The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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Title:
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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serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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T39-19640406 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19640406 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 51 Mock Convention Picks Byrd TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, APRIL 6, 1964 Paideia Sorority's Float Entry Next Issue Of Campus Edition April 27 PRICE FIVE CENTS Tri-Sis Bike Team Makes a Pit Stop Fine Arts -Festiva • . eg1ns Space Confab Set This Month University Center Holds Awards Banquet The University Center per6onnel committee held its fourth annual awards banquet Thurs day evening in the U.C. ballroom. The highest award given was the a c t i vi t i e s achievement award received by Ken Rollins. Recipient of the outstanding committee member award was Dave Romeo. The s pecial events committee was selected as the year's best committee. This committee is responsible for such events as Meet the Author, Meet the Can didate and Coffee Hours. The All Florida Undergrad uate Painting Competition rc ceived the outstanding project award. The event is now in its second year of existence. Program council se'l'vice pins were awarded to Kathy Eby, !Dave Dukes, Jim Felter and Steve Nail. Receiving top ten cards were Bob Whisnant, Ray Fleming, Luis Sastre, Charlotte' Amman, Dave Dukes, Carolyn Parkins , Dave Romeo, Monica Harty, Pan Ledbetter, Diane Humphreys , Bob Glenz and Dee Chaney. A plaque was presented to Dr. Sidney French, dean of aca demic affairs, in appreciation for his contribution to the "en richment of student life at the Unversity of South Florida." KEN ROLLINS receives the activities achievement award from UC direc tor Duane Lake at the University Center personnel banquet Thursday night. (USF Photo) ,. Second Week of Events Poet Nash Lectures Tomorrow concerts Highlight Activities The second week of the USF Fine Arts Festival will begin to. night with a student concert. 1 This week's activities will in-elude the student concert, a lec ture by Odgen Nash, a concert by the University-Community Symphony Orchestras and a concert by the Air Force Band. The student concert will be at 8:30 p.m. in FH 101. The pro gram will include works by Vi tali, Beethoven, Mozart, Weber, Prokofieff, Bruch, Copland and Cimarosa. Performing students will be Pierre Jean, violin; Har lan Foss, bass-baritone; Robert Gower, piano; and Tara Mc Cord, oboe. There is no charge for the concert. No tickets are required. Tomorrow at 8:30 p.m. in the TA , humorist, TV panelist, sa tirist, Ogden Nash, will lecture on The Portable Nash. See story this page . There are no more tickets available. Wednesday, April 8, at 8:30 p . m. in the TA, Edward Preo dor will conduct the University Community Symphony Orches tra in a concert, featuring pian-More Campus News, Editorials on Pg. 2, lB

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THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, April 6, 1964 It's Time for a Realistic Framework In the six short weeks Bob Ash ford has been student association president, that body has accom plished more than has ever been done within the term of any of his predecessors. Partisanship has nothing to do with it; the facts speak for themselves. If there is a single important thing this student body has needed desperately for a long time, it is an SA leadership that does some thing. We finally have it. In spite of a lack of volunteer help, the much-desired book ex change is open. This week and next, you may sell your books in UC 221, fifth and sixth hours. . In an uncannily short time, SA leapers have gotten USF its first student directory. These are not things that really ro.atter, you may say. Through efforts of SA officers, there has been an important pol icy change on the relative weight of final exams on total grades. Now, subject to decision Of the course chairman, the final need not count 50 per cent, but may count 40 per cent of your grade. This matters plenty to many stu dents. Edition A chronic gripe has been the orientation of social activities more toward the resident, who is in the minority, than toward the commuting student. Events are often at night or on weekends, making attendance difficult for many. Efforts of Bob Blunt and others put across the first campus picnic. A good beginning. This SA appears to be realistic. Those things being accomplished are those which needed to be done. Ashford has gained the coopera tion of the USF administration. Without it, little could be accom plished .. But the newly-elected leader ship has fallen flat on the long awaited judicial branch of the SA. This, like the constitutional revi sion, has been worked at tirelessly by a few, but has not yet seen fruition. When? If the SA haS' not done more of the things we want to see done, it is because we are doing a lot of talking, and nothing else. A hand ful of students are doing it all. This is the same old story every where; a few do the work of many. And because there are so few, the Editorial Page r Letters to the Editor Writer Wants Argos Open Editor: Last week an article appeared in your paper concerning a study released by Dr. Margaret Fisher. The study dealt wifu the advisability of keeping Argos Center open to students all night during exam week (as was done last December). The study contained the following data GPR for women in residence 2.334 average of 1 to 3 a.m. group 2.098 average of 3 to 5 a.m . group 2.188 From this, Dr. Fisher recommended last December's open-until-five o ' clock policy be discontinued in favor of one in which Argos would be open only until one o'clock Mr. King, of stu dent affairs , announced at the Residence Council meeting Monday night that such a change had been officially made. • The data of this study are incomplete; Md in view of the data, the conclusions, the recommendations and the subsequent aecision seem to be unwarranted. The fact that a student will stay up past one o ' clock to study for finals strongly suggests the possibility that he {s behind in his subjects. A lower GPR for such a student who is already be bind proves nothirrg . In the same way , more people die in a doctor ' s care or in a hospital than anywhere else; but it does not follow that doctors and hospitals should be avoided. A patient who must be hos pitalized is likely to be in below average health , and a student who must cram for finals is likely to end up with a below GPR. L : I T • y L E M A N 0 N c A M p u 5 The open-all-night policy has not been shown to cause poor grades any more than medical care has been shown to cause poor health. The data necessary to substantiate the Dean' s recommendation and the sub sequent action would involve the aver age of the "before one o'clock group for last semester and for the semester prior to that; the average of the one to three group for last trimester and for the Letters to the Campus Edition should bear the author's signature, class status, and should be typed or printed in ink. Tbe Campus Edition reserves the right to shorten any letter in space requirements. for letters is 9 Tues day for the following issue. f trimester prior to that; etc. A check would als o have to be made to see whether the academic loads each tri mester were comparable. Only if the GPR's dropped from one trimester to the next in each of the two later-hour groups would the recommemfa tions and regulations be warranted. If the student affairs office is going to treat the students fairly, it must either furnish adequate data, or continue to allow the open-until-five-o'clock policy in Argos. Bob Ashford President, Student Association B y 8 I 8 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 Collerlate Press I EDITOR . ......•••••••.••••••••••••••••••.. Michael Foerster Feature Editor .........••••••••••.•••••••.•.•.. Jackie Montes Advisor ..•.•.•.•..•...........••••..••••••. A. T. Scroggins Diane Bass Diana Byther Greta Dixon Norma Harper Robert Keehn Dorothy Laker STAFF WRITERS Betty Linton Joseph Loudennilk Laura Mandell Boward Marsee Louisa Tietz Raleigh Mann Oneta Wakeford Phyllis Tarr Sue Stuart Larry Vickers Jr. Lee Russell Pat Costianes Leona Ehlert Phillip Lucas Sam Nuccio Richard Oppel Kathleen Manetta Jackie Montes Patricia Pulkrabek Diane Smith Deadline for copy Is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following eaftion. Offices are lo(lated in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadline for letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday. worl< load is disproportionately heavy. Obviously, with more help, there is less work per man. And we may be assured that, with more help, the SA will accomplish more of the things you are now griping about. We recommend that the SA not elect a new legislature for the summer, but dissolve the group temporarily. Let the elected execu tive officers handle what limited business the summer will demand. When the campus becomes more active in the fall, we suggest a constitutional convention, with equal representation from all sources of campus interest. Let this conclave tear down and re structure the student association constitution from scratch . This idea is not original with us, but we definitely believe in its merit. Let there be no m o r e false starts at piecemeal improvmerrt of this SA system. The time is now to make it a realistic framework in which working students such as vice president Ron Johnson and president Bob Ashford can really work. Still Using That Shaky Ole( Desk, I See Never Have So Many Run So Fast So Far For So Little By I)IANE SMITH of the Campus Staff A presidential should be child's play to the GOP candidate this year. To par;tphrase Winston Churchill, never have so many run so fast for so little chance of election. Declared, undeclared, and in-between hopefuls include Governor Nelson Rocke feller, Senator Barry Goldwater, Am bassador Henry Cabot Lodge, Richard Nixon, Senator Margaret Chase Smith and Harold Stassen. NEW ENGLAND voters, perhaps de ciding that Rocky had the nicest smile but a little doubtful of its sincerity, set off an avalanche of write-in votes for Lodge and Nixon. Although Lodge seems to have enough troubles in Vietnam, be is apparently willing to take on more. Nixon , who must have a strong constitution as well as a thick political skin, has been willing for some time. Lodge supporters are optimistic about his chances. His qualifications are in order, his record is relatively sound and he has a winning grin. BE COMES from a solid family, is a long-time politician, and has all the nec essery personal charm. Whether this is enough to capture the nomination is still in doubt , but his chances improve each time Goldwater steps on one more toe. Nixon is another matter. It has been said that he is the only logical choice for nomination, but his past perform ances at the polls are not impressive. He has been tagged a "sore loser" in too many places to be secure about future chances. However , he does have a smiling wife and lovable children, two apparently important qualifications for office. MARGARET CHASE SMITH, the only female cand idate, did seem overly con cerned abou t her light amount of sup port in the New Hampshire primary. Although Stassen did file for nomina tion in New HaPJ.sphire, he did not com ment excessively on the results and has not expressed any great