The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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Tampa, Florida
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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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T39-19640330 ( USFLDC DOI )
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J University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 45 S A president Bob Ashford and other Student Association. officers called last week's "Bull Session" a s ucces s . B e twe e n 900 to 1,200 students were on hand for this first all-campus picnic according to the esti mates of SA senator Bob Blunt. Blunt added that the food service seemed to feel about 350 to 450 of the students were commuters. The student association now plans to have a similar picnic every trimester. (USF photo) TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MARCH 30 , 1964 VA Hospital Mean Med School? By RALEIGH MANN of the Campus Staff The Veteran's Administration last week an nounced plans to build a costly hospital facility in north Tampa " somewhere near" the University of South Florida . Tentative opening date will be late 1970, accord ing to James Harrington , the VA's associate informa tion director. What will this mean in terms of a medical school at USF? Harrington .stated that it bas always been the general principle of Veterans Affairs administrator John Gleason to build hospitals next to medical schools. In a reversal of customary procedure , however, the VA is building this facility where there is yet no such school. Many persons believe that Florida not only needs another medical school, but that the school should be connected with USF. U.S. Rep . Sam Gibbons has been working in be half of a USF school of medicine. In an exhaustive study commissioned by the U.S. surgeon general , Frank Bane in 1959 pointed out , in brief , that in order to maintain an adequate ratio of pl! y sicians to a growing population , all of the nation's medical schools which can , must expand, and 17 addi tional schools of medicine should be built. According to the Bane report, population g1 owth is such that one of these schools should be in Florida . In January , 1963 , U.S. Rep. Oren Harris (DArk. ) introduced HR12 , an act "to increase the opportunities for training of physicians, dentists and professional public health personnel ... " Late President John F . Kennedy signed it, saying " construction of urgently needed facilities ... can now begin . " Briefly , the act provides that the federal govern ment will match funds for medical school construction on a two-thirds to one-third ratio , provided that appli cations for such grants are made "prior to July 1 , 1965 . " This puts a relatively short deadline on the ef forts of the Greater Tampa Chamber of Commerce and the Hillsborough County Medical Association, who have committees now building a strong case in support of a medical school at USF. "The need for a medical school here , " c om mented USF ' s President John S. Allen , "is becoming more apparent to many people." REP. SAM GIBBONS Fine Arts Festival Begins Today See Story, Page 15 PRICE FIVE CENTS PRESIDENT ALLEN Convention Begins Spring Spectacular Whitaker Keynote Speaker USF's Second Commencement m-,.;m, .. '*'" !< m ;mllo1'ilHW%m'Wi; Miami University President To Give Graduation Address Here in April Ashford Proclaims 1Tag Up1 Week SA President Bob Ashford proclaims this week as " TagWeek." In conjunction with the Sprmg tags are currently on sal e in the UC for 25 c e nts , all proceeds going to the '


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 30, 1964 Cancellation of Quarterback's Appearance Doesn't Make Sens. e A scheduled USF appearance of Billy Wade, star quarterback of the world championship Chicago Bears .football team, has been cancelled because his visit may arouse false hopes for intercollegiate football here. The reasoning goes something like this: Wade was asked to speak here before his team won the na tional title. However, since the Bears won, Dr. Gil Hertz and Rich ard Bowers of the physical educa tion staff termed the Spring appear ance "inopportune." In other words Correct SA Constitution it would have been fine for Wade to come here if his team had not won the championship. Though Hertz and Bowers sug gested the cancellation, Dean Her bert J. Wunderlich says the decision was his. According to the Dean, "This was just a set of circum stances that resolved into unfor seeable interpretations that we are pushing or promoting football. It would lead us to false hopes that arenjt realizable." It is regrettable that the admin istration thought they had to cancel Let's Stop Fumbling the How long is a US;F student as sociation representative's term of office? A trimester? A year? Let's look it up in the SA constitution. You won't find it under section one: The Student Association. Logi cal. Nor is it under The Legisla ture, the Executive, or even Quali fications for any Officer within the Student Association .. Wade through several para graphs of small print on the Stu dent Association Officers. Not there. But, here it is under the pur poses of the Rules Committee. Ap propriate. One of the purposes of the committee is "to supervise the election of Student Association Of ficers to be held the first part of the second trimester of each school year." A hint. Does that mean all of ficers? Under Student Association Officers , the constitution lists the president, vice president, recording treasurer, parliamentary author ity and the senators. Are the representatives offi cers? If representatives are members of the " Legislative Branch," they are "Officers Within the Student Association," according to section four, paragraph three. If that makes them officers, then they are Letters to the Editor elected each year, in the "first part of the second trimester." But, that's not so. Actually, this group is elected or more com monly-appointed each trimester, as SA president Bob Ashford put it "by tacit agreement." Oh. Further, section five: The Legis lature tells us that they are "chosen in a Student Association election, unless otherwise stipulated." When is this election? Is it the same yearly election we mentioned? Can't be; representatives are elec ted, er, appointed each trimester. And what does "Unless other wise stipulated" mean? This escape clause could mean anything. Such a phrase is subject to very loose interpretation. No one in the busy SA office could explain that little . gem, or much of the rest of the constitu tion, for that matter. Is anyone doing anything about improving this unfortunately am biguous document? Parliamentary authority Max Hudson seeks to insert a provision for a judicial branch. That is all. The SA over the past few years has had plenty of opportunity to correct this constitution , and has consistently fumbled the ball. Let's do something about it. Now. Irate Students 'Thank' Wunderlich Thank you Dean Wunderlich for pro tecting us again. You are the epitome of southern hospitality. Why should Bill Wade be allowed to speak on our cam pus ? Mter all, he had only turned down 251 speaking engagements but had accepted ours, preparations had been . made, the students were looking forward 'to his appearance, and of course he had only been inyited and had accepted. We can readily see how Mr. Wade's flppearance on our campus would be of detriment to our motto "Accent on ),earning." We should change our mot: L . I T T L E M A N . o . . N ... . . c ... A ... .. M --p .. . u s to to "Accent on Learning, but everything." What credentials must a speaker have to speak at our university? It is obvious that a mere college degree, being an outstanding member of one's profession, and a leader in the Fellowship of Chris tian Athletes, is not sufficient. We can hardly wait to hear a speaker representing an "adult" sport. Tell us please, which are the adult sports? In closing let me quote Mr. Wade, "but I spoke at Stetson." Signed; Joe Garcia, Fred Atterbury, Ron Heinz I y I 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 Feature Editor ............•.....•.•....••.•.... Jackie Montes Advisor ........•..•........................ A. T. Scroggins STAFF WRITERS Diane Bass Diana Byther Greta Dixon Norma Harper Robert Keehn Dorothy Laker Betty Linton Joseph Loudermilk Laura Mandell Howard Marsee Louisa Tietz Raleigh Mann Oneta Wakeford Phyllis Tarr Sue Stuart Larry Vickers Jr. Lee Russell Pat Costianes Leona Ehlert Phillip Lucu Sam Nuccio Richard Oppel Kathleen Manetta Jackie Montes Patricia Pulkrabek Diane Smith Deadline for copy Is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Mondav edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadline for letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday. Wade's talk for fear of emphasizing football. The Campus Edition feels the students on this campus are well aware that intercollegiate foot ball is not feasable right now. As President Allen said, "We don't have the money it takes. We don't think we can justify asking the state of Florida for the money for football, when we have all we can do to build new buildings." This makes sense. But cancelling Wade's talk on campus doesn't. We doubt if anyone was much aroused by the prospect of intercollegiate sports upon hearing that the quar terback of the national champion ship football team would be on campus . Students were aroused with the prospect of having such a top athlete at the 1-M sports banquet. No one connected the two. No one, that is, except Hertz, Bowers and Wunderlich. • "' * Most USF students realize that intercollegiate football is out of the question for many years. Presi dent Allen pointed out that a major college football team costs about three quarters of a million dollars a year and added, "Look what we could do here for three quarters of a million." Dr. Allen added that there are four major college football teams in Florida, and ''two of them are l o s i n g money. One is possibly breaking even." But both President Allen and Dean Wunderlich say that other intercollegiate sports are being encouraged. T h e s e include such track and baseball. The official policy is that such intercollegiate sports must not interfere with ex isting physical educational and in tramural programs and that there must be enough facilities with room for students and varsity teams to practice and play simultaneously. * * * But we don't see how this relates to Billy Wade. Though he will not appear, we hope in the future the administration :will not cancel other appearances of special guests for fear of implanting wrong ideas in students' minds. 