFTERNOON ------------------------------150 Automobiles For Sale BUD SHERK Countrr Eo-., SPORTS CARS '64 Corvette Sting Ray. 4 speed 327 engine. $4295 Factory warranty '63 Austin Healey $1695 lprote . .. .. '62 53495 '62 Corvette conv., $3295 4 on floor ... , , '62 Sunbeam Alpine $1495 ltoadstor. R H '62 MG Mark II $1695 Rdstr. One owner '62 Triumph Tlt-3 '1895 ltdstr. Wire wheels '62 Alfa Romeo $1995 4 Spd. Rdstr. R&H '61 ... 51495 '61 Triumph TR-3 $1495 Rdstr. Wirewheels '61 Sunbeam Alpine $1395 Rdstr. It & H . '61 Austin Healey $1195 Sprote ltdstr. . . J6Q MG. Roadster. $1195 Rad1o, heater . , . '60 .•. $1295 '60 12295 CONVERTIBLES '63 Chevrolet $2 795 5, eonv, . '63 Ra_mbler 440 $1995 Steck, 0 D, red .. '63 Ford Gal. 500 $2495 alue and whole '63 Dodge Polara, one owner00. .. .. 52595 '63 Corvair Monza. $2195 Auto. trans., R&H '63 Falcon Sprint, $2195 v.a, stick shift . '63 Falcon . $2095 R&H, 6 cYh .... '63 Chev. II $2195 Auto. , II&H . . . '62 Che:". Super Sports. 409 engme, 4-speed $2395 trans. . . ... , .. '62 Ford. UO $1995 eng. 4 speed . , . , '62 Auto, . $2295 '62 Ford. PS and PB. Auto trans. $1995 A beauty ...... . PHONE US NOW ... '631. Ford HT. 2 Loaded . 52595 '63 Grand Prix 4 on floor. White $2995 aoauty . . '63 Chev. Super Sport HT. 409 eng., $2895 4-apeed trans. . '63 Plymouth 2 -Door. Floor Shift Super Stock $1995 "426" engine ... '63 Dodge "440" HT. $2395 AT, PS, R&H ... '63 Chev. Bel Air $2095 4 Dr. AT, R&H '63 Mercury 4-Door $1995 Auto. R&H, P. otr. '63 Falcon Station $1995 Wagon, R&H . '63 Corvair Greenbrie r Station 0 4 . 0 •52195 '63 Ford Galaxie $2495 500 4 -Dr. H 'top '63 Chev. Impala HT. $2495 v . a 11stick", R&H '62 One owner ..... '62 Vauxhall 5 Port Sedan. Bucket seats, '1295 4 -Spd. trans • .... '62 Chevy II Station $1795 Wag. t pau., R&H '62 .'1595 '62 F'alcon 2-Dr, '1495 Very clean ..••. '62 Ford Galaxie $1695 4Dr., auto., V l '62 Plym, 2-Dr, Hardtop. PS, AT, R&H. $1695 Sport Coupe .... '62 Chevy II Super $1795 SPort HT. A/Tr. '62 Grand Prix HT, $2795 4 on floor ... '61 • . . . '1295 '61 Falcon 2 Door $1195 Deluxe. R&H .... '61 Falcon Sta. Wag, $1195 R&H . Very clean '61 Stude. Lark, V-8, 4 Door ..... 51195 '61 4-Dr. $1495 Auto. trans, .. , '61 Corvair Coupe, $1295 "700. A/T, rad. '61 Morri s Oxford sta. s995 Wagon, 4 speed . . . '59 2$D1r.29. ; 5T . Auto. tra111. , , . . '59 T Blrd. '1595 A gold beauty ... AIR CONDITIONED '84 Pontiac aonnevlllt HT. Full power, factory s3995 warranty ... , . . . '64 Chevelle s. Spts. $3195 HT Coupe .... . . '63 Cadillac. Conv. A s4995 really ntce car . . '63' Falcon 2 • Door Hardto p , I Auto trans. , '2295 lt&H oooo. '63 53595 '63 Oldo Sta. Wag, $3195 4 Dr. PS, PB ... '63 Ford Galaxie HSOO" HT. . .... 