The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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T39-19640323 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19640323 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University Of South Florida Campus Edition Jampa Trimester Ill, A, B Registration Schedule on Page One SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 39 TAMP A, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MARCH 23, 1964 PRICE FIVE CENTS University Planetarium Opens Tonight The new USF Planetarium opens this week with three special evening programs for Tampa area science teachers. Dr. Armand Spitz, whose firm is the world's • largest producer of projection planetariums, and USF President JohnS. Allen will p r e s e n t the opening week programs to explain the use of the Planetarium as a teaching device. The two men will ex plain to elementary and sec ondary school teachers how the USF Planetarium can be used to supplement class room teaching in many areas of science, such as biology, Spitz physics and earth science. Allen The teachers will also receive information on how they can bring their classes for Planetarium programs. The opening programs will be presented today, Wednesday and Thursday. Beginning March 30, Planetarium curator Joseph Carr plans to schedule as many as four presentations daily for teachers to bring their students to the new science facility. He said that a special effort will be made to bring high school seniors to the Planetarium . before they graduate this spring. In addition to the presentations scheduled for students, public programs will be offered Tuesday and Thursday evenings begining March 31. Carr said that any group of 20 or more persons may make reservations -to come to the Planetarium the two evenings. The evening programs will begin at 7:30 and run about one hour. In this way, explained Carr, a group can come to the Planetarium and then attend an other USF event such as a lecture or play, if they wish. Most of these events begin at 8:30 p . m. Until recently, a planetarium was an expensive cultural luxury. Planetarium equipment weighed about three tons, the projector was about 12 feet long and cost more than $100,000. In the early 1950's Dr. Spitz developed his new planetariums, which were comparatively inexpensive and easy to install. His planetariums are widely credited for much of the increased popular interest in astronomy. Because the public has become astronomically sophisticated, added Carr, the programs of most plane tariums are no longer of a Buck Rogers type, but an interesting and informative presentation of this area of science. Dr. Spitz has invented several scientific educa tional devices. For many years he was director of education at the Franklin Institute in Philadelphia, one of the world's most famous science museums . ' Miami Editor To Give Talk DEANS SIDNEY }'RENCH, Robert Dennard and Hubert Wunderlich seem ready to practice for the upcoming Bike Race. But SA president Bob Ashford, 1ight, is making sure all of them have bought "bike ribbons" before they get away. The ribbons will be on sale all week. (USF Photo) Wunderlich Says No Wade Appearance Canceled By RALEIGH MANN of the Campus Staff are. "We're ready to go into many areas of intercoll eg iate athletics now ,'' claim s the dean . .f.lere encourag m g areas of swimming , t e nni s, g olf, track, baseball those s port s which can be carried on in ad ult life. I We 're trying to steer free of the major s pectator sports becau se of finance s and a philo s ophy of their relation s hip to education ." "We don ' t ha ve the money it t akes." commented President Allen . "We• don' t think we can justify a s king the state of Flor ida for th e mon e y for footba ll, when we have all•we ca n do to build n ew building s ." Dr. Allen pointed out that a Debate Tomorrow A parliamentarysty l e debate will b e h eld romorrow at 2:30 p . m . in FH 132 . The ques tion to b e debated i s "Sho uld a Woman Be President of the U n i t e d States?" Takin g the affirmative are Miken Bra de y and M arjorie Broadstreet. The negative team I s compo se d of M ary Frances Dress and Bernal'd Za idman . The debate i s b eing sp on sored by SH 365 under the direction <>I Dr. Alma Sarett. KIO FRATERNITY members rect'ive a Civil Defense certificate of merit for being victims in a simulated au raid. Receiving the award are, from left, Doug MacCaskill, Carroll Wright, George Bartlett, Jim Mclaughlin, Ken Godin and Bob Andetsen. Prese ntin g the certificate is Colonel Niles of tbe Hillsbor ough County Civil Defen se Unit. (USF Photo) New Spitz Proiec:tor Ready for Operation I Fine Arts Slates State's Biggest Spring Festival Koreans Top Billing Next Week 1 Scheduled For Two Full Weeks

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. . , THE TAMP A TIMES, Monday, March 23, 1964 ,. . .,.._ __ campus Edition . Editorial Page Man With the Oboe Cast Performance 1Excellent' By LEE .RUSSELL of the Campus Staff Last week's production of Webster Smalley's Man With The Oboe was C:hosen by the New Play Project Commit tee from 68 original plays for presentafien at USF. The two-act play is a comic :fantasy and many times amused, disturbed and enlightened the audience. The plot concerns Piper Holman, a twentieth Century Pied Piper, and his methods of dealing wth such 20th Century problems as an ambitious wife, an "unbiased" trial, and a trio of politicians that were straight out of the comic strips ' -or Washington, b.C. At first the audi ence 1 aug he d at the jabs at our society, later found themselves cheer ing the p ayers on when the barbs f}w c"loser to orne. PETER O'SULLIV ,AN should be proud Qf the performances of his cast. David Upson, as Piper Holman, was very good, and spattered his role with wit and vigor. Jane Hill as the widow of Piper's former enemy, Mary Ann Kirschner as the "band wagon loving wife," and Terence Tessum as the highly excitable lawyer, were not only convincing, but also live sparks to the production. Herbert O'Dell had a dual role; he ap peared as a judge from India, but his role as part o the "grafty government" was the better o the two. The rest of the political trio was composed of two veterans of USF productions, Albert Sanders and Michael Kelly. These two very proficient players were missed in the last production, and it is good to see them back in front of the footlights. BARBEE STITES and Jay Iorio, as the children, were thoroughly charming, and almost stole the show. Miss Stites should also be commended for taking over the difficult role of "Nicky" when Bonnie Touchton was unable to play it. But the undoubted scene stealer was a small, unobtrusive, little role that com pletely broke up the court room scene which was getting entirely too much for the audience. This role of Professor Lab cote was played by Talmadge Lyman, and was a true relief from the proceedings at hat!d. CHOREOGRAPHY for "Oboe" was done by Grace Klein and the wonderful music was by Lejaren Hiller Jr. On top of her choreography , Miss Klein also danced the role of Maggie the Tart. Her dances with two pickpockets, Tom Kelly and Dave Pereda, were delightful. The story of Man With The Oboe is an old one; it Is the setting that is new. There is nothing really shattering in it and possibly that is the reason it gets its point over so well. B 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 EDITOR ........•....•..••...•.•..••••.•••. . Michael Foerster Featme Editor ........•.•...•.•.•.••.•.•••..... Jackie Montes Advisor ......•..••.....................