The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
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Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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f. • 1 e '.1 r, l• n e t i U,niversity Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 69 Twenty-Two Graduate With Honors Twenty-two students received B .A. degrees wiU1 Honors at USF Commencement exercises Sunday, April 19. To he eligible for an Honors degree, a student must have a grade average of at least 3.5 and be rec ommended by the dean of his college. The Honors students ''ere among 208 students receiving degrees from the university. Along with 325 students receiv ing degrees at the university's first Commencement in Decem ber, they make up the Charter Graduating Class. Receiving Honors were Joyce H. Ash. Lutz, majoring in ele mentary education; Darrell R. Blackburn, Orlando, psychology; Rose S. English. Land 0' Lakes, language arts-education; Philip M. Wright, b'ort Lauderdale, history; and Phyllis J Wolberg, Winston Salem, N.C .. soc ial sci ence-education. Pwellas County students rc('eiving Honors degrees were Frances S. Butler, French and (Continued on Page 2, Col. 4) Summer Trimester Edition FLORIDA, M.O.I'\DAY, APRIL 27, 1%1 PRICE FIVE CENTS Says President 'Censure Won't Hurt Schoo l1 President John A. Allen says that the AA UP ccnsurmg of USF will not hurt U1e school. Dr. Allen seemed to feel that the University is in good company, adding that Auburn, the University of Illinois and Texas Tech arc also on the AA UP black list. ''As far as I can ascer tain , the censuring of these chools by the AAUP hasn' t hurt them in recruiting fac ulty members. I don't be lieve it will hurt us either." Dean of Liberal Arts R u s sell M. Cooper feels that "It's d •Hi cult to predict what this is going to mean, but already there is an indication that it's going to hurl us.' ' "When a teacher is weigh ing one institution against another. this is a factor that will go against us. We are al ready this. Cooper added, "I think we should work very hard to re s olve this situation as soon as we can.'• According to Dean of Ba s ic Studies Edwin P. Martin, "This definitely does effect U1e recruitment o f teachers; we are feeling this already." Martin pointed out that ''This (the Fleming incidentl is something that happened in the past and can't happen again. We've got to convince teachers of this. " "I think we should work with the national office of the AAUP in a way to re move t11e censure. This," as serted Martin, "is certainly nothing to ignore. " "Last year," concedes Dean of Bu s mess Adminis . tration C h a r 1 e s Millican, "the effect of the AA UP in vestigation was detrimental to us ." knowledge, not one of them has mentioned the report. Millican added "I would estimate that it had some minor effect on our recruit ment last year-the word got out. and there was talk about it., USP Personnel Director Jack A. Chambers had this to say on effect of the cen sure on recruiting of teach ers: "lf it has an effect on university recruitment. my best guess from what little information I have regarding pus ons active in tbe AAUP, is that it will effect ex perienced teachers predom inantly in the social science and I a o g u a g e -literature fields . 1 do not expect any significant effect in adminis trative fields." "I think unfortunatE' that the incident occurred which caused the AA UP to take such action." "The university is a much stronger and freer place than the events of two years ago may suggest," Cooper believes . "What we have to do now is make this clear to the nation. " "Since the report !includ-ing the censurel, I have made offers of po s ition s to three persons; they have ac cepted. T9 the best of my "1 certainly hope." said Chambers, "that some ef forts will be made between the AA UP and the univer sity to remove the censure at the earliest possible time." USF PRESIDENT JOHN S. ALLEN "We're In Good Company" Professors' Association laces unversity on Censure List Sixty Space Scientists Head Confab (I Fleming Case Key Reason Receiving Degrees Students rcce1vmg B.A. de;f grces at University of South \1 F I o r 1 d a Commencement ex-;, Sunclay. April 19. a•c: •• ::;:;: t.f .. ;:.!J . . !:. scientists will be on the i. program of the Natior>a l will tackle the problems ''" The American Association of Conference Qn Space Nu -of providing food a n d Ji University Professors : Robe•t . arrell. ac •... .• i . comm1 ee. ey lecomcountlng; Daniel K. Fuh•man, history; . llonal Academy of Science States can undertake ex-d t b tl AAUP S f l tll1 . 0i cnh;arMdarcy. re.'emspeenetcah;Yedeudc1a1 • • . ::::: a d tll U . t USF men a JOn y 1e com-t . ' , ,,. n e mvel'Sl Y. tended space flights. 