52795 '63 .'2995 '63 Pontiac Bonneville Conv. Full eqpt. 13595 Bucket seats .. '63 Pontiac Gr. Prix $3695 Loaded . . . . . . '63 Pontiac Catalina $3095 4-Dr., loaded .. '63 Chev. Impala 4 Dr. HT. PS, PB, $2895 Auto, tran1 •... '62 Cadillac Coupo DeVille. F'UII POWer , $3795 A beauty . '62 F'ord_ Country Squire 9 -Pass. Statoon $1995 Waaan ... '62 F'ord Galaxie 500 $1995 4 -Dr. PS, PB, A/T '62 T -Bird Conv. $3295 Full power .... '62 Pontiac Grand $2995 Prnc . Full power '61 F'le e twoocl Fully eqpt , A $2995 81aek Beauty .. '61 Chev. Nomad $1995 Sta, Wag, PS, PB '60 Pontiac Ventura HT. PS., auto. '1695 tran1, . . . '59 I m perial 4 -Dr • . $1495 loaded, real n t ce 8 to 9 500 CAR SELECTION TWO BIG LOCATIONS '64 Chevrolet Impala Super Sport. Automatic, RH, 0 0 0 0 0 0 .'2895 '64 PlYmouth F'ury 4 -Door. Factory air cond., auto .. malic, Vl, R&H, PS & PB, Tinted glau, $2895 WSW tires .. , .•.... '64 Pontiac Conv. P/ste•r lng, P/brakH, '2995 lt&H, automatic ... '63 M • r c u r y convertible 522 Sport 51995 Model. Loaded ..... . '63 Bonneville 4-Dr. Hard• top. Factory air, PS & PB, R&H, auto. '2995 matic, tuton• ..... '63 o .. laxle !00. p 0 we r stHring, R&H, factory air .cond., $2395 mat.c, w/w ttres .. '63 Monza Spyder, 4-speed tran5., r•dio, heater, white with red in '1895 terior, w / w tire& . . . . '63 Ford 4-Door. Standard shift, v.a $1695 engine, radio, heater '62 Chevrolet 4-Dr. Bel Air, Factory air $1795 eond. , .•.. . . '62 Galaxie 500 V -8. Auto• matic, factorY air cond. PS & PB, R&H , $1795 tutone red & white '61 Corvair Coupe, Std. shift, radio, $995 heater ........... . , . '60 Impala 2-Dr. Hardtop, Power steering,, auto .. m_at i c , heater. $1295 a,g Engme. X '60 Bonneville 4-Dr, Hard-top. Fac::torl' air cond. F'ull power, $1495' automatic, A &H ••• '62 Rambler 4 Dr. Clasolc Factory air conditioned. Radio, heater, $1495 w / w tires .... , , , . . '62 Chevrolet Impala Vl, PS & PB, II&H , automatic, factor_Y air 51995 cond., w / w trrae ... '58 Continental. Full power, factory a i r c.ond ., solid black with black leather in immaculate $1195 cond•tton ........ . '63 Chevrolet 4 Door Sedan, Factory air con ditioned. Hurry, this on• $1795 won' t last long , , .. '64 Ford Gal. SOOXL. Jfull power, automatic, fac• tory air condtioned, R&H, 0 0 . ' 0 0 0 0 ' • 13195 '63 Buick Wildcat. 2-Dr. Hardtop. Factory air cond., e lec. windows and seat, PS and B , R&H, $2995 automatic , ..... , .. '64 Ford Galaxie 500. Auto-matic, v .. a, R&H, fae• tory warranty. Delivery milea only. 52595 WSW tireo • . . , , . , .. '63 Chevrolet Super Sport Hardtop. R&H, 4-spted tran11., WW tires, $2295 Solid white .... . . '63 F'alcon 4 -Door Sedan. Radio, I cyl., standard 0. 011495 '63! F'ord 2 door Hardtop, v -a, radio, s2395 heater, etc •.. ...... '63 Ford Galaxle V -1. Ra dio, heater, $1895 air conditioned .... '60 F'alcon 2 -Dr. Station Wagon, radio, $695 heater. Ni c e .... , ... '63 Grand Prix. Completely equipped, $2895 Full power, w / w tires '63 Olds 18 Sedan. Factory &lr cond,, R&H, auto .. matic, power , white "2995 with beite interior , '60 Buick !Electra 225. F'ull power, fact. air cond., !'t;H•. ....... oo. 51295 '61 