••.. A. T. Scroggins Diane Bass Diana Byther Greta Dixon Norma Harper Robert Keehn Dorothy Laker STAFF WRITERS Betty Linton Oneta Wakeford Phyllis Tarr Joseph Loudermilk Sue Stuart Larry Vickers Jr. Laura Mandell Lee Russell Pat Costianes Howard 1\Iarsee Leona Ehlert Phillip Lucas Cliff Price Sam Nuccio Richard Oppel Louisa Tietz Kathleen Manetta Jackie Montes Raleigh Mann Patricia Pulkr11bek 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, Deadline for letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday. , No Ten Easy Lessons How To Stock a legislature Of the several inJnediate prob lems facing the new student asso ciation administration, the busi ness of stocking the legislature with civic unit representatives is the most crucial. Constitutionally, the s e repre sentatives are to be elected in their civic unit meetings early in the trimester. These 20 individual units have been arbitrary alpha betical divisions of names. Responses to thes early meet ings have been, to put it politely, disappointing. In many cases the one or two individuals who showed up became unit representatives by default. Often, no one attended, leaving a gap in the legislature. SA leaders in the past have been known to appoint students to fill these vacancies, regardless of unit membership. This practice has been a major contributor to much of the widespread contempt for the stu dent association. But some method for filling the legislative body was badly needed. It still is. This trimester, CIVIC unit rep resentatives have been appointed by SA vice president Ron Johnson. Johnson took suggestions for ap pointments from the deans of the university's four colleges. The col leges, he feels, are at least a more meaningful common denominator than an alphabetical grouping. Number of representatives per college is weighed in proportion to the college's population. These newly appointed repre sentatives will serve only for the remainder of this trimester two meetings at the most ... but long enough to quickly and effectively change the presently frustrating procedure for their own selection. That Johnson's appointing of representatives is unconstitutional is unquestioned. Perhaps it is un democratic. But it gives us an interim legislature until action can be taken to relieve this dilemma. Of course we believe in demo cratic process. We regret that the circumstances seem to force an un democratic act to equip the SA legislature to serve the students. In this case, it was necessary, and so long as this interim body does something, we support the stopgap action which created it. For future civic unit ' elections, we recommend that the SA: • Follow the existing new plan of dividing the 20 civic units pro portionately among the colleges ac cording to population. If numeri cally feasible, subdivide the col leges by division major units. • Elect representatives at meet ings of these units. If attendance at these elections is sparse as in the past, then we should take the rather broad, obvious hint that students are over whelmingly apathetic about being fairly represented irt the SA. And if that is the case, then we do not want or need a legislature, and should consider re-structuring the SA accordingly. • Wearing of the Green Just Isn't What It Used To Be By DIANE SMITH of the Campus Staff A little man in a pointed green hat flew into our office last night and reined his humming bird to a stop on the carbon paper. "It's a disgrace," he said, releasing his mount which promptly got its beak stuck in a glue jar. He freed it, gave it a ten-second lecture on curiosity, and tethered it to a pencil. "AS I WAS saylng," be continued, "it's a disgrace. Not a single headline or front page story done in green ink. No four leaf clovers in the margin. It's enough to make a self-respecting lep rechaun turn in his pot of gold. "Why, when I was a lad a thousand years or so ago, people had some respect for us wee folk, even if they had to honor us by dragging old St. Patrick into it. stamped his foot and disappeared. When he became visible again he seemed to have a better control over his temper. "Look," he pleaded. "It's not that we're being unreasonable. We're only asking for equal coverage with the minor African nations and some of your lesser movie stars. "And it's only once a year that we ask for that. We don't expect the entire population to dance under the moon or paint the city hall green. We admit that some things are a little out of date. All we want is RECOGNITION! "AND," HE concluded, "if we don't get it, we may have to resort to drastic measures. At the moment we have a committee preparing to go before the United Nations. "If that doesn't work, we will have to put the ultimate plan into effect , ... " He paused dramatically and did a run ning jump into the saddle. "We will have to plant a man on Madison Avenue." "I WAS UNANIMOUSLY ELECTED I WAS THE ONLY ONE AT MY CIVIC UNIT MEETING." 'Dr. Strangelove or • . . • Movie Defies Description By ALLAN J. BURRY Campus Movie Critic Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb de fies description. It has been called a "suspense comedy " and a "nightmare comedy." It is closer to the latter than the former. Based on Peter George's book Red Alert, it is U1e story of the consequences of an Air Force officer's deci sion to send a group of nuclear bombers to at tack Russia. He is con vinced that Russia is ruining the United States through water fluorida-Burry tion. The only thing left to do in the face of such a threat is to send in the bombers. What follows is a "movie of the absurd, " sharing many of the characteristics oi the "theater of the absurd." Reality is seen through comic distor tion. Stanley Kubrick has produced and directed this fantasy, satire or what ever. Peter Sellers paces 'the cast by playing three roles-Britlsb Group Captain Mandrake, Dr. Strangelove, and the President of the United States. He il excellent in all three. George C. Scott projects clearly the professional military mind through a wildly conceived charac terization of General Buck Turgison. Sterling Hayden is good as the insanely committed colonel, Jack D. Ripper. Kee nan Wynn and Slim Pickens do well in lesser roles. None of the above really tells you about the movie, however. The experi ence of seeing it involves laughter and tears fighting within one, sometimes blocking the expression of either. It involves the shock of staring madness in the face while calling it sanity. It involves seeing the familiar in a per spective which breeds not contempt, but sadness. If one allows himself to look at the realities of our world without the blind ers of rationalization or callousness, the response can only be fright, with a bit of tension-relieving laughter. By provid ing the laughter for us, Kubrick has made possible a clearer glimpse of the chaos we inhabit. "Now they don't even bother to look for us under toadstools. Do you know what someone just said to me? 'Why don't you sign a contract with Walt Dis ney and stop pestering us?' "IF HE HAD said that a hundred years ago he'd have been turned into a tree toad before he could say Queen Maive. But now?" His face began to turn several shades of scarlet and he waved his magic wand in our faces. Theatre Gallery Exhibition Not 1Coherent1 "Now we have to sign up for unem ployment compensation if we want a steady supply of honey and a decent leaf over our heads . . . In a few more years we may even have to stand on street corners like this Claus character to keep our gold reserve on an even keel. "AS IT IS, we've had to work out an exchange program with the elves to keep our magic from getting stale." He Book Describes Coupl .e's First Married Year By GRETA DIXON Campus Book Critic Joy In The Morning by Betty Smith (Harper & Row, Publishers: New York, 1962, 308 pp.) Betty Smith's new novel, Joy in the Morning, takes place in an unnamed state in the Middle West. It is .the story of the first year in the marriage of a pair very much in love-a subject with incontrovertible appeal . . THE YEAR is 1927 and it is a beautiful sunny day, but not so for everyone. For on a bench in the long dark cor ridor of a Town Hall, Carl Brown and Annie McGairy are waiting for t h e town's irritable judge to come and marry them. Carl, who is all ot 20, is chain smoking. Annie, who just turned 18 a few days ago , stares wide-eyed at her strange surroundings. Obviously, both of t11em are nervous. But, friend, their nervousness is not over what you and the judge suspect. They have not "jumped the gun." Annie has just arrived by train from Brooklyn this morning. IT COSTS them two dollars to be united in holy matrimony by the law; it costs them a violent argument on the front-porcb of their newly rented apart ment before they can be united in the flesh . And it costs them more efforts, as the story