'tt th t th U (lll 0 rc calion; Stephen R . Shannon. phy>ics; Professor T. c. Helvey is ml ee was a e mversJty Jame• R. Spina. marketing: Loui•• M. Professor Helvey added pay $6,000 to Dr. D. F. Fleming. Tench. accounting; Maurlce w. Trltschconference director and .;:::; Addresses Beverly A. Wie. !! Professor C. 0. Chichester L . Sanders. PS) •" of the University of Cali. mit scientisLs involved in 't Graduates ct.g\';'i.i;;;mN, Mithael A . Crane. PllYS 1ii fornia at Davis is general T. c. HELVEY research in this area of r.i.i.1.:i Sl report held Fleming was I !jill partici-Director space explQration to expromsed $6 000 t be a h lf In his Commencement address Philip M .. .. pants include 10 repre-valved in space research change current findings time at .J'sF, was at the or South Floro. Santini. sentatives f r 0 m NASA programs. and ideas which may not through the expense in moving ida Univers1tv of Miami GULFPORT• Carol !!:. Httchms. :1!' . headquarters in Washing-In addition to those on yet have been published. .. to Tampa, and then dropped by President Henry .King Stanford E. Kl•sch ;';, ton and t h e' Manned the conference program, An extensive report on the University. called hazardous to the nation Marv A . ;;e Spaceflight Center in some 200 leading space the conference findings ,f.'.r.l.) Dr. Jesse S. Binford, presi-such public comments on U.S. Kintigh. Carole L. Schultz, (!\! Houston. 10 men from scientists from through-and recommendations . will dent of the USF chapter of the foreign policy a s Senator FulB. Olsen, ele \i other federal g Qvernmcnl out the nation have ac-be compiled and edited by AAUP, said that Fleming's apbright's March 25 addrPss h J . couturier, P•Y C agencies and the armed cepted personal invitaProfessor Helvey to be .... pointment was revoked because which he urged Americans to chology; Alexander N. English. hu :•;c services. nine scientists lions from the National published by the National of a letter Chancellor Branscast ofi "old m.vths in the face E. Thompson Ill. from space-related indus-Academy of Science to atAcademy of Science and ., comb of Vanderbilt wrote to of realities • '"AND o • LAKES'. Rose S. English, •W tries, and 30 college and tend the four-day 1JSF National and i!:: Dr Alle A co d'ng t B' f d . language artseducatwn. . # H . n. c r I 0 lll or ' Two l 1undred ancl et 211t l lSF LARGO: Richard J. curtis. PSY '''' university professors in-conference. Space Administration. .. Branscomb said that Fleming ..J at cation. at Vanderbilt some 30 years. the graduation exel'cises. w . Ward. physical s President Allen said that During th<' program D ea n LUTZ: Joyce H. Ash. elementan A Trea U F I h t Fleming was never bired. FlemSidney J. French awarded a s rer aces m peac men ing' s contract was never fully University gold medallion to J processed so the revocation of C. Council . publisher vf the Robert c. VanEck. Student Association treasurer! preparatiOn and presentation of During the past trimester, SA atppoint':'cnalt does not conT"mpa Tribune Co., for his long polihcal Loren Southwick faces an ex-I an annual report and the day-president Ashford has necesstltu e diSmiSS . . service to the University and science. ecutive council hearing tonight I '. . . Pres1dent Allen sa•d he saw to tbe community at large. Pres-OLDSMAR: James E. Lashbrook. ac which could lead to his removal to-day approval of SA expendi-sanly prepared the SA budget, "no point in any further com-ident John S. Allen l'Cceivcd tile cog\'fLnfN-no: R. Blaekbmn, from office. tures. Many SA sources claim a job fot the treasurer. Ap-ment. who was abRuth L. Hiatt. At the last meeting of the SA failed to perform Dr. Stanford said: "I 3m not so concerned with the validity of !Sen. Fulbright' s ) observations as I am with what they may mean to the Soviets, comin):(, as they do from tl1e Chair-(Con't on Page 2, Column 31 PLANT crrv M aoie B . Harrell, legislature, senator Bob Blunt the association's paid secreta1y. the facts are that he was never biology.educalinn; Eugene D . Mathews. moved that the legislature rec-Near the close of last trimesommend removal of the treas-ter. the vice president arranged Vice preside o t Johnson even hired," Dr. Allen added. urcr on the generally accepted a dinner meeting with Souths(ressed the point that removal Censure places USF on a list grounds that he had not been wick to discuss the dilemmas from office is the last thing deIn the AAUP bulletm, sent to adequately performing the du-involved in getting the treas-sired, but, unfortunately this some 62,000 members. More Campus News, Editorials on Page 2 tics of hi s office. urer s jobs done, and to talk seems the only remaining alter-1 of the