Buic k Electra. PS and PB, elec. w indow• and seat, fact. air con d., S 1695 R &H, automatic . , . '61 Olds 18. Factory ai• cond., R&.H, autom&tic, power steering and brakes. Threeto $1495 choose from ...... . NATIONAL AUTO SUPERMARKET 1711 E. Hillsboro Phone 237-3323 2555 N. Dale Mabry Phone 877-8234 IMPALA '64 iuicK 1 1 I J J I I I I J J I $3699 LESABRE 4-DOOR HARDTOP. Full power and factory air cond. Stock No. 746. '64 FORD I I I I I ' I I I I I I I $2899 GALAXIE '500' 4-DOOR HARDTOP. Crui•eo-mati c V-8, PS, lt&H. tutono red and white, WSW, new car war ranty. Stock No. 878. '64 CHEVROLET I I I I I I I I ' I 52999 CHEVIELLE MALIBU SUPER SPORT HARDTOP. Full power, v-a, bucket seats, factory air cond., tinted g l a.,s, WSW, Stock No. 474. • '64 FORD 1 1 1 • • • 1 1 1 1 1 1 • 5t899 GALAXIE '500' CONVIEitTIBLE , Cruileomatic, V-41, PS, R&H, WSW. New car warranty. Stock No. 876. '64 CHEVROLET I I I I ' I I I I I '3399 SUPER SPORT IMPALA COUPE HARDTOP. Full t>ower, V-1, bucket .. atJ, factorY air cond .. , tinted glass, WSW, R&H. new car guarantH. Stock No . 874. '64 FORD I I I I I I I I I I I I I '3399 XL '500' 2 -DOOit HARDTOP. Full powe r , V-11, bucket seats, lt.&H, factory air c:ond . Loaded! Tutone red and white. New car warranty. Stock No . 877. VROLET I ' I I ' I ' I I I 4 DOOR. New car warranty, Delivery mi. only, DOWN PAYMENT Whatever cash or tradlnCJ equity you have-We will finance the balanceWith qualified credit-No small loans required. I I I J I I I I I I I FLEETWOOD. One owner executive automoboles. Full power and factory air cond. Extra low mileage. List new. $7,130. '63 CORVAIR I ' I I I I I I I I I ' •t999 MONZA COUP'E. Automatic trans,, II&H, WSW. No. 115. Some w ith factory air cond. '63 FORD I I I I I I I I I I I I I '1299 GALAXIE • 500 ' HARDTOPS. Cruise•O•mati c , V-8, PS, lt&H, wsw. Stock No . 15tA. lome with factorY air cond. '63 SIMCA I I ' I I I I I I I I I I s1199 DELUXE 4-DOOII . All leather interior. Stock No . 242A. '63 FORD I I I I I I ' I I I I I I '1699 F'L •soo• 2-DOOR. V 8, R&H, one owner. Stock No. 437A '63 CHEVROLET I I I I I I I I I I 51799 BEL AIR (:LUB COUPE . FactorY ... ufpped. Stock No . 552. Also Chevrolet Impala hardtoJO convertible•. Some with factory air con'!l. '63 RAMBLER I I I I I ' I I I I I I 51799 CLASSIC 2-DOOR. equipped. Stock No. 709. '63 CHEVROLET I I I I • I I I I I 51899 II NOVA '400' COUPE HAitDTOP. Automatic t rans_. , R&H. St<>ck No. 767. '63 AUSTIN HEALEY I I I I • I I 51499 SPRITE ROADSTER. Stock No . 823. '63 DODGE ' I I I I I ' I I ' ' I 52199 POLARA COUPE HARDTOP. Powerflite, R&H, all leather interior, WSW, one owner. Stoc k No. 832. '63 FORD I I I ' I I I I I I I I I I 52199 COUNTRY SEDAN, 6 PASSENGIER 4-DOOR. F'.actor)' equipped incl. R&H, WSW. Stock No . 848. Also 9PaS• senger wagons w ith faetor Y air c:ond. '63 PONTIAC I I I I I I I I • I I I 52899 (:ATALINA 4 -DOOR HARDTOP, Full p-er & factory air cond., R&H , WSW. Stock No . 