'Let's Not Give This Young Man Any Wrong Ideas' 'Act Like Lady, Think Like a Man, But Work Like a Dog' By DIANE SMITH of the Campus Staff There is supposed . to be a among career girls worded something like this: Act like a lady, think like a man and work like a dog. H such a motto actually exists it may be one reason why women shy away from the more competitive forms of em ployment. DASWNG INTO a "safe" profession w h e r e there is no "discrimination" against female workers or immediately becoming a wife, mother, and in some cases, a vacuum, certainly seems to be a less strenuous way of living. Perhaps the grim portrait of women executives as a combination of Catherine de Medici and Nelly Bly painted by Hollywood and popular novels is another reason. THE BEST of everything, as por trayed in technicolor and paperbacks, does seem bleak when compared with the joys of meeting a commuter train or worrying about a washing machine that makes strange noises. Struggling to that misty area known as the "Top" where there might not be room after all does seem a gruesome way to spend time that could be used to create, a new t1.1na casserole. S'IILL, THERE must be something about the paycheck ratrace which keeps attractive, intelligent women at t h e i r desks long after their sisters have fled in panic to the altar. Drawing up plans for a bridge or building might seem less urgent than scrubbing the kitchen before one's moth er-in-law comes to dinner, but it brings more substantial results. DESIGNING a more efficient kitchen is more rewarding than spending half the day in one. Snaring an important business contract brings a deeper feeling of satisfaction than shopping for lower prices in a supermarket. But there is a fallacy long held to be fact, that states a woman cannot be both mentally stimulated and married., Like most bromides, it is just so much detergent. A woman should be able to manage a home and a career without excess stress, and manage both with grace and originality. In Library Gallery ____ campus Edition Editorial Page 'Man in the Middle' Movie Tells All About War By ALLAN J. BURRY Campus Movie Critic You know, war confuses things. That picture Man in the Middle tells you all about it. Take India. The British and Americans are supposed to be fighting the Japanese> but they can't really fight them because they are fighting each other Thus Keenan Wynn o n e night walks into a tent and shoots a British lieuten ant. Well, you know right away that be has just got to be shot or hanged or something to k e e p t h e British happy so they will fight the Japanese 1 ike Burry they are supposed to. BARRY SULLIVAN, the general in charge, knows this , too. Unfortunately, Wynn has a brother-in-law in Congress, so whatever they finally decide to do with him has to be very legal. So they I bring in for the defense that well known legal sharpie, Robert Mitchum. He gets right into the case by finding a pretty nurse, Frances Nuyen. He is all for jus tice, which means that Wynn is insane. In fact Wynn is a raving paranoid. But the bad, bad Army doctor in sists Wynn is sane so they can kill him. BY Tms time you are frought with tension. Where can Mitchum find an other psychiatrist i n India who will de clare Wynn insane? there can't be one within thousands of miles. Sur prise! Trevor Howard is a famous psy chiatrist who just happens to be passing out aspirin s to the wounded men. He testifies at the t rial, Wynn is declared insane, and justice triumphs. What the British are going to do is left up in the air, but no doubt they will keep a stiff uppe r lip and fight the Japanese like they are supposed to. Guy Hamilton directed. Hannan's Book Witty Discussion Of Leisure Time Dzubas Art ExhibitionCalled 'Revolutionary' By LOUISA TIETZ of the Campus Staff Killing Time by Joseph Hannan (Holt, Rinehart and Whiston, Publishers: New York, 1964, 164 pp., $3.95). I f you have some leisure time , Joseph F . Hannan will tell you how to kill it. His book, Killing Time, is a humorous, rambling, first person discussion of the evolvement of leisure time and the evils that have resulted from it. Mr. Hannan, a New Jersey school, teacher whose previous book, Never Tease a Dinosaur is equally funny, be gins the book with a humorous account of his younger days when leisure was a word almost unknown and frowned upon . In a delightful array of personal ex periences and fabricated situations , the author pokes fun at the ways man and his spouse and his children use the extra time given them by the rise of automa tion and the shorter work week . H a n n a n ' s Half-a-Dozen Hundred . Breaking Helps for Hackers, which ac tually consists of only five "You wouldn't have me destroy that wonder ful exercise in alliteration which began this section for the sake of one lousy item would you?"-are sure to help the reader although they destroy the rules and ethics of golf. For conscience -stricken who can't be at ease unle ss they feel their activi ties are worthwhile, the author explains the cultural ways leisure is spe nt. Col lege, fine arts and danQing are all treated with great insight into motive . Void of statistics, but easy pleasur able reading, Killing Time is worth a few m inutes a day and many seizure• of uncontrollable laughter. By SUE STUART of the Campus Staff Revolutionary is the only word for the Dzubas art exhibit, being shown in the Library Gallery. Dzubas uses opaque forms of brilliant color placed together on white c anvas. The huge shapes create a weightiness to the paintings but because they are surrounded by white an aura of light ness and airiness is created. The defined edges touch but do not blend . There is an impression of stability, but the forms themselves are activethey shoot, point or reach toward one another. In each painting there is one color that seems to jump right off the canvas to the spectator, giving the viewer a direct involvement in the painting. In Entrapped a brillant form of or range is surrounded by a horizontal horseshoe shape of pink. This is o ne of the most powerful paintings in the ex hibit, because the need of the orange to escape can be felt. The orange must escape for the reason that it doesn't be lon g. While Entrapped is violent it is con trasted with the peaceful Tourch. The colors are reaching toward each other, finally they touch, overlap and almost become one. Porta may be viewed as either peace ful or violent-is the green gently enter ing the orange or is the orange thrust ing and pushing to enter the green? One of the primary tests of the great ness of a work is time. Since Dzubas has only used his "new art form" for a few years, the question of greatness can not be a nsw ered. . . •


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THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 30, 1964 BAILEY BLAMES INADEQUATE CURRICULUM Building Boom Bugs Grandiose Dream of 1902 School Dropout Acute Problem in Florida NEW YORK lA'l -Charles corner of Broadway and 42nd two-ton stone bearing the in Thorley's dream for immortal-Street to Adolph Och, then New scription but failed because of ity has been short-circuited by York Times owner and publishengineering problems. Never• the New York building boom. er, who built Times Tower. theless, the company felt tha Thorley, who had his name He stipulated in the deed that Thorley stone was so much a inscribed in Old English letters his name be chiseled in stone, part of Times Square they en on the side of one of New York's near the east corner high above gaged two artists, Ann Parker famous landmarks, the T i m e s the sidewalk. and Avon Neal, to reproduce Tower, was a Fifth Avenue Allied Chemical Corp., which the old English script on a Japoo florist and real estate operator recently bought the tower and is anese rice paper rubbing, one of who in 1902 sold the site at the rebuilding it, t ried to retain the the oldest forms of art. TALLAHASSEE, March 30 lA'l "When I'm Old Enough Goodby!" That's the title of an education film on school dropouts. It well could be the theme song of thousands of Florida youngsters. Florida ranks 36th in the na tion in the latest report on high school dropouts issued by the National Education Asso ciation. Of all Florida's ninth grad ers who were in school in 1959-60, 65.7 per cent were graduated in 1963. G e o r g i a has the highest percentage of high school dropouts of any state. It ranks 50th in the NEA report. One step above Georgia's 56.8 per cent graduation is New Mexico with 57.4. Kentucky was 48th with 58.2. California reported the high est n u m b e r of high school g r a d u a t e s from its 195960 class of ninth graders 87.5 per cent. Minnesota was second with 85.5 per cent. Nebraska was third. Do the figures tell the whole story? No, they don't, says Thomas D. Bailey, Florida superinten dent of public schools . "There is too much of a tendency to look at the pro blem as a matter of statistics," Bailey said in a recent speech. "As critical as the problem may be, it is a symptom, not an i 11 n e s s in itself. When youngsters finally take the step to drop out, it is the last step, and not the first. • 'Long before they become dropouts, they have become 'left outs.' " What's lacking in the present school program? "Our schools are failing to provide a curriculum adequate and acceptable to the needs of children of diverse and vary ing abilities," Bailey said. "They become 'push outs' because we push them out of World of Animals By DR. FRANK MILLER DEAR DR. MILLER: I have a budgie who never takes a bath except once a year. I'm hoping that with spring here he will decide it's time for his bath again. He's getting a w f u 11 y -fJ'I". grubby looking. Is there any-perhaps the most you can hope and how can I tell if this kitten thing I can do to get him to for is that he won't forget the does?