hope for elec tion. With so many horses in harness, .the Republican convention may be pulled in enough opposing directions to allow a dark one to win. All Florida Undergraduate Painting Competition Venetian Affair Macinnes' Novel Spellbinder By GRETA DIXON Campus Book Reviewer The Venetian Affair by Belen Mac Innes (Harcourt, Brace and World, Inc., 4{15 pp., $4.95). It's bang, bang all the way in this lively novel by Helen Macinnes. Ever a spellbinde'r in the world of mystery and suspense, Miss Macinnes pits the inge nuity of loyal Americans against a top notch Soviet terrorist and his comrades . A NEW YORK drama critic, Bill Fen ner, who is bound for a h o 1 i day in France, suddenly finds himself acting the role of an involuntary deco y in a dangerous game of espionage. But Bill hadn' t wanted the job, in fact, he hadn't even applied for it. His involvement in the affair was the result of picking up a raincoat, with a packet of thousand dollar bills hidden in it, at Orly Airfield. Meanwhile, contacts with the American consul"cite .and information from a former resistance leader turned profes sor of political philosophy, link the pack et o bills to a plot devised by the Rus sians to help overthrow the American government. THE FRESHLY TURNED political science professor calls the plot, "the case of the planted lie," wherein an im portant foreign official is destined to be assassinated and where all clues will point to the United States as instigator of the plan. The American government immedi ately starts working against time to learn the details of the propaganda bomb be fore it can e_xplode. Two agents for the U.S. who act as go-betweens are Bill and Claire Langley . Sandra Fane, Bill's ex-wife, is the informer whom they meet in Venice. To make things worse, the Langleys find that Sandra has defected from the United States. Thus, the plot develops. CONSTANT SHADOWING, blundering friends, and the murder of a high ranking NATO security agent all add to the novel's suspense. The climax comes when a showdown with the master Mos covite occurs. True, this book is fictitious , but it is also a reminder that no USSR strategy is harmless, that it is rather a deadly maneuver being used for the purpose of world conquest. Read this one for a cold war cloak-and-dagger thriller, Ballroo m Exhibit Shows . Contemporary Student Art of State By BETTY LINTON of the Campus Staff USF students claimed first and sec ond prizes in the second All Florida Un dergraduate Painting Competition which continues in the UC ballroom through today. The paintings represent the works of art students from Florida Southern, Florida State, University of Miami , Stet son University, University of Tampa and USF. The show, sponsored by the UC arts and exhibits committee , will become an annual event. After 1963, the prize winning painting by David Haxton, who received $100, shows a person looking down, with his form reflected in what appears to be a pool of water. The painting, which is predominantly done in browns and blacks leaves many ideas for speculation with the viewer. Sue Tessem painted the second-prize painting which received $50 and was untitled. Her painting possesses a wide array of striking colors and forms on one half of the canvas while the other half ls almost totally bare. The Adventure, painted by William A. Childress of FSU, won third prize of $25. This painting is the most realistically painted, and the idea inspiring the paint ing seems more abstract than the paint ing itself. The painting appears to be representing the various adventures any human can experience, such as science, religion and sex. The other paintings, winners of corn petitions in the different schools, show a wide variety of textures used and ideas expressed, although all of the paint ings are abstractions. Showing excellent u se of color for ex pression are the paintings, Why, Why which Is done in various shades of blue and green, and The Legend of Atlantis, a painting from Florida A & M done in deep blue, violet, green and black. Also good use of color along with texture is Indian Summer by a Tampa U. art student. Another painting which cannot be ignored, primarily because of its great size and shocking use of color, is titled Unsquare Rectangles . Death of Achilles and Reef Scape, which combine colors and forms that are pleasant to loo k at, seem much like the paintings which are seen in many USF offices. All of the painti!J.gs are interesting to see and to perhaps' speculate about, but some seem to carry little meaning. Corn position in Blue is well done and attrac tive to view, but this is about all that can be said about it. One wonders why the artist painted the picture. Another curious "painting, " Reverse Illusion, isn;t really a painting; it is hard to determine exactly what it is. No gen eralization can be made about the paintings because they have so little in com mon . Each painting must be viewed in dependently of the others. The exhib it, which permits a viewing of contemporary student art in Florida, is worth the time spent seeing it. Craig Rubadoux, an artist whose draw ings are being circulated by Ringling Museum's educational department, judgecl' the paintings. -. 8 s I I 10 10 !, u n ! 3 3 3 ., t 4 4 6 5 6 5 ..l tiq m F fi T w N Ba at to tal pll Co thl ph UJ , Df b y lol p . l ... Cr DO tb N 'I

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Tele vision Programs THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, April 6, 1964 15-A Radio Summary WFLA-TV Tampa Channel 8-NBO 8:00o-The Bll Newo Big News 6:sa-uunlle:r-Brlnkley 8:45-BuuUey-Brlnkley ';:00-You Don't Say '7:15-Yon Don't Say '7:31J-Monday Movie (e) '7 :45-Monday l'llovle (c) Movie (c) 8:15-'-Monday Movie (c) 8 (c) 8:4r>;-Monday l\lovle (c) 9:00--Monday Movie (c) 9:15--Monday Movie (c) 9: 9:45-Hollywood..Stara 10:()()-Slng Along (c) Along (c) 10 < c 1 10{45'-Sing Alonr (c) 11 :'iM)O::The Big News 11 ::J$.;-Tonlrbt Show Y o r Tampa Community The strang e murder, and a resultAjl' l'orce Band of the ConUnental run 1 current ing miscarriag e of justice, preA•t Command at Robbins Air Force Base, Ga., at 1:25 p . m . In the theater at the University ol South Florida. Free to th e public, but tickets must be ob tained in advance. . . . THURSDAY-"The Best Mlln", stage play to be presented by the Tampa Community Theater at 8 : 30 p.m. In the playhouse In Drew Park. Tickets are available at the box olllce for nonmember&. • TliURSDAY-FUm cIa s s l c , "Tbe l'rlsoner", English !Urn of 1955 starring Jack Hawkins and Alec Guinness. Shown In Unlverslty of South F1orida Theate r . Presepte d b Y the USF Film Classics League, and admission by membership. • • • THURSDAY-Panorama of Mualc, a program presented bv the students of Hilleborough County School!, at 8 p.m. at Fort Home'; Armory, FRIDAY-"Tbe Beat Man", stage play presented b y the Tampa Commu nity Theater, at 8 :30 p.m. In the Drew Park Playhouse. Admis sion by m e m bership, or tickets available at the box office for FRIDAY-Panorama of Muolc, a prO gram presented by students of Hill• borough CountY Schools , at 8 p . m . in Fort Homer "\"mory. S!!.TURDAY -Tampa Civi c Ballet will preoent a spring program o the danc e at Falk Theater, 8 : 1 5 p .m. Selec tion s will Include Hindu, modern and class l c:al baJiet. . . . I!ATURDAY -"The Best Man", Jtage play to be presented by the Tampa Community Theater , at 8 : 30 In the p l,yhouse at Drew Park. Tickets on at the box office. Art Exhibits li'EDU-908 S. 20th St. Art ef 22 woodcarvlniS and two pamUnf!S by Don Howard, displayed In studio lobby, Open weekdays, 9 a .m. to 5 p . m. . . MUNICIPAL MUSEUM-At the Unl •e.rslty of Tampa. "The Stations of the Cross," famed e xhibit b y B e n Stahl, now on display through April 25. E>< hii>Jtlon 'Includes 14 painting s ol Christ' • cruc ifi x ion. O pen Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. ---------Ports $595 Service WE FIX TV In your hom-r no charge Ph. 87 6 ADVERTISEMENT Modern Way Speeds Happy • Hours-Long Relief From :Tension Headache 'Why auUer? Now, for iruly fast r elief from day-time torment a11d sleep-cUs turblng discomfort o f n ervous tension headache, get time-proved! time-tested pink SAL-FAYNE. Equa ly eUectlve tn checklnl pain o f n euralgia , n euritis , muscular aches, discomfort• of colds and normal menstrua l cramps. Tempo rarily relieves mino r arthritis, bursitis and r h e umatis m p ain. Powdered SAL-FAYNE c omes in tllsteless, easy-tos wallow tapsulu. Dissolves quickl y for full absorption into the bloo d stream to prevent stom ach upset and need for e xtra dosage. A preqlsely b alanced compound of J>aln -relleving ingredients most often prescribe d b Y doctorsSAL-FAYNE works with m agic speed p r o vi des pro comfort. Gives a gentle "lift" {o help you feel b etter-mor e y ourself. Don't suffer. G e t SAL-FAY.ljE today . ' ' Crosswoi"d Puzzle ACROSS 49 C e rtain food 1 Wasting n o time s o Dull color 6 Flower 51 Common 10 Exact laborer delin e ations 53 C onvers e 14 Political 57 Niagara assembly 59 Utility 15 Kind of exam 60 Old Road of 16 Assyrian 62 Across sky god 61 And elsewhere 17 Rive r of ( 2 wds ) Alaska 62 European 18 Rive r of country CCKlada 63 Put to 20 Observed proof 21 Combat 64 Withhold vehicl e 6 5 Bills of 22Laughing fare 3 R e a d ily 25 Short treatises 26 D e termine prec isely 29 Brake part 3 1 Take for ( 2 wds ) 32 Dra w s 3 7 Where _26 D. can b e found 3 8 Where Notre D a m e is 39 Lowlying ar ea 40 Hire l ing 42 A s i atic plant 43 E xtra c t e d 44 Breakfas t dis h 4 5 Corn and m ea t dis h DOWN 1 Streaks 2 P e riodic fever 3 Pig e cont a iner, of a s ort 4 Old 5 C ity of Pale s tine 6 The "R" of "H.R .E." 7 African p o rt 8 Plunder 9 Wild animal 10 Ungo v erna ble d esire 11 "Down Under" sold ier Saturday's Puzz l e S olved s c A R P F A A E R I E A p I N C A N c 0 R K S NT H N E E 0 E T E A P A R T B R 0 A 0 E R p A N A II A F A I R S R E 0 p E P E T ;-L U N G E 0 L I G E N C E L I E R A i R E I K s c R E E N S R L I CEF A II E A S 0 N J A R L E L .21.! R A 12 To 13 Proof read er's word ( p l.) 19 W andered from the truth 21 Part of golf club 24 " ---for all" 25 Car'g o 26 Kind of pois o n ous gas 27 Buf falo' s lake 28 Euro p ean 2 9 Scatt e r 3 0 Coiff e ur's concern 32 R easo nable 33 Exagg e rate 3 4 Inevitable n ecess ity 35 Beach ins e c t 3 6 Vend 4 / 6/64 38 Study 41 L az y one 42 S take on out come 44 Pert. to c e rtain No.I Ame ricans ( a bb.) 4 5 Vi z ( 2 wds ) 46 Winged 47 Particle s 48 W ard off 49 " Se ward's ---'' 51 H ead 52 Das h 5 4 Wolfhound 55 Samoan b arn owl 56 Coral i s le s 58 Gaze d 5 9 Energ y .,_. Here's National's main course: and here's what you can have on the side: Philadelphia ., . What's the main course on National Airlines from firstclass,everythingfromshrimpand lobster appetizers Florida? To the New York World's Fair, of course ... and to your choice of French pastry and after-dinner liqueurs. National offers convenient departures all day long. Whe n you jet National to the Fair, you'll be well But there's another kind of main cours e on National satisfied. But don't forget to leave some time for short that's worth seeing. It's the filet mignon or Cornish side trips to other cities like the trio above. game hen you get on first class ... and the roast turkey let yourself go ... Nat10nal. with Turkish pilaf you get on tourist. And on the side, in For reservations call your travel agent or 229-0951. Is this any way to run an airline? . , bet it is. if' ,, II 9>: I 1..,; -. . ... .. .... j • . '\ ------

PAGE 4