loc .al AAUP . about the annual repott then native. chapter sa1d they beheved the wbi;:ea I tary eduea1ion: l\lyra S. Terrill. busia statne rom vot1ng . or a h . U ! . •t nes.o;; administration-education: Berna1 .f. t ' ( tl 1 l'ty 1 . produce t e requ1red report. matter. n verst y, delte 0 . Trottier, 1-'rench. C an lCa lOll 0 1e ega l 0 Grate the move , Sl\ vice presjdenl L. Morrow, Ron Johnson referred it to the SARASOTA' Gail D. Chadwick, hu rules committee, who approved the action. tion: James w . Ford Jr., physics; Should the executive council J. Am-approve r.emoval of Southwick from office. his case will return ministration;_ e s s .. Butler. to lhe legi slature \Vhere a two thirds majorHy vote of the tot.al voting membership is _required inil; Wi1Uam R . 1\Jarsh , elementary lo make the removal f1nal. Since his eJection in February. has be.en deJintralion; Paul E . Metts. accounting: quent 1n gethng the JOb done, according lo Johnson. On sev eral SA preside.nt Reichert. ma•keting; Emest L . Rham Bob reportedly dis sline. biology.cducaUon; Dennis M CUSSed (he matter with the Robel"ts, psychoiO$'Y: Thomas A. RobPO.litical sc.lence; .lohn 9 Rosl'n treasurer. in an effort lO WOl'k something out. 80!f'.1 James Fiua11y. Soutluvick was given Bres lin Jr .. Political scien('P. . four alternatives. He could do James D. Rogers, mustt" the work of his office, the SA could assign an under-secretary to help while Southwick was m entar,v education: James R. Allen, away during the Summer" trimester, Southwick could volunl John P. Bell .Jr., E nglish; Pete• w . tarily resign, or the SA could I .. •... take oul forn1al procedures lo remove him from office. J\llia R. 'Brock. mathcmatics-'duc-ation; According to Johnson, every po ss ibility was exhausted bet ore 1 . removal procedures were Charles H. Car sorted to. Con't on Page Z, Column 7) Treasurer's duties include the REGISTRATION for the summer trimester was still continuing Friday after noon. Late registration is being held today and tomorrow.-(USF Photo)

PAGE 2

! THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, April 27, 1964 .. > ---Campus Edition Editorial Page Professors Come Here 7 What Does It Mean? Now that the American Association of University Professors has • ta'ken the action everyone thought was imminent-censuring USFt:fle next step is to ask the question: What does this mean? We have fOUnd the answer depends on who is asked. Practically everyone used the term "unfortunate" and words such as "inaccurate," "mistake," unfair , " 1 were met with "deserving," " about iliDe," and "needed." President John S. Allen thinks it will not hurt the University, promptly mentioning other institu tions of higher learning on the AAUP blacklist. Other people, not ably the deans, feel that USF will be hurting to recruit teachers; that members of the AAUP will not want to teach here. Still others seem to feel that the worst is over. They say that the effect of the AA UP investigation was detrimental to the University last year but not now. One dean notes that he has hired three pro fessors and none mentioned the AAUP report. There are the two sides . One Letters to the Editor says the censure will hurt the Uni versity in recruiting new pro fessors. The other side says it will have no effect at all. Time will show which side is correct. * * * We do not feel it is in our scope to judge the actions of the AAUP. There have been too many investigations around this campus already. And we have yet to see a committee with negative purposes serve any good cause. Such com mitties have the tendency to de generate into a police-like group, losing sight of their main objective. The irony of the whole case is that the Fleming incident could not happen again. The system of hiring professors has been revised so that there can be no misunder standing as to their acceptance at USF. But the University is still cen sured for something that happened two years ago and cannot occur again. It seems incredible that such a decision in the light of this in formation would come from a group which represents 62,000 educators. State Cons . ultant Lauds University Since coming to the State Depart ment of Education almost three years I have had the privilege of attending several functions at the University of South Florida, and on every occasion I have left with considerably more faith than before in the future of higher fdu cation in Florida, particularly in regard t9 your university there. At last I think l have discovered a few of the unique features of USF which place it above and away from other universities in the state and give it a distinct character and tole which. in my opinion , it must main tain for the sake of education at all levels in Florida. Perhaps some of the features about which I speak would not be considered uUtque by some people, but one, your definitely would be. In every,.