unfolds, more sacrifices and more perserverance than they ever anticipated before they can really feel truly wed. Warm, heart-wise, this story of a young couple's marriage trying to grow up in a small obscure midwest town, will rival the author's other best-seller, A Tree Grows in Brooklyn, for the affec tions of its readers. In fact, it might be said that the tree that grew in Brook lyn and spread its leaves over Betty S m i t h ' s first novel has s p r e a d its branches over her new one, Joy In The Morning. By BETTY LINTON of the Campus Staff Combining sketches, drawings, paint ings and stage plans, the exhibit in the Teaching Galleary gives an overall, but not very coherent, depiction of art as it is involved in stage productions. The drawings of David M. Oenslager, who was stage designer for the produc tion of Washington Square, dominate the exhibit. Oenslager has quite a background in stage designing, and the ex hibit includes costume drawings by some of his students. DESIGNS FOR the stage and cos tumes involved in Washington Square are shown in various stages of planning. The great detail involved in planning a pro duction -exact mea_surements, detailed sketches, and enlarged sketches makes interesting contrasts. The progression of the designing of the set for the play be traced through small, general plans, to a water color painting of the set, to a picture of a small scale model, through a photogr.aph of the final, completed set. Certain complicated areas, such as the design on the car peting, the staircase, and the wall be hind the staircase are shown in separate, detailed sketches. THE COSTUME drawings are fasci nating not only for the elaborate detail but also for the fact that each painting includes the actual material, whatever it may be, that will be used in the mak ing of the costume. The colors in the painting are matched exactly to the ma terial to be used . Other than in the drawings concerning Washington Square, there is little con tinuity. The exhibit includes stage plans and set drawings from the University of Pennsylvania productions, costume . designs from the production of the Mi kado, lighting plans, other drawings from productions that seem unrelated and fi nally, the stage plans from USF's pro duction of the Chinese Wall. THE DRAWINGS are elaborate, and generally, quite well done, but seen only to show some of the complicated plan ning involved in stage designing, rather than any clear-cul, overall picture of stage designing itself . Although the "Contemporary Scenic Design" exhibit gives little, concrete in formation about set designing, it is color ful and can be appreciated by a person with no theater background. The exhibit continues through Wednes day. n l l I I' 1 j \ \ ' I I J 8 a ' I c •

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Radio Summary THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 23, 1964 ... WFLA-9'70 WINQ RADI0-1010 News: Network report5 on the News: Network reports on the on T-vhour, local on half-hour. World half hour, local on hour News, 7:40 a.m.; 3-Star Extra, throughout the broadcast day. 6:45 to 7 p.m.; Chet Huntley Foreign Correspondents Report '1:30 p.m. 8:30 a.m., Monday thru Friday. T night comedy of 1958 also features Monitor, Saturday at 10 a.m.Sports: Five Minute s of 0 10 'd ht s d sports Monday thru Friday OUTER LIMITS-7:30 p.m. Forrest Tucker, Peggy Cass, noon, p.m.-m1 mg . un ay, • • . 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. 7:30 a.m. and "T h e Santlago Quesada leading European sports car Spencer with Sports 6:05 p.m. WPLA-910 Story," about a frontier town, 'th an obsession for Special: Dick Clark Show, News: 5-minutes on the hour, waiting fearfully for an InWl L J s-10 p.m. Program of p 0 p s headlines on half-hour. Round-dian attack. wmnmg, at any cost. ee music and special guests from up, noon to 1 p.m. FITH 9 Cobb is also starred. the recording world Sports: C a P s u 1 e reports ANDY GRIF • • p.m. _ hourly, at quarter of the hour. (13). Bee goes an econ-Tuesday WDAE-12: University of Florida games omy kick and buys a side of 9 a.m. (8). "HAVING A WON-News: 10 minutes of CBS carried Saturdays. ftor thhe fdretehzerf, but the DERFUL TIME," with Ginger world news on the hour, local W th • 11 m and 12. 20 oug an e reezer con s ou . h h h ea • a. : Rogers Red Skelton, Douglas em t e alf-our. p.m. 5-mmutes reports dally. SING ALONG, 10 p.m. (8). . ' . Weather: 15 minutes past Also hourly, at 20 of, and 10 Snapshots in a familY album inJr., and Ball. hour; special reports at 8:35 and of the hour. spire music of happy years for Ctty girl on a vacation in the 9 :15 a.m.; and 6:10 p.m. Features: rhe Mary Jim Eve-the gang and soloists, including mountains, falls in love with a Features: CBS News with Ned ridge Show 10-11 a.m. weekdays. honeymoon music of 1930, and waiter. (1938). Calmer, 8-8:15 a.m., CBS News, Dateline Local News daily 12:30holiday fun at Coney Island in 9 a.m. ( 13). "THE WILD Dallas Townsend, 8-8:10 p.m. 1 p.m. The Jim Maloy Rock 1915. Roarlnc 201 Nhrht Final ott tho Air • lessons , 10 a.m.; party bridge (begm 12:15-Tonlght Sho,.. (e) Roarln&" 20. Off the Air Off the Air T ners an
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16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 23, 1964 ' >r>m t i r ' % • • THE SHIP THAT NEVER CAME HOME -AP Wirephoto LIFE BEGINS AT 40 Couple in 40s Finds Life Ideal in Mexico By ROBERT PETERSON from that fast, ulcer-creating least S320 monthly and you're family, We love riding and can of perhaps a day a week callinl GUADALAJARA Mexico-As pace back home," replied Skinnot allowed to earn money or stable and feed a horse at the at factories which are custom• I was strolling down a tree-ner-Klee pleasantly.. "I set up a business. But after club stables for $32 monthly. ers or potential customers of h d d b 1 d th 1 nearly 20 years w1th a frrm .. s a e ou evar m e exc u. five years you're reclassified as "Our children go to the mod-our firm. sive country club district I which manufacturers conveyor 'I t • th f ll ern, up-to-date American School "Mexico is an awakening na-spotted a bright blue Ohio li-equipment. But the job involved adn t mlml?rilan e Wid thu l:esllh h d t 1 th t en 1a pnv eges an e pnv1 here, where half the classes are tion with a tremendous poten-cense on a station wagon in d an 't rave th ege of going into business." in Spanish. They've just been tial. I can't say there are any front of a sharply modern white ecJ e 1 wasn wor 1 Wh t d tl l'k b t? "We attending since September, but real disadvantages to Livin. g I speak Spanish and have ala o ley I e es stucco house. So I rang the . like the sunny stable climate they're nearly bilingual al-here. Of course, anyone ac bell at the wrought iron gate ways been fascmated by Mex-d th f t th t tl d 11 ready. Tuition per pupll is $13.80 customed to speed and effici A maid appeared and I asked ico. So we decided to retire an f eh acW ' a Je. o here go art er. e re renting 1s monthly." ency will be irritated when he wlJo owned the car. big four-bedroom home for Is tt1ere plenty to do? "There finds Mexicans have their own A moment later a lean, black"WHEN I !OLD my super$12S a month. Our two servants certainly is. My wife enjoys all way of doing things and work haired man with a definite invited_ me to get $20 monthly apiece. Utili-the usual activities and, with at a different pace. But, on American look came to the door a link wJth the ftrm by servmg ties and food run less than in some 10,000 Americans in the the whole, we have no com• and introduced himself as Alex as their representative here -the states. area, there are plenty of clubs plaints and are looking forward Skinner-Klee from Sandusky, paying me a commission on any and social contacts. I enjoy lei-to curbing some of that Yankee Ohio. He invited me in and in-orders I might send their way. "WE'VE JOINED the coun-sure-read a lot, play some initiative and learning how to troduced me to wife moved under .an try club across the street, which golf, go riding several times a live at a more leisurely and re had just shooed thetr three chilImm1grante-RentJsta Per .m 1 t, costs just $16 monthly for the week, and spend the