16-A THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, April 6, 1964 OFFICE HOURS LIFE BEGI N S AT 40 Blind M a n Creates Career Write 50 Times: 'I Promise To Go Straight' SALISBURY, Southern Rho-stealing gasoline, failing to pay sentence of 19 months' impris• desia (JP)-Hendrik Badenhorst, a. hotel bill.. of onment against Badenhorst, a a convicted thief, repented his and, usmo a car without 29-year-old farm manager, but B ROBERT PETE SON cri f'ftyi ld th S I' b e owners consent. Y R tract telephone selling for ma' untrained operators represent-m.es 1 , o m e a IS ury Magistrate Close piled up a told him: " I think you're still Eight years ago AI Sperber, a jor department stores in the1 ing little-known or questionable magistra!e 5 court the other day. young enough to make a fresh . New York W' th' r h h d He sat m a court office and buyer m a department store area. 1 m a year 1rms w1t sc emes an phony lab . 1 h t Violated Territory start so I'll suspend this sen-noted that his vision was im: I was employing half a dozen quizzes purportedly offering t' e w r 0 e out 50 t paired D t r f d th t t other sightless persons in this something for nothing " am s 0 r r Y for my RENO (JP) This little duck ence on condition you write . boctho s oun ba re • work .. cnmes. I promise to go straight really got around repentance for your crimes 50 mas on o eyes were ecomin future " : • ing detached . The surgery he DOES HE HAVE other plans Th' . The Nevada F1sh and Game trmes and that you don t commit underwent was ineffective and ALTHOUGH IT would seem percolating? "Yes I've recent-ki Is punishment-usually the Commission said a pintail duck similar crimes again. I believe th . . • nd meted out to errant school-banded at 0 t s th th h t u at the age of 40 he joined the att marketmg IS a ly formed another company-boys-was given to Badenhorst Nevada in v19e5r6on, Jn ohut ern thiS pumst men Impress nation's 400 000 sightles ct na ura for sightless men and Convention Planners Inc We b . . , , was s o reese cour procee mgs on your . s 1 1-• Y mag 1st rate Denms Close cently 1n th s t u d d h I t ht zens. women, a spokesman for contact c lub s , organizations and after he found him uilt ofl ovie . mon , an you go s ralg <::... N He went through the usual A. T. & T. tells me that to his fraternal groups a n d suggest g Y across the Bermg Strait. m the future. '-.:....;;.. _______ time passed be began finding is. the a convention or trip. Then we "The boss is trying to improve employer-employee compensation in the increased ftrst anywhere to utll!ze s1ght-make all arrangements-trans-relations by making a good-will tour of the acuity of other senses. He took less personnel. portation , h o t e 1 s, meeting employees' cafeteria." classes in Braille, found new But doesn't the average rooms, parties, t h e a t e r and friends among the sightless and housewife dislike being solicited sight-seeing trips -even chap decided to create a new career. by phone? "No," said Sperber, erones and babysitters. Our "studies show she doesn't mind compensation comes from a "WHEN 1 SOUGHT vocationif you identify yourself as repmodest commiSSion received a! advice from the various orresenting a well-known store from travel companies and ganizations for the blind ," said and if you get straight to your service suppliers. Rig h t now Sperber, a slender, intelligent message, such as inviting her we're making arrangements for man of medium height, "I found to open a charge account or dozens of groups planning to most of them still thinking along telling her about a special hold conventions in New York basket weaving lines. It seemed trade-in sale on new refrigeraduring the World's Fair." there must be other, more chal. Sperber' s optimism and im lenging vocations and I began . T.he phone that are rragination despite loss of vision wondering why the telephoneand that glve this serv-are inspiring. Let's hope other which can be used as easily by ICe a black eye are those by sightless persons will be enthe sightless as the sighted couraged to follow his examples could not be the bridge to new Humble Start and find new , imaginative caemployment. NEW YORK (JP) _ Columbia reers utilizing creative abilities "I found that the American and natural intelligence. Telephone and Telegraph ComUniversity's School df'EngineerBy DR. FRANK MILLER provides him with a certain panygives its blessing to legiti-ing and Applied Science, which IC you would like a bookle t DEAR DR. MILLER: Can feeling of security and is n' t mate telephone s a 1 e s tech-will celebrate its lOOth anniver"160 Firms Offering Sales Op you tell me why they m ake really harmful provided he isn't niques and , in fact, has a tele-sary Nov. 15, 1964, started life portunities to Older People" such a big thing of baby aniallergic to his new mommy's marketing division which trains in the cellar rooms of a former write to this column in care of mals that are born in zoos? Be"hair" or hair dye. operators. So I familiarized mydeaf and dumb asylum on CoThe Tampa Times enclosing a ing a photographer myself, I * * * self with approved techniques lumbia's old 49th Street campus. stamped self addressed en-8:30 TO 10:30 P.M. ON WDAE ( 1250 on Your Radio Dial) YOUR chance to find out the candidate' s stand on any issue. They'll be by the tele phones hee schedule below) to answer YOUR questions, right on the air, as you phone inl An Intelligent voter is an INFORMED voter! Get yourse l f informed by calling in ! MONDAY TUESDAY Talk to the Can-HOUSE OF REP-' d idates for SHERRESENTATIVES, IFF and CON Groups 1, STABLE, Dist. 1 5 and 6 WEDNESDAY SCHOOL BOARD ( D ist. 3 and S l BUDGET AND CIVIL SERVICE ( 1 and 3 ) C I R CUlT CT. CLERK. ELEC. BD. THURSDAY U .S. CONGRESS, STATE ATTOR NEY, PUBLI C DE-FENDER FRIDAY COUNTY C 0 M MISSIONER 1;ond 3 ) SUPV.OF REGISTRATION. Sponsored by DEMOCRATIC Exec:utive Committee of Hillsborou9h County Yale Whidden-Treasurer RAYMOND SHELDON-CHAIRMAN know how appealing animal DEAR DR. MILLER: 0 u r and started a small company It spent its second academ ic velope and ten cents to co ver pictures are. But the thing I dog , Angus, live . d to the can't figure is why they always npe old age of 14. He. JUSt loved build these zoo b i r t h s into vegetables. Our latest, Rocky, something so spectacular. After has turned out to be a meat all, it's really no bi g deal for and-potatoes hound who turns these animals to have babies. up his long, pointed nose at all Most animals do.-K. P. vegetables, raw or cooked. How DEAR K.P.: Admittedly it's can I get this one to eat his no big deal for animals to propv e g eta b 1 e s as a good dog agate on their home stamping should? (I'm anxious to have grounds. A zoo represents an him live as long a life as Angus attempt to duplicate a trans-and intend to leave no stone planted animal's natural living unturned.l-H. B. conditions in a very restricted DEAR H. B.: You are prob area, subject to constant inter-ably giving too much credit to ruption by a species ( Homo sa-the greens where Angus was piensl that most wild animals concerned. It's probable that have learned to fear. Survival long-lived ancestors, a stalwart of a species-this must inevitconstitution, plus general good ably inc I u de propagation-is care had more to do with his the ultimate test of an environvintage than did the vegetables. ment. When zoo animals will Vegetables can add bulk to the breed and when their offspring diet, and are often valuable for can be successfully raised, this purpose. However, Rocky means that man has successIS nght m feeling they add lit fully duplicated n a t u r e-and tie in the way of essential nu this really is to shout trients for the basically carni about! Zoos represent that last vorous canine. hope for s urvival for many spe---------cies of animals that are nearing Mail Goes Through extinction. Here, at least, man OSIJEK, Yugoslavia (JP)-For can shield these animals from 11 years now , winter or sum forces of destruction leveled at mer, rain or snow, postman them by other men. Borivoje Pupovac has put his DEAR DR. MILLER: Rascal , knapsack on his back and 1 my sister's cat, thinks my big hiked almost 20 miles deliver • red shaggy slippers are his ing the man to 10 nearby vii' mommy and he nurses on them. lages. Is that good or bad for him?-He walks with a cane and W. N. carries a trumpet to toot the DEAR W.N.: Rascal's habit news that the mail has arrived. ONCE A YEAR VALUES SIMULATED PEARLS 4 4c Flatter any out. fit. Necklaces 2 to 5 strands. Earrings to match. Fantastic: Value Cannon Bath Towels Extra Heavyweight Values 77'* to 51.98 ,. if perfect Lavish c o t to n terries, S I i g h t imperfections, won't affect wear. Latest colors. Glamorous ny. lon tulle with r i b b o n ties. Plain style ••• SPECIAL 23 Big, Room-Size Cushioned Rugs Only 15'9 Perfect for 9'x12' rooms. Viscose ray on pile with foam cushioning. Solids, tweeds. 8'6"x 11'6". First Quality Seamless Nylons 2 Prs. Lightweight Foam Styrene '$166 lc:e Chest 181/:z" X 12" X 13" L i g h t ; extreme!)' sturdy, keeps things cold, keeps hot things hot. Full 34-qt. size. Metal handle. Full and Half SLIPS JUMBO SIZE Plastic:ware Cholet of Items and Colors e Dish Pan e UtilitY • Wasto Bin Basket • BabY e Dlapor Bath Pall • DIsh Pan Half Slip. Sizes S, M, 77 L, XL. Shadow panel. Sanforized and machine washable. Stock up at this price. • • Pour Each -=-$2-=-:-44-=-9-a-:-I.-:--W-o_m_e_n_'s--Wa_l_:le_t_s Covers with one coat=-.----88 House Paint 599 cover• all 2 Gals surfaces • A Place for evef"y .. thing, Bills, change up to lOO pictures, c a r d s • Expansion closing tab. . . . DOWNTOWN 811 FRANKLIN t the fortune Dig ou that lies buried in your bank book a re people are realizing )lore an mo f ore h '11 have to borrow ar m that t ey h an . n a lifetime than t ey c money 1 1 liance lncludin"' home oans, app 11ave. t> h kids t loans-plus loans to send t e . o Ue"e or themselves on a vacationco 0 h the average :family may orrow as much as 550,000 before the grand -children take over. That's a lot of money. . They reason, then, that it's :far more profitalJle in the long run to reduce the cost of borrowing than to try to earn more on their savings. So what has all this borrowing got to dB with putting your savings in Marine Bank? Practically every thmg! Use your savings to cut the cost of borrowing Assuming you're s t a r tin g from scratch, here's the way to use a sav• ings account to :heat down the cost o borrowing (not to mention start• ' in:r a usdul :financial partnership with Marine Bank) : . • 1. Visit :Marine Bank and gt;e lt all your banking business-saVlngs .ac• count, checking account, anythmg else you can think of. 2. Get on a nodandsmile lJasis with at least one of the hankers. (He'll take an interest in your plans because hanks thrive on checking and savings. accounts.) . 3. Borrow small amoun\s of money as needed, instead of dipping into your emergency savings. Pay each hack as promised. Nothing pleases a hanker more. And you save on a hank loan, remem1Jcr? On a $2000 loan, for example, you could save as much as $100 in intere s t costs. Use your savings to :build your reputation Pretty 'Soon, you'll :find that "they know you at Marine Ballk." Your . unt has un• . saVlngs acco gr . owmg h door to dozens of other locked t e , : to re• bankin" benefits. You re ree . t:l of banking aclVlce quest anr JUU ' t d 1 -a customer, you re .a.us you nee • .aa .:1 in line to borrow whatever you neeu. at the low bank rates. In short, you've raise d the "fot• tune" necessary to take care o your major family purchases and your credit ratin" is unquestioned. 1f any• one' does h;ppen to question it, just refer them to your personal Marine Bank hanker. WELCOl\iE ABOARD! MARINE B ANK & TRUST COMPANY FLORIDA'S OLDEST TRUST COMPANY-MEMBER F.D.I.C, A ''Full Service" bank is the only financial institution offering check ing and savings accounts, as well as all types of lowcost loans.