-W. M. bathe early this year?..:..P. E. process entirely. DEAR P. E . : If your budgie's _DEAR W. M.: Fortunately, yearly dip \s influenced by a DEAR DR. MILLER: I recent-the percentage of cats who have surge of spring hormones, he ly got (well, actually found> a ringworm is comparatively might be about ready to take caramel and white kitten. My small. Even so, enough kittens the plunge anyway. A new pool mother said I could keep it if it do have this problem to make -if not too cool and if laced , . this one more reason why such with greenery-might prove ir-doesn t have rmgworm. My a new pet should be examined resistible, but don't bet on 'it. father said he thinks it has ring-by the d octo r. Fungus skin When a bird is satisfied with an worm. He says most all cats lesions like ringworm are not annual attempt at degrubbing, have ringworm. How true is this always visible . A Financing Plan for Every Need Q -=-==--NEW ASSOCIATES HOME FURNISHINGS FINANCING PLAN permits young Americans to buy all the things they need for better livingand save. No longer is it necessary to buy furnishings for a home a t diff er ent stores and pay a high finance charge for each purchase . Under the Associates new Home Furnishings Financing Plan, you can borrow the total amount ahead of time ... receive prompt, confidential attention ... avoid multiple interest payments ... select your own payments ... start enjoying all the things you want in your home right now! And the Associates, one of America's largest financing institutions, offers other "Look-Ahead Borrowing" plans for any responsible person •.. any personal, business or professional need. There are over 600 Associates offices coast-to-coast. One is near you. We invite you to write, phone or visit • • • toda.JI. ASSOCIATES fiNANCE, INC. IN TAMPA 401 Jackson Street .................. 229-2969 1517 South Dale Mabry Hlghway .••• 253-0176 8034 Nebraska Avenue •...••••.•.... 935-1158 Also offices In St. l'etenburg, Clearwater, Lakeland, lradenton end Sarasota school with a traditional aca demic pace we expect all chil dren to maintain. And regret tably, there is another cate gory for students who do not complete school. "Once they enter the adult w o rId they become 'with outs,' " B ailey said. "Without ski,ll, money, jobs or hope." It isn't known exactly how many Florida youngsters are dropping out of school now. The official estimate of drop outs is 12,000 to 15,000 a year. However, the proportion of pupils remaining in school to graduation has been increasing steadily. For example, in 1940 the national median num ber of school years completed was 8.4; by 1950 it was 9.3 years and by 1960 if was 10.6 years. Florida showed even great er improvement from a me dain of 8.3 years in 1940 to 9.6 years in 1950 and to 10.9 years in 1960. How are other states trying to solve the problem? In Georgia, educators have long been aware of the se rious dropout problem and have attacked it for some time. "Our greatest hope for im provement in dropouts lies in joint cooperative effort of community and school,'' says Dr. Rual Stephens, deputy superintendent of education. Trade schools in Georgia have fewer dropouts than reg ular high schools and millions of dollars have been approved for statewide vocational in-dustrial arts and t r a d e s schools. Florida's official position dif fers. Bailey says the answer to the dropout problem lies somewhere besides the trade school. "A sound academic educa tion may well prove more universally valuable in a world of changing technology than some type of narrow vo cational train in g,'' says Bailey. Bailey suggests having coun ties prepare studies to define the problem in their areas. Potential dropouts should be spotted early. It can be done as early as the sixth grade, he says. School programs should be diversified to meet the needs of diverse students. Programs for slow readers and those re tarded in mathemtaics should be stressed. Groups of students should team up and help the slower fellow, the potential dropout, Bailey says. Alabama reports its drop out situation is improving. Louisiana recently received three commendations from the NEA for efforts to learn what causes dropouts and what to do about them. Virginia reports improve ments in the 1962-63 school year, compared to 1961-62. I Jet services daily to Morning, afternoon, night! 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THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 30, 1964 15 Education of Importance to State Says Fred Karl By LARRY VICKERS the constitution "an antision in the constitution," vors in the form of state respect the integrity of of the Campus Staff quated document" that is he asserted. As it is now, jobs were granted the th_e s!ate ,; ducat!onal in"! believe that educainefficient in serving the if the governor has to people. for shtutwns, he sa1d. . , . 1 f . . . the wmnmg candidate, Karl fro m Daytona tion is the closest thing of "dFlortldaCs teave tho fiCe _ddurmgf hhls making for a high degree Beach,' worked his way to a panacea for the ml IOn res! en s. ons 1 erm e presi ent o t e of . inefficienc:y in state through Stetson Univer-state's problems t 0 d a y. tutional reform, then, is senate then assumes the off1ces, accordmg to Karl. sity law school. He left Every citizen should be badly needed , he said. office. Past Gov. Charley Karl called for tax reStetson in 1949, entered given the opportunity for "We must have annual Johns entered the posivisions to finance new a law firm shortly therequality education cornsessions of the legislation in this way. educational aims. He said after, and went to the mensurate with his abilture," he said. It now "We need a meaning-that as go v e r he legislature in 1956. ity to learn," said gubermeets every second year ful merit-system for the w o u the He has returned to the natorial candidate Fred for a period of 60 days. hiring of ' state employes," acadern1c of the legislature several times Karl here last week. At a recent session 4 , 500 he said. "We had one on state, which f!lay have since, and in 1962 he re-In outlining some of bills had to be discussed the way when the present been m recent ceived the most votes the needed reforms in in that time, allowing administration began reHe. sa1d he Volusia County bas ever state government, Karl statistically less than four moving points." There g1ve a nahon_ al awarded one man. Dur-noted that there are presminutes to a bill, be was a great turnover in reputatwn for goo_d w1ll ing his service in WWII, ently over 200 grammatadded. state employes in years t o ward academic en-he _ received the Bronze ical errors in the state "We also need a lieupast. With each new addeavor. Star and the Purple constitution. He called tenant governor proviministration, political fa"As governor I would Heart. Tom Oldt Shows Fred Karl USF Schedule Of Events, Bulletins ; .;,. I 11 ill l\londa:y , Much 30, 1964 1 :25 p.m.-American Idea Forum TAT 2:30 p.m.-Senior Accounting :::;1 Club ... .................. UC 108 4:30 p.m.-UC Dance Lessons UC 265 ?-6:30 Dinner and .. ::::::::::: H8 6:00 p.m.-UC Duplicate Bridge n Club ..................... UC 100 fj '1:00 Bridge ill Club ..................... UC 265 w Tuesday, March 31, 1964 ;$ l2:20 p.m.-American Idea Forum TAT 1 :25 uc 264-s UC Charm Course ....... UC 108 :::::: $ports Car Club .....•.•• UC 2()2 Young Americans for ;:r:; Freedom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . UC 203 H M•th Club ............... UC 204 q UC Public Relations Comm. . ........ . ......... UC 214 q .. ::::::: tl8 Sailing Club ........ ...... UC 223 Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship ............... UC 226 m c.o.s. . ................ ... uc 213 (;\' Dance Club . . ........... UC 47 :'::}: m hl (:40 p.m.-Judo Club .•..•• • . UC 47 ''" 6:00 p.m.-Arete .............. uc 47 n Cratos ................... UC 223 Delphi ................... uc 221 *-* Fia ....................... uc 213 Fides ................•••• UO 200 Kappa Iota Omega .•..••• UC 226 Paidela ...... , ........... UC 265 Talos . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . • UC 204 f Trt-SIS ................... UC 202 . ................ UC 215 ;j :::::::: 1:}8 i&3 M Sjges ..................... UC 264 @ Wednesday. April 1, 1964 1:25 P.rn.-UC Stereo Hour .... UC 157 UC Hospitality Comm. . . UC 202 Ad .. Club ...... . UC 203 Ltterary Soctety ......... UC 204 ::::::::1:\8 m m Officials Club .....•..•.•. UC 221 Italian Club ............. UC 223 :::=:: Young Democrats ........ UC 226 Club ............. UC 213 W Count Basie ... and his band at USF RadiO Club .......•...... UC 219 ll'= Jazz Lab Band . . .... ... . FH 102 {< , uc 47 ti . ...... .. .. ... . . . 4JJ 7 1 : oo . ..:....:.F.-ericing Ciub : : : : S.F'.E.A. . ............... UC 167 . Distributive Ed. Club ..• uc 221 Tonlght •In TA At C H H ,.3o • . ::: 1:1gg o ee our USF Senior Wins Three Year Grant Greek News i1 Campus Fraternities A-ctive In I Banquets, Scholarship Drives it , ____________ ' _______________ _ "" Fides initiated its new pledges @ Thursday, March 26. They also ;;J won the folk sing contest held f. during Greek Week. And Fides has contributed $50 to the ":' American Cancer Society for a ,,,, piece of equipment. n * • * M Kappa Iota Omega held Its fj W first annual Founder's Day .. and Cal Lewis. Dean Wunder lich, guest speaker , spoke on }Z the alumni's responsibility to ''" their fraternity and to USF. l .. ! .. t,l_.:. ;:2 Earlier that afternoon the fifth pledge class was formally initi:eld• its• annual "Op@j eration Oink" March 26 for l,f .. [_0,l . vedades. * • • The International Student Or ganization held elections Thursday, March 19. Officers elected were Felipe Manteiga, presi dent; Charles Jones, vice-president; Vivien Rones, secretary; and Antonio de Varona, treasNEWLY CROWNED Latin Fiesta Queen Yvonne Suarez welcomes Brazilian Diplomat W. Pimenta Bueno who addressed a USF audience on Brazilian development last week.-(USF Photo) Sports News 1-M Clubs Practicing For Big Bike Race Winning first prize of $100 was David Haxton of USF with his painting , After 1936. Second prize of $50 went to USF student Sue Tessem, and third prize of $25 was awarded to William A. Childress of Flor ida State University. Judging t h e competition, which will become an annual event, was Craig Rubadoux of the Ringling Art Museum. Convention .. (Continued from Page 1) will be given for the best floats, pit decorations and the women's team awards. The men's bike race is scheduled for 2:45 after which team awards will be given. The day will be rounded Sponsored by the arts and ex-out with a dance at 9 in the hibits committee of the Univerballroom. During intermis sity the competition was sion awards for the indi ?rga?Jzed young artvidual events in in tram urals m s vanous educa-will be given by Dea f tJonal mstitutJons an opportun-M Ch I .1 n ity for experience in exhibition en ar es . WI dy. The competition. Competing artists dance: S .o n n y were chosen by the art departs Coralairs last ments of their various univeruntil 1 a.m. There Wlll be sities and colleges. a 50-cent admission price Submitting three entries each per person to cover the exwere Florida A&M University, penses of the weekend. Ac Fiorida Southern College the ceptable dress for the OC• University of Tampa, Stetson casion will be s c h 0 0 1 University, University of Mi-clothes. ami, USF and Florida State Uni-Sunday will end the fesversity. tiyities with an aU-day picIt's a Riot! No, It's a Panty Raid! No, . It's a Dorm Fight! No, It'sWorks exhibited in the All-me at Fort DeSoto Park in Florida Undergraduate Painting Sarasota. Tentative plans Competition may be purchased are now being made for by the public. buses and box-lunches.