equivalent' warding tempo." What's an American couple home," he explained. "To qualin their 40's doing in Mexico? ify for this status couple must c 0 N FIDE N c E "We just decided to get away have an assured mcome of at PROVEN NON-SURGICAL TREATMENT FOR This is the S.S. Marine Sulphur Queen that vanished 13 months ago with a crew of 39. The 524-foot tanker was carrying a cargo of 15,315 tons of mol ten sulphur from Beaumont, Tex., to Norfolk, Va. It was last seen Feb. 4, 1963, in the Gulf of Mexico. Prostate Troubles e No Surgery e No loss of Work • No Elec:tric:hy e No Massage This most modern treatment is available only at the MISSING SULPHUR QUEEN Sea Still Holds Secret of Ship. PARKVIEW CLINIC 800 Sth Avenue South, St. Petersburg, Florida For Appointment Phone 862-7108 Collect (Editor's Note -A Guard investigative report, expected soon, may shed light on the fate of the S.S. Marine Sulphur Queen. Meantime, the disappearance of the ship 13 months ago without a word of distress remains one of the mysteries of the sea.) southwest of Dry Tortugas, steamed search patterns over Fla., flying a "not under cornrnand" signal. The two black •balls, suspended one beneath the other on a Halyard, warned other vessels that the ship is not maneuverable. But the internationally recognized signal does not ask for help. NEW YORK March 23 (A'I A winter morning chill lay on the docks at Beaumont, Tex., where Mrs. E d i t h Martin stood watching the big con verted tanker steam down the Neches River. The date was Feb. 2, 1963, a Saturday, ahead for the S.S. Marine Sulphur Queen was a voyage to oblivion. There was nothing then to hint that the Sulphur Queen and her 39 crewmen soon would become one of the sea's intriguing mysteries. ies like the fate of the U.S.S. Cyclops, which vanished with 309 men after s a i 1 i n g from Barbados March 4, 1918. Or the Mary Celeste, found plying the Atlantic in December. 1872, with her galley stoves still burning but her crew missing without a trace. The Sulphur Queen, 15,315 tons of molten sulphur in her cargo tanks, entered the Gulf of Mexico. Capt. James V. Fanning, 44, a seaman for 30 years, set c o u r s e for the Straits of Florida and a five day trip to Norfolk, Va. On Monday afternoon, two American merchantmen saw U1e Sulphur Queen 25 miles This was the last known sighting of the Sulphur Queen. The Coast Guard believes the 524-foot vessel sank that day. "She must have gone down like that!" said Rear Adm. James D. Craik with a snap of the fingers. The date was Feb. 4. That same day, Mrs. Ada Heard was in DePaul Hospi tal in Norfolk, giving birth to her seventh child, Kim. Her husband, Aaron, 34, was a wiper on the Sulphur Queen. "I never have had a fear the ship sank," said Mrs. Heard. A suspicion of Cuban in volvement frequently was voiced during the search for the Sulphur Queen -only four months after the Cuban missile crisis. The suspicion grew stronger when Russian built MIG aircraft strafed an American shrimp boat in the Straits not far from the cen ter of the search area. Adm. Craik headed the Coast Guard board of inquiry which investigated the disap pearance. In 53 days of hear ings at Beaumont and New York, the testimony filled 3,500 pages. The board's final report is expected soon. The search for the Sulphur Queen did not start until after she failed to reach Norfolk on Feb. 7. Aircraft flew 131 sort ies and surface vessels Crossword Puzzle ACROSS , 1 M1ssouri, e. g. 6 Extreme verge 10 Puts the question 14 Love: Italian 15 Diagnostic device lll Part of toe 17 Slapsy 18 Cover with asphalt 1
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/ THE TAMPA Tll\IES, Monday, March 23, 1964 Campus SunBathers Out In Force It Was The First Day Of Spring Schedule Of Events Bulletins .. ;. PriscillaSalemi Wins TopHonors ilUnlversl•ty Rec. e es G . t I In Palatka Azalea Festival Contest I IV . ran .. By JACKIE MONTES Mond&Y. March 23, 196' 1:25 p.m.-American Idea Forum TAT 1:30 p.m.-Senior Accounting Club . . . . . . . . ........ UC 108 4:00 p.m.-Count Baste Concert .. TAT 4:30 p.m.-U.C. Dance Lessons UC 248 5:30 p.m.-Civinettes .......... UC 167 G:OO p.m.-Count Basle Concert .TAT u . ..... uc 108 '7 :00 .. Bridge ..... UC 265 Tuesda:y, March 24, 1964 12:20 p.m.-American Idea Forum TAT U.C. Sport: Shorts ... : . . lfC 167-8 12:30 p.m.-All University P1cmc .Mall 1:25 .. ......... uc 165 Sports Car Club ......•....... 202 Young Americans for Freedom .................•.. 203 Math Club .................... 204 U.C. Public Relations Comm .. 214 U.C. Dance Comm. . ......... 215 C.F.S. . ....................... 216 Salling Club .............•••.. 223 Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship .........•••••••.. 226 c.o.s .......................... 213 Dance Club ................... 47 Russian Club .•.••....... AD 129 Jazz Lab Band ............ FH 102 (:40 p.m.-Judo Club ........... UC 47 5:30 p.m.-Kappa Iota Omega Dinner ............ .. .... UC 168 1 : 00 p.m.-Arete ................ UC 47 Delphi ...........•...••.•.... .. 221 Cratos ....•.....•....•........ 223 Enotas ......•.••....••.•...... 203 .. :: :::::::: ::::::::::::: . . Slges .......................... 264 T ri.SIS ....................... 202 Verdandt .............. , •• p ..... . 215 Zlta Phi Ei .............•..... 205 ';:!%es.ii.j; i964' 206 1:25 .. CH ll1 Feature Editor Priscilla Salemi, USF senior, recently won top place in the Azalea Festival Talent contest held in Palatka. Competing against 17 other beauties Pris cilla was sponsored by the Hastings Jaycees. Priscilla sang a medley of popular songs It Ain't Necessarily So. Ebb Tide and C'est Si Bon, Her performance brought warm applause from the audience of 850 persons that viewed the contest. Arriving late due to classroom schedules, Priscilla appeared in the contest without rehearsal. "I just couldn't believe I had won. I hadn't even had time to rehearse with my accompanist," she said. "I arrived about 9:30 p.m. and barely had time to turn around. Everyone was giv ing instructions on where to stand and what to do but be fore I knew it the curtain was open and all I could do was sing." For Oceanography Research $42,600 Is Largest To Date USF has received a $42 , 600 grant to finance its first major oceanography research project. It is the largest research grant yet received by the University. Awarded by the National Sci ence Foundation, it will support research to try to unravel the mystery of how carbonate mud consolidates form lime stone. .Jewish Student Union ... UC 200 U.C. Hospit.ality Com!" ....... 202 Business Administration Club ..................•.... 203 To do this, the USF Geology Department will spend two years studying an area in the Priscilla received a $500 sav-Bahamas which is the only place ings bond and an award trophy. PRISCILLA SALEM[ in the world where limestone Literary Society ...•.•.•.••... 204 U.C. ?\1ovle: CQ.,mm. ....... , ••••. Christian Science ...••.•.•.... 21> Olf!clali Club . . . ............ 221 This award is one of a list o.f th h P ill h . . . p .. 11 . 1 is believed to be forming today. o er onors nsc a as re-won the Jeanne With the Light mLttees. nc1 a IS a so a memItalian Club .................. 223 Young Democ1als •• . •• •• •• . Algebra Club .....•.••........ 213 ceived in her 21 years. She won Brown Hair maid scholarship. ber of Fides sorority. USF Professor William Taft in the talent division of the On campus, Priscilla plays an An elementary education rna-said limestone appears to be Radio Club .................. 219 Jazz Lab Band . . . . . . . FH 102 4 :3 0 p.m.-Mock Political Conv. 15 Comm ................... UC 2 U .C. Bridge Lessons . . . . . . . . . 108 Judo Club . _ .................. 47 6:00 p.m.-Bridge Tournament : , 108 6:15 p.m.-U.C. Program Council .214 Miss Tierra Verde Contest; was active part in University Center jor, Priscilla is presently intern-consolidating about 20-40 feet first runner up in the Miss programs .She has served as ing at Clair Mel Elementary below the surface of the water Tampa Contest two years ago: secretary of the program counSchool where she uses her mu-over an area of about 240 square she has won a Panorama of cil; and has chaired both the sica! talent in instructing young-miles known as the Yellow Bank Music Scholarship; and has also public relations and dance com-sters. area south of Nassau. APPEARING IN cpncert last week was Pulitzer Prize. winnet Douglas Moore, who is composer-in-residence at USF. Also on the program were Everett '1:00 p.m. -Fencing Ulub .......... 