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a ut ill f.. " Delta Haii-USF's Newest Residences Containing Eight-Person 'Living Units' Being Readied for Fall Schedule Of Eve':tts, Bulletins Monday, April 8. 196-1 1 :25 p . m . American Idea Forum TAT 2 :30 p.m. Senior Accounting Club . . . . UC 213 5 :30p.m. Civineltes .•.. _ 167 6:00 p.m. UC Duplicate Bridge Club .. 6:30 p.m. S.A. Exec. Council Tuesday, AprJJ 7, J96t 21.3 226 12:20 p . m. American Idea Forum TAT 1 :25 p.m. Mal;h Club .. , UC 204 for 202 Freedom 203 UC Public Relations Comm . . .... UC Dance Comm. C .F.S. . ... SaUint Club 214 215 216 223 Inter Varsity Chrl.sttan Fellowship . . . . . . 226 c.o.s. .. . :.. .. . 213 Dance Club . . . . . 47 UC Charm Course . 248 Jazz Lab Band , . :FH 102 Russian Club . . , , AD 102 4 : 40p . m . Judo Club ......... UC 47 5 : 30p . m . KIO D1nner ......... UC 168 5:00 p.m. Arete ....... ... AC 47 Crat:os . . • • .. . • . . . . • 223 Delphi .. .. .. .. .. .. . 221 Fia ............. .. 213 Fide• ............ .. . 200 .KlO . .. ............. 226 Paideia , • . , • . . . . . . . • 265 Tal os ..••.•• . . . , • • . • 204 Tri-S!S . . . . . .. . . . .. . 202 Verdandi ...• , , • . .. . . 215 'Ztta Phi Ei . .. • .. . .. • 205 . .F.;.notas . . . . . .. .. . 203 April ' 8.' ' 1964 264 1:25 P.m. Jewish Student Unlon UC 200 . UC Hospitality Comm. 202 Business Ad. Club 203 Literary Society 204. O!ficials Club . . . 205 UC Movie Comm. . . 214 .Christian Science . . . 215 Italian Club . . . . . . . 223 Yollng . . • 226 Alge_bra Club . . . 21:1 Radto Club . . . . , , 219 . Jazz Lab Band ... FH 102 p .m. Judo Club . UC 47 ---------------------------------------,-------------:-----------------------------------------1 6 :la p .m. LIC Program Council 214 7:00 p.m. Gold Key .. . 215 Fia, Enotas Win Softball Titles Fia Sorority won the Women's I-M Softball championship, by de feating Tri Sis 13 to 9 in a showdown game. . By virtue of the defeat, the Fides placed second in the Round Robin League and Tri Sis placed third. Enotas downed the Red I's, P.E.M. club and faculty teams to win the men's I-M softball championship. "The Enotas deserved to win; our faculty team was outplayed by an inspired team," said Murphy M. Os borne, of the physical education de partment. While the faculty out hit the champions 12 to 8, they could not get the necessary runs. The Enotas, led by John Plata, won the I-M tennis tournament. The P.E.M. Club placed second in the event, and Alpha Ill West placed third. • • According to Dr. Gil Hertz, ath letic director, the city of Tampa is accepting applications for lifeguard positions male or female. The ap plicant should hold a current life saving or water safety instructor's card. A lifeguard clinic will be held at Davis Islands Swimming Pool for students who don't have a card. Ap, plications may be obtained from the Recreation Department, fifth floor, City Hall. Antonini Life1s Work Greeks Elect New Officers For Summer By NORMA HARPER Campus Club Editor Fencing Club 47 8:00 p.m. Civil War Round Table 226 Thursday, April o. L9fi.t System of Government Completely . . 1 ,25 pm. li 214 __ Broken Dotvn Says Sen. Mathe'WS I m ';-' .x S . F . E . A . . . 264-3 '* of the Campus Staff sponsibility is carried out 'il !:45 p .m. Wesle;v Foundation uc 223 W By PAT PULKRABEK working to see that the reof .. AC 235 Fridil.y. AprU 10, 1961 Fia held its banquet at Em-gi Speaking to a smatter-and having it assumed by @ 4:40 p.m. Judo Club . uc 47 ber's Imperial House last night. tJ Jng sample of staff and the reigns of the people," 11 ?:00 p.m. ... TAT Pledges were initiated at this if1 students last week guberhe said. 9 :45 p.m. Second Showing TAT . natorial candidate John E. Stressing this need for r_,_'_,:.r_.l All Day Satw::::n s April 11• 1964 F1a's new officers aPe Bar)11 Mathews pointed out the change Mathews sa i d, 6 ,00 196! bara Warren, president; Diana ill faults of the other candi"We need this change now. ill . Jowship . .. .uc 215 Little, vice-president; Carolyn @ dates along with promot-If the state and local gov5 ' "0 p.m. uz TAT Walker, corresponding secref.. ing his platform. ernments don't provide, 7:45p.m. second Showing .. . TAT th ) t d 't f.;, NOTICES tary; Gini Dowling, recording @ "Our system of governe peop e JUS on ;:;;. WORK-STUDY, April 7 , Tuesdaycare. n f:::;: ln!oJ matlon. session and coffee for all secretary; Sylvia McGinity, 1j ment has broken down [ i students on a work period Tl'l-CFS representative; Viki Xides, t* completely. I am trying to Mathews, also chairman @ 1:25 p.m. <;nings in all fields, ex -::: h f l cep.t SOCial stud1es. men's physical edua Fides had its Forest Frolics W pable of dealing w1t essary in the ie d of eduil cahon .. home economics and buslne•• at H1 .llsborough State Park yes-q modern people," he said. cation if progress was to %i educaUo" for cducatio)l majors; April t: 28-DeKalb County t d ft ill "A lot of people don't be made. .l be made tbrougb director for CBS discuss Music This J'ob entailed the teaching did to enjoy doing it and to do lie Rodnguez, firSt vice-presi-ill similarity to Mathews. @. PLANETARIUM PROGRAMs_ 5 • d t v . . G . d ,., phasizing a lot of "The people of Florida ;;;) ctal programs for USF students .Ew Is My Life , last week during a of the childrens chorus, which it with enthusiasm. He urged en ; trgiDJa nzzaffe, secon ffi "When I asked Dickinson Mathews stressed the don't want a political rnag; 1'0 presented during the free hours noxt UC coffee hour. with a slap upon ht's forehead them to discover something new vice-president; M_ argaret Turfact that the ent1 1-e Flor-"' we<>k fl:25 Tuesday, Wednesday and "' how he was going to save chine in the position of Thursday, Aprtl 7-9J _at the new usF The musician talked about he declared were "devils." in their life. When you choose ney, correspondmg secretary; M the 4 3 mi.llt'on dolida system of government, government. I am 81ck m PlanetarlW11 Admiss•on will be on a N ld F l d' f trst-comeflrs t -served basls. staff and everything from popular music Antonini in a more serious tone a profession choose what you e a oun am, recor mg secM Iars he answered irrele-including the statutes and with the people wbo say f>< facult,v members and their families are to his philosophy of life. Grinsaid "The real beauty of Amer-want to do, he concluded. J retary; Anna_ Mane Gibson, !\>... tl legislation, was outdated fi mvlted to a(tend public programs at van y, givlllg me no they have been working the planetaroum at 7 :30 p.m. each ning, he began by saying that ica is to arrive without learn-During a question and answer Lmda Wanamaker, point-blank answer." and needed a change imHi Tuesday and Thursday , cau extension CFS t t' A y since they were n i n e g: 580 to reserve sealing. No seating 11 his father was the one who the language ••. come well period Antonini was asked to J a 1ve; nna M "Dickinson has even mediately. years old to attain the ,,,, oerm1tted after lhe doors are closed made him become a musician equipped and come up-only in comment upon subsidizing culbower, histonan; and Ann Hen-% gone so far as to start "I would like to see our position of governor." FOR Ill because he failed Latin and America. Read in bOok that it ture. His caustic reply was that son chaplain. M in the comic-strip busi-state meet the challenge When asked how he felt m :o'l: Greek and had to become some-is country of great opportunity, the government subsidized * * • M ness. I find that very of deciding what level of the campaign was going lowing prwr!ty schedule will be folthlng. real true." evetythi'ng else, but 1'f they want Enotas Pledge class donated '.'<..'.i t " I t t lowed lor April 23 rc;gis_tration: Seniors . nte. n a recen car oon government will provide Mathews replied, "I don't 9 a . m . to 3 p.m .. Jun1ors-10 a.m. to The Italian born conductor ar"Yes, music is my life be-to subsidize music (culture) it $53 to the NDEA Scholarship Dickinson illustrated what these services. There 1 5 a know who will be 1 n sec3 o . m., sophomoresu a.m. to 3 p .m., :;:;:: noon to 3 p.m. , and non-rived in New York City with cause I love it," he confided. is s6cialism. Fund. The money was raised the governor should look lot of difficulty between ond place ... " ii;i degree-seekmg to 3 p . m . eighty dollars in his packet, Music is the international lanAlso he was asked the most by a car wash held March 14. # ID cards and adviser-approved sched-when he was twenty-one. Ac-guage; everyone understands it. important thing about being a * * * tor cording to him the first English Popular songs die fast because conductor. "The people are The Baptist Student Unio n Enrollment Deadlines words he learned were "How people can no longer discover very important, to see what is ! will have a Missions Conference much." Because of the !an-something new, hut in a sym-your audience and what they at the new Baptist Student Cen guage barrier, while in New phony by Beethoven something want," was Antonini's answer. ter for all students interested. ALFREDO ANTONINI, Tampa philharmonic conductor, chats with Dr. Hans Juergensen, following the maestro's coffee hour talk last week.-(USF Photo) Registration will begin at 2 p.m. F rid a y, May 1. Reservations must be in by Wednesday, April Application deadlines for de-29. The conference will end on students who wish Saturday with a barbecue. The to enroll at USF this summer theme will be Send I You? have been listed by the Regis-trar's Office. Alumni News The deadline for applying for trimester III, the full summer Many members of the April . . g d t . 