16 THE TAJ\IPA TIMES, Monday, March 30, 196, Mrs. Frank M. Meier Mrs. Tom Allen Byrd Formal Gowns Chosen Jackson Heights Baptist Church was the scene of the mar riage of Jacquelin Ann Haskins and Frank M. Meier Saturday, 8 p . m. The Rev. Billy Dickerson officiated at the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Haskins, Rent electric Ctltpet shtlmJJooer for only $l Make your carpets new again! Rent electric carpet shampooer for only $1 a day when you buy Blue Lustre Carpet Shampoo at: Allied Ploor CoY. 5132 Florida Harmon's P&lnt 309 a. Howard Hertz R e nt-All 1705 Or. Central 2805 34th St. The groom's parents are Mrs. Estelle Meler, 6911 Navin, and the late F. P. Meier. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a formal gown of peau de soie accented with seed pearls and bands of lace. Her illusion veil was attached to a crown of flowers and she carried an orchid and lillies of the valley. Mrs. Jack Freeman served her sister as matron of honor. Faye Haskins, also a sister of the brid. e, was maid of honor. They wore gowns of red embroidered taffeta with matching accessories . Best man was E. P. Newman. Jack Freeman was grooms man and Bob Wellons served as usher. A reception in the church social hall followed the ceremony. * A Lovelier You Combine Beauty Rites U'ith Work By MARY SUE MILLER tackling a steamy task and the . result's a facial. By keeping a A housewife writes: Small lipstick and comb in the kitch children. and housework leave en, you can keep yourself look me no ttme to care for myself. ing as good as your cooking. I look and feel neglected. I know other young mothers with Just so, most any beautifier the same problem. Any advice can be dovetailed with house you might give us would sUrely hold duties. Why not jot down be appreciated. the combinations that best suit your needs? That way, you will The Answer: The sad fact is learn exactly how you can be ve':'Y few women, whatever dutiful and beautiful at one and thetr field of the same time. sufficient spare time to make leisurely ritual of grooming. BEAUTY OF HOUSEWORK But it is also a fact that more Attention Homemakers! It time is lost in making 1 for self-neglect than it housework saps your energies, take to spruce up. looks and nerves, send for my booklet, BEAUTY OF HOUSE. Actually the homemaker WORK. It explains how to k e an advantage over other toilers e P when it comes to grooming. Behome and self sparkling with cause she operates on home time to spare. Also included are grounds, she is in a position to an effort-saving work plan, combine beauty rites with work. shortcuts in housekeeping, and For example, hair can be advice on how to give yourself washed and set while children a beauty treatment while en• nap. II lotion .and gloves ue gaged in your duties. For your for grimy JObs, hands need copy, write 1\lary Sue Miller in little more attention than a weekly manicure, and it can be care of your enclos• fitted into television evenings. hig 20 cents in cotn and a Only cream your face before LARGE, STAMPED, SELF AD ----------DRESSED ENVELOPE. .... . "' -I lt You Can Be More Charming WHO ELSE ••• WANTS TO PLAY. Four new charm class series will begin Wednesday at the Seminole Heights Community Center. Joann Torretta will in struct adults and teens in poise, personality development, speech and dress. A beginning class for adults starts Wednesday, 12:30 oo 1:30 p.m. and an advanced class at 1:30. Teen classes will be held from 4 :30 to 5:30 p.m. The beginning adults group will stress wardrobe styling, make-up, and basic fashion show modeling. The advanced classes wilt include social graces, gen eral modeling and specific mod eling of hats and handbags . All classes in this series are THE HAMMOND ORGAN? REGISTER NOW and JOIN THE FUN WE'LL BET YOU PLAY THE HAMMOND IN 30 DAYS! 4 LESSONS $500_ :/ FREE PRACTICE STUDIO PRIVILEGES J FREE INSTRUCTION MATERIAL J FREE PARKING Mr. Ed Walker and Mr. Tom Field will conduc:t the Ham• mond organ course for adult beginners every Thursday evening at 7:30 p.m. The classes will run from April 2 throuCJh April 23 at the Arthur Smith Music Company, 106 E. Tyler St., downt9wn Tampa. Call 223 for your reservations. Mary Carte r Faint Stores 3121 E . B r oadway 2303 N. Dale Mabry Eane•a Sk:vmart 6630 E. BlllabriJh. The marriage of Betty Joyce Cooper and Tom Allen Byrd being sponsored by the Tampa was solemnized Friday, 8 p . m., in Spencer Memorial Baptist recreation department. A nomi Church. The Rev. Lonnie Owen officiated, assisted by the Rev. nal fee will be charged. John • 3809 s . Dale Mabry 3043 Plorlda 3503 E . Hillsboro 8217 Nebra.ska Madison DrUIJ Brit. Plz. ShJ>, Cntn. Manhattan Hdw. 3649 s . ManbaUan Perri Hdw. 4031 Henderson Sparks Hdw. 5511 Nebrask& 311:> w. Hlllsbrall. Mac Traina Int'a 1727 E. Broadw&J • ... !LOSE WEIGH BY FRIDAY Just take a tiny Hungrex tablet before meals .•. and banish those hated extra pounds as you banish Why? Because Hungtex is the most powerful reducing aid ever released for public use: . without prescription! Suppresses hunger pangs so effectively, it actually limits the ability of your body to produce gnawing hunger sensations! Result? You don't feel hungry ... down goes your calorie intake .. r and down goes your weight. • . • . . . . . . • . LOSE WEIGHT" THE FIRST DAY! Thousands now lose weight who never thought they could ... report remarkable weight losses of 7 ... 20 ... even 41 pounds in a short while. So if you're tired of half-way measures and want really effective help in reducing ... send for Hungrex today. Hungrex will simply 11 amaze you! You'll be J slimmer next week or your ' \ money back. No prescription needed . Available at All Martin Pharmacies. The Mo1t Powerful Reducing Aid Ever Relea1ed for Public V•e! . . MARTIN PHARMACIES . . . . 1311 South Dale Mabry . . . Tampa 9, Florida . . . • $291 • : D Send me regular 21-day supply of Hungrex : • w ith P.P.A. for only $2.98 • : box or 5 d d • • 63 t a blets 0 en me 42 ay supply for only : : (21 da y supply) $4.9 S : : $495 Name ....... , •••• , • , ••• , , ••• , , , •••••••••• : : e co nomy size Address • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •' • • • • • • • • • : : (Full42 City., ••••••••••••••• Zon e .••• State. •• •• • • ! : da y sup ply) 0 Che ck D Money Order : . ... ..••.•..••••••••....•.••••..................................• Lace over taffeta was the bride's choice for her formal gown. It was accented with pearls and featured a chapel train. Her veil was attached to a crown of orange blossoms and she carried roses. Her father gave her in marriage. Mrs. Marilyn Lorance of Tulsa, Okla. served as matron of honor. Barbara Connell and Patricia Plott were bridesmaids. Flower girl was Nancy Burnside. The attendants wore cherry red gowns of organza over taffeta and carried carnations. Best man was William Byrd, brother of the groom . Grooms men were Barton Moore and David Myers. Dayne Jones served as ring bearer. A reception at the Seminole Garden Center followed the ceremony . Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Cooper, 208 Cayuga, and Mr. and Mrs . W. 0. Byrd of rural Tampa. Y Events Weekly Schedule Full The Tampa YWCA i s offering ture making workshop, 9 :30 to a long list of varied activities 11 :30 a . m . Instructor, Robert for adults and teens this week. Pointer. MONDAY: Diet Forum meets at 7 p . m., instructor Mrs. Vin cent Curran. Special guest to night i s Mrs. Marion Mullen , nutritionist with the Hillsbor ough County Health [Jept. TUESDAY: Y-Teen Interclub Council meets at 4 p.m. when Y-T e en ServeA-Day begins . Mil linery class meets 7 to 10 p.m . , instructor Mrs . Opal Lee Mar tin. Registrations for new class . ----------------------High School Students Will Play Tonight Tampa high school students will p erform in a piano recital Monday, 8 : 30 p.m ., in the Musi cale and Federated Clubs Au ditorium . The recital will be presented by Merle Holloway. WEDNESDAY: Children's knitting class at 3 :30 p . m. Body Charles Polansky III will be Toning series, instructor Mrs. gin the p r ogram with Ro semary Mona TestaSecca, begin-s at 7 and Mistretta, will fol p.m. Fencing class, Jack Espilow h1m G r anadus Player a . nosa fencing master, starts at Nancy Martm and Roberta Jor8 dan are also featured on the program . THURSDAY: Millinery clas s Pamela Kreher, Sandra Onis, begins at 9 :30 a . m:, Sally Hawsey, Mary Conlee, Opal Lee Mildred Perez, Ca r ol Friederich, tions for new senes. Picture Adia Camero and Carmen Gon Making Workshop, 7. to 9 p .m., z a le z will complete the s e lec -instructor Robert Pomter. tions. FRIDAY: Lutz-Land 0' Lakes Ho stes ses for the evenin g are Y Wives meet at the Lutz Civic Pegg y Bruno and Amelia Lu Association Building for a picbrano . 'Til April 3rd SAVE ALL ALUMINUM VERTICAL DRAW DRAPERY 200fo For Example 6'x4' Vertical Req. $50.00 NOW $4000 CUSTOM-MADE 01ns and closes as a unit Just as drapes do • • • !Jiving you perfect control of light, air and privacy. SINGE-R 113TH B 'IRTHDAY But you get the 'gift! A free gift for every lady who attends our party Save $30 SJ.,ANT -0-MATIC* jSpecial Desk Model • Some new some dem onstrators -some floor models some room machines • Zig-zags for darning, mending, embroidering, . without . special attach ments • Decorative stitching with FASHION• discs • Slant needle • Built-in threading chart and eye level stitch. chart • Handsome walnut .finish Reductions on other console models and portabln Save 20% ?• FULLPOWER Canister Cleaner 'ft Reduced to $3995 • Extra capacity dispos able bag • Attachments included • Extra long-wearing hose • Adjustable fabric feedjust turn a knob for easy darning, mending. • Exclusive SINGER* numbered pressure dial. • Automatic bobbin winder. • regulator Visit Our Singer Fabric Departmanls, Downtown 911 Franklin and Eastgata Plaza Ask about our Easy Budget Plan 911 Franklin St. Ph. 229 SINGER SEWING CENTERS •A Trademark of THE SINGER COMPANYL iste d In phone book under SINGER COMPANY 3922 Bri"on Plaza Ph. 837-5401 8919 Florida Ave. North Gate-Ph. 935-0167 2307 Eastgate Plaza Ph. 233 Also llradenton-Ciearwate r -Larg-st. Pete r sburg-Lake l and-Winte r Haven-Plant City -