47 Thursday, March 26, 1964 .1!00 a.rn.-$.F.E.A . . ............ CH 111 :1;00 p.m.-Library Contest Judging ............... UC 167 1135 .• A.. ........ TAT S.F.E.A. . .............••.. UC 248 .......... 202 Gil !I Club ...........•..••..... 203 Tennis Club . . . . . . . .......... 204 U.C. Personnel Comm. . ..... 214 U.C. Special Events Comm, .. 215 DeanMal{es Exam Weel{ Study of AC Religious Council . _ . .......... 216 Photo Club . . . . 223 R lt f t d d t d social Council . . . 226 esu s o a s u y con uc e u.c. Recreation Comm: 213 in Argos Center (AC) during t p.m.-Student Assn. Exec. council ......... -..... . .226 the 10 days of exam week last 6:45 p m -Wesley Foundation . .... 221 . h t b Friday. Marcb 21, 196-t tnmester -ave JUS een ref:40 p.m.-Judo Club -.uc 47 leased by Dr. Margaret Fisher Sunda.y, March 29, 196t ' Easter Sunrise dean of women. Service .............. Riverfront t :OO ......... uc 215 The purpose of the was 6:30 p.m.-Wes ley Foundation . .. 226 to determine the advisability <>f NOTICES Argos Center being open all GRADUATE R E C 0 R D EXAM1NA night during final exams and was conducted at the of Reeord Examinations on A P r i 1 25. h t d t "tt f d Applications must be r e c e i v e d by t e S U en comml ee on 00 Educational Testing Service In Prince service etn, N.J., by Aptil 10. Bu11etjns of in .The study was carried San:ices and the College or Educatlon. With women only because of the GRADUATE RECORD EXAM b"l"ty f h k. ti 6CORES-Students who look the Gradu. avai a L 1 o c ec -m mes. ate Record Aptitude Examination Feb. The GPR of those women check25 or 26. 1964, may get copies of the . . score$ interpretative leallet;s at mg m between 1 a.m. and 3 Desk in the Administration a.m. and those checking in beMimcAL COLLEGE ADMISSION tween 3 a.m. and 5 a.m. were 'fEST -The deadline for submitting ap. "th th 11 plicauons for .the co.Uege Ad-compared WI e avermission Test '" Apnl 10. Th•s is age of women in resLdence. ftQUired Of all students plannmg to enter medical .school. Students plan-The GPR for women in resi-nlng to lake thiS test on Apnl 25 but ha>'e not yet submitted their appllca-dence was 2.334; the average of tlon, should report jmmediately to the 2 096. pre-professional advlsi.nl! center, Room the 1 to 3 a.m. group was , INTF.R and the 3 to 5 a.m. w.as 2.1888. VIEW SCHEDULE-April 1. 1964-0ld The GPR of those usmg Argos South Pit Barbeque. Tampa -opening 3 d 14 1 1 for management trainee-business ad on Dec. 1 an was a so ower than those using the Center School of Law awards an ann u a I during the rest of the week. Dean Fisher feels that the re sults of the study are signifirequlre!l for the Bachelor of Laws cant enough to change the plans for exam week of trimester II. She also said that this study 10. 1964. "shows that the most valuable r--------------, study time appears to be before Also Antonini Fred l(arl To Speak This Week midnight." In the recommended plans for exam week, Argos Center will be open until 1 a.m., with special areas being set up in the upstairs lounge for various fields, to allow students to study together or get additional help. Dean Fisher added that the residence council is asked to By BETTY LINTON consider other plans for assis-of the Campus Staff tance to students in preparation Fred Karl, Democratic guber-for exams. natorial candidate, will be on ----------campus Wednesday, March 25, to discuss issues of the cam He will speak in CH 111 during the fre
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18 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 23, 196t f) f 'Orpheus" Showing Tuesday New Rings, New Names Mr. and Mrs. James M. Wilson A double ring ceremony unit-Eileen Suzanne Sulzer became ed Jacqueline Ena Hoffman and the bride of James Lee Sale Jr. James Marion Wilson in marSaturday, 4:30 p.m. in the riage March 14 in the Epiphany Methodist Church of Tampa. of Our Lord Catholic Church. The Rev. W. Scott Bozeman of The Rev. William O'Meara officiated. ficiated. The bride is the daughter of The bride chose white peau Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sulzer Jr. , de soie and seed pearls for 815 Bayshore Blvd. The groom's her formal gown. Her f1ngertip parents are Mr. and Mrs. James veil was attached to a princess Lee Sale of 909 Bruce St. crown of pearls and crystals and she carried an orchid on a prayer book. Her father gave her in marriage. She was attended by her sis ters, Kathleen Hoffman as maid of honor and Patricia Hoffman Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a formal gown of candlelight silk and a rosepoint mantilla belonging to her mother. She carried roses and stephanotis. Candace Sulzer served her as bridesmaid. They wore pink sister as maid of honor, Mrs. brocade sheaths with matching Roland Wilson III, Mrs. Donald accessories and carried mums. Stevens of Ithaca, N.Y., Mrs. Robert Pope of Winter Park, R. C. Whiddon served as best Mrs. Glebert of Red : man. Victor Hoffman, brother of the bride, was groomsman, and Richard Dery and Richard Gutherie were ushers. The couple left for a wedding trip to St. Augustine after a re ception at the Seminole Garden Center: They are now residing at 511 W. Hilda. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. John B. Hoffman, 106 E. Lambright, and Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, 5809 17th Bank, N.Y., Dallas West of Richmond, Va., and Linda Lytle of Dayton, Ohio, were attendants. They wore pink linen and ear-ried carnations. Best man was James Sale, father of the groom. Roland Wil son III, James Ferman Jr., Fred Franklin, and Ronald Spencer were groomsmen-ushers. By DIANE ACHENBACH Farewell Coffee SAYING GOODBYE won't be easy but friends of Mrs. Marion Sitton will say it in the most pleasant way ... at a coffee in her honor. Hostess for the Tuesday social is Mrs. Marshall E. Smith. One hundred guests have been invited to Mrs. Smith's home, 4609 Bayshore Blvd., from 11-1. The honoree, a longtime Tampa resident, is moving to Miami in the near future. Assisting with hospitalities will be Mrs. Charles K. Reaves, Mrs. Norman Johnson, Mrs. William Dyche, Mrs. W. D. Gillen, Mrs. Stanley B. Jones, Dr. Elvira Smith, Mrs. H. T. Fuller, Mrs. C. Monroe Collins and Mrs. Donald Orr. For decora tions, the hostess has chosen roses, spring flowers and silver appointments. Easter Socials EASTER events are crowding the cal endar. Tampa Yacht Club members will meet at the club Easter eve for dinner followed by an egg dyeing party. Mem bers can help the cause along by bring ing their hardboiled eggs to dye for the club Easter party. Easter Sunday is fam ily day at the club. Luncheon will be served from 12 noon-3 p.m. and dinner from 5-9 p.m. Easter egg hunts will high light the afternoon with golden egg P.rizes for all age groups. Bring your children and Easter baskets for egg collecting. "Orpheus," the Jean Cocteau film classic will be presented Tuesday evening at the Beaux Arts Gallery in Pinellas Park as the eighth in the Society of Fine Arts series of great movies. The film is In French with English subtitles and has re ceived international praise and awards. It won the grand prize In the Venice Film Festival, the British Film Academy Award and the Grand Priz de la Critique International. The modern adaptation of the Greek legend of Orpheus and Eurydice stars Jean Marais, Maria Casares, Francois Perier and Marie Dea. The second film on the program will be "Technicolor Royal Wedding." Folk singer Rita Elizabeth Owen w111 appear between films. Featured in Florida and Washington, D.C., coffeehouses, she will sing Civil War Bal lads and a group entitled "Pro test Triiology." Select your new SPRING FABRICS at SINGER For Skilled Inspection and Guaranteed Protection, Call BRUCE TERM IN IX 3432 S. Dale Mabry CALL 835-1311 Offfees In: Clearwater, St. Petersburg, Sarasota, Lakeland. Orlando Winter Haven PRE-EASTER SALE _________ A_o_v_ER_T_rs-EM....,-ENT-=----------Street. After a reception at the Tam pa Yacht and Country Club, the couple left for a wedding trip to Nassau and the Bahamas. "Permanent" Floral Arrangements 'Why Are Women More Constipated Than Men? '.rheir systems are more delicate. Many are too "busy" and pre occupied to attend to proper bowel hygiene. And their monthly cycles often cause im balances which affect regularity. For these women, there is 'now relief which is effective and gentle in its action. It's called DULCOLAx-, the "enematic" suppository. 