1 . . . th tnmester, and trrmester IliA, ra ua mg c ass now Jommg e Alumni Ass 0 cia t i 0 n, have an accelerated summer pro agreed that after their annual gram, is April 10. Classes for $5 AA dues are deducted, the both sessions begin April 27 balance of their $15 breakage w 1 t_ h registratiOn deposit is to go to the NDEA 22-24. Student Loan Fund. Tnmester III classes end Aug . A AI b th .11 5 and the accelerated tnmester s_ umm mem ers _ey WI IliA ends June 12. receive the Campus Edition of In addition , the university tbe Ttmes at their homes, free, offers a second accelerated upon gr_aduabon and may pur-summer session, trimester JIIB, chase tickets to all on-campus with classes beginning June 15 F1ne Arts events at half pnce. and continuing until Aug. 1. At the Alum_m Dmner-Dance, Application deadline for stu-to be held Apnl 18 at 6:30 P;m. dents seeking degrees is May 30. m the UC ballroom, the first Classes in the newly-approved elected officers will be installed USF master's degree program by Dr. George C. Cooley, memin elementary education will be1 of tbe Foundation Board. begin with trimester IIIB. Dr. Samuel G. Hibbs, Founda-Registrar Frank Spain urged tion President will discuss the prospective students to apply aim s and purposes of tqe Foun-as soon as possible, and not wait dation and the relationship of until the deadline. Additional thr. Alumni Association to it. information an d application Following t he dinner and pro-forms can be obtained by con gram there will be dancing . tacting the Registrar' s Office. MIAMI NEWS editor Bill Baggs told USF stu dents recently that good words, clearly used, will h e I p o u r generation. News media must elevate the discretion of the American people so they can make intelligent de cisions, he said. "We must have an intelligent patience and involve our selves in the vital issues of the day." .I USF Library Contest Winners Announced The winners in the Student Personal Library Contest have The best works of USF art been a n n o u n c e d. William students this year are on disA. of Dade. City was the . . rec1p1ent of the first prize with play at two u n 1 v e r s 1 t Y gal-his collection in the fields of so-lenes th1s month . cia! studies and education. He Best Work On Exhibit Tampa studems exhibiting in will receive a portable typewrit the show are Mrs. Marilyn er. Rocker, Mrs. Madie Lazenby, A collection in art owned by Thomas Bullard, Bob S t a c k-Mrs. Lilia G. Alexander of Tam house, David Haxton, Ron Bou-pa claimed second prize of $100 verat, Walt Thurn, Marilyn credit in the book store. Stanaland, Judy Shelton , Beth Third prize winner was John Ford, Doris Diaz, Judy KoerW. Jensen, a geology major ner, Barbara 'Buerke , Mrs. Daisy from Tampa whose collection Koenig, Cheryl Buch, Joseph was on the sea. He will receive Berno, Betty Scarborough, Su-$50 credit in the book store. san Oliver, Jim Felter, Jimmy Wright, Cal Sparks, Mrs. M. H . Candidates l'o Speak Burton, La u r 1 e Bamberger, . Emily Capitano, c. A. Davis, . Two more gubernatonal can Al vis Sherouse, Mrs. June HowWill speak on campus ard, and Margaret Gregory, week the Meet the Can. . . dtdate senes. Scott Kelly v.ill MiOktheRr students dexLhibltiRng are speak Wednesday, Arpil 8 and e amsey an ots amsey Robert King High will k of St. Petersburg: Roberta HanThursday, April9. Both son Pamela Malley of Clear-speak in CH 111 during the water, Sue Tessem of Wmterl free hour. Haven; Amy Furlow of Orlando ; ----------J. B . Fitch of Bartow: Joyce B k E h !Elliott and Susanne Brinson of 00 _ange Lakeland; Mrs. Jean Saunders T Q T d of Winter Park; Marie Male .ar 0 pen 0 ay Of Deiray Beach; .Judy Rogers Students may sell books to the nf Brandon, Barbara Bates, IIBook Exchange this week and linois; Bill Turner of Jackson-next in UC 221, during the fifth ville, and sixth hours •

PAGE 6

By IDA JEAN KAIN you get the medical treatment self in the bands of a specialist, LONG envelope to TEEN-AGE needed. or seek help at a clinic conCHALLENGE. Address request The unhappy teenager in day's column is seriously need of medical help. It small wonder she t? P t 1 t 1 1 nected with a good medical hosto Ida Jean Kain, care of this 1_n rol_'er n u r . on s pital. .11ewspaper. Post card requests lS essential. The nutrJent matenals Send stamped self-addressed, cannot be answered. necessary to growth must be _______ , ______ _;_ ____________ ...,.. feels so desper ate. Here is her story ... furnished in your dally meals. ___________ A_D_v_E_R_T_Is_EM_E_N_T __________ _ Make sure that high value pro-why you may never have to take a painful enema again tein be included at every meal. The foods which furnish growth promoting protein are: Milk (skim milk and buttermilk), lean meat, fish and fowl, cheese and cottage cheese and eggs. "Will you please do me a big favor and help me? I have two prob lems that prob ably no girl can solve. I am 14, only 4' 7" tall and we 1 g h 121 pounds. My face Kain is all broken out with pimples. 'Vegetables, fruits and j u ices, and whole grain cereal and bread should make up the bal ance of your menus. Your skin problems are, no "I have gone on diets and doubt, tied in with your glan my stomach makes me .Jook like dular irregularities. I I have t\ied I repeat, there is help for you. usmg special s?aps and omtDo not let another week pass ments and cutting out sweets . . d t h N th. h 1 1 wtthout takmg steps. Put your• FAST, EASY WAY TO REPLACE THE ENEMA NEVER before has there been an evacuant so fast so gentle, yet so thorough that Jt could re place the enema. And there is no nozzle, no bag, no water. Thousands of hospitals now use DtJLCOLAx suppositories instead of enemas. DtJLCOLAx• "gentles" the system into easy action so nat urally, so fast, you'll never think you're using a laxative at all. You get a thorough enema re suit without the cramps caused by water distention, because DtJLCOLAx•does not require water. Simply insert and usually in 15 minutes to an hour your oolon ie actually clean, with virtually no cramps, diarrhea or stomach upset. Its gentling action is so easy and dependable, hospitals use DtJLCOLAx• for the delicate sys tems of new mothers and young children, and for elderly people. For gentle, fast and effective re lief from constipation, ask your pharmacist for DULCOLAx• brand of bisacodyl suppositories. • a n s arc es. o mg e ps. My girl friends say I look ugly. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii•i This makes me so unhappy. They are all so cute and have boy frie nds. I need help des perately. Please!" (The last word was underlined three Mr. and Mrs. Wiley L. Howell Mr. and Mrs. John J. Kevorkian Jr. Tampa Will Be Home times.) Take heart-help is available. If there is a Teen-age Clinic in your city, seek help ther.e. If not, ask your parents to take I you to a good medical man, preferably an endocrinologist. According to the road map of growth, you are four inches shorter than the average in the short group for age 14. This stunted growth may possibly be caused by a glandular defi The marriage of Joanne Fran-tached to a race and pearl crown the groom, was best man. Dean " ces Dugan and Wiley Larry and she carried carnations. Burroughs of Tallahassee was ciency. Certain hormones stimHowell was solemnized Sunday She chose Janis Pensiero as and John Pooley ulate premature closure of the in Our Lady of Perpetual Help Jean Cravey of Lakeland as and Btll Crawley were ushers. growth areas at the ends of the Catholic Church. The Rev. her maid of honor and Elanor Mr. and Mrs. Kevorkian arc long bones. It may be that you James O ' Malley officiated. Jean crave y of Lakeland as now residing at 323 N. West-have the adreno-genital synA formal gown of silk with b_ridesmaid. They _wore gr:en land. drome, but probably only a sequin appliques was the bride's sJlk gowns matchmg Parents of the couple are Mr specialist can tell for sure. choice. Her fingertip veil was and carrted carnaand Mrs. .Julian Rowe, 3302 attached to a pearl and crystal tiOns. Cherokee arid Dr. and Mrs. John At age U yon still have a crown and she carried an orchid Charles Kevorkian, brother of J. Kevorkian of Tampa. chance to grow taller, provided with lilies of the valley. Her---------------------------FUR SALE e REMODELED e NEW e SECOND USED Here is the story of these furs. Furriers from time to tim e get "stuck" with furs uncalled for from storage . We have been consigned a large g roup of new and sec ond hand u se d furs which will be almost given away in the Tampa area. Imagine buyi n g a d yed muskrat stole for only $15. These s toles really look like new but be cause they have been used must be labeled second hand used. Fur origin unknown. If yo u want to buy one of these bargains at $15 come early to make your selection. You will have a large va riety of new stoles to choose from in d ye d Marmot. dyed Muskrat, dyed Squirrel and various s hades in the natural mink stol es bo t h in the split and fully letout skins. New fur products labeled to s how country of orig in of imported furs. Collars for trimming suits and coa ts. A deposit will hold your layaway . No refunds and all sa les final. NEW MINK EXCEPTIONAL VALUES Mr. and Mrs. E. L . Oakley are here as Factory Represe ntatives. Their furs are on sal e at RAUL VEGA DRESS SHOP 1523 E. BROADWAY 9 : 30 t o 5 :3 0 Friday 9 :3 0 to 9 : 00 Ph. 248-1359 father gave her in marriage. Mrs. Judith Miranda of Palm Beach served as m at ron of honor. Josephine R o d e i r o served as maid of honor and Mary Scanlo as bridesmaid . They wore formal silk gowns of powder blue and yellow and car ried carnations. Best man was George Mi randa of Palm Beach. Grooms men-ushers were Randy Howell, brother of the groom, and Man uel Mones. The couple left for a wedding trip to Miami after a reception at American Legion Post 248. They will reside at 502 Ho ratio. Parents of the couple are Mr . and Mrs. Edward J. Dugan, 2408 Lindsey, and Mrs. Dolores L. Howell, 1714 Kathleen St. Miss Virginia Carolyn RowP. be ca me the brid e of John Jacob Kevorkian Jr. Saturday in the Palma Ceia Baptist Church . The Rev . Tistus Aldridge officiated at the double ring ceremony. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a formal gow n of silk and lace with a full court train. Her veil was at-Clean Heel Marks Off the Floor Now Someone has finally come up with a s olution to those ugly black heel marks that invariably appear on floors betwen reg u lar cleanings. It's a handy dis po sab le floor mark remover pad impregnated w it h tiny beads containing a liquid cleaner and polish. You simply press down on the pad to crush the beads, rub the saturated pad over the soile d floor surface, then u se th e other end of the pad to buff the s pot back to . its original sh ine. ADVERTISEMENT why Women Suffer Constipation Plus Bloating, Fullness and Intolerance to Fats It's true . These symptoms frequently oc cur together . Be cause t hey have the same cause: irregul ar bov:el ha bits and improper diet. The pace of today's modern woman is hectic. With specia l preslures and problems they face, no wond er women pay the penalty of chronic irregularity and indigestion. That is why, for women, p h ysi cians frequently s pe cify Caroid and Bile Salts Tablets rather than an or. dinary la xative. Caroid and Bile Sa lts Tablets are uniqu e. They are designed to treat the full comp l ex of symptoms. Caroid and Bile Sa lts Tablets act gently in 3 ways: they improve the digestion of proteins, fat s and fat so luble vitamins. They in crease t he flow of nalura/6i/e from t heliv er.T hey g e ntly1 effectively stimulate laxation. With the help of Caroid and Bile Salts Tablets, you can relieve c on s ti pation, bloating, fullness and intol. erance to fats. For fast gentle action, get Caroid and Bile Salts Tablets today, No prescription needed. Rent electric carpet shamJooer for only $1 Make your carpets new again! Rent electric carpet shampooer for only $1 a day when you buy Blue Lustre Carpet Shampoo at: Allied Floor Co-r. S132 Florida .Muy carter Paint 3121 E. Broadway 2303 N . Dale Mabry 3!09 8 . Dale Mabn 3043 '!'lorida 3503 E . Hillsboro 121' Nebraska Barman' s Paint 309 a. Howard Hertz R ent-AU 170 5 Or. Central ll:a.ne's Skymart 8630 E . HUlabrKb. Madison Drur Brit. Pll!. Slu>. cntra. SParks Hdw. Manha.ttan Hdw. 5511 Nebraska 3649 a. Manhattan 3115 W . Blllsbrlb. Parr! Hd 111. .Mac Traina Int'a -l031 Henderaoa E. Broaciwa• •:;:. Couples Choose . Church Nuptials A double ring ceremony united Joan Yvonne Poelvoorde ancf John D. Davis Jr. Friday, 7:30 p .m., in the Sulphur Springs Assembly of G o d Church. The Rev. Joseph Hardt officiated . Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Albert Poelvoorde, 1416 E. Linebaugh. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hancock, 8119 Brooks St. The bride was given in mar riage by her father and wore a formal gown of laee over taf feta embroidered with sequins. Her illusion veil was attached to a pearl crown and she car ried carnations. Diana Poelvoorde, sister of the bride, served as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Carol Lufkin and Francis Piccirillo. The maid of honor wore a pink lace g own with matching acces sories and carried blue carna tions. The bridesmaids wore ide ntical g owns of blue lace and carried pink carnations. Best man was G erald Fletch-, er. Groomsmen -ushers were Larry Blankenship and Albert Poelvoorde. The couple left for a wedding trip to Palm Beach after a re ception in the church social hall. They will reside at 1325 Sitka St. Palm River Church of Christ was the scene of the marria ge of Dorothy Christine Oliver and Harry William Cline Jr. Satur day, 8:30 p.m. The Rev. Dennis Redd offiicated. Mr. and Mrs. L. E . Oliv er, 5707 Washin gto n Blvd. are par ents of the bride. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Cline, 1540 Clair-Mel Circ le. The bride cho se Chantilly lace and organza for her formal gown . H e r illu sio n veil wa s attached to a crown of pearls and she carried sweetheart roses. Her father gave her in marriage. Maid of honor was Carol Skau. Bridesmaids were Phyllis and Linda Cline, sisters of the groom, and Karen M c Leod. Glenna Neel and Becky Reed were flower girls. The attend ants wore green, blue, pink and yellow g owns with matching ac cessories and carried red ro ses. Jack Ippolito served as best m a n . Chris Slane, Ed Sanders and Jack Dia z were groo m s m e n ushers and Dennie Redd wa s ring bearer. The couple left for a wedding trip to the Gulf Bea c he s after a reception at Winston Par k Center. They will resi de in STUP(NOOUS SIORf-WIOf SAVINGS M l MORE DIAMOND AT for your MONEY DIAMOND SALE .ENTIRE STOCK l/2 PRICE Compare Values-Compare Prices BRIDAL PAIRS REG. s 4250 ... . $ 7500 ... . $ .9950 SALE . $2125 . $3750 . $4950 $13750 .•... $6875 REG. . . . . . . • • • . . . SALE . s199io . $24950 . SJ4950 s199so ..... s99so s99soo .... s4995o WE ARRANGE EASY TERMS TO SUIT YOUR BUDGET BRIDE and GROOM 14 KARAT GOLD BAND Reg. $39.95 V2 PRICE $19'5 1 .. "II I 14K MOTHER'S RING Ono child .............. $25.00 Two children ........... $30 . 00 T hreo children ........ S3S.00 Each additional child ... $ s .oo •syn thetlc Straight "A." gift for home-workers ENVOY Oftlg 4 995PLUS TAX Super-tough housing dent-proof, rustproo, permanent mar proof color:. lllbs.-yet stays put, never ereeps. uatleil with quality machine features-24of thtm! l!reet School-approved touch-typing course. EASY TERMS COME IN AND OPEN A NEW ACCOUNT 826 FRANKLIN ST. AT CASS AUTOMATIC REFLECTOR TOASTER Toasls buttered bread, Encllsb mu1 t ins. Ol'en sandvdche•l Unique rellec tor deslrn toasts both sides a t once. t o any s hade wanted. Easy to clean. bandy to store. MODEL TIS $13.95 VALUE SPECIAL '10 WEEKLY A eleam iron-and a dry Iron, tool "Water Window'' tells whe n to refill. 3 separate wash and wear settlnrs, for sate, easy l ronlnc ol any fabric. $17.95 VALUE 110 WEEKLY 826 FRANKLIN PH. 229 Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Cline Jr. • • Tampa. .. .......................... .................. ............ ... ..

PAGE 7

1 50 ' Automobiles For Sole 156 MERCURY Montclair 2. \:toor hardtop, new tag. S1:50. 237. '54 Stude. 4-Dr. $295 6 Cyl. Stick, 2nd Car Special. 4500 Florida Ave. Dealer ___ ph. 231-4831 No Qualifying! IF you are steadily employed & over 21, you don't need a down p a Y m en t for an1 of our 50 -\luality automobiles. '60 Corvalr 700 &tick. Sl2.50 wk. See Mr. Q, Tamp&"':: Champion Time Pay ment Counselor today. Quality Auto Sales 4607 Fla. Ph. 236-6711 i95ii.MERCURY Monterey, 400 HP Marauder cnzine. low mlle age. Can be seen at Percy's Shell Station, corner of Lois & Kennedy. '56 CHEVROLET 2 dr std shill, V-8. solid b!ack nice. S495. Dlr. 4'101 E. Hillsboro 626-6304 VOJ.KSWAGEN convertible, w hite with black top 1961, $1095. 876-8224, evenings. 1957 r,_ A n TT. A C sedan, fully equipped.-WOI finance. 223. Nigbts 876. LEAVING town. 1955 Oldsmobile, 88, R&H, good condition. 257. '61 PLYMOUTH .. $995. BELVEDERE 2-DOOR. This car is as clean as a showroom car: radio & heater, 6 cyl., automatic, 28,000 actual miles. C . & R. AUTO SALES 4316 FLA. AVE. PH. 238-1962 AUTO LIQUIDATORS No Down Payment No Paymt. 'Til May '60 Pont. Vent. $1287 bal. $72 mo. '60 Chev. HT . $ 1298 bal. $72 mo. '59 Chev. conv. S 998 bal. $60 mo. '59 Chev. 4 dr. $ 889 bal. $54 mo. '59 Ford HT ... S 898 bal. $54 mo. '59 Plym. 4 dr. s 698 bal. $42 mo. Mere. 2 dr. $ 797 bal. $48 mo. '58 Jo'ord HT $ 579 bal. $33 mo. '59 Olds 4 dr. S 898 bal. S54 mo. '59 Ford 4 dr. S 698 bal. $42 mo. '58 Ford conv. S 598 bal. $34 mo. '60 Fale. 2 d r . $ 797 bal. $48 mo. '57 Ford Wag. $ 498 bal. $30 mo. '58 Dodge 4 dr. S 598 bal. $34 mo. '58 Chev. PU S 849 bal. $56 mo. ' 58 Ranchero PU $ 597 bal. $34 mo. '56 Ram b. Wag. $ 457 bal. $26 mo. '58 Cadi. Conv. S 898 bal. $54 mo. '59 Chev. Wag. $ 979 bal. $59 mo. '55 Cadi. HT $ 399 bal. $24 mo. '59 Ford 4 dr. S 898 bal. $54 mo. '57 Cadi. Cpe. S 798 bal. $48 mo. '50 Chev. HT S 145 bal. $12 mo. '58 Chev. 4 dr. $ 299 bal. $14 mo. '49 Dodge Panel s 129 bal. $10 mo. '53 Buick HT S 199 bal. $12 mo. WE WILL TRADE FOR ANYTHING VALUE All cars Thoroughly Recond. Free OneYear Written Guarantee Stored at 2105 Fla. Ph. 229-5737 BUICK CORNER For Our Exclusive Lifetime Warranty '63 ..... $2595 4Dr. Special Sedan. '61 Chev ..... $1195 2 Dr. Monza 900. '62 Pontiac ... $1895 4Dr. HT . Catalina. '63 ..... $2995 Electra Conv. Auto. trans. 'Sf Cadillac .. $1795 4-Dr. HT. DeVille. '58 Mer.-Benz $1595 190 Conv. Straight stick. '60 ...... $995 4 -0r. LeSabre Sedan. '60 Dodge .... $1195 4 Dr. 9-Puo. Wagon. '57 Mercury ... $595 2-Dr. HT. Auto. trans., radio. '60 Buick ..... $1595 4-Dr. S.dan Electra. '59 Plymouth ... $495 2Dr. HT. Auto. trant., radio. '63 ..... $2395 4 -Dr. Special Sedan. '59 Rambler ... $795 4Dr. Wagon. Auto. trana. OneYear FAIRCLOTH BUICK 901 E. Hillsborough Phon• 239-1109 1 50 ' Automobiles For Sole '53 C HE v. 2. Dr. 45,000 mlles. Good cond. Owner Ill. 1200, new tag. 3016 Arch St. cor. MacDUI. TAKE over payments '57 Ford 4 Dr. Sta. Wag . Bal. S328. 606 E. Waters. 932-6840 Dealer TAKE over payments '58 Ford V-8 R&H. Bal. $199 at $12.87 mo. No arr. No J19 Fla. Ave. 229, 22.4 OWNER selling \'try clean 1955 Chevrolet four door station wacon. 833-6301. WE HAVE a pair l1f Bit•dsl A :6960 vertible. Sparkling fresh with all the goodies Including alr condi tioning. T r u I y Superior cars. Only $5 down, up to 3 years to pay for qualified buyers. Test T-Bird fly Superior Motors 4205 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3929 '60 Fiat $395 4 DOOR "110 0." Beautiful tutone Tan finish, attractive matching original interior. excellent mo torJ body, tires. No cash needed, $5 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave . Ph. 232 '57 4 DOOR hardtop. The sharpest one in town! C. & R. AUTO SALES 4316 F'LA. AVE. PH. 238-1962 1959 OLDS. 98 4 door full power, Alr. 932. BANK REPOSSESSIONS RECONDITIONED Free 5-Year Written Warranty NO DOWN PAYMENT WITH QUALIFIED CREDIT NO PAYMENT 'TIL MAY '59 Chev. . ..... S 799 bal. $47 mo. '60 Chev. HT .. $1299 bal. $74 mo. '60 Buick HT ... $1299 bal. $74 mo. '60 Pont. ( dr ... S 989 bal. $57 mo. '55 Chev ........ S 299 bal. $18 mo. '61 Chev. . ..... S 999 bal. $58 mo. '60 Corvair ..... S 849 bal. $49 mo. '56 Pont. conv. s 399 bal. $23 mo. '57 Plymouth .. S 199 bal. $12 mo. '60 Olds. HT ... S1299 bal. ? ? mo. '59 Mor. Minor .. $ 399 bal. $24 mo. '56 Buck HT ... S 499 bal. $29 mo. '58 Buick HT .. $ 699 bal. $42. mo. '56 Meocury .... s 399 bal. $24 mo. '61 Falcon ..... $ 999 bal. $57 mo. '59 Olds. . . . . . $ 899 bal. S54 mo. '58 Chev. Wag. $ 699 bal. $42 mo. '57 Chev. Wag. S 699 bal. S4l mo. '55 Olds HT .... S 299 bal. S18 mo. '59 Chev Imp ... $1099 bal. $58 mo. '60 Ford . . . . $ 789 bal. $47 mo. '59 Plym, Conv. $ 699 bal. 542 mo. '58 Chev. V-8 .. $ 599 bal. $34 mo. '61 Valiant .... s 979 bal. $57 mo. '61 Comet ..... S 999 bal. $58 mo. '57 Ford HT ... $ 499 bal. $29 mo. WILL ACCEPT TRADES-Dealer Stored at 2805 Fla. FINANCING ARRANGED OPEN TILL 9 PH. 229-2874 NOTHING DOWN Fr" 1964 Tog 1959 HILLMAN 4-Door tedan. Clean, low mileage. One owner. $8.50 wk. 1958 CHEVY Bel Air 4-door ••dan, & cyl., AT. Good aolld car. $7.90 wk. 1959 FORD Gala.xie 4 • door HardtoD. V-1, AT, R, H, PS. Verv nice. $13.85 wk. 1959 RAMBLIR Ambauador. V•l, AT, R, H, PS. Exceptional buy. $8.00 wk. 1957 FORD Falrlane 4 Door. v.a, AT, R1 Good second car. $6.50 wk. 1957 MERCURY 'StAtion wagoh. v .a, AT, R, H, P'S. A &teal. $6.90 wk. US6 CHEVY Wagon. v.a. AT, R , H . Ont owner. A cream 'uff. $8.59 wk. 1956 CHEVY Coupe . v.a, AT . Hurry for thia one. $5.35 wk. AVIS WholHale Outlet 111 w . Cau Ph. 221 Porm•rly Demp1ey Chevrolet '6 0 Chevrolet I '60 Eng. Ford IMP'AL.A 2 -0r. @ 3 Door Station Wagon. Standard raoho, ..,..JI Cool, white finlth with :::i:149'9" '"$499 OPIN 'TIL 10 P ,M.-CLOIED SUNDAYS 1720 E. Hillsboro Ph. 235-2071 YOU CAN BE SURE with AVIS WE BUY OUR CARS BRAND NEW '64 Galaxle soo•, Hardtop& . FactorY aJr, V•&, AT, R, H, P'l. $2795 3000 Milu '63 Impala ._.T's Factory air, V8, AT, Jt, H, P'l, P'l. Nice ulactloft. $2495 10,0001000 Milot I'ACTORY WAJtltANTI!S ON ALL '13 a '$4 MODt:LI N01'HINQ DOWN-31 MO. lANK I'INANOING 1163 Galaxie 500 ' 1 HT's. V 8, fact. air, AT , $2395 R, H, PS, PB ..... 1913 Impala HT't• V•l, AT1 R, H, PS, Pll. $2296 Low ... 1113 FAI It LANE 500'&. V -8, AT, It, H, PS. l!tonomy and .... '1995 porformance 1962 CADILLAC Fleatwood. 14 , 000 mlleo, ltauliful electric grey & white. lvtry power OP tion, 4t. power wi ndowa, cruise control, ice cold faot. air cond. '3795 Orig. list $7800 Impala conv. White, red interior. V -t, AT, '1895 It, H, PS, low mi •. '110 ChiVY ael Air. Air con d . 4 Dr. aodan. Ver11 $1096 clean, Low mil• ... '!I Chevy wagon. Cream ,ulf, V•l, AT, It, H. One ............. *686 1963 ltambltr 1110. Fact. air, AT, R , H, PS, $2295 Reef. seats ... , .•. ltU c h o v y lis. 4 Ooora. AT, R, H . *1895 Eiltr& nice ...... 19U Co m 1 t Cuwtoms. AT, "."noino ....... $1895 1962 CHEVROLET An exceptional one oWn• er 1111 Air sediln. Very low mileage and luUiy porflct. v.a, AT, It , H and '1695 power ateering '10 Ford Starliner Hardtop. V 1 , AT, It , H , PS. l!xcep• tional car. One ow n • r. . 095 '10 Hillman aodan 4 doa>r. Very clean. '59& Top economy ...... . '51 Cadillac Hardtop. Full power, fact, air cond. As 1olid a car at you *1 086 will ovtr drive ... Corner of AVIs Highland Oppoalte P"alladlum 111 W. CASS PH. 229 OPEN 9 AND SUNDAY 1 50 Automohlles For Sale CADILLAC CITY THE LARGEST PRE-OWNED CADILLAC DEALER IN THE SOUTH U.S. 19-SKYWAY BRIDGE HWY. AT 38TH AVENUE NORTH St. Petersburg '56 Chev. Bel Air Conv. IT'S a beauty!! Peppy V-8, auto malic drive, radio, tutone Surf Green & Ivory, A Superior car with Superior terms. S5 down, small weekly or monthly pay ments. Open 9-10 daily. Superior Motors Florida Ave. Ph. 237 '61 PLYMOUTH convt-$1395-HawkeChryslerPiymouth 1111 Gr. Central ph. 253 '56 Cadi. Sed. De Ville $495-Power steering & brakes, clean! MIMS. 4802 E. Hillsboro 626-LJOG FORD 1957, 4 door sedan, V-8 Thunderbird motor. By owner. $195 or best offer. 932-6353. 1958 MERCEDES, diesel 180, many extras. One owner. 876 B'l: owner, 1954 Olds. hardtop, good condition. Can be seen at J. D. Holmes Gulf Service sta Uon at Nebraska & North Bay Monday thru Saturday. 157 Morris Convertible NICE Blue flnlsh, new top, good motor, WW tires. No cash needed, S4 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. $10 DOWN YOUR CHOICE 75 cars '59 thru '6 3 models, Tropical Motors 4130 E. Hillsboro. Ph. 626-3707. '55 Ford Crown Vic. BEAUTIFUL Jet Black finish, n 1 tires. No cash n e e d e d, $6.50 week. Dlr. 6309 Florida Ave. Ph. 2.32-4891 i963 VALIA NT V-200, Segnet convertible. Can be seen at 2302 W . SUgh Ave. Sat. or Sunday. Take over payments. Phone 935-1559. '60 CHEV. WAG. 1960 AIR conditioned 4 DR, Kingswood wagon. Radio, heat, P.S .. P.B .. tinted glass. Perfect condition thruout. Full year written warranty, $1390. Can be financed, Dlr. 9308 .E'ia. Ave. Ph. 935. Today's Specials nt 3401 FLORIDA AVE. '63 CHEVROLET IMPALA S"ORT HARDTOP' . V -1, automatic, r a d io and heater, power steering-sharp! '63 FORD FAIRLANE '500' 2 • 0 0 0 R HAitDTOP' . V a, automatic, radio and heater. 