150 Automobiles For Sale '61 Buick Conv. $1995 LeSABRE, Fact. Air, PS. PB, extra clean 4500 FLORIDA AVE. Dealer ph. 2.31-4831 TAKE over payments '55 Rambler $19 . 87 mo. No cash needed. flD. can be arr. No payment until June. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224 GAS SAVERS . :: .: ::::: '63 Flat 1100 4-Dr. . . . . . . . . . $1195 '62 Eng. Ford Waf[. . .•... , . $1195 '60 DWK Auto Umon . . . • . . • $$95 :r1 :::::. '59 Hillman 4 -Dr. . . . . . • • . • . • $395 '58 Eng. Ford AngUa • , • • . • $395 '55 Eng. Ford Panel .. .. .. • $295 :gg ::.:::::::::::: ... '60 Consul 4 Dr ................ $495 Homer F. Herndon Franchised Dealer for Mercedes-Benz, Englisb Ford Flat, Triumph 3907 Florida Ave. Ph. 223-4902 '63 Corvette, Sting Ray, 9,000 miles, per!ect $3495 '63 Chevy II, 4 dr. sedan, 9,000 miles. Pulf $1595 '61 Rambler, 4 dr. sedan, extra nice, automatic $895 '61 Plymouth, 6 cyl. standard transmission S795 '59 Chevrolet 4 dr, !latlon wagon, 9 passenger $895 '59 Fords (2). Your choice. auto-matic, R&H $645 '58 Chevrolet, extra nice, 4 dr. sedan, V-8 $495 '53 Cadillac, perf e c t condition, extra nice $295 ED'S AUTOMOTJVES 3413 Swann Ave. 876-4859 --ORIGINAL ONE OWNER. '56 Black Mere. Montclair, full power, automatic, new tires. Black & white leather Interior. Nice. $595. Call 932-0391 or 253-3966 . AUTO RANCH THE "T" BlRDCORNER 21st St. & Central St. Pete. '54 FORD Conv. V-8, nothing dn. SEMINOLE AUTO SALES 5505 Fla. Ave. Ph. 236-5549 INDUSTRIAL BANK HAS several 1963 model repos sessions & others. Mr. Colman, 228-7465. CAD 1 L LAC, '57. Clean, well equipped, R&H, WSW tlres, $695. 244-3583. BANK REPOSSESSIONS RECONDITIONED Free 5-Year Written Warranty NO DOWN PAYMENT WITH QUALIFIED CREDIT NO PAYMENT 'TIL MAY '59 Olds HT •... $ 899 bal. $53 mo. '55 Chev. . ...... $ 799 bal. $47 mo. '61 Chev •........ $ 999 bal. S59 mo. '59 Buick-air ... $ 987 b al. $57 mo. '61 Dodge ...... $ 999 bal. S58 mo. '60 Cbev. PU ... $ 799 bal. $47 mo. '60 Ford 2 dr ... $ 798 bal. $51 mo. '59 Impala HT .$1099 bal. S59 mo. '56 Buick HT ... $ 499 bal. $30 mo. '61 Olds ........ $1497 )>al. ? ? mo. '60 Corvair ..... S 849 bal. S51 mo. '61 Valiant ..... $ 999 bal. $57 mo. '56 Mercury ..... $ 399 bal. $29 mo. '58 Chev. V-8 . . . S 597 bal. $34 mo. ' 5 8 Ford ........ $ 499 bal. $29 mo. '59 Plym. conv . . S 699 bal. $41 mo. '59 Renault ..... $ 399 bal. $24 mo. '61 Comet ..... $ 999 bal. $57 mo. '60 Chev. HT ... $1297 bal. ? ? mo. '60 Pont. Conv. $1597 bal. ? ? mo. '58 Chev. Wag ... $ 699 bal. $41 mo. '57 Plvmouth .. s 199 bal. $12 mo. '53 Olds ........ $ 349 bal. $21 mo. '61 Falcon ..... S 999 bal. $54 mo. '57 Plym. 4 dr • . $ 499 bal. $30 mo. '57 Chev. B / A .. $ 699 bal. $41 mo. WILL ACCEPT TRADES-Dealer Stored at 2805 Fla. FINANCING ARRANGED OPEN TILL 9 PH. 229-2874 1957 METROPOLITAN sharp, for .sale or trade larger car 835-9533 '54 JEEP, 4 cylinder station wagon, needs starter, $150. 833-8922 '61 RAMBLER 4-Door STANDARD transmission, radio & beater. Economy special! PENN MOTORS 1411 FLA. AVE. PH. 2298271 150 Automobiles For Sale '60 Corvair Cpe. $699 C SPEED, floor shift. Sharp Chinese Red wlth matching inter. New tag & tires. Easy financing. For quick service. 235-1761. Auto Ranch 4829 Fla. PS, PB. Bal. $695 at $39.82 mo. No cash needed, fin. can be arr. No payment 'Til June. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave . 229-2288, 224-822! '60 MERCURY MONTEREY 4-DOOR. A u t o .radio &: heater, power steering. A real nice car for $995. see or call MORRIS MARKS at Foster Lincoln-Mer cury, 1515 Florida Ave. Phone 229-9341. '61 Austin Sed. Del. TUTONE Blue finish, extra clean interior, excellent motor, 4 speed transmission, good tires. No cash needed, $6.50 wk. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 '51 Chev . 2-Dr. Sedan NO cash needed, S3 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232 '58 Ford Sunliner RETRACTABLE hardtop. Tutone Black & White finish, extra clean Red & White interior, R&H, power steering, power brakes, excel. motor, WW tires. No cash needed. S10 wk. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 '54 Pontiac HT $199 NO CASH needed, $3 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 '56 Pontiac 2-Dr. $195 HT. R. H. Meph. sound 4500 FLORIDA AVE. Dealer ph. 231-4831 '59 CONTINENTAL 4-DOOR HARDTOP. Pow c r steering & brakes, automatic, radio & beater. power windows & seat, beautllul beige finish. Only $1595. See or call DICK LUTZ at Foster Lincoln-Mer cury, 1515 Florida Ave. Pbone 229-9341. '58 English Ford $395 4 DR. Economy w ith mechanical perlection 4500 FLORIDA AVE . Dealer ph. 231-483i '60 Fiat 4-Dr. "1100" BEAUTIFUL tutone T., & White finish. clean original interior, excellent motor, body, tires. No cash needed, S6.50 wk. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 PLEASE READ ONE ownerlow verifiable mileage -purchased new and serviced here. Luxurious 1962 Bonne v ille 4 dr. Ht. Uac, 1101 Fla. Ave. Ph. 229-7101. IF YOU have $50 we have a car for you and Fin. arranged. Mel's 2812 E . Hillsborough . 238-1101., AUTO LIQUIDATORS No Down Payment No Paymt. 'Til May '59 Chev conv .. $ 998 bal. $60 mo. '59 Chev 4 dr .. S 8 8 9 bal. $54 mo. '59 Ford HT .. $ 889 bal. $54 mo. '58 Ford CODY .. $ 598 bal. $34 mo. '57 Chev B / A . . $ 597 bal. $34 mo. '58 T-Bird .... s 999 bal. S60 mo. '59 Mere 2 dr, .$ 797 bal. $48 mo. '59 Ford 4 dr . . S 889 bal. $53 mo. '59 Ford 4 dr. . S 697 bal. $42 mo. '58 Dodge 4 dr . $ 598 bal. $34 mo. '56 Ramb Wag .$ 457 bal. $26 mo. . t:l: '58 Cadi conv . . $ 898 bal. $54 mo. '58 Ford HT .. $ 597 bal. $32 mo. '55 Cadi HT .... $ 399 bal. $24 mo. '58 Mere HT .. $ 598 bal. $34 mo. '59 Olds 4 dr .. $ 899 bal. S54 mo. '59 Chev Wag .. $ 989 bal. $59 mo. '57 Ford wag .. $ 498 bal. $30 mo. '58 Ranchero pu S 599 bal. $34 mo. '56 Buick HT .. $ 398 bal. $24 mo. '57 Ply 9/P wags 498 bal. S30 mo. '56 Ford 2 dr S 347 bal. $23 mo. '54 Chev 2 dr. $ 199 bal. $12 mo. '53 Buick HT .. S 199 bal. $12 mo. WE WILL TRADE FOR ANYTIDNG OF VALUE All cars Tboroughly Recond • Free One-Year Written Guarantee Stored at 2105 Fla. Ph. 229-5737 MASSEY MOTORS "Florida's Largest Dodge Dealer" 1801 FLORIDA AVE. * PO.LICE CARS* 13-1961 CHEYROLETS ............... @ $777 5-1960 PLYMOUTHS ................ @ $477 '59 CHRYSLER $1095 '55 CHRYSLER .. $245 WINDSOIII 4DOOIII. Factory IMPERIAL 4-DOOR. Factory air conditioned, power steer• air conditioned, power steer. brak•s, radio and ing and J::arakee, automatic, '62 DODGE ... $1495 DART 4 DOOR . Factory air conditioned, radio and heater. '60 DODGE ••. $1095 SENECA STATION WAGON. Automatic, pow e r steering, radio and heater. One owner. radio and heatert '60 SIMCA •... $245 4-DOOIII . Radio and heater. Built by Chrysler Con>. '58 CHEV •...•. $445 DEL RAY 2DOOR. V-8, atick shift, radio and heater. * 76 OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM * 229 --PHONES-229 *Open 8 A.M. to 10 P.M.-Sun. 10 A.M. to 7 P.M. We've Been Selling AVIS Cars For Years And have Thousands of Satisfied Cus tomers. Factory Warranty on al1'64 and '63 models. Nothing down, 36 mo. Bank Financing. '63 l!t 52495 FACTORY AIR Power Glide, Power Steering, Power Brakes, R, H. Factory Warranty '64 Galaxie 500 4-Dr. HT's, Y FACTORY AIR Crulseomatlc, PS, R, H, free '64 tag, seat belts at no extra cost. 163 Rambler ... $2495 9 -Pass. wagons. Fact. air, AT, R, H, PS, PB. '63 Fairlane ... $1995 SOO's, V • a, Fordomatic, I'S. R, H. 162 Falcon ..... $1295 4-Dr. AT, Ill, H. '57 Chevrolet ... $495 Wagon. It, H, AT. '63 Chevy II ... $1895 sedans. 6 cyl., PG, R, H. Real economy. '63 Chevy II ... $1995 St. Wagons. Fact. air, R, H. '60 Chevrolet ... $995 Wagon 4 -Dr. AT, R, H, '59 Buick ...... $1095 Electra 4Dr. AT, It, H, air con d. MR.G's AUTO OUTLET Ph. 236-5558 6115 Fla. Ave. 150 Automobiles For Sale '57 Chev. Sedan $495 6 CYL. Stick, very clean. Me1vE. Dealer ph. 2.31-4831 Our Specialty SAM HICKS & SONS ST. PETERSBURG'S Oldest Independent Dealer 2324 Central Ave. Ph. 862-8928 BY OWNER, 1957 Volkswagen, $680. 1957 Studebaker Station wagon $295. Can be financed. 949-1813. FABULOUS buy, must sell 1964 Olds 98, 4 door sedan 4500 miles. aU accessories, list price $5627.05 asking $4395. Call 259-8911, between 5:30 & 10 P.M. '59 BUICK 4-DR. HT. $999 '58 PLYMOUTH station wag. AT: R&H, extra nice $595. Dlr. 4701 E. Hlllsb. 626-6304. '61 PLYMOUTH SUBURBAN DELUXE STATION WAGON . 6-passenger, V-8, auto matic, power steering & brakes, radio & heater. Only $129 5. See or call PAT at Foster Lincol n Mercury, 1515 Florida Ave. Phone 229-9341. older car. 645-1389. 1959 PLYMOUTH Fury 2 door Hard top Radio, beater. Very clean. 877-3413. CREAM PUFF 1962 THUNDERBffiD :: DR. H.T. Beautiful Corinthian White mileage car in immaculate con .. & a one year written warranty. Be sure to see & drive this one for onl y $2495.00. Financing can be arranged. Dll' . 9308 Fla. Ave. Ph. 935-21t9. Credit No Problem AT AMERICAN Auto Sales li you're 21 & working. Only $2 down. '57 Borgward Wag $288, '57 Buick HT $299, '58 Ramb Cpe $488, '57 Mere. HT $388, '57 Chev. HT $499, '56 Ford $139, '57 Plym $147, '55 Cadi $279 ... 5135 Florida Ave. Ph. 231 5521 EICamlno. 6 cylinder, Radio, heater. $1295. HENDRICKSON AUTO SALES 909 N. Dale Mabry TAKE over payments. '58 Cadil lac Cpe DeV . PS, PB, Bal. $399 at $18.62 mo. No cash needed, fin. can be arr. No payment until June. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 '57 Ford Conv. $399 NlCE tutone Green & White fin ish, new White top, clean in terior, R&H, power steering, WW tires. No cash needed. $5 wk. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 1960 LINCOLN Premiere, perfect condition, make offer. GeorgeJs Steak House, 4103 22nd St. Cause way Blvd. BUICK CORNER For Our Exclu5ive Lifetime Warranty '60 Ford ....... $695 2-Dr. Fairlane 500 Sedan, '61 Chev. . ... $1795 Impala Conv. Auto. trans. '63 Buick ..... $2395 4-Dr. Special Sedan. '60 Pontiac .•. $1595 4Dr. Catalina Wagon. '60 Buick .•••. $1795 4Dr. lnvicta Wagon. '60 Chev •.•••• $1295 4-Dr. Bel Air Sedan. '59 Olds ....... $995 4 Dr. 88 HT. Auto. tran1. '59 Cadillac ••• $1895 4Dr. HT. DeVilla. '59 Opel ...... $475 Wagon. Straight stick, radio. '61 Buick •••.. $1995 4Dr. LeSabre Wagon. '61 Chev ...... $1295 2Dr. Monza 900. '63 Buick •.••. $2095 2Dr. Special Sedan. OneYear FAIRCLOTH BUICK 908 E. Hillsborough Phone 239 09 150 Automobiles For Sale Please Read IF you're over 21, have a steady jnb, we can sell you a car. The largest selection of Chevrolets In desires. All with no money down, small weekly or monthly terms. Below Is a P,artlal listing of some of the quality cars we have for B / A 4 Dr •.. S 8 . 00 Wk . '56 Chev. DelRay ...... $ 7 .50 Wk. '61 Metro Conv. . ..... $10.00 Wk . '60 Corvair 700 ....... $12.50 Wk. '59 Buick Special . . . . . $12.50 Wk. Mr. Q's As-Iser's '51 Plymouth .............. S 35.0 0 '56 Packard ................ s 77.50 '55 Chevrolet ........... . . $169.95 '55 Oldsmobile ............ $ 99.00 Quality Auto Sales 4607 Fla. Ph. 236-6711 '60 RAMB. AMER. S / WAG . BAL. $495, PAYMENTS $34 MO. 7901 FLA. PH. 235 2271 DLR. On the Spot Financing NO DOWN PAYMENT '59 ENGLISH Ford 2 dr., New Tires, New Tag, 4 Speed, 4 Cyl. $399, $23 mo. '59 CHEV. Impala 2 Dr HT, R, H. PS, PB, AT, V-8, black with red int. $999, $48 mo. '57 CAD 4 dr. Fleetwood. Air cond. H, White, brown int. $599, $34 mo. '60 DODGE Z dr. HT, PS, Push button Drive, R, B., V-8, baby blue $899, $45 mo. '57 PLY. 4 dr. pushbutton, 6 cyl. Air cond., $499. $28 mo. '55 CHRY. Imperial 4 dr., AT, R, H., PS, PB, New tag, New Air cond . , $499, $28 mo. W. B. MOTORS 231-7881 'FERMAN NEVER FOOLS' SHOPATTHE 81 BEL AIR STATION WAGON. v .. s, auto., radio and heater, power steering and brakes, factorY air cond. I 63 Chevy II .... $1695 4-Door, automatic, radio and heater. I 63 Corvette ... $4195 STING RAY COUP, Radio and heater, automatic. factory air conditioned, power steer• ing and brakes, the popular saddle tan. 162 Rambler .... $1795 AMERICAN 4-DR. Radi o and heater, automatic, elec. windows, power steering, factory air cond. A beauty! 160 Ford ........ $595 4-DOOIII . Automatic transmis. aion. A good one! See it now!! 160 Chev. . ...... $995 4-DOOR. v.a, automatic, heater, factory air condi tioned. Many Other Makes and Models One-Year Warranty FERMAN ' Chevrolet 1428 FLA. AVE. Phone 229-2196 or 229 Open 9 a.m. 'til 9 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. AUTHORIZED DEALER 408 N. DALE MABRY '61 Cadi. 62 $2895 Sedan. FactorY air. Full power. Beautiful Alpine white. l!xtra clean. '62 Cadi. . •. $3895 Fleetwood Sedans. 3 beauti ful to choose from. F'ac• tory air, full power. Very clean. '64 Jaquar .. $5195 Mark X Sedan. Air cond., automatic trans., radio and heater. <:ost over '63 Porsche .. $3495 Coupe. Germany's fin"t sport car. Extra clean. '63 Chrysler $3095 300 4-Dr. Hardtop. Factory air, full power, 10,000 miles, very clean. '60 Cadi. . .. $2295 Sedan DeVIlle. Factory air, full power, beautiful Metallic Blue, very clean. '63 Buick ... $2295 Electra 225 Coupe. Full power, radio, heater" low mileage. A real baauty. '62 Chev. . .. $2095 Bel Air Wagon. Factory air cond. Heater, automatic trans., V-8, extra clean. '62 TBird ... $2895 Coupe. Factory air, ail leather interior. Full power, very nice and clean. '63 Cadi. . .. $4595 Sedans. J beautiful ones to choose. All factory air cond., full powtr. All very c lean. PHONE 229 OS Today's Specials at 3401 FLORIDA AVE. '63 CHEVROLET ••••••••• $2222 IMPALA SPOIIIT HARDTOP. V-8, automatic, pawar steering, radio & heater. '62 PLYMOUTH •••••••••• $1333 4-DOOR. v -a, automatic, power ateering, radio & heater. FORD ...••••..•••••• $1444 FAI RLANE '500' 2DOOR. V -8, automatic, radio & heater. \ T-BIRD . . . ••••••••••. $2333 2 .. DOOR HARDTOP. v .. s, automatic, radio &. heater, factory air conditioned, power steering & brakes. '60 BUICK ........ .. $1221 STATION WAGON. V-8, automatic, radio & heater, power lteering & brakes. OneYear Warranty 150 Autamoblles For Sale BY owner-1957 Ford 4 door, first S275 gets it. 988-4537. 1960 FORD V-8 4 DOOR. Standard trans mission, radio & heater. Steal it for onl y $795! See or call BILL HEN'RY at Foster Lincoln-Mercury, 1515 Florida Ave. Phone 229-9341. '59 Cadillac $1995 SEDAN DeVlLLE, Fact. alr, all power Assists 4500 FLORIDA AVE. Dealer ph. 231 '55 CADI CPE DEV. BAL. $395, TAKE OVER PAYMENTS $24 MO. 7901 FLA. PH. 235-2271 DLR '57 Chev . Pickup $395 A -1 CONDITION 4500 FLORIDA AVE. Dealer ph. 231-4831 TAKE over payments '55 Buick 2 dr. HT. All power. Bal. $197 at $9.86 .mo. No cash needed, fin. can be arr. No payment until May. Dlr. Z819 Fla. Ave. 2292288, 224-8221 NICE clean '58 Ford Fairlane, Bargain! 211 W. Violet. 237-2984. AUTOMATIC transmissions rebuilt. $60. All work 1 year written warranty. At's Auto Engine Service, 935-9477. RAMBLER USED CARS '63 Rambler •....•..•.•. $1664 '62 Olds F-85 Station Wagon. $1664 Air conditioned .... '59 Lark Station $664 Wagon ••••••.••..... MANY MORE BARGAINS OneYear Warranty NORTHSIDE RAMBLER 150 Automobiles For Sale '58 CHEVROLET. BAL. $395, IJ'AKE OVER PAYMENTS S24 MO. 7901 FLA. PH. 2352271 DLR. VOLKSWAGEN CENTER FREE 100 GALLONS of Gas with every Volkswagen sold. Bring this ad. 48 VOLKSWAGENS '64-'63 ' 62-'61 In stock-eqpt. 5 Volkswagen 1500 series. Sdn. & wagons. BANK Fl nanclng. 2 yr. warranty. THE WEST COAST LARGEST UNAUTHORIZED DEALER. STRICKLAND'S AUTO SALES 3702 E. Hillsboro Ph. 23lZ3ll Sheppard's Largest Inside Display of Sport Cars in tlae South '64 JAGUAR XKE Cpe, Whitt '64 MINI Cooper "5" '14 MG .. B" Red or Blue Wire Wheels or DIH '84 MQ Midgett '64 MG "1100" Sedan z or 4-Doors, Btk. or Blue '14 A. H. SPRITES '84 TRIUMPH Tft-4 '64 TR SPITFIRE Red, White and aJue '14 TR-Herald Conv. '84 SAAB Sedan. White '64 SAAB Station Wago(l '64 SUNBEAM Imp. Red, Bille Scotland's all new car. Up to 40 m.p.g. White. '64 SUNBEAM Aloine H'toP. '64 HILLMAN Perkins. Diesel HILLMAN super Sed•n '64 HILLMAN "1600" 4-Door Disc brakee, heater, WSW HILLMAN 2Dr. Sta. Wag. Red or blue '64 CITROEN 4 Dr. sedan '61 CORVAIR Sta. Wag, Nice '63 MG ''1100,. -e2 Tlt .. 3 "B" Red '62 TR Herald H120D'' '62 HILLMAN 4-Dr. Sedan '59 HILLMAN 4-Dr. Sedan '62 MIDGE>T, Black FER RAil! I Faat Back Cpa. '61 MGA, White '61 SAAB sedan '61 HILLMAN Convertible '59 CHEVROLET Sedan Delv. Week Nites 'til 6:30 I'.M, "Closed Easter" SHEPPARD'S Franchiaecl Dealere . 1413 S. HOWARD AYE. Ph. 253 Today's Specials AT FOSTER LINCOLN MERCURY '61 Plyme s1695 4-DR. STATION WAGON. Solid white, loaded with extras including factorY air conditioning. '60 Mere. s1195 Me reoheater. '62 Lark DAYTONA 2-DR. HARDTOP. Bucket aeats, radio and heater, standll.rd trans. '62 Comet s1695 4-DR. STATION WAGON. Stick shift, radio and heater perfect! '59 Mere. s995 '58 Ramb. s750 COMMUTER 4-DR. 9 -PBS• aenger STATION WAGON. Automatic, radio and heater, power ateerino and braku. Perfect for vacationt AMBASSADOR 4 -DIII. STATION WAGON. Automatic, radio and heater, power steering and brakes. "Ae Is" Speciall Cheek These Toda.y a.t Dale Mabry & Cypress '61 PONTIAC ...•....... $1799 BONNEVILLE 4DOOR HARDTOP. Fully equipped. I 62 T -IURD ..•........... $2899 HARDTOP. Fully equipped including factory air conditioning. '63 FALCON ..••.••••••. $1899 '61 '61 STATION WAGON. Automatic, radio and heater. FORD ........... .$1399 CONVERTIBLE. YB, automatic, radio and heater. Nice! CAEVROLET ...... .$1299 automatic, radia and AVIS WE BUY OUR CARS BRAND NEW PRIVATE TITLES e TRADES ACCEPTED Over 300 low mileage, well cared for rental automobiles are now on sale. There are no finer cars on the market today. Hurry in and test drive the car of Your choice. '64 Galaxie 500 '63 Impalas V 8 HTs . Fact. air, AT, R, V -II HTs. Fact. air, AT, R, H , PS, Seat Belts, Tinted H, ps, PB. Glass. Av. 3000 to 4000 Miles Extra Clean-Low Mileage FACTORY WARRANTY5 ON ALL '63 & '84 MODELS NOTHING DOWN, 36 MO. BANK FINANCING 1963 QALAXIE 500 1963 RAMBLER 660 2 or 4 Dr. HT1. V-8, AT, Factory air, AT, R , H, PS, $2395 R, H, PS. . ..... . PB ............. . 1963 FAIRLANE 500'S 1963 CHEVY II 4 DOOR Performance Champ. V-8, H .• $1895 .... , ..... $1995 1963 IMPALA HTs 1963 COMET <:USTOM 2 or 4 Dr. AT, $2295 White, red trim. V, R, H, PS, PB 101 eng., AT, R, H AVIS BEST BfJYS '62 CADILLAC Extra elean, fu.ll s3795 power, fact . atr .. '62 CHEV. BEL AIR '61 IMPALA CONV. V 8 , AT, R, H, PS. Very clean ..... . 4 -Dr. V 8 , AT, $1795 R, H, PS, 1 owner '60 CHEV. BEL AIR 4 Dr. Sedan. Air 095 cond. Extra ciPan '60 FORD STARLINER 2Dr. HT. V -1, AT, $1 095 R, H, PS, 1 owner '58 CADJLLA<: 4 -DR. Extra clean, _full $1 095 power, tact. aar .. Corner of Highland AVIS 111 W. CASS PHONE 229 Opposite Palladium OPEN 9 AND SUNDAY AFTERNOON THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 30, 1964 2'7 WILLIAMS BROS. ANNUAL SPRING SALE Save Up To $1000 on • 64 Models See them all at One Location 100 in Stock Every '64 model car ries manufac:turer's guarantee of 2 years or 24,000 miles. 300-Car Selection '64 CHEVROLETS I 64 PONTIACS Grand Prix Coupe Hard tops. Full power and fac tory air cond. Radio and heater, bucket 3eai's, tinted '''$39'99 '63 DODGE Polara C o u p e Hardtop. Powerflite, r a d i o. heater, WSW. $1999 '63 CORVAIR Monza Coupe. 4 • s p e e d trons., radio and heoter, wire wheeiG, bucket seats, whl$1'899 '63 SIMCA Deluxe 4Door. One owner. $999 '62 CHEVROLET Club Coupe. Factory air cond. Radio and heater. Tutone. $1599 '62 FORD Galaxie '500' 4door Hard top. FOM, YB, PS, Rlr.H, WSW. $1499 '62 PONTIAC Catalina Coupe Hardtop. Full power, radio and heat• er. One owner. $1899 '62 FALCONS l999H I 61 THUNDERBIRD Coupe Hardtop. Full power and factory air cond. Rodio and heater . Tinted glass. One owner. $2299 '61 PONTIAC Cotallna Coupe Hardtop. Full power, radio, heater, WSW. $1499 '61 FORD Fairlane Coupe. Radio and heater. $999 I 60 OLDSMOBILE Super 88 4Door Hordtop. Full power, radio and heat "'$'1 '60 BUICK '''tll'CjCf' '59 THUNDERBIRD Coupe Hardtop. Full power, M<;$1299' Phone 229-0857 Open 7 Days 'Til 10 P.M. BUD SHERK. 64 COlWETI'E Stine Ra:r. 4-speed. 327 enline $4295 Factory warrant,63 AUSTIN HEALEY '1695 Sprite . . . ...... . 63 ALFA ROMEO CONV. 5-speed trU>s. $2995 One owner ... 62 CORVETI'B ConY . '3095 4 on ofloor ... 62 CORVETI'E CONV. $3295 4-speed, fuel lnJ. 62 SUNBEAM ALPINE '1495 Roadster. R&H .. 62 MO Mark II '1795 Rdstr. owner 62 '1895 62 ALFA ROMEO '1995 4-spd. Rdstr. R&H 61 MO 'Roadster '1495 A sharpi e ....... . 61 CORVETTE CONV. $2895 Fuel inJection ... 61 '1495 61 SUNBEAM AL'1395 PINE Rdstr. R&H 61 AUSTIN HEAI.oEY '1195 BPri te Rdstr. . . . . 60 CORVETTE CONV. $2095 Has hard top ..... 60 TR-3 '1295 ROadster ....... . 57 CORVETTE CONV. *1695 R&H, Xtra nice .. CONVERTIBLES 64 PONTIAC '3395 Conv ......• ...•• 63 • • 12795 63 RAMBLER 440 '1995 Stick, OD, red . • 63 . • '2495 63 CORVAIR Monza. $2195 Auto. trano., R&H 63 FALCON SPRINT '2195 V -8. stick sh ltt .. 63 FALCON '2095 R&H, 6 cyl. ...... 63 CHEV. II *2195 Auto., R&H .. ..•. 62 Chev. 409 enc.. '2295 4-speed trans. S.S. 62 FORD, 390 '1995 4sPeed ... 62 FORD. PB and PB. Auto. tro.ns. '1995 A beaut,....... . PHONE US NOW ••• 64 CORVAIR Monza $2295 CPe. Fact. warranty 63 ORAND PRIX. 4 on *2995 the fir. White beauty 63 CHEV. B. BDt. HT. $2795 409 Enc., 4-SP. trans. 63 PLYMOUTH 2-Dr. Hurst Sbl!t, BUD. Stk., '1995 ••<126u ..... 63 DODGE "HO" HT. '2395 AT, PS, R&H .•. 63 CHEV. Bel Air *2095 4-Dr. AT, R&H ..• 63 MERCUl'tY 4-Door. $1995 Auto., R&H, P . str. 63 CORVAIR MONZA *1995 2-Dr .• 4-speed . . . 63 FALCON Station '1995 Waa:on. R&H ... 