1. DULCOLAX* works usually in 115 minutes to an hour. Gehtles your colon into fast, easy action. 2. DULCOLAX* thoroughly 1cleanses the colon ... actually can x-ray without an enema, with virtually no cramps, diarrhea or stomach upset. 3. DULCOLAX$ is SO easy and dependable, it is recommended for new mothers, young ebil dren, elderly people. Never before has there been a laxative so fast acting, so gentle, yet so thorough that it could re place the enema. Ask your pharmacist about DULCOLAx* brand of bisacodyl evacuant suppositories for hos pital-proved relief from women's const1pation problems. For Your Second Chance at Youth, Let Tintz Shampoo In HAIR COLOR This New Fast Easy Home Way New. easy-to-u.oe TINTZ CREME COLOR SHAM POO completely oov81'!1 gray, fadine, dull and lifeleea I ooking hair with a new Jaatiq bNbt ab&de aa natural looking and u lifelike .., the lovely hair color of your youth I CHANGES YOUR HAIR COLOII AS EASY AS SHAMPOOING TINTZ adda life and luatre to faded, drab hair • • • freabena and brightens your natural shade or give& an entirel;y new and different youthful looldna hair color that invitee oomplimenta. a
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150 Automobiles For Sale SHARPE & CO. Cadillac-Porsche AUTHORIZED DEALER '61 Cadillac ...... $2895 SEDAN DeVille. Factory air. Full blue. Clean. Stock '62 Cadillac ...... $3595 '63 Cadillac ...... $4795 FLEETWOOD Sedan. Factory air. Very clean. Stock '60 Pont. Wagon $1395 6 PASSENGER. Factory air, full power. Clean. Stock No. 145P. '63 Chrysler 300 $3095 SEDAN. F'actory air, full power. LOw mlleae"e. Stock No. 144P.' 408 N. Dale Mabry Open Evenings Ph. 877 "MR. MELVIN" 981-3183 Ph. 932 --1960 OLDS 88 4 DR. sedan, R & H. Factory Air. Low mileage & a beautUul blue. $1495. Tam Wolfe Auto Sales, 9390 Fla. Ave. l.S61 AUSTIN A40 Countryman, 5435. Cash only. Call evenings, 626-5200. NEED A CAR Had Credit Problems WE WILL FINANCE YOU '56 Pontiac 4 Dr •......... $ 75 dn. '54 Olds 88 . . . ........... $ 65 dn. '55 Cadillac 4 Dr •........ S 85 dn. '56 C hevy. 4 Dr ........... S 55 dn. '55 Chevy. 2 Dr ...•....... s 79 dn. '55 Pontiac 4 Dr •......... S 55 dn. '55 Ford 2 Door .. ... •.... S 60 dn. '53 Lincoln 2 Door ........ S 40 dn. '52 Plymouth 4 Door ..... S 30 dn. '52 Pontiac Wagon ....... S 35 dn. '56 Dodge 2 Door . . . . . . $65 dn. '53 Ford Convertil>le ..... s 65 dn. '57 DeSoto Hardtop ....... S 75 dn. '58 Hillman 4 Door ....... S125 dn. 60 More Cars To Choose From River Shore Motors 7939 Florida Ave. 1963 Comet Convertible S R & H. Red Wolfe BUICK CORNER For Our Exclusive Lifetime WarrantY '60 Pontiac ... $1595 4-Dr. Catalina Wagon, '60 Buick ....• $1795 4Dr. lnvicta Wagon. '63 Olds ...... $279 5 88 Conv. Auto. trans., radio. '60 Chev •....• $1295 4-Dr, Bel Air Sedan. Auto. '59 Olds ....... $995 4-Dr. 88 HT. Auto. trano. '59 Cadillac •. $1895 4-Dr. HT DeVille. '59 Opel ...... $475 Wagon. Straight stick, radio. '61 Buick ..... $1995 4-Dr. LeSabre Wagon. '63 Ford ...... $1395 'h-Ton Pickup, Straight stick. '61 Chev •..... $1295 2-Dr, Monza 900, '60 Renault .... $595 4-Dr. Sedan. Straight stick, '63 Buick ..... $2095 2-Dr. Special Sedan. '62 Ford ...... $1695 2Dr. Fairlane Sedan. OneYear Warranty FAIRCLOTH BUICK 908 E. Hillsborough Phone 239 09 150 Automobiles For Sale BOE WOOD CHEVROLET CO . '61 VOLVO'S $1099 2-DOOR. One black, one white. Take your pick. 1720 E. Hlllsb. Ph. 235-2071 '63 Chev. Impala $2099 4 DR. Hardtops. All QJ!e Price. Auto Super Discount Center 9210 Florida Ave. Phone 935-9270 '63 OLDS $2598 F85 4 Dr. Factflry Alr. WHEELS, INC . 4404 Fla. Ave. 239-1173 CADILLAC CITY THE LARGEST PRE-OWNED CADILLAC DEALER IN THE SOUTH U.S. 19-SKYWAY BRIDGE HWY. AT 38TH AVENUE NORTH St. Petersburg Courtesy & Service Behind Every Deal '63 & '64 FORDS, Chevroleta, Fa! cons , Ram biers. Over 800 pur chased. These are v e r y I o w u . drive • its. '63 FORD GALAXIE 500 4 DR. HDTOPS FACT. AIR COND. P-str., AT, R&H, V-8 $2295 NORTHGATE FORD 9545 Fla. Ave. 932-6181 CHOICE-$995 2-'59 CHEV. 4-Dr. Sta. Wagons. 6 or 8. stick shift, radio, heater and other extras. MIMS, 4802 E. Hlllsboro 6211 150 Automobiles For Sale DICK ALBRITTON'S *DAILY DOUBLE* OLDS '62 ..... $2290 SUPER '88' 4-DOOR HARDTOP. Air conditioned, power steering & brakes, automatic, radio & heater, beautUul Fontana rose finish. FORD'58 ..... $490 SKYLINER 2-DOOR HARDTOP. Automatic, radio & heater. "As Is" Special. A good buY! 200-Car Selection Drive Right In! 1419-27 FLA. AVE. Phone 229-0669 '64 FALCONS • Corvairs • Valiants $1599. Sale starts April lOth, King Car Rental 3716 E. H1llsb . '63 VOLKSWAGEN 9 pass. $1495 Hawke • Chrysler • Plymouth 1111 Gr. Central Ph. 253 '57 BUICK Spec. 2dr. HT. 1 owner. Reas dn. pymt. Arrange iln. Pierce Motors, 13223 Neb. 932 '61 FORD, 4-dr., full power, A/C, $1495. Guthrie's Used Cars, 3508 Florida Ave. '62 TEMPEST LeMans auto matic, R&H. bucket seats, AC. Excellent condition. $1600. 839 1960 CADILLAC sedan DeVille, fully equipped. Sacrlfice. $1995. 876-9722. BY owner, 1957 Volkswagen, $680. 1957 Studebaker atatlon wagon $295. 949-1813. '55 Chrysler Wag. $395 WINDSOR Deluxe 4 Door, R&H, power steering a. brakes. "Short Profit Hale" OPEN SUNDAY 1 to 8 P.M. 2808 Gr. Central ph. 877 AVIS WE BUY OUR CARS BRAND NEW PRIVATE TITLES e TRADES ACCEPTED Over 300 low mileage, well cared for rental automobll .. are now on sale. There are no finer ears on the market today. Hurry I n and test drive the car of your choice. '64 Galaxie 500 '63 Galaxie 500 HTs. F"act . air, AT, R, H, HTs, Fact, air, AT, R, H, PS, Seat Belb, Tinted Glasa. PS, PB, $2795 $2395 Av . 3000 to 4000 Mi16S Extra C:ltan-Low Mileage I'ACTORY WARRANTYS ON ALL. '83 II '64 MODELS NOTHINQ DOWN, 36 MO. BANK FINANCINQ 1983 IMPALA HT'S 2 or 4door. v.s, $2295 AT, R, H, PS, PB 1963 CHEVY II 4DOOR Real economy $1895 6 cyl. AT, R, H .. 1963 AIR COND, IMPALAS F'act. air, VS, AT1 PS, PB, R&H, '2495 Nice selection .... 1963 RAMBLIR 810 Factory air, AT, $2295 R, H, PS • ......• 1963 I'AIRLANE 500'5 Performance Champ. V-1, .......... $1995 1963 COMET CUSTOM White, red trim. $1895 101 eng,, AT, R, H AVIS BEST BUYS 1963 IMPALA SUPER SPORT Beautiful burgundy color. V•B, auto. on the floor, PS. PB, power windows, WSW, tinted glass, $2195 seat belts. 19,000 mi. F"act, warranty , •....•.... 1963 OLDS f.85 COUPI A blue and white beauty. V-1, 4 on tht floor, radio, heater, ......•............•...•. •zoe& 1962 CADILLAC FLEETWOOD Unbelievably clean with avery option for your driving pleas uro inehoding factory air, full $3895 pawer. cruise oontrol .......... , ....••.•....•.. Corner of Highland AVIS Opposite Palladium 111 W. CASS PHONE 229 OPIN 9 AND SUNDAY AFTERNOON Winner of Pontiac Sales Award His expert knowledge can terve you well Courtesy, reliability, service-these qualities are essential for a salesman to reach the top and stay there. That's why our Master Salesman is a good man to see for a car. His knowledge and experience can mean a better car value for you. Come in and meet our Master Salesman. Ask for him by name. He'll be pleased to serve you. Now there are two beautiful ways to go Wide-Tracking: Wide-Track Pontiac and Wide-Track Tempest. Try them both. 3rd PLACEALL CAR SALES PACE. PONTIAC, 1101 Fla. Ave. .. '', .. ,l :. "_.' ,.:, • ROY VIDAL 1964 Tempest Coupes $2295 $60 Per 3 Yra. to Mo. Pay Plus Cerrylna Ohargtl, Tax, Ttl Ph. 229 01 150 Automobiles For Sale '59 RAMBLER SUPER 4 DOOR Sedan. Six cylinder, automatic transmission. Radio & heater. An exceptionally nice car. See It! FELLOWS MOTOR Co. AUTHORIZED STUDEBAKER KAISER JEEP DEALERS 1417 Grand Central 253-5715 '58 Chev. Impala Conv. BEAUTIFUL blue f I n i s h witl7 white vi n y I top. Customized tor, powerglide, WSW tires. No cash needed, $12 week. SUN RAY MOTORS 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 1961 CADILLAC Fleetwood f u II y equipped; 1961 Comet Station Wag on: 1963 Chevrolet 4-wbeel drive winch-dump: 35 ft. Spartan olce trailer. Excellent conditIon. 