51999 '63 VALIANT V200 CONVERTiaLE. I cyl., automl.tlc, radio and heata.. 51888 '62 FALCON FUTUitA 2DR. I cyJ., auto• matlc, hutor, bucket seab. 51333 '62 PLYMOUTH aELVEOERE 4D 0 0 R. V-1, automatic, radio and heater. $1222 '62 FALCON •DOOR STATION WAGON . 1 nl., automatic, htatar. Gne-Year Warranty Check Tle.ese Today at Dale Mabry and Cypress '63 CHEVROLET 4DOOit. Vl automatic, air conditioned. #2911. 51999 '62 FALCON STATION WAGON, #2tll, $1399 '62 YOLKS. lun Ito., ltian. lhi flnlah. #29H. 51499 '63 FORD GALAXII! •soo• •door Hard top. #2118. $1899 '62 CORVAIR PICKUP TRUCK. ,#2990. $1099 '63 COMET • DOOR station wagon. lucket seats, &ir eonditioned. See These and Many More at 3401 Florlclo Ave. Ph. 229 Dole Mabry oncl Cypress Ph. 876 ISO AatomoiiiiH For Sale 150 A11tomoblles For Solo 1 SO Automolllles For Sole I THE TAI\fl>A TIMES, Monday, April 6, 1964 SHARPE & CO. MONDAY SPECIAL '60 FALCON $695 Cadillac-Porsche AUTHORIZED DEALER 6 CYLINDER 4-Door; •edan , Orl!l '61 C d $2995 Ina! Interior. Rad•o, wh1tewall a 1. . • . . . . . . I tires. Don't miss t his one. CONVERTIBLE. Beautiful Dovt'r white. Fac. air, full power. Red ELKES & white leather interior. Extra clean. Courtesy & Service uo Autemollll•• For sete Behind Every Deal DICK ALBRITTON'S '63 & FORDS, Chevroleta, Fal e * DAILY DOUBLE * mileage pampered Udrive. Its, l..heck lhls sample. '63 FORD GALAXIE 500 4DOOR HARDTOPS '62 Cadi. ........ $3695 CONVERTIBLE. Soft god de s s Beautiful brown leather bucket seats, lac. alr, full power. Clean. CONT. '62 .... $3390 CAMPBELL FACT. ArR COND. V-8 Pow. Steer . • AT, R&H, $2295 CONTINENTAL 4DOOR. Fac-'63 Buick HT .... $2995 MOTORS tory air conditioned, full power. 18.000 actual miles, one owner. 3737 Henderson Blvd. NORTHGATE FORD CHEV. '59 $990 ELECTRA 225 coupe. Full power. radio, heater. Low mlleal{e. A real beauty. At Dale Mabry Ph. 872-9246 9545 Fla. Ave. 932-6181 matlc, futone 1reen, all orlil'62 T -Bird ....•.. $2895 COUPE. Factory air, all leather Interior. Full power. Very nice & clean. '64 FORD-$2499 1960 IMPALA Selection .. 4i?J; Drive Right In! '63 Cadi. ........ $4595 SEDANS & DeVilles, 3 beautiful ones to choose. All factory air cond. Full power. Very clean. 408 N. Dale Mabry seat belts, R, H, backup power steering, power brakes. faciOl'Y warranty. $199 Dn. cash or Se• $1290. Trade & terms 10 trade. 36 pay. at $78.15 Including WOLFE AUTO SALES Center 9390 Florida Ave. Ph. 935-1145 1419-27 FLA. AVE. Phone 229-0669 Closed Sunday 9210 Fla. A\'e. Ph. 935-2130 Open Eves . ..:!'ll .!,-Closed Sun. Open evenins & Sun ph 229-6105 VO[KSWAGEN CENTER WE'RE makinlf room Cor new shipment of 64 Volkswagen• from Germany. We're selling every one in stock at wholesale. DCIWI STRICKLAND'S AUTO SALES 3702 E. Hillsboro Ph. 231-2311 '64 Chev. Impala $2698 2-Dr. HT. Loaded. WHEELS. INC. 4404 Fla. Ave. 239-1173 $295 CHOICE OF Chevs.-Plyms.-Pontiacs Pace Pontiac -1101 Fla. '53 Chev. Panel $195 PH. 838 DEALER MASSEY MOTORS "Florida's Larg est Dodge Dealer" 1801 FLORIDA AVE. '62 AMBASS. $1695 CUSTOM 4 DR. Automatic, radio and heater, power steer ing and brakes, factory air conditioned, t u t o n e, WSW tires. '60 DODGE ... $1095 STATION WAGON . Automatic, radio & heater, power ateer• ing, ver)' low mileage. '59 CHRYSLER $1095 WINDSOR 4 • DOOR. Factory air conditioned, power steora ing & brakes, radio & heater, custom interior. '59 FORD ..... $795 4DOOR. Automatic. radio & heater, air conditioned, tutone finish. '61 DODGE .... $899 DART 4-DOOR. heater, w s w tires. '62 VALIANT Automatic, . .$945 2-DOOR. Automatic. A gleam ing red beauty! '59 DODGE .... $995 CUSTOM ROYAL 4-0R. V -8, automatic, power steenng ll.nd brakes, radio a n d heater, white and pink, one owl'1er. '62 CHEV ..... $1445 BEL AIR 4 DR. 6 cyl , , otick shift, radio and heater, white with blue interior. Factory fresh! * 76 OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM * 229-9427 --PHONES--229-2420 * 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 all'64 and '63 models. Nothing down, 36 mo. Bank Financing. 150 TO CHOOSE FROM All Colors '64 52795 HT's, V-8 FACTORY AIR Cruiseomatic, PS, R, H, free '64 tag, seat belts at no extra cost. '63 'lt 52495 FACTORY AIR Power Glide, Power Steering, Power Brakes, R, H. Factory Warranty '63 Rambler .. . $2295 Fact. air, AT, R , H, PS. '63 Impala ..... $2295 PS, Pa, auto. trans., radio, .. heater. '63 Comet ..... $1795 4aDr. "adio, heater. '57 Chevrolet ... $495 Wa9on. It, H, AT. '63 Chevy II ... $1895 Sedans. 6 cyl,, PG, R, H. Real economy. '63 Chevy II ... $1995 St. W agona. Fact. air, It , H • '60 Falcon ...... $895 Wagon. '60 Corvair ..... $795 4 D r . a uto. heater, clean. trans., radio, MR.G's AUTO OUTLET 6115 Fla. Ave. Ph. 236-5558 '63 Chev. Impala $2195 2 DR. HT, PS. PB, R, H, Perfect. 1953 PLYMOUTH Fury 2 door Hard top Radlo, beater. Very clean. 877-3413. 4500 Florida Ave. Dealer ph . 231 WE'RE : , . Growing with TAMPA You" overwhelming acceptance of tho New 19&4 Continentals, Mercurys, and Comet& has prompted us to enlarge our downtown facilities to include a complete displa)' of new cars and new car tradeaina. Vi1it our newly expanded quarters now at 1505-1515 FLORIDA AVE. See these choice trade-ins today, all specially priced for this grand opening event! '58 MERCURY ••••••••••••• $795 '61 MONTEREY 4. DOOR. Automatic transmission, steering. A beauty! CONTINENTAL ••••••• $2995 4 DOOit . Lovely honey beige , fully eauia>a>ed Including factory air conditioning. A beautiful one owner ear that must be seen to be at:tprecia.ted. '59 MERCURY ••••••••••••• $795 MONTCLAIIt 2-DOOR HAitDTOP. Mercomatic, power steering, heater. Immaculate throughout! '60 MERCURY •••••••••••• $895 MONTEREY 4-DOOit. Morcomatic, radio & heater. Here's a real baroainl t .. '61 PLYMOUTH •••••••••• $1195 :9\'5.' 6. PASSENGEit STATION WAGON . Powerflite t): transmission, rad io &. heater, power steering &. QY brakes. Perfect for the whole family! '58 LINCOLN ••••••••• $695 PREMIERE 4 DOOR. Power steerino & •. ,, b .raku. , pow . r . window• & seat, automatic, •. . radio & heater. An immaculate auto . _., mobilel .. : .... '60 FORD 4 DOOR SEDAN. V 1 , with overdri ve, heater, attractive blue finish. '58 CHRYSLER ••• $595 NEW YORKER 4 DOOit. Full power, factory air condttioned, automai:ic, radio &. heater. '63 MERCURY ••••••• $AVE$ MONTI!ItEY CUSTOM 4-DOOit . Factory air conditioned, full power, radio & heater. Another one-owner trade-in! '59 CONTINENTAL ••• $1495 4 DOOR HAitDTOP . "ower steering & brake1, power w indows & aeat, automatic, radio 6 heater. A dittinctive automobile at a bargain price! Downtown Headquarters For New & Used Cars 1505-1515 FLA. AV E. PHONE 229-9341 JUST BOUGHT 200 CARS FROM DISTRESSED DEALERS I '64 Chevrolet Impala Coupo $2499 Hardtop ........... . '84 Pontiac Grand Prix 53999 '64 Ford Galaxio 500 4-Dr. Full power, $2499 radio & heater ..... . '64 Buick LeSabre Conv. Coupe. Full $3399 power. loaded . . . ... '64 Pontiac C atalina Conv. Coupe. Full $3299 power, radio, heater '64 Ford G a laxio 500 Conv. Coupe. Full $2699 power, radio, heater. '64 Chevrolet Super Sport Impala coupe. Full pow....... $3199 '64 Ford Galaxie XLSOO Coupe HT. Full powe r & factory $3199 air cond . • , .... , . , .. SAVE UP TO $1500 '63 Chevrolet Impa la Cpe. HT. V -8, 52199 radio & heater ... , .. '6 2 Ford Galaxie 500 Conv . Coupe. FOM, $1599 V-8 , PS , R&H, WIW '63 ltambler 660 Cross Coun '62 auick Lo!labre 4 Dr. l'ull try Station Wagon. Auto power I. faC• $1999 matic trans., fact. air cond.1 torY air cond •• , • , . . R&H, tinte d $2299 glass, WSW .. .. .. .. '62 Mercury MonltNiy Custom Conv. Full '1198 '63 Ford G•laxie SOO 4 Dr . power, RliH, WSW • • HT. Cruiseo-matic, V 8, power steering, radio, 51999 heater, WSW . ..... . '62 Chevrolet Impala Conv. PG, Vl, PS , '1698 R&H, WSW ... ..... . '61 Pontiac Catalina Coupe HT. Full power, radio, .. s1499 '61 Dod_ ge 4-Dr. Auto . trans., heater .......... ,. $999 '81 T -Bird Coupe Hardtop. Full POWer & $2299 fact. air cond. . . . . . '81 Oldsmobile 88 Holiday 4. Door HT. Full $1699 power, R&H, WSW . . '63 Chev rolet Impala Conv. CPe. PG, V 8, $2299 PS, R, H, WIW . . . , . '62 Chevrolet Bel $1489 '61 Chevrolet Bel Air 4 D r . Air 4 Door . . . V 8 , lt&H , $ 1 399 fact. atr con d. . ..... '61 Ford Cou ntry Sedan. FOM, V 8, $1199 PS, R&H .......... . '62 Ford Qalaxie 500 4 Dr , '83 Corvair Monza COUJl8, HT . FOM, Vl, *1499 Automatic trane., radio, PS, R,.H, WSW .... heater, '1899 WSW .. , .... , .. • .. • '62 Pontiac Catalina Coupe f-tT, Full POW• $1898 er, R&H, WSW ..... '61 Ford Fairlane Club Cpe . WIW ........... 5999 '63 Falcon 4 Door $1499 Factor y equipped '62 4 Door $999 '60 Dodge Phoe n ix Conv . Cpe . .,... an AT, V-1, PS, $899 ft , H , WSW . ......... .. '62 Olds 98 4 D r. Full p ower, fact. air, bnted $2499 '60 Buick LeSabro $1099 '63 limca Delu"• '899 '63 Cadillac Fleetwood. Full 4-Door ........ . power, fact. air, 4,000 '59 T -Bird Coupe Hardtop. Full power, $1299 radio & heater, WSW glass, It, H, WSW 4 -Dr. HT, loaded actual milet. '4899 One owner . . . . . . . . . '63 "ontiM Cat;olina 4-Dr. HT. FUll POWir , fact. a ir, '63 Dodge P'olara $1999 R, H, tinted '2799 Cpe, HT . . . . . . glan, WSW ....... . '6 2 Corvair Monza. Auto. trans., R , H, $1499 bucket teats, WSW .. NO MONEY 500 CAR SELECTION '64 Chevrolet 4 • Dr. V-t, factory air cond. Automatic, heater, 52395 defroster, etc. . ... '63 Chevrolet Stati on Wag. 4-Daor. V-1 eng in e. Excellent $1995 condition ........ . '62 Ford Fairlano 500. Ra d io, heater, standard ohift, whitewall $1295 tires. Real sharp ... '61 Buick lnvicta 4-Dr. HT. Load • d, factory air cond., R&H , power str. and automatic, $1195 w / w ........ . '62 F a I c a n 4-Dr. sta. wag. ltadio , s995 w/w tires .......... . '63 ltambler Station Wagon 4-Door. Automatic, lug gage rack, heater. Niee. Over ....... 51995 '63 Chevrolet lmpilla 2-Dr. Hardtop. Power steering, air conditioned, s2495 lt&H, v.a, etc. . . '60 Chev rolet 2Dr. Hardtop Impala. V -1, auto matic, P/steering, rad•o, heat .. er. Tutone red . $1195 and white ........ . CHOICE '59 Fiat or '59 S•mc.a . Nothing down. $395 $18 mo. Full price ea. '63 Dodga 4Door Sedan. Full power assist. , fac tory air conditioned, r a d i o, heater, $2295 automatic ....... . '63 I m P a I a c::onvertible. Automatic, radio, heat er, V -8, whitewall $2395 tires. Double sharp .. '82 Dodge 4-Doar Sedan. v .. a, standard s h if t, heater, new tires. s995 Ready to 110 ...• •••• '63 Corvair 4Door. Standa ard shift. H e a t e r, .......... $1295 '6 2 Chevy II 4 Door Sedan. Radio, heater, s995 atandard thift .. ... . '63 Pontiac Sonnevilfe con. vertible. Bucket seats, 4 in the floor, R&H , magnes ium wheels , big 52595 Yl engine ....... . 20 Volkswagens lOTH LOTS '62 Falco n 4 Door Station Wagon. Radio, heater, ttandard thift, $995 &CYlinder . ......... . '6 2 Cadillac Sedan DeVille . Radi o, heater, power steer . and brakes, elec. win. dows and seat. Factory air cond., automatic, '3195 whitewall tire• .... '62 Che"' rolet 4Dr. Station Wagon. Auto., $1595 radio, heater, etc •.. '63 Ford Galaxio 4Dr. Ra dio, heater, Ford air c:ond. , V l1 ww tires. Over Ford• $1195 1n stock . '59 Pontiac Hardtop. Auto matic, $195 heater, etc. . . . . . ... '61 Rambler Classic 4-Dr. R & H. Nice . Over 30 Ramblers i n stk. $895 Some with air .... '62• Chevrolet B e l Air 4a0r. Val1 pow • r steering, factory air conditioned. R&H, . ........ 