818. '63 CHEVROLET I I I I I I I I I I 12499 STATION WAGON 4-DOOR, 6 -PasMnttr. PG, V 8 , air cond., R&H , WSW. Stock No. 531, '63 CHEVROLET I I I i I I I I I ' 52299 IMPALA COUPE. V-8 , stick, R&H, one owner. Stock No . 765C . No Payments 'til June 1964 4-DOOR. Factory equipped, Stock No, 2115A, '62 CORVAIR I I I I I I I I I I I I '1499 MONZA . Stick. Stock No . 345 . '62 FORD I I I I I I I ' I I I I I 51699 GALAXIE 4-000R. Fordomatic, V -1, R&H , WSW. Stock No. 350 '62 CHEVROLET I I ' I ' I I I I I 51999 IMPALA CONV, COUPE. PS, V •l, WSW, Stock No, 4:UA. '62 PONTIAC I ' I I I I I I I I I '1999 CATALINA COUPE HAitDTOP, Full power, Ri.H, one <>wner. Stock No . 604A. '62 MERCURY I I I I I I I I I I I 11999 CUSTOM MONTEREY CONV. Full pow.er, lt&H, WSW. Stock No. 6t3. '62 MG I ' .. I I ' I I I I I I I I '1399 Roadster. Stock No . 708C. '62 PLYMOUTH I I I I I I I I I I I '1599 BELVEDERE 4 DOOit. Full power fo factory a l r cond, one owner. Stock No. 761. '62 THUNDERBIRD I I I I I I I I '2699 COUPE HARDTOP. Full power factorY a i r cond., R&H, tinted glass, WSW, Stock No. 7ft, '62 BUICK I I I I I I I I I I I I I 12199 LESABRE 4-DOOR. F'ull power, factory air cond., R&H, tutone, WSW. Stock No . 113A. '62 CHEVROLET ' I I I I I I • I ' '1699 BISCAYNE 4 DOOR . F'act. equipped, Stock No. 833. '62 FORD I I I I I I • I I I I ' I GALAXIE '500' CONVIRTIBLE. F'OM , V1 P5, R&H, WSW. Stock No . 838. '62 OLDSMOBILE I I I I I ' I I I I 52299 HOLIDAY COUPE HAitDTOP, Full powor, R&H, WSW, Stock No . 131. '62 RAMBLER I I I I I I I I I I I 11199 STATION WAGON 4 -Door. Factory equipped. No. 847. '62 CHEV ET I I I I I I ' I I • 52199 R HARDTOI'. H, PS, fact, • OntheSpot Bank FinancinCJ e 500 Quality Car Selection e Immediate Delivery-No Waiting • Free Credit Checks e Every Car Guaranteed 100 % Parts and Labor, Motor, Rearend and Transmission. I I I I I I I I I I I Factory equipped. Stock No, 4!113. I I I I I I I I J I $22'99 CONVERTIBLE COUPE. Full powe• & factory air cond, Loaded. Stock No. 161B. '60 OLDSMOBILE I I I I I I I • I 11399 HOLIDAY 4 DOOR HARDTOP, Full power, R&ll, tulane, WSW. Stock No . 169A . '60 FORD I I I I I I I I I I I I I 5899 GALAXIE 4 DOOR. FOM , PS, fact. a i r cond ., Y -11, R&H , WSW. Stock No. Jl3B, '61 CHEVROLET •• I I I I I I I I 51499 BEL AIR 4DOOR. PG, V -1, factory air cond., Ri.H, WSW. Stock No. 585. '60 BUICK I I I I I I I I I I I ' I 11199 LESABR E 4-DOOR HARDTOP. One owner. No . 448B . '61 PONTIAC I I I I I I • I I I • I 51699 VENTURA COUPE HARDTOP, Full power, R&H, one owner. Stock No . 515A. '61 BUICK I I I I I I I I I ' I I '2199 INVICTA CONV ERTIBLE. Full power, factory air cond., R&H , WSW. Stock No , 609A, '61 FORD I I I I I I I I I I I I I 11499 GALAXIE 4 -DOOR. F'OM, V-8, PS, fact. air cond., R&H , WSW, Stock No . 674, '59 THUNDERBIRD ' I I I I I I I 51399 HARDTOP, Full power, R&H, WSW, Stock No . '61 FORD I I I ' I I I I I I I I I 11399 COUNTRY SEDAN. FOM, V 8 , PS, lti.H, WSW. Stock No . 731, Williams Bros. 2906 FLORIDA AVE. Ph. 229 Open 7 Days 'til 10 P.M. -----------