-.. I T T L E one whom I have had the privilege of meeting, I have observed an exception ally strong mind, intellectual excite ment, individuality, a genuine concern for all mankind, and wholehearted dedi cation to the educational needs of Flor ida's youth. At no time on your campus have I met a faculty member who indi cated in any way that he preferred the isolation of a typical university (this fact, I believe , is truly remarkable). What I have said here, you already know, for it is evident that you hav e built the University of South Florida with the greatest of care. Still, I want you to know that I recognize the excel lence of your building. Sincerely yours, PAUL H. JACOBS Consultant in Language Arts Division of Instructural Services I y "But we COULDN'T study for the test, Teach we hadda sell our books to buy gas ." 8 I B L E R The C . ampus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Colle1iate Press EDITOR ..........•....•..............••... Michael Foerster Managing Editor . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Raleigh Mann News Editor ................................. Pat Pulkrabek Advisor ......•.•.•....••..•................ A. T. Scroggins Deadline for copy Is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Mondayedition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadline for letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday. , For S umme r T r i mes t e r I Musical Activities Dominate Fine Arts Events Musical activities dominate1Concert-Jacques Abram, piano; Twilight Concert Gale L . part of the Chorus Workshop the Fine Arts calendar for Tri-Margery Enix, 'cello; Edward Sperry, director. being held at USF. mester III; however a Shaw Preodor, violin in a program of * * June 28; 8:30 p.m. ; FH 101: drama festival, film classics, and Beethoven and Schubert. June 11; 8:30 p.m.; TA: On Everett Anderson, Bass-con-gallery exhibitions balance the June 2 ; 8:30p.m. ; TA: UniverThe To w n American film cert. summer schedule. sity-Community Symphony Or-<1950>. A score by Leonard July 2 through July 30; TA: Some highlights of the sum-chestra, concert-Edward PreoBernstein and photography of Theatre Gallery Exhibition-mer program ue: April 30 , May 1 and 2; all day in the UC Ballroom, TA, and FH 101: South Florida Band masters Festival -Final instru mental competition for all high school students in the Southern half of Florida; band, orchestra, solo and ensemble contests. * * * May 7 through May 28; Li brary: Library Gallery Exhibi tion-Assemblage from the Mu seum of Modern Art. May 14; 1:25 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. in FH 101: Chamber Music dor, conductor. * * New York City are featured in Paint ings by Harrison Caving this film starring Gene Kelly ton. This is an exhibition of the June 2 through June 30; TA: and Frank Sinatra. (Fil m Class-Theatre Gallery Exhibition Houk: Paintings and Prints. This is an exhibition or the latest works by Wes Houk, a member of the USF Fine Arts faculty. June 4; 8:30 p.m.; TA : Uni versity Choir and University Community Chorus, concert ics League members only). June 14; 8:30 p.m.; TA: Jac ques Abram, pianist, concert. June 17, 23 and 25; 8:30p.m.; FH 101: Piano Concerts. These concerts will feature students participating in the Summer Music Workshop Piano Master Class being held at USF. Gordon Johnson, director. * * June 9; 8:30 p.m. ; Argos Cen-June 26; 8 :30 p.m.; TA: ter: University Concert Band, Chorus Concert. This concert is latest works by Covington, a member of the USF Fine Arts who has recently been honored in receiving the cov eted Guggenheim A ward. * * * July 9; 8:30 p.m.; FH 101: Student Con cert. This concert features advanced voice stu dents participating in the Sum mer Music Workshop Voice Master Class being held at USF. July 10; 8:30 p.m . ; TA: Or chestra Concert. This concert is part of the Orchestra Workshop being held at USF. July 13 through July 25; 8:30; TA: American Shaw FestivalThree Plays by Bernard Shaw in repertory. They are: You Never Can Tell, July 13, 16, 22 and 25 ; Don .Juan in Hell, July 14, 17, 20 and 23; and Man and Superman, July 15, 18, 21 and 24. * * * July 19; 8:30 p . m. ; FH 101: Edward Preodor, violinist, con cert. July 30; 8:30 p . m. ; FH 101: Student Concert. This concert features advanced violin stu dents participating in the Sum mer Music Workshop Violin Master Class being held at USF. July 31; 8:30 p . m.; TA: Band Concert. This concert is part of the Band Workshop being held at USF. ---------------------------------------------Sanford (Continued