51795 '61 Chev rolet Impala Convertible. Radio, heater, V -1, power steering. $1495 (3 to c:hooso from) .. '63 Dodge Da r t . Air condi. tloned, r a. d i o, heiltcr, W / w tir es . $1695 Sol i d white ..... . . . '81 Monza , 4 • tJ>eed shift, radio, heater, $1395 whitewall tires .... '61 0 I d 1 81 Convertible. Power str. and brakes, radio, heater• automatic. Fac tory air '1395 conditioned ...... . NATIONAL AUTO SUPERMARKET 1711 E. Hillsboro Phone 237-3323 2555 N. Dale Mabry Phone 877-8234 BUD SHERK SPORTS CAllS 64 CORVETTE StJill Ra:r. 4-speed. 327 enilne '4295 Factory 63 AUSTIN HEALEY '1695 BPrit. . . 63 ALFA ROMEO CONV. 5-apeed trans. '2995 One owner .. 62 CORVETTE Conv. '3095 4 on rloo r . 62 CORVETTE CONV. $3295 4-•peed, fuel lnJ. 62 MG Mark II '1795 Rd•tr. One owner 62 TRI UMPH TRJ '1895 Rd•tr. Wire Wheels 62 ALFA ROMEO s '1aa5 4-slld . Rdstr. R&H 77 61 MG Roadster '1495 A sharpie .... 61 CORVETTE CONY. '2895 Fuel lnJoc tlon ... 61 '1495 61 SUNBEAM 'AL-'1395 PlNE Rdstr. R&H 61 A USTIN HEALEY '1195 Sllrlte Rdstr. . . . , 60 CORVETTE CONV. $2095 . Has hard top . . . . 59 TRIUMPH TRJ $1 095 Roadster 4 -•Peed 57 '1695 CONVERTIBLES 64 PONTIAC 53395 Conv ... 63 CHEVROLET '2795 s . SPort Con v. . . 63 RAMBLER 440 *1995 Stic k , on, red ... I -, P'URD GAL . 500 *2495 Blue and white ..• { . 63 CORVAIR Mont& '2195 Auto. trans., R&H 63 FALCON SPRINT *2195... V -8, &tick shm .. 63 FALCON '2095 R&H , 6 cyl ....... 63 CHEV. II '2195' Aut o. , R&H ..... . 62 Chev. 409 enr.. $2295 62 Auto. trans. '1995 A beauty . PHONE US NOW ••• 64 CORVAIR Moll<& $2295 Cpe. Fact. warra.nt:v 63 GRAND PRIX. 4 on $2995 the fir. White beauty 63 CHEV S . SPt. HT. $2795 409 En!l .• 4-sP . trans. 63 PLYMOUTH 2-Dr. Hurst Shift , SUP . S t k . , IJ995 "426" enrlne ..... 63 FORD Falrlane 500 $219-r 4-Dr Stat 1on Wac. 01 63 DODGE "HO" HT. *2395 A 'I, PS, R&H . " 63 CHEV. Bel Alr *2095 4Dr. AT, R&H ..• 63 MERCURY 4-Door. *1995 Auto .• R&H, P . str. 63 CORVAIR MONZA $1995 2Dr., 4-speed ... 63 FALCON S t ation *1995 Wagon. R&H . . 63 FORD G&laxle 500. '2495 4-Dr. Hardtop . . 63 CHEV. Impala HT. '2495 V 8, "Stick.'' R&H 62 FALCON Db:. 2Dr. *1495 AT, R&R. One owner 62 CHEVY USt&. '1795 W&r . 9-Pass. R&H 62 CHEV . Impala 4-Dr. liT. PS, PB. $2195. Extra nlce 62 VOLKSWAGE N IIPII.SS. !$Ia. Waron Bus. $1795 R&H ..... ...... . 62 .... '14?5. 62 CORVAlR Monza, '1795 900 St&. Wae:. . .• 62 FORD G&laxle '1695 4-Dr. Auto., V-8 .. 62 GRAND PRIX HT. $2595 4 o n floor . . . . . 61 BUICK Spec. •Dr. $1695 V-8 . PS, PB, AT .. 61 FORD Sta. War. '1295 4-Door . . ......• 61 FALCON 2-Door. $1095 Delux e. R&H ... 61 FALCON Sta Wac. $1195 R&H. clean o 61 CORVAIR Coupe '1295 "700." AT, radio 59 r !:Dbe aut:v ... '1595 AIR CONDITIONED 64 CADILLAC CPe. $5895 Fully eQulPPed .... 64 Chevelle Malib u Spt. Cpe. Factory '3295 warranty ...... . 63 CADILLAC Conv. '4995 Full powe r ..... 63 OLDS St&. War. '3195 4Dr. PS, PB .... 63 FORD Galaxle ''500" HT. Lo&ded wi t h '2795 e xtras . . . . . . . 63 DODGE 500 HT. '2895 Loaded . . . . . . . 63 CHEV . Super Sport $2995 Impala. PS, PB . 63 P U N T IAC Bonneville Conv. Pull OllUPt. '3595 Bucket seats . 63 P O NTIAC Catalina '3095 4 -Dr. Loaded . .... 63 CHEV. Impala $2995 Conv. PS, P B 63 CHEV. Impala 4 -Dr. BT. PS, PB, '2895 auto. trans. . ..•. 63 B UIC K Skylark $2995 Conv . , ail power .. 62 OLDS 88. '2395 4Dr. Hardtop . . . . 62 C A DILLAC CPe. DeVIlle. Full Dower. s3795 A beauty . . ... 62 FORD Countr:v Snuire 9 -Pass. Sto.. s1995 Wago n ...... . 62 F ORD Galaxle BOO $1995 4-Dr. PS, PB. AT 62 TBIRD Conv. '3295 Full power . ... 62 PONTIAC Grand $2'9ft5 Pr1x. FUll . I 7 61 CHEV. Nomad. Sta. $19.95 War. PS. PB . . 60 PONTIAC Ven t uro. _auto ...... *1695 59 CADILLAC Sedan DeVIlle. ....... $2195 59 IMP E RIAL 4Dr. *1495 Loaded, rea l nice Open Daily 8 to 9 Closed Su '

PAGE 8

16-B THE TAMPA Tll\lES, Monday, April 6, 1964 -AP Wirephoto LOVING HANDS Martin Koethcr Jr., 14, of Winnetka, Ill., is greeted joyously by aunt, Herbert Koether of Denver. Martin was found safe after spendmg 24 hours on 10,600-foot Vail . Pass hi Colorado in 20-degree weather. DR. ALVAREZ ON HEALTH Lots of Aspirin This Dog Had Family AHair NEW YORK !A'! The U.S. • k COATESVILLE, Pa. fA'! W, governmenfis perhaps the big-Bone To PIC Lloyd Webster and his sister. gest customer for aspirin. LOUSIVILLE rA'I "Mommy, Mrs. Elizabeth Ford, are the By OSWALD JACOBY West hand. Your opponents The Defense Medical Supply come quick," cried one of Mrs. third generation of their family Newspaper Enterprise Assn. have reached four spades on de-center reports buying 263,William Teller's children. She to operate the general store .Most the. time, the to CISlve bidding. You have three 784,200 tablets, mostly for mill-ran out into the yard just in opened 101 years ago in wm at IS to play straight little trumps and know trumps tary use in u1e fiscal year time to see a neighbor's shepErcildoun by their grandfather, down the m1ddie and to let your . ' . . opponents gallop around among are gomg to break nicely for deended last June 30. The Vetherd dog trymg to take away The two succeeded theJr fa the highways and byways. So, clarer. You have ace and one erans Atlministration acquired bone from Mrs. Teller ' s ch1ther, Warren Webster, in 1953. just because today's article is diamond, so there should be no ;l5,150,000, the U.S. Pub 1 i c huahua. Warren had taken over the husi• going to illustrate sensational trouble setting up dummy's suit. Health Service another 14, 346,Finally, the bigger dog picked ness from its founder, William and , unsound play, Do you want to give up or do 400, for a grand total of 303,up tbe smaller animal, bone and Webster in 1 903. The original don t thmk that I approve of . 280 600 by the three federal all . and trotted away. ' . such tactics except on very rare you want to lead the kmg ot Mrs. Teller g'ave chase and store .a one-room and occasions. hearts and hope to collect two They went for treating headsucceeded in rescuing her pet I the bmldmg now housmg the One case in rubber bridge quick heart tricks and a heart aches, backaches, footaches and who immediately r e sum e d market was bu1lt m 1893. .It occurs when your opponeJ?lS ruff? rheumatoid arthritis and other munchmg on the bone she had was remodeled and enlarged , 1n have l'eacbed game on dec1s1ve This time if you lead the king inflammatory conditions. held all along. 1957. bidding. Obviously they expect f h 1 he 0 • to make this game and obviously 0 eaT s you are a r they have enough strengtil to Next time you are likely to wanaot this expecla tion. be a bum. One lead that may upset their applecart is lhat of a doubleton ace Ol' king . It doesn't take a great deal of nerve to lead a doubleton ace, but lots of players will never open a doubleton king because they look so silly if they lead it right into declar er's ace-queen or some equally unfortunate card combination. Now supposing you hold the NORTH (D) .t. K104 • .r 53 +KQJ96 ""A2 WEST EAST .t-653 .t-98 6 • K6 • A 10972 :} t!UIXJ QThe bidding has been: Easi Sou*h Wesi North 1. ? You, South, hold: .AZ .K3 +7654 ""AQ4U What do you do? A-Pass. Your ha.nd ill worth u openinf: club bid, but U is not worth a. two club overeaiL Yonr suit Is too weak. Neither is It worth a. double. You have real support for either maJor • TODAY'S QUESTION You pass and West bids one no-trump. Your partner and East pass. Wllat do you do now. Answer TO>mDITOW The only Jets to Cl 3 Big Jets daily! • Psoriasis Difficult To Detect +A4 +87S32 • 10 o 7 s s 3 • 4 490,000 Pools SOUTH .t.AQJ7:1 NEW YORK (UPI) Leave 12:35 pm, arrive 2:27pm non-stop Leave 4:20pm, arrive 7:31pm Via Atlanta Leave 1:30am, arrive 3:22am Thrifty Night Jetourist only $37.75 Add ttu: • Q 8 4 than 69,000 new swimming pools By W. C. ALVAREZ, M.D. fingernails. Others may never such trouble, Dl'. Alvarez has + 10 were built in the U.S. during Because recently a hundred have known what an occasional prepared a booklet called "Thy-""K Q J 8 1963, representing a record $1 people wrote asking me what is little. red pa tch meant, and othroid Troubles and Goiters." You East and West vulnerable billion, according to Swimming psonasts and what IS there to 1 h b t ld ma y get your copy by sending North East Sooth West Pool Age magazine. This was a I 1 t t ers w 10 may ave eeo o do .for 1t, WI say t 1a I 1s a . 25 cents and a self-addressed, 1 + Pass 1 .t. Pass 20 per increase over 1962 common skin disease that is inwhat Jt was were a.shamed, so stamped envelope with your re2 • Pass 4 • Pass and brings the total number of heritable. Many people w1ll say, never talked about 1t, or never quest for it to Dr. Walter c. Pass Pass pools in Ulis country to '490,000 In TamPa ull Delt.l!l at 877-8111, in St. Petersbu.-g, 896 in Clearwater. 446 or see your Travel Aaertt ' the air line with the BIG JETS "But. no; I cannot of an_Y we 0 t to a physician because Alvarez. Dept. TAM, Box 957, Opening leadK agai11st 10,800 exactly 15 years relative. who had 1t. But this I t Des __ does not prove anything because 0 1 _ • many have only very ALSO PSORIASIS may well m1ld or valiant forms. ' For instance, one of my be a disease with a low degree friends has it apparently in her of "penetrance." This new word joints and another.bas it in her means that many a person who frostie. 1 Calorie per 6 o;z:. servin Same great taste ..• just low in calories! Now at your favorite store. A 0(U !\)( w .!'HOR.DA4 ..... FEIFFeR 8eGffJ5 t0 THe \ M ':?fAtTitJb t\P\\\L II t\fJD HCS THRff C{fARS l{OUN6fR.. THA0 r AH, -roo. inherited the disease will never show it; be will remain just a carrier who can pass the tend ency on to his son and grand s on. I never attempt to prescribe for tbe disease because often even an expert skin specialist will have to try a half-dozen ointments or ultraviolet ray treatments until he finds some thing that will work. Worse yet, a year later, when the person comes back with some patches, the old drug which once worked so well may no longer have any effect. A PERSON WHO goes to see a skin specialist' should be pre pared to spend much time with him ; he or she must be patient. Sometimes a psychic strain will see m to bring out the patches. Here on my desk is a letter from a man who says he can cure his patches with sun-bath ing. A much-embarrassed school girl , or a young lady ashamed to go out with a beau, could hide the lesions perfectly with a proprietary preparation, avail able at many beauty counters , which will cover up the patches and match the normal skin. I know of no diet that works. The person should try to get peace of mind. Some able s kin specialists are doing research. They are studying such things as the changed chemistry of the affected patches of skin . THYROID DISTURBANCES occur more often in women than in men . For those who suspect Homin9 Pi9eon, Too HUTCHINSON. Kan. (A') -Ten-year-old Ear 1 Burris' Christmas present flew away. The boy's father gave him a racing pigeon for Christmas. He bought it from a pigeon raiser in Curio , Tex. When the boy opened the crate Christmas Eve, his feath ered gift hopped out and took off in a southerly direction. The pigeon raiser at Curio returned the bird a few days later-by rail-and reported it had made the 650-mile flight in good shape. Student Aid BERKELEY, CaUl.

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