PAGE 8

THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 16, 196<1 L st American Radio-TV Network Leaves India -NEW DELHI, March 16 (CDN) problems, Indian governm"nt red tape and ex orbitant costs have forced the remaining American radio television network to close down fts New Delhi news bureau aft er four years' operation here. The National Broadcasting Company will henceforth cover FLOYD NORRIS New Car Monoger south Asia and the Indian . sub continent from H o n g Kong , where it is adding to its staff for this specific purpose. It has cost NBC $65 million a year to mai ntain a corrEllpond ent in India. BUT PIERS ANDERTON, of San Francisco , KBC chief here, said that the networ k would CARL HUTCHJ , NSON have kept the New [)elhi office open indefinitely if the Indian government had removed "some of the professional obstacles standing in the way of NBC newsmen and cameramen try ing to do an adequate job." Indian officialdom enjoys a notorious reputation with for eign correspondents in genEnl. Problems entailed import li censes on cameras and film. NBC had to pay heavy import duties on f'ilm shot here for re export. In ad d i t i o n, camera equipment entering India on temporary permits could come into the country only under heavy bond posted with a local bank. LAST SUMMER alone NBC had more than $100,000 tied up in various bonds, said Anderton. India 's regulations on film censorship required NBC to submit all footage shOt in India for screening. A formal letter from the ministry of external affairs to Anderton specified that noth ing "injurious to India" could be tolerated in film coverage of Welcome to (fORMERLY DEMPSEY CHEVROLET, INC.) • WE.RE NEW IN NAME ONLY . ' this country intended !or show ing abroad. Most recent instance of med dling Indian bureaucracy in vel ved the shooting of a one hour TV documentary on the Indian army. Bowing to Indian wishes , NBC sent the color film to New York for processing, then shipped it all the way back • OUR. LOCATION AND THE FRIENDLY PEOPLE TO SERVE YOU ARE THE SAME to India so it could be viewel! by appropriate officials. "This sort of thing Is costly and time consuming," said An derton. Other American networks have similarly closed down their In dian offices and relocated else where in the past. NBC is the last to go. Many people were saddened at the passing of Mr. R. L. (Jack) Dempsey on March 8, 1963, founder of the Company which bore his name. All of us at Boe Wood Chevrolet, many of whom were affiliated with Mr. Dempsey for a decade or more, agree that a proper memorial to his memory is to continue the business he started on the same high level he consistently maintained. True to its tradition of building strong, local dealerships, the Chevrolet Motor Division of General Motors Corporation has left this franchise intact with