from Page 1) man of the Senate Committet> on Foreign Relations." He referred specifically to Senator Fulbright's references to South Viet Nam and Cuba, in which he insisted that "our bar gaining position (in South Viet Nam) is at present a weak one." and to his comment that "the c o n t i n u e d existence of 1 he Castro regime, though inimical to our interest in policies, Js not an insuperable obstacle to the attainment of our objec tives." Describing himself as deeply troubled over whether Ameri cans have learned their histori cal lesson from past misreadings of communications signals be tween nations, Dr. Stanford said: "Mistakes in the conduct of,. foreign affairs are always cost ly . In this day and age they ran easily be fatal. And of all the mistakes we might make, none' could be more serious than to mislead an. enemy as to our true intentions if he impinges upon our vital interest. "There appears to be general agreement that war by deliber ate designs is now hignly un likely, but war by miscalculation certainly remains a distinct posCURRENTLY ON exhibition in both the Teaching Gallery and the Theater Gallery are paintings from the Florida Artists Group. The exhibition will con tinue through 7.-(USF Photo) Work-Study Holds Turnover sibility. We have, then, the Seventy-six Word-Study Co-dent John S. Allen, deans and all those attending the hospital greatest stake in seeing to it op Program students reported other members of the teaching-ity hour will have the opportun that our en em I e s have no for their trimester UI work academic-professional staff at a ity of viewing a slide-tape pre grounds. on which a period assignment last week, hospitality hour, 1:25 p.m. (free sentation describing the Work calculatiOn. Public d1scu5s10n while 80 returned to the campus hour). Tuesday, April 28, in Study Program at USF which a?d even deb.ate are alwa.y; de-from a trimester II work assignUC 264-265. Students will sign will be -used before student, Slrable. Yet In any public dis-ment. up at this time for their inter-counselor and employer groups cussion or debate, those in high Those going out are scattered view wilh their coordinator and in the futul'e. office ought to avoid opinions from Houston, Texas, to Wash-_____________ _:__ ____________ _ or statements that could cau3e ington, D.C., and as far south a questioning of our national as Fort Lauderdale Fla. States will and resolve." where the students' are located, VVednesday Night In pointing out to his youth-besides Texas . Florida and the ful audience that colleges and District of Columbia, include that this art is a problem for Louisiana, Alabama, Tennessee, Metropolitan Opera nations as well. North Carolina and Georgia. Star Plans Concert Dr. Stanford cited examples .Those returning to the of past mis-reading of signals w1ll be welcomed back by Presl b e t w e e n spokesmen of the United States and Russia , from the era of Stalin to the recent crisis over Russian missile s in Cuba. Said Dr. Stanford: "Presum ably any responsible American who speaks on foreign polil.' y does so within the framework of our overall and immutable policy of firmly and resolutely opposing any extension of com munist power, even at the 7.rav est risks and costs to ourseives . Presumably, any talk of "flexibility" is with this inflexible limit. UC Holds D an c e Sa t urday Metropolitan Opera star Nell Ian's famous LaScala. Vienna Rankin will present a concert State Opera, London's Covent Wednesday, April 29, at USF. Garden, the San Francisco and The mezzo-soChicago Operas, Mexico City prano, k n own Opera and Havana Opera. over the enUre A veteran of her own radio g lobe for her conI program in her native Alabama cert and operatic at the age of four, Nell Rankin appearances, will was later discovered by coach a P P e a r at 8:30 and accompanist Coenrrad V. p.m. in the TA. Bos, who took her to New York Public tickets are h. Climaxing the first full week available at the as Is protege. In 1949, Miss of classes of trimester III there theater box office Rank i n auditionl!'d for the will be a free Band Dance weekday a Iter.1 Zurich Switzerland State Opera, Saturday, May 2, in the UC Cennoon s. and was immediately e ngaged . ter ballroom from 9 _12 p.m. On the European Continent, she Her USF pro-Rankin Dress is school clothes and the rose to preeminence in the vocal gram will include works from f' ld 1 i h music wil l be prov1'ded by the 1e a most overn g t. Carmen by Bizet, as well as Shadows . works from Brahms, Schubert She returned to the United During trimester III dance and Obrados. States to become first mezzo-and bridge lessons will be of-soprano of the Metropolitan Iered by the U.S. Dance les-In addition to her evening Opera, a