626-1544, Mitchell. 'FERMAN NEVER FOOLS' '61 Ford ... s1495 F"AIRLANE '500' 4-DOOR. V-8, automatic, heater, factory air conditioned. '59 Olds . . s1395 4DOOR HARDTOP, Factory air conditioned, power steering, automatic, radio and heater, whitewall tires. '58 Ford . . . s695 9PASSENGI!R COUNTRY SE DAN. Automatic, radio and heater, very clean1 '59 Buick .. s1190 4-DOOR HARDTOP. Factory air conditioning, automatic, radio and heater, pOwer steer• ing and brakea. '62 Chrys •.. s1995 4-DOOR, F"actory air condi tlonlng, steering, au• tomatlc, radio and heater, Many Other Makes and Models One-Year Warranty FERMAN Chevrolet 1428 FLA. AVE. Phone 229 or 229 Open 9 a.m. 'til 9 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. UO Automobiles For Sale We Finance Anyone ! 1958 FORD Skyliner, showroom cond., new tires, extremely clean. $9 week. Quality Auto Sales 4607 Fla. Ph. 236-6711 '60 FALCON-automatic, heater. S650. 2622 Clark st., 248-1581. ORIGINAL owner. 1960 Rambler American. Phone after 7 pm. 935-5506. 150 Automobiles For Sale XXX CLEAN PUFF A 1954 CHEV. in ahowroQ11\ con dition inside & out. &autUul blue & white finish with matchIng interior. This is a one-owner beauty that has had excellent care. Complete price including new tag $390 cash or financing can be arranged. Dlr. 9308 Fla. Ave. Ph. 935-2149. 1958 PONTIAC Convertible $350. 4516 S. Lois, 839 2584. RAN OPENING FERMAN'S NEWEST CAR LOT LOCATED AT 1600 KENNEDY 'BLVD. "The Little Lot with the BIG Selection." WIDE VARIETY OF MOST MAKES AND MODELS GUARANTEED SEE THESE GRA.ND OPENING SPECIALS '60 Ford ...... $790 '61 Chev. V-8 •. $1690 6 Cylinder, std. shift. Beauti ful sky blue. Nothing but sharp, '60 Chev. V .. $1390 4-Door Parkwood Wagon. Power Glide, power steering, radio, white tires, tutone paint white and bronze. '61 Chev. V-8 .• $1790 Impala 4Door H a r d top. Power Glide, radio and heater, white tires, tutone paint. Beautiful white over black. Impala Converti ble. Power G lido, power steering and brakes, radio and heater, white top and tir•• Beautiful black with red interior, '62 Chev. v.a .. $1790 4Door eel Air. Power Glide, radio and heater, white tires. F"awn beige paint. Clean, '62 Corvalr ... $1690 Monza 4-Door. Power Glide, radio and heater, EZ Eye glass, White with blue in• terior. Guaranteed One-Year Warranty PLUS MANY MORE 1600 KENNEDY BLVD. FERMAN CHEVROLET Phone 252 Open 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. Monday thru Saturday For These HOP RIGHT IN Used Car Specials TOTAL VALVES at Dale, Mabry at Cypress '63 FORD ...•....... $2499 GALAXIE XL CONVERTIBLE. Stock No, 2927, '61 ECONOLINE ..•••. $999 WINDOW VAN. Stock No. 2821. '63 FALCON ........ $1999 CONVERT18LS, Bucket seats, 4 on the floor. Stock No. 2925. '63 FORD ........... $2099 GALAXII '500' 4DOOR HARDTOP. Stock No. 2924, '59 VOLKSWAGEN ••. $999 SEDAN . Stock No, 2922. at 3401 Florida Ave. '64 FALCON ...... SAVE $ 2-DOOR. llcy!,, standard transmi .. ton, haatar. '63" CHEVROLET ..... $2336 IMPALA SPORT HARDTOP. V-1, automatic, radio & heater, power steering, '63 FORD ........... $2222 GALAXIE 1500' 4-DOOR, V•l, automati c, radio & heater '63 FALCON ........ $1888 FUTURA 2-DOOR, 6cYI., automatic, radio & heater, bucket seats, '63 CORVAIR •...••. $1777 MONZA COUPE. 6-cyl,, automatic, radio a heater, One Year ARE INVITED TO SEE THE AUTOMOTIVE SPECTACULAR AT NORTH GATE SHOPPING CENTER-COURTESY OF (Formerly Dempsey Chevrolet Co.) WIN THIS miniature Corvette. Simply register. You need not be present to win. (3 winners). R:fl!uFEIIMAN WITH THE CO-OPERATION OF NORTH GATE SHOPPING CENTER *Amazing! Spectacular! Educa tional! Animated exhibits! Cutaway engines in motion! EverY. one-from kids right on up to grandparents will enioy it! VISIT TODAY! OPEN DURING SHOPPING HOURS thru MARCH 30 THE " TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 23 , 196oi 31 NO MONEY DOWN 500 CAR SELECTION TWO BIG LOCATIONS '64 Tempest, DeliverY millS only. radio, heater, w/w tires. $2495 Tinted glass, etc • . . '63 Galaxll 500. P o w • r steering, R&H, factory air cond., auto• $2395 matlc, w/w tirft . . '63 Ford 4-Door. Standard shift, V 8 $1695 engine, radio, heater '63 C:hovrolet 4Dr. Hard top. Power steering and brake1, radio, heater, factory air eand., auto.. $4J395 matic, w/w tires . . .. '63 Chevrolet Impala Super Sport 2 -Dr, Hardtop, Air conditioned, radio, heater, etc, fV!aroon finish, $2595 w/w bres ....... . '63 Dodge 440 Sedan. Fac tory air cond. , power str. & brakes. radio, $2295 heater. automatic, v .. a '54 C4rvette, in mint con dition, solid red, white top, w/w tires, $995 black interior ...... . '59 Chevrolet 2-Door. V-11, std. shift, radio, $495 heater, red II n ish ... '63 Bonneville Convertible, 4•.sPeed trans., radio, heater, w/w tireo, '2695 bucket Hats, etc. • , '62 Monza, factory air con• ditionod, '1495 radio, heater, ate ... '62 Rambler 4-Dr. Clatalo FeotorY air conditioned. lladio, heater, '1495 w/w tireo ... , • , .. , '62 Chevrolet Impala Yl. PS II PB, R&H, auto. matic. factor. Y air '1995 cond,, w/w torH ••. 35 Volkswagens NICE COLOR SELECTION All Factorlf Equipped and Fresh Off the Boat aOTH LOTS '63 Falcon 4-Door Sedan. Radio, 8 cyl,, standard .... $1495 '631 Ford 2-door Hardtop. v .a, radio, sz395 heater, etc. , ..... . '63 Chevrolet 4•Door Sedan • Factory air conditioned. Hurry, thio one '1195 won't last long •... '63 Olds 98 2Dr, HT, FactorY air cond., bucket seats, console. CompletelY equipped, cost $3195 ,soo new ......•. '63 l'onl Qalaxie, v.a, Ra dio, heater, $1895 air conditioned ...• '62 Corvan Panel Truck. Solid white. $1295 The hard to find one '61 Buick Electra 225 . Fac• tory air' cond., radio, heater, lull powar, $1195 Automatic, etc. . ... '60 Chevrolet C4nvertible. Automatic, radio, heat. er, power steering, s1295 solid white, w/w tires '60 Olds 2Dr. Factory eir cond., PS and '1295 Pa, R&H, automatic '63 Rambler Ambassador Station Wagon, 180 Model , automatic, PS and PB, . $2095 '61 Aus!in Healey $895 Spr1te conv. . .• '60 Falcon 2Dr. Station Wagon. Solid white ........ $195 NATIONAL AUTO SUPERMARKET 1711 E. Hillsboro Phone 237 2555 N. Dale Mabry Phone 877-8234 BUD SHERK SPORTS CARS 64 CORVETTE Stine R&7. 3-speed, 327 $4295 Factory warranty 63 AUSTIN HEALEY '1695 SPrite ........ . 63 ALFA. ROMEO CONV. 5 slleed trans. '2995 One owner ..... . 62 JAGUAR XKE '3495 150 Conv ...... .. 62 CORVETTE Conv, $3095 4 on floor ..... 62 CORVETTE CONV. $3295 4-speed, tuel lnJ, 6 2 SUNBEAM ALPINE $1495 Roadster, R.&H . . 62 MG Mark 11 11695 RdAtr. One owner 62 TRIUMPH TR S1895 Rdstr. Wire Wlleels 62 ALFA ROMEO ' 1995 4-slld. Rdstr. R&H 61 MG Roadster $1495 A aharple . . . ... , 61 TRIUMPH TR-3. '1495 Rdstr. Wire Wbeels 61 SUNBEAM AL-'1395 PINE Rdstr. R&B 61 AUSTIN HEALEY *1195 Sprite Rdstr. . , •• 60 ... *1295 60 CORVETTE *2295 Conv ......•..... CONVERTIBLES 64 PONTIAC '3395 Conv ......•.•••. 63 CHEVROLET $2795 8 . Sport Conv. . . 63 RAMBLER 440 '1995 Stick, OD, red 63 FORD GAL. 500 '2495 Blue and white ..• 63 CORVAIR. Monza $2195 Auto. trans .. R&H 63 FALCON SPRINT $ 2195 V-8 , stick ahlft .• 63 FALCON S 2095 R&H. 6 cyl ..... .. 63 CHEV. ll $2195 Auto,, R&H ..... 62 Chev. 409 ene.. *2395 4-speed trans. . •• 62 FORD, 390 *1995 en1lne, 4-speed .• 62 FORD. PS and PB. Auto. trans. '1995 A beaut7 ..•..... PHONE US NOW •• : 63 GRAND PRIX. 4 on *2995 the fir. White beauty 63 CHEV. B. SPt. HT. *2895 409 Enr .• 4-sp. trans. 63 PLYMOUTH 2Dr. Hurst Bhltt, Bull . Btk.. *1995 "426'" enrlne ....• 63 DODGE "440" HT. '2395 AT , PS, R&B "' 63 OHEV. Bel Air '2095 4Dr. A.T, R&H ..• 63 MERCURY 4-Door. *1995 AUto . • R&H, P. str. 63 CORVAIR MONZA '1995 2-Dr.. 4-speed ..• 63 FALCON Station '1995 wuon. R&H .•• 63 FORD Oalaxle 500. *2495 4-Dr. HardtoP .. 63 CHEV. Impala HT. S2495 V-8, "Stick." R&B 62 FALCON Dlx, 2-Dr, '1495 AT, R.&H. One owner 62 CHEVY 11 Sta. *1795 Wu. 9-pass. R&H 62 FALCON &ta. W&l, *1595 4-Door .........• 62 FALCON 2Dr. *1495 Very clean .•...