63 FORD Oalaxle 500. $2495 4-Dr. Hardtop .. 63 CHEV. Impala HT. $2495 V-8 , "Stick." R&H 62 FALCON Dlx. 2-Dr. *1495 AT, R&H. One owner 62 CHEVY II Sta. '1795 Wu. 9P85S. R&B 62 CBEV. Impala 4•Dr. liT. PB, PB. . $2195 Extra. nice ...... . 62 FALCON Sta. Wa&. $1595 4 -Door ........•• 62 FALCON 2-Dr. '1495 Very clean ..... . 62 CORVAIR. Monza. '1795 900 S ta. Wag. • .• 62 FORD Oalaxt e *1695 4-Dr. Auto .. V-8 .. 62 ORAND PRIX HT. $2595 4 on !loor . .... . 61 FORD Sta. Was:. $1295 4-Door. . .... , ..• 61 FALCON 2-Door. 11 095 Deluxe. R&H ..• 61 FALCON Sta. WaJ. $1195 R&B. Very clean 61 CORVAIR Coupe *1295 "700." AT, radio 59 CHEV. Impala. 2-Dr. HT. PS, PB, '1295 auto. trana. . . • ... 59 TBIRD '1595 A solei beaut:v ...• AIR CONDITIONED 64 CHEVELLE S. Spt, '3195 HT COUPe ..... . . 631fl FALCON 2-Dr, HT. Auto. trana., '2295 R&H ......•• 63 OLDS Bta. Was: . *3195 4-Dr. PS, PB .... 63 FORD Oalaxle "500" HT. Loaded with $2795 extras ..........• 63 DODGE 500 HT. *2895 L oaded ...•.....• 63 CHEV . Super Sport $2995 Impala. PB, PB .. 63 P UNTIAC Bonneville Conv. Full eqUPt. '3595 Bucket sea.ta ....• 63 PONTIAC Catalina '3095 4-Dr. Loaded .• , .. 63 CHEV. Impala $2995 Conv. PB, PB ... 63 CHEV. Impala 4-Dr. HT. PS, PB, *2895 auto. trans. . .•••• 63 BUICK Spec. $2995 Conv., all POWer •• 62 OLDB 88, $2395 Hardtop ..•...... 62 CADILLAC Cpe. DeVIlle . Full power. '3795 A beaut:v •...... 62 FORD Countr,-Squire 9 -Pass. S ta. s1995 Wagon ...... ... . 62 FORD Oalaxlo 500 $1995 4-Dr. PS, PB, AT 62 T-BmD conv. '3295 Full power ..•... 62 .. 52795 61 CHEV . Nomad. Sta. '1995 War. PB, PB ..• . 60 PONTIAC Ventura HT. PS, auto. '1695 trans. . ........ . 59 CADILLAC Sedan DeVille . Full power. $2195 X clean ....... . 59 IMI'ERIAL 4-Dr. *1495 Loaded, real nice NO MONEY DOWN 500 CAR SELECTION '63 1 Ford Fastback 2 Dr, 1' H'dtop. ltadio, heater, shift, yellow with black in'terior. White.. $2295 wa II tires, etc. . ... '62 Cadillac Sedan DeVille. Radio, heater, pow • r steer. and brakes, elec. win dows and aeat. F'actory air cond., automatic, $3195 whitewall t ires .... '63 Chl>vrolet 4-Door, FactorY air conditioned. A beautiful white f inl$h with a matching spot$1195 less interior ..... . '62 Plymouth Fury 4-Door Sedan. Automatic, fac• tory air conditioned, power steoring and brakes, $1495 radio, heater, etc ... '61 Monza , 4 • speed shift, radio. heater, $1395 whitewall t ires . • . '61 0 I . d 1 18 Convertible, Power atr. and brakes. radio, heater, automatic. Fac• tory air $1395 conditioned ....•.. '63 Ford Fairlane 500 cu .. tom 4-Dr. Factory air cond., radio, heater, $1595 v .. a . automatic:, etc. '62 Chevrolet Bel Air 4-Dr. \1--8, pow e r steering, factory air $1195 conditioned ...... . '61 Chevrolet Impala Con• vertible. Radio, heater, v .a, power steering. $1495 (3 to choose from) . '62 Falcc>n 4 Door Station Wagon. Radio, heater. standard shift, $995 ..... , .. , . , '62 Chevrolet 4•Dr. Station Wagon. Auto., $1595 radio, heater, etc •.. '6 2 ChevY II 300 6 • CYiinder. Air conditioned, radio. heater, auto.matic, $1495 POWer steertng ... , '58 Lincoln Continental 2 Dr . H'dtop. All power assist, factory '795 air cond., etc • . . ..... '59 Pontiac Hardtop. Auto. matic, radio, $795 heater, etc. . . . . .... '61 Buick lnvicta 4-Dr. HT. Loaded, factory air cond. , R&H , power str. and automatic, $1795 w / w ........ . '62 Ford Fairlane 500. Ita• dio, heater, atandard shift, whitewall $1295 tires. Real sharp ... '64 Plymouth Fury. Factory air cond . , radio, heater. etc, ....... $2895 '63 Chevrolet Impala 2-Dr. Hardtop. Power steer .. ing, air conditioned, $2495 R&H, V-8, etc •.... '62 Dodge 4-Door Sedan, v . a , atandard " h I f to heater, new tires. $995 Ready to go ....... . '60 Chevrolet Impala 4Dr. v-a, automatic, $995 radio, heater, •tc. . . . '63 Rambler Station Wagon 4 Door. Automatic, lug. gage rack, heater. Nice. Over" ........ 11995 '63 Chevrolet Station Wag, 4Door. V-1 • n g i n e. Excellent $1995 condition •........ '63 Dodge 4Door Sedan. Full power aesist., fac• torY air conditioned, r ad i o, heater, $2295 automatic ....... . '64 Bonneville 4"Door Hard• top. F'actory air con d . , full power assist, $3895 R&H, auto. Loaded '63 Corvair 4Door. Stand ard shift. H • at o r, .........•. 11295 '62 Chevy II 4 -Door Sedan. Radi o , heater, $995 atandard shift ..... . '63 I m p a I a convertible, Automatic, radio, heat er, V 8, whitewall $2395 tires. Double aharp • '64 Pontiac 2x2. B u c k e t 1 e at s, console, R&H, automatic, power $2995 atr .. brakes, etc. . . '54 Corvette, in mint eon• dition. Solid red, white top, w / w tirts, $995 black interior .•..•.• '61 lllambler Claui e 6 -cyl. Nice . .. .. $995 NATIONAL AUTO SUPERMARKET 1711 E. Hillsboro Phone 237-3323 2555 N. Dale Mabry Phone 877-8234


28 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 30, 1964 Title V Extends Life of Civil Rights Commission Title V of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 extends the life of the controversial Commis sion on Civil Rights for an other four years and broad ens its scope. With a significant excep tion, the act would reinforce the commission's subpoena powers, boost the pay of com mission members and expert witnesses, and grant to the commission "power to make such rules and regulations as it deems necessary to carry out the purpose of this act." The commission on Civil Rights was created by the Civil Rights Ad of 1957, which authorized its opera tions for two years. Its lease was extended in 1959 and again in 1961. Last year it ac tually expired until its sup porters in Congress breathed new life into it with emer gency legislation. According to its 1961 re port, which was published in five paperback volumes, the commission was directed by Congress to: "Investigate formal allega tions that citizens are being deprived of their right to vote and have that vote counted by reason of their race, religion or national or igon; "Study and collect in formation concerning 1 e g a 1 developments which consti tute a denial of equal pro tection of the laws under the Constitution; "Appraise the laws and pol icies of the federal govern ment with respect to equal protection of the laws under the Constitution: Interim Reports "Prepare and submit in terim reports to the President and the Congress, and a final and comprehensive report of its activities, findings, and recommendations by Sept. 9, 1961." The five volumes are enti tled, "Voting, Education, Em ployment, Housing and Justice." Within these volumes one may find the basis for much that is in the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Although the subject matter treated is en tirely onesided, the commis s ion did not go so far in some of its recommendations as did the members of the civil rights subcommittee of the House Judiciary Committee who authorized the cur rent bill. Voter Referees In the field of voting, the commission recommended ap pointment by federal courts of "voter referees" to take over registration of voters in counties cited by the com mission for discrimination, pending final court adjudication of these charges. This was replaced in the present b i 11 by the three-. • Enjoy easy armchair shopping in your own home! • Surprising selection! Thousands of values for family, home and car! • Satisfaction guaranteed . or your money back! • Free, expert installation of tires and batteries! • Use Handy Charge! No Money Down! judge court proposition to ex pedite trial and appeal. The commission's recom mendation that voting rights cases be speeded up in fed eral court was granted in Title I of this bill by granting those cases priority over all others on the docket. Widely Expanded And its suggestion that the U.S. attorney general inter vene in voting cases, and in fact become lawyer for the complainant, was adopted in 1959. This function uf the at torney g e n e r a 1 has been widely expanded in the cur rent bill. In its 1961 report, the com mission suggested that com pletion of six grades of school qualify any voter applicant so far as literacy is concerned. This is included as a "presumption" in the present bill. There's even a provision in Title V that brings to mind a former Alabama circuit judge, Gov. George C. Wallace. It's in reference to "contumacy or refusal to obey a subpoena." Words or Actions "Contumacy," according to the dictionary, means "stub born perverseness or rebel liousness; willful and obsti nate resistance or disobedience to authority," akin to "insulting manifestation of contempt in words or actions." A person who behaves in such a "perverse, rebellious, obstinate, disobedient and contemptous" manner may be placed under federal court order to comply with the com mission's order or "be pun ished by said court as a con tempt thereof." ' Such a reluctant witness may be ordered by a federal judge "to appear before the commission or a subcommittee thereof, there to produce evidence if so ordered, or there to give testimony touch ing the matter under investi gation •.. " Spreading Activities But it isn't so much a mat ter of what Congress has au thorized the commission to do that distresses the title's crit ics, as it is congressional fail ure to contain the activities of the commission, the 50 vol unteer state advisory commit tees, and the eager, indoctrinated and dedicated employes of the commission. Declared Rep. John M. Ash brook, R-Ohio: "As a legislator I have no way of knowing how far someone will stretch authority given to them. I do know something about their intentions and past performance, and on the basis of that I certainly can see that this bill will give bureaucrats a field day." O_een Umbrella They have done pretty well by sheer assertion of their authority and, in some cases, without cover of law. I shudder to think what they can do with such a protective and opened (unlimited) um brella for their activities as will be provided in H.R. 7152 (the current billl." Ashbrook cited a specific instance of commission in quiry into strictly private affairs. "I had several complaints of their investigation of fra ternal and private organizations," the Ohio Republican said, "and on studying the matter found that, indeed, they had gone off the deep end in this instance. "Proponents of this bill are quick to say that there can be no harassment in matters of this type. However . . • the committee in one state began questioning policies of fraternities and sororities, clearly private associations. I wrote the Civil Rights Com mission and got the following reply from John A. Hannah, chairman: z " 'In undertaking this sur vey, the Utah committee was attempting to ascertain (1) whether fraternities