position she holds so ns will begin May 11 from 4 concert, Miss Rankin will speak toda y . Gradu a tes (Continued from Page 1) ranza. divisional natural sciences; Mar tha L. Cerra, elementary education; tary education; Robert E. Collin$ Jr., sociology; Kay W . Copeland, business administratloneducatton; Henry L . Dee, psychology; DoneU J . Diamond, mar keting. Larry W . Dupree, J?SYChology; Jane A. Ertzbcrger, Enghsh/ speechCduca tion; Joan E. Farnum. elementary education; Frances Fernandez, elemen tary education; Henry C. Fernandez, Spanish; Raymond J. Fernandez. zoology; VIvian M. Ferraro, social science-education i George J . Follarz, accounting; Frank W. Fowler, ehem ish•y; Joanna S. Fowler, chemistry; Ann M. Francis. history/ po!iticai science; Frederick J. Frey J](, history; Dennis W . Garcia. accounting; Freddie Garcia Jr., physics; Judith C. Gillis, elementary education; Sara M . Giunta, Itallan/Spanlsheducat!on; Robert 0 . Gonzalez , Spanish. Richard R. Hamuton, accountint; Frank J . Hancock, accounting; Janice K. Harper, sociology; James J. Jeter, marketing; David P . Kaufman, social sciences; Ronald K. Keegan, mathe matics.educatlon; Carla J. Kell'f. • psy chology; Wil1ia m. P . Key I , eco nomlcs; Arline T. King, arteducation; Maryann B. Kirschner, English/speecheducatiOn; WU!tam E. Kiay. political science; Karen L . Krebs, elementarv education ; Susan s. Lantz, elementary education. Michael V. Lee, personnel and gen era! administration; James S . Leinin ger. music-educatio n ; Linda L. Leta. elementary education: Ger.aldcan Long, English/ speech-education; Samuel L. Looney Jr., accounting; Yolanda C. L opez . elementary education; Jeanette G. Lucido. social scienceeducation; Edward T. Makovec Jr., physical edu catton.education; Mary J . English; Charles M. Massey Ill, mathe ma.ti_cseducation; Susanna B . Matthews, pohtical science; Diana C. Martino, elementary education; Anne F. McGee, social science-education. Nancy MacGillivray, sociology; Karen E. M.cKay, elementary education; June D . MLil!r, elementary education; James D. Mims, political science; William B . Moore , mathematlcseducation; Sandra A. Morgan, accounting; Nancy C. Mor ley, social sclenceeducalion; RaY monda J . Murgado, divisional natural sclence:ectucation; . Carlie A. Myrick Jr., Mi chael W. O'Brien, zoo lotY; Robert U Ochsenbirt Jr., history; 'sally A. os: travagc, elementary education; Rose A . Overstreet, botany; John J. Parrino, psychology; Patricia A. Perry, psy chology. . Joseph C. Powell, sociology; Dom tnic J. political science; /.nn C. Ring, English/Spanish . education; Norma C. Rodr!fuez, art-education: Kenneth M. finance; Quinton C. Rollins Jr., political acience; Sam u . el Rosal!'s Jr.. social sc!e>nee-educa ,hon; Glona Sague, elementary edu cat!on; PrlsCJI!a I . Salemi. musiceducabon; Joseph A. Scolaro Jr., elementary education; Michael G. Scussel , John Y, Scssurn. !1, history; Denms L. Shannon, Jean T. Shannon, geology; William J. Shelley, economics; 'Patl'icla S. Smith, art education; Eileen M. Stanton, English/ Spantsh-educatJOn; Ml!lrY A. TaylorJ Latlneduc_atlon; Edmund M , Vollrath, Wendell E. Wall, botan"; Rtchard H Warf!'l• psychnlogy ; Judith A. Weaver: Enghsheducation ; CharlOtte C. White. elementary education; Harold Wicker sham, mathematics: David L. Wium . psychology; Terry E. Woodcock , PhY sical education-education; Jatnes H. Woodroffe DI, accounting; James A Woods.. mathematicslphyslcs-educatlon and Diana E. Zangmaster, sociolory. TARPON SPRINGS: Owen B . McCullen, English. TEMPLE TERRACE: June K. Bow• en. zoology. BEACH: Marcel M . Crespi!, WIMAUMA: Anthony T. Tantimonaco Jr., anthropology. WINTER HAVEN: Marilee 1\:1. Wells, humanities. WINTER PARK: Grant W. Black burn, fJnance. ZEPHYRHILLS: Joan S. Barrentine, social science-education; Norma.n C. Henry, personnel and general admin !strati on ; Lynn L. Nichols. elementary education; Simon G. Price. chemistry. CHAMBLEE, GA.: Robert E. Ander sen Jr., accounting . B .ALT JMORE , MD.: Joseph Parmet, SOCIOlogy , DEARBORN, MICH.: Laren C. An derson. zoology. JACKSON , MICH : Garry D. Cope; English / speecheducation. MEDFORD LAKES, N.J.: Sievert A . Rohwer JI. zoology. WINSTON SALEM, N.C.: Phyllis J. Walberg, social scienceeducatlon. BERLIN, WIS.: Robert G . Blayney, political science. "But do the communists know this? Is there not instead a real P.ossiljlility that as they read of utterances from hl;gh places in this country bespeaking of dis satisfaction with our own pasl. conduct and attitudes, they wlll read them as signalling a change in the totality of our policie s? Is there not . a danger that they will see in our current uncer tainties license to move forward to Free World expense?" to 6 p . m . in UC 47. They will informally on the topic The Life At 23, she became the young-continue for 10 wee ks and stu-and Problems of a Met Star at est si nge r in history to star in c dents may take them Ill, IliA 1 1:25 that afternoon in FH 101. the world's three greatest opera of fee Friday or IIIB. Teaching the lessons The talk IS open free to the pubhouses, the Vienna State Opera, will be Gordon Santmyers. Mrs. lie and no tickets are required. La Scala in Milan, and the The annual Scholarship Cof-Judy Walton will be teaching Miss Rankin brought cultural Metropolitan . fee sponsored by the women's Dr. Stanford cautioned his lis teners to remember th!lt "com munists have failures on our part to react to penetrations that we had asserted would be intolerable to us." bndge lessons every Thursday prestige to America and fame to Miss Rankin appears constantservice committee of the USF during the free hour. All stu-herself in 1950 , when she was ly with the world's leading sym-Foundation will be held Friday, dents, staff and faculty are in-awarded first prize in the Inter-phony orchestras. The New York May 1 in the new Planetarium. vited to attend in UC 108. 1 national Music Competition at Times hailed her most recent I All residents of the Tampa Charm and Self Improvement Geneva, Switzerland. Town Hall Recital as "flawless Bay area are invited to attend Course will also be offered for I tonal beauty.'' the coffee, which will be held 11 weeks during trimester nr. l She went on to. star in vir-In private life, Miss Rankin from 11 a.m . to 1 p.m. in the "We must also remember," he said, "that j u d g e d by Khrushchev's own words, the heart of his present strategic concept is that the United States will not dare to move to save free world outposts are threatened or lost through In direct attack in the guise of so called 'wars of liberation,'' be cause of fear that we will be come embroiled in a thermonuclear war. Well-known fashion coordinator tually all the worlds great opera is the wife of a prominent New Planetarium wing of the Physics and instructor, Miss Joann TorThe Metropolitan, MiYork heart specialist. Building . will conduct classes. She "Give n these circumstances," Dr. Stanford warned, "We may well find ourselves in !I situa tion where the Russian s hc.ve iJtterpreted our new emphasis on the need for forward move ment in our foreign policy. or for greater 'flexibility,' as indi cative of a shift in their ."avor for the 'balance of terror.'" will cover areas of hair styling, make-up , visual poise , social graces, and wardrobe styling. There will be introduction to the course in the form of a reception on May 12 with Miss Torretta speaking on The Total You at 1:25 in UC 47. Any woman intereste d in taking th e course should sign up at the UC de sk. Registration fee for 1 the entire 11 weeks is $1. For trimester IliA or IIIB it is 50 c. Twenty-Two (Continued from Page 1) Spanish-education; Frank Falero Jr., history; Stephen R. Shannon, physics, and Maurice Baptist Con f erenc:e w. Tritschler, economics, all of Clearwater; and Mary A . KinA Florida Missions Confer-tigh, Indian Rocks Beach ac ence will be held at the Bap-counting. Ust Student Center Friday and Tampa students granted Hen Saturday, May 1 and 2 . Persons ors degrees were .Jame s R. who wish to attend should Allen, .zoo lo gy; John P. Bell Jr., register for the conference by English; Peter W. Bickers, nat contacting Rev. T. E. Lilly at ural sciences; Henry L. Dee, the Baptist Student Center. psychology; Joanna S. Fowler, The registration fee of $2 Inchemistry; William E. Klay, po cludes a barbecue supper on litical science; Nancy MacGilliv Saturday afternoon. The conray, sociology; Susanna B. Mat ference program will include thews, political science ; Michael m1ss1onary testimonies, Bible G. Scussel, philo sop h y; William study, special interest confer-J. Shelley, economics; Mary A . ence s, and film previews. All Taylor, Latin education, and 1 faculty and staff members are H a r o 1 d Wickersham , mathe-1 invited to attend. matic s. PRESIDENT JOHN S. Allen looks through a copy of the History of the Mormon Church, given to him by four members of the Mormon Church last week. (USF Photo) (