local people. We pledge ourselves ever to increase our service and responsibility to you, and to meintain the kind of business practice which engenders in you, our customer, faith in us. We look forward to seeing you soon. HERB CHACEY GALE GRUDIER ELMER C. HOOKS BOB COSTANTINI Truck Department Manager Used Car Manager Service Manager Parts Department Manager Office Manager New Car Salesmen : front row, left to right: AI Ricardo, L. G. !Shy) Shryock, R. A. (Duke) Wilson, R. W. (Bill) Penn, Tommy Rogers; second row: left to right; Bob Layton, Doug Martin, John E . (Jack) Kanary, John Murray, Ben Rogers, B. L (Bernie) Rupraeht. Used Car Salesmen: left to right: Gaines , Kirkland, G. G. Gillette, Ray Horn, Art Gordon, Gene Stevens, Ken Welling, Ed Douglas. Parts Department: left to right: Ernie Kemp, Rob ert Smith (assistant manager), Larry Lee, Billy Joe Wynn, Grace Gunter, Homer Todd, Jimmy Mandese, Edward Smith, Elmer C. Hooks I man ager] and Billy Mattox. Office Staff: seated, front row: Rita Bare, Flor ence Sanneman, Mary Schad+ a 'nd Barbara Cole. Standing, second row: Bob Cos tantini, Irene Ag gen, Ruby Liles, Grace Gunter, Mary Woodall, Jane Wachal, Mary Valentine, Virginia Wincey, Alice Tucker. Not pictured: Carolyn Branch, Switchboard Operator. Service Department: front row, left to right: Andy Hahn, Arthur Martinez, James Brown, Charles Terman, Thomas Gregory, Howard Boyett, Tally Weat'her• ington, Tony Cruiz, James Showalter. Back row: left to right: Dan McAllen James Tweatt, George Hicks, John Buseiglio, Manuel Garcia, Leonard Smith, Bob Hubbard, Ralston Gooden, James Culbreafh. No t oictured: E. R. Abbott, Wilford Rogers and Jack Myers, Body Shop Foreman. Service Department: front row: left to right: Bob Bush, Armando Gutienz, James Pinion, Guillermo Howland, George Prater, Frank Scalaro, Tom Lockhard, Paul Wallace. Back row: left to right: H. C. "Pappy" Hancock, Earl White, Kenneth Binart, Charles Lang, Ray Cree, Benny Martinez, James Bevils, Ray King, Bori Shvetzoff, Wayne Morris, Bill Hughes, Gene StringfeUow, L. C. Young. OPEN WEEKDAYS B A.M. TO 9 P.M.-CLOSED SUNDAYS-SERVICE AND PARTS OPEN 'TIL MIDNIGHT 1720 E. HILLSBOROUGH AVE. TAMPA PHONE 237-3356 . ' .


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Cras ut cursus ante, a fringilla nunc. Mauris lorem nunc, cursus sit amet enim ac, vehicula vestibulum mi. Mauris viverra nisl vel enim faucibus porta. Praesent sit amet ornare diam, non finibus nulla.

MLA

Cras efficitur magna et sapien varius, luctus ullamcorper dolor convallis. Orci varius natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Fusce sit amet justo ut erat laoreet congue sed a ante.

CHICAGO

Phasellus ornare in augue eu imperdiet. Donec malesuada sapien ante, at vehicula orci tempor molestie. Proin vitae urna elit. Pellentesque vitae nisi et diam euismod malesuada aliquet non erat.

WIKIPEDIA

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.