and sor-ADVERTISEMENT Science Shrinks Piles New Way Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Pain New York, N. Y. (Special)For the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, stop iteh ing, and relieve pain-without surgery. In one hemorrhoid case after another,"very striking improvement" was reported and veri fied by a doctor's observations. Pain was relieved promptly. And, while gently relieving pain, actual reduction or re traction (shrinking) took place. And most amazing of all -this improvement was main tained in cases where a doctor's observations were continued over a period of many months I In fact, results were so thor ough that sufferers were able to make such a10tonishing state-ments as "Piles have ceased to be a problem!" And among these sufferers were a very wide va riety of hemorrhoid conditions, some of 10 to 20 years' standing. All this, without the use of narcotics, anesthetics or astringents of any kind. The secret is a new healing substance (Bio the discovery of a world-famous research institu tion. Already, Bio-Dyne is in wide use for healing injured tissue on all parts of the body. This new healing substance is offered in suppository or oint ment form called Preparation H. Ask for individually sealed convenient Preparation H Sup positories or Preparation H Ointment with special applicator. Preparation H is sold at all drug counters. ori ties located at the state university engaged in prac tices of racial discrimination, and (2) if so, whether t h e universtiy is so involved in the conduct of these societies as to bring them within the purview of the equal protec tion c 1 a u s e of the 14th Amendment.' U.S. Tentacles "See how the tentacles of federal authority gradually reach out into even the right to private association?" asked Ashbrook. The Ohioan joined o t h e r House members to write into the present extension and ex pansion of the Commission on C i vi 1 Rights the following explicit prohibition: "Nothing in this or any other act shall be construed as authorizing the commission, its advisory committees, or any person under its super vision or control to inquire into or investigate any mem bership practices or internal operations of any fraternal organization, a n y college or university fraternity or sor ority, any private club or any religious organization." Ardent Boosters Although this provision was adopted, there was opposition from s ever a 1 of the bill's more ardent boosters. Rep. David N. Henderson, [)-N.C., commented on the freedom of a s s o c i a t i o n aspects: "As I have consistently stated, the true goal of the c i v i 1 righters is personal, social acceptance of Negroes by whites as equals. "T h is cannot be brought about by legislation or court decree, by executive order or federal bayonets. It will occur only when persons of good will of both races voluntarily determine in their own hearts that it should be so. "I oppose and w iII vote against the bill, not because I oppose equal rights for all, but because I oppose the con cept of using federal force to ram down the throats of our citizens social customs with which they disagree.'' No Report Made No report has been made by the commission since the Bir mingham demonstrations of last year, but it's a safe bet that when one is m a d e, it won't relate the charge made against the Negro leaders by the chairman of its Alabama Advisory Committee. The Rev. Fr. A 1 bert S. Foley, S.J., sociology profes sor at Spring Hill College, told United Pres s Interna tional's Mobile bureau man ager, Tony Heffernan, that he pleaded with integrationist Martin Luther King n o t to commence the disturbances. "King at first agreed," Father Foley said in the UPI story that was put out nationwide last May 3, "but changed his mind without notice." Father Foley said he had urged the Negroes to give the newly elected mayor .and council moderates an oppor tunity to meet their demands. But, the UP! story added: Needed Money "Foley said a member of the Southern Christian Lead ership Conference, of which King is president, told him the SCLC's treasury was nearly depleted and needed the demonstrations to spark contributions." The SCLC m a n e u v e r worked, as King toured the nation collecting contribu tions in the wake of violence which was suffered by twice as many Birmingham officers as mob members. King denied the charge. A spotcheck of the use made of the UPI story indicated front page play in the Deep South, tapering out to no play at all in most large northern papers. The commission, in its 1961 report, quoted the description given it by the U.S. Supreme Court, as follows: ". . . its function is purely Investigative and factfinding. It does not adjudicate. It does not hold trials or determine anyone's civil or criminal lia bility. It does not issue or ders. Nor does it indict, pun ish, or impose any legal sanc tions. It does not make deter minations depriving anyone of his life, liberty, or prop erty. "In short, the commission does not and cannot take any affirmative action which af fects an individual's legal rights. The only purpose of its existence is to find facts which may subsequently be used as the basis for legisla tive or executive action." Excuse for Liberals It is in this latter function that southern critics noted that the commission could "find any 'facts' that the lib erals in government needed to justify any administrative or legislative invasion of the rights of states and citizens.'' Among other recommendations made in 1961 by the commission were: Education-Congress should set a deadline for every local school board that operates segregated schools to submit a plan for desegregation. The board suggested six months. Education-That a federal agency make an a n n u a 1 school survey to determine the number and ethnic clas sification of all students en rolled in all public schools and compile such data by states, by school districts, (and) by individual schools. This would be of value in framing laws to require "ra cial balance" in each school in the nation. Training Programs Employment-Government to set up vocational training and retraining programs for youths, "and particularly mi nority group youths," and offer government-subsidized employment. Housing -Withhold FHA and VA loan guarantees from developers who discriminate in sales of residences. This has been done by executive order. Housing-Police all lending agencies, public and private, to require nondiscrimination in extending mortgage credit. Housing-Require that all houses repossessed by FHA and VA be offered for resale without discrimination, wher ever located. Justice-Make police offi cers liable to .federal crimi nal and/or civil actions for illegal procedures in carrying out their duties, and make cities and counties jointly liable for payment of dam ages obtained against police in lawsuits. Justice-Empower the at torney general to initiate civil suits to prevent exclusion of Negroes from jury service. AFTER 12 YEARS USE IN HOSPITALS ... Extra strong-exclusive 12% Benzocaine formula! Extra fast-and comfort lasts up to 6 hours! Extra safe--even on I year olds! At last, you can buy a spray anesthetic that has been tried and tested for over 12 years in hospitals throughout the country It is called Compassion. And there is nothing like it. What makes Compassion completely different? Its patented formula. Only Compassion is licensed to be made with as much as 12 % Benzocaine-the safe, quick pain killer doctors use every day. Some "anesthetic" sprays contain only 2 % to 3% Benzocaine (if that much). Small wonder Compassion stops pain five times faster than anything you can buy without a prescription .•. and lasts up to 10 times longer! The remarkable ability of this hospital formula to stop pain in seconds has been reported by one after another medical journal in over 10,000 serious injury and emergency cases. Compassion kills germs and fights infection, too In additio1;1 to bringing immediate relief from external pain, hospital-tested Compassion contains a powerful germicide that kills germs • •• fights infection ••• permits natural healing. So you no longer need an assortment of antiseptics, salves and lotions that clutter up your medicine cabinet. Compassion Is unconditionally guaranteed Only Compassion guarantees you will positively get relief from pain of external injuries or itching in 90 seconds ... or your money back from your druggist! No other product makes this guarantee. Compassion is manufactured under U.S. PATENT #24575188 owned by the world's largest supplier of hospitals and clinics. Keep Compassion in your medicine cabinet, kitchen and tackle box ••• ready to stop pain whenever you need it. Buy Compassion now at your Walgreen's drug store. Rely on Walgreen's for "All that's new in Health for You" 3 oz. aerosol spray only 1.75 also in family and hospital sizes COMPASSION guaranteed to stop pain five times faster than anything you can buy without a prescri_ption! (especially) sunburn •.. or your money haek! You get Immediate relief from pain of these Injuries and aliments Sunburn misery? In 10 seconds ••• cool, soothing Compassion stops agony of sunburn. You can wear a shirt or blouse. Lasts up to 6 hours. Even badly sunburned children sleep all night. . if l\ Scrapes and bruises? Whenever kids home skinned knees, scrapes and bru1ses-spray on Compassion, give relief dry tears fast! You're doing three JObs-stopping pain and killing germs, fighting infection, too. Bad kitchen burns? Spray on Com passion and get immediate comfort. Cool spray quiets the searing misery of a bad burn in seconds ••• permits natural healing and helps prevent scarring. ,: bites? Mosquito bites-chigger brtesnonvenomous spider bitescan make you miserable. Itching stops in when you spray on .Com passron. Keeps you from scratching. Sore, burning feet? A few "pffs" of Compassion-and immediately you'll feel pain, aches and soreness start fad ing-and get hours-long relief.. And it's nice to know Compassion will not stain stockings or clothing. Also stops pain or itching in: ••••••••. FREE TRIAL O .FFER ......... .. • RASHES AND ERUPTIONS • POISON IVY, OAK, ETC. • MARINE LIFE STINGS • CLEANSING DIRTY WOUNDS • EYEBROW PLUCKING • REMOVING SUVERS • EXTERNAL HEMORRHOIDS This coupon entitles bearer to a clinical vial of Compassion without charge at Wal. green's Prescription Department. Name ••• •••• •••• •••••• •• , •• , •••••••• ,, Address••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• City ••• , •••••••••••••••••••••••••• , ••• (While supplies last.) ....••..........................


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