• 62 CORVAIR Monza. *1795 900 eta. Wag. . .• 62 FORD Galaxle '1695 4-Dr. Auto .. V-8 .• 62 PLYM. 2-Dr. HT. PS, AT, R&H, '1695 Spt. Cpe .. , ... , • 62 CHEVY II BUller *1795 Sport HT. AT .• 62 GRAND PRIX HT. *2795 4 on fioor .. , ...• 61 FORD Sta. War. *1295 4Door. . ....•..• 61 FALCON 2-Door. *1 095 Deluxe. R&H ... 61 FALCON Sta. War. *1195 R&H. Very clean 61 STUDE. Lark. V•S, 4-Dr. sta, wu. *1 095 Nice ..... . .....• 61 CORVAIR Coupe *1295 41700.'• AT, radlo 61 MORRIS Oxford Sta. $ 995 Waeon, 4slleed .... 59 CHEV. Impala 2Dr. HT. PS, PB, '1295 auto. trans •.•••. , 59 TBIRD *1595 A eold beauty •• , , AIR CONDITIONED 64 CHEVELLE S. Silt. '3195 HT Coupe ....•.. 631/2 FALCON 2-Dr. HT. Auto, trana,, '2295 R.&H .......• 63 OLDS Sta. Wag. *3195 4-Dr, PS, PB .. , . 63 FORD Galax!e ''500" HT. Loaded with $2795 extras ... , ...... , 63 DODGE 500 HT. * 2895 Loaded .........• 63 PONTIAC Bonneville Conv. Full equpt. '3595 Bucket seats ....• 63 PONTIAC Catalina $3095 4-Dr. Loaded • , •.. 63 CHEV, Impala 4-Dr. HT. PS, PB, *2895 auto. trans, , • , , , • 62 OLDS 88, $2395 Hardtop ..•.....• 62 CADILLAC Cpe, D eVUle. Full power, *3795 A beauty ..... . 62 FORD Country Squire 9-Pass. eta. $1995 Waeon ......... . 62 FORD Galaxie 500 *1995 4Dr. PS, PB, AT 62 T-BIRD Conv, *3295 Full Power ..•... 62 PONTIAC Grand *2995 Prix. Full power .. 61 FLEETWOOD CADILLAC. Fulb equiPPed. A *2995 Black Beauty ... , 61 CHEV. Nomad. St&. *1995 Wae. PS, PB ...• 60 PONTIAC Ventura ..... *1695 59 CADILLAC Sedan DeVIlle. Full power. $2195 X clean ........ . 59 IMPERIAL 4-Dr. *149 5 Loaded, real nice Open Daily 8 to 9 Closed Sunday New Shipment of 1964 Models SAVE UP TO 51000 LOW AS $53 Per Month Manufacturer's Guarantee of 2 Years or 24,000 Miles on Each Car '64 Pontiac 0 r a n d Prix Co u p a Hardtop. F"ull power and factory air tioned, bucket seats, rad1o, heater, tinted 9la5s, $3999 wsw. Choice of color '64 Bu ick LaSal>re 4-Door Hardtop, Full power a!'d factory air conditioned, rad1o, heater, tinted glass, $3599 whitewalls ........ . '64 Pontiac Catalina Ven• tura Vista 4-Door Hard top. Full factory .air conditioned, radio and heater, tinted glass s3499 whitewalls ....... . '64 Chevrolet Impala Super Sport C4upe Hardtop, Power Glide, V-8, power steering, factorY air conditioned, radio, heater, bucket seats, tinted glass, $3199 whitewalls ..... . '64 Ford XLSOO Oalaxie Coupe Hardtop. Cruiseo-matic, V , power steering, factorY air conditioned, radio and heater, tinted glass, b\.lcket seats, $3199 whitewalls ... '64 Chevrolet Impala Convertible Coupe, Power Glide, v .. s, power steering, .. , . . . $2899 '64 Ford Galaxie • soo• Convertible Coupe. Cruise o-matic, v .. a, power steering, •• .. $2199 '64 Chevrolet Bel Air 9 Passenger Station WilQ on 4-Door. Power Glide, v .. s, power steering, factory air conditioned, r ad i o, heater, ....... s3399 '64 Ford Galaxie '500' 4 D o o r. Cruiseo-matic, V, power steering, radio, heater; whitewalls. $2699 Choice of color ... '64 Chevrolet Impala Hard tops. 2 and 4-doors. Choice -of color. Power Glide, v.a, power steering, radio ........ '$2699 '64 Falcon Sprint Co u P a Hardtop. Fully equipped . ............ $2499 '64 Corvair Monza Coupe, Automatic transmission, radio, :;2399 heater ........... . 300 CAR SELECTION '63 Cadillac F' I a e t woods. Choice of color, blue or white. These luxurious automobiiH were bought new !rom Sharpe & Co, l ess than a Year ago, 4,000 actual miles onlY. The Mr. Williams' personal family automobiles. You must and drive to SAVE' a.,preciate! . . . . . . 1 '63 Mercury S Coupe Hardtop. Full power and factory air conditioned. Buck et seats, radio and $2699 heater. One owner .. '63 Pontiac C:atalina 4Door Ha.rdtop . Full p o we r, radio, heater, factory air con ditioned, tinted $2199 glass. WSW •••••••• '63 Chevrolet ImPala Hard. toD Coupe. v.a, radio and heater, wsw. Also some Impalas with factory air con .. ditioning, also $2199 Convertibles ...... . '63 F"ord Galaxie •soo• 4 Door Hardtpp, Cruise o-matic, V-8, power steering, radio and heater, wsw. Also 1500s' with factory air ning and also Galaxie Convsrtibles ...... 52099 '63 Dodge Po lara Co u p e Hardtop, Powerflite, radio and heater, wsw. One owner. Don't mils $1999 this one! ........ . '63 Corvair Monza Coupe. Automatic transmission, and heater, $1899 wheels, wsw •• '63 Ford Fairlane •soo•. V-8, radio and $1699 heater One owner .• '63 Falcon 4-Door Sedan. Automatic, $1499 radio and heater , , '63 Simca Deluxe $999 4Door Sedan '62 Thunderbird coup 8 Hardtop. Full power and factory air conditioned, radio and heater, tinted $2499 glus, WIW , . . , . , . , '62 Oldsmobile H o 1 i d a y Coupe. Full power, radio and heater, tutone, s211i19 w.sw. One owner . . . V '62 Chevrolet Impala Con vertibte. Power Glide, V-8, power steering, radio and heater, wsw. Al.so Impala Hardtops with fac $1899 torv air conditioning. '62 Pontiac Catalina C4upe Hardtop. Full pow e r, radio and heater, wsw. One owner. Also with fac. tory air $1891Dr conditioning . . . . . . . • '62 Mer c u r Y C4nvertible Monterey Custom. Full power, radio and $1899 heater . . . . . . . . . .. '62 Ford Galaxie •soo• 4 Door Hardtop. Fordo v.s, Power steering, rad10 and heater, tutone, wsw. Also Gaiaxie '500' $1499 Con'Verti bles . ..... . '62 Plymouth Belvedere 4. Door. Full power and factory air conditioned, radio and heater, wsw. $1499 One owner .....••• '62 Buick LeSabre 4-0oor. F"ull POWer and factory air conditionedradio and •••••• $1999 '62 Corvair 4Door Sedan Mon:ra. $1399 On• owner ......•. Phone 229 -085 7 Open 7 Days •Til 10 P.M.

PAGE 8

, THE TAMP A Tll.\lES, Monday , March 23 , 1964 _______________ __:A::D:..;V.:;;.E:::R.:::.TIB=E:::ME::NT:.;.:;;.. _______________________________ ::AD;:.V:::E::R::T:.:ISE=ME=NT..:.... _______________ _ WITH THIS SENSATIONAL OFFER This J2BD-PAGE UThumb-lndexed" / WEBSTER'S DICTIORA Readers! Here is one of the most amazing in trodqctory offers ever made. A chance to re ceive FREE, the .. WEBSTER'S New American DICTIONARY, Thumb-indexed-the one book that educators agree is a MUST in every library. It's a reference book every family needs in order to understand the correct usage and meaning of words, phrases, sentence structure, grammar-and to broaden its vocabulary and master the English language. It's yours FREE ••• to introduce you to what we believe to be one of the greatest achieve ments jn publishing history-the new WORLD-. WIDE ENCYCLOPEDIA! So read every word of this message carefully-THEN ACT AT ONCE! for this is truly the opportunity of q lifetime. YOURS AS A GilT 1-.ro IN.fROIJUCE YOU 70 7HE NEW WORLD-WIDE E CYCLOPEDIA for years, many American families who wanted and needed a really comprehensive encyclopedia were kept from giving their children the educational advantage of owning such a set, simply because the price was always prohibitive. So months ago, one of America's leading publishers-in canjuncti . on with Educational Foundation-decided to overcome this problem and to produce a suitable encyclopedia at a price ANYONE could afford. And now, at last! IT'S HERE-THE WORLD-WIDE ENCYCLOPEDIA!-in ten compact volumes. Makes for greater speed, ease and clarity-putting any information you may want at your fingertips far more easily than cumbersome, oul-of-dale sets thai cast a great deal more. It's brand new and up-to-date in every respect, fresh off the presses. It is replete with dynamic, vital knowledge to which you and your children will turn again and again throughout the years-reference books you can enjoy for a YOU'VE ALWAYS WANTED TO OWN A SET OF ' ENCYCLOPEDIA-NOW YOU CAN AFFORD IT! W would writ• pagd and pages ' of sales arguments about why \'ou shoul d own a set of the WORLDWIDE ENCYCLOPEDIA-but wo: know t hat it's hard to sell any thing .without first showing what you get for your money, That' s why we want to send you this lr"asurehouse of knowledgo lor FREE EXAMINATION-together with the WEBSTER' S New Americ.Jn DICTION-ARY. Wor Rural Route ._ ••• ... •••••, •••• .. ... P.O. Nvmb•r ••••• •••• • Telephon• Cfty on.cl Sta'• ......... •• ••••••. •••• ••••• • • • Npmber ••• ••• • .... _. Iff undtt21ltDtl of OG!• porent or adult aignotur• Q'ctnary) '


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