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THE TAMPA TIJ\lES 15 , Monday, April 1964 _ I l PAID POLITJCAL ADVERTISEMENT .. • .•. :1Baseball Records Tonight BOSTON-Tom McNeeley, 205, Med19 YEARS EXPERIENCE lord, Mass., Don Quinn, 204. St. Paul, Minn .• 4. SIMMONS I MANILA-Arthur Persley 136'-!!, Red We1t 3b 5 0 1 Rollins 3b 4 0 2 With the playing of tonight's King-Hillsborough WHITE sox 2, RED sox 1 c;. tf i baseball game, and tomorrow's light schedule, the curBoston ab r , " 5 & g ss ri & & 1 ain will just about have closed on the regular high Schilling 2b 4 1 '-:: • 0 0 h ] t h d l llrcssou g g f g _rust .. :: Driggers will start for1::! P g o r-Stept,ens g o Oltega Harkness 1\Jinnesota . . . . . 200 000 ooo 01-3 the Lions in the game scheduled tion. • b 0 0 0 M r o o RBl-Demeler 2, Allls<>n, llall. E. ... ama e P 0 g • for Cuscaden Park at 7:.30 p.m.1 b wt1U P 1 •1 YANKEES 5, ORIOLES 4 " 33-15. DP-Hen, Versalles and AIBoth boys have compiled 7-0 egm e1r sprmg ptac ICe O d-:II<:Cr.l\v 1 0 0 Baltimore ab r h 1\ew l'ork ab r lisop; l\IcAuli.fe, unassisted. LOB-d b' night at 6:30p.m. The Panthers, Wilhelm P 8 J 2b : g s t 15 year. coached by John Burgess, will rotah 37 1 10 Totals 6 Gaines 1 4 o o Lopez l'f-11 3 1 I S Rolllns. have about a week's head start a-Grounded out lor in 6th: Snyder If 1 u 0 Mantle cf 4 2 1 PTTCRING . A WIN for the Terriers will b-walked ror !llcNertney in :-th; c->an Siebern Jb o 1 o Rem! P o o o IP H R ER BB so on otl1er area Western Confer-lor Ward in 7th; d-,b-u ck ol't lor Orsino c • o Tresh lf-cf 4 I 2 ERgegaann (L,_l-2) 90 : 01 2 0 40 a1 give them the city tiUe and a tie ence teams. Kteutzcr in 7th; e-popped up for Ra-Robinson 3b 5 I 3 Howard c 4 0 0 ,. Fyfe . 100 000 ooo-J Pr g lb A !or the district lead. A Lion win ---Chioago . . . . o o Adair 2b 3 1 2 Ford P 1 o o Valentine. Soar. T 3:03 I would tie U1e already tight dis-T f J K J L d RBI-Sluart. Weis, Kreutzer. Mci\ally P 3 0 1 a.Bright 0 II 0 A-14,675. ampa ema e e;f! ers ea man, Hansen. PO A Boston 24-ll; Chi-Miller P 0 0 0 bllloore rf 0 & g tricl race. rago 27. DP-SchUiin• and cPowelllf 1 o o Gonzalez o Robl'nson 511.11 ve.,., llluCII in EAU GALLIE, Fla. tiP) azel Jon.es of Tampa held scud, Schilling , Stuart. Bressousoud and Tillman. LOB-Totals 36 4 8 31 5 the group 'race with a 6 _1 rec-Maryland Fried Chicken of Or-place m C11ass A singles Marlo Rossito,1 Bobton 12. Chicaco 6. 2B --C unning. a-Walked or Ford in 7th; bRan lor rd wt'll 0 , PI , l 7 .30 I lando took over the Class A wtth 683. wlule Norma King of ham, Kre'!tzer, Yastr.e,uo kl. S Wels in 7th; e-Grounded out lot o lee. an. n a 2. SF-WeiS. 1\Wler in 8th. I P n: en te t C d team leadership in the Florida 1 Tampa moved into second place I Pll'CBING BR sol Baltimore ..... , ..... 030 o1o ooo 4 PIRATES 4. METS 3 P.ark o: the"::u:: Women's Bowling with 677. Spanswlck (L, o-u 5 4 . , • 1 New Yo1k . . . . . . .. 200 001 Hx-:; I FIRST b f ,,. K , ht ill b B k tournament today wtth a score OTHER LEADERS Radatz . 2 1 iJ 0 . New York ab r h Pltt•burrh ab r or u•e Dlff S W e UC y ,. 3022 . l . th . . DOUBI,ES Ackley . . . . . v., 2 1 1 2 1 Nally, Richardson. .E-Games. Ltnz. eChr'tpher 1 1 1 Vircton cr : 1 0 e an a ms W pro lleadet, Salellile Lanes of Ea u 1:;(1;{ Lamal:e ....... 1 1 0 11 o RBI-Brandl, Bowen,, i)-dan, C. Smith 3b 4 II 0 SchOfield •• 3 U l i J ff, t d p t Si ill b , tep aCJng e eat 1e1 Bea and Woruor, Tampa! Horlen . . . 1 4 0 0 0 l Pepitone. POA-Ballunore 24-11; New Beatnarth p 0 0 0 .r 5 (I :1. ably pitch f PI t Gl d 'I' ' d Cl D Sl K1:eutzer tW, 1) 5% 3 o 0 1 ( York 27-16, DP;-Aparlelo, Adau , . SieHunt2b 4 o o Sturgell li 2 0 l B. d or an . Gallie. ara ,urrer, Wtlheln> . 2 1 0 0 2 be1n. LqB--:Balh.ntC>l'C 11. New Y01k 6. HRrkness 1b 5 2 3 Johnston If 0 0 0 I an On and JeSUit will also Vie and Mae Proclor. Oaylono. HBP BY Spanswick, JleJ shherge•; 2B-Robmson. S Ford, Aparicio. rf ;; 0 2 Clend'n lb 4 0 I t l t M F 8 ch V'6'' bv Radatz. \YP-r.ama , , 1 homas rf 4 o o Ba,leY , 4 I .1 ang e at ac ar-Jack NI.COI p•lcked ea cLi.ss A ALL EV!;NTS be. PB-Tillman. Martin. U-llurlev.J PllCBING SUMMARY Gender c 2 0 1lllezerskt2b 4 Z 2 0 lane Park starttng at 4 p . m . Graham. 1110 :F'Iaherty. Carrigan, T -2:-iG. IP Jl R ER BB SO )>-Kanehl 0 0 0 McF'lane c 4 I l'orma. K ng Tampa. 161!1 A 6,826 . Mel\ ally . 6._. 5 4 2 3 2 g g g PP g Friday night Hillsborough will For Bowling "Hall" not com!1.' 11namt 111111 ...... '1-a 2 o 2 2 J Samuel ss 3 0 0 !-Mota 0 0 0 face Jefferson in a game that CLASS B SENATORS 7 ,/Al'HLETICS 4 tL, O-ll l t 1 o o 9 c-Hickman 1 0 0 was rescheduled from earlier in Jack Nicol became the first W"•hington ab r b K n ct b 11 Fold .... 1 8 4 3 2 Moran ss 0 0 0 I ted t T ' B 1 CL SS C SINGLES Zimmer 3b 4 2 a sas 'Y • r Remff, n . PO-A ' . . . • I a-Struck out for Monteagudo in 6th: p o o o -New York 25-15 lone out when win-style relay team was disqualified bowling houses. Bob Deutsch 6-2, 6-3. b -llomered lol' StUrdivant in 8lb; c-b-Luplow 1 0 0 nin g run scored), Plttsburgll 27. DP fot• Handrahan in 9th. Bell p 0 0 0 -Hunt. Samuel and Harkne>s 3: SamWashmgton ....... 300 011 020 7 I uel , Hunt and Harkness. LOB-New • Cit y . . . . 000 001 012-4 Totals 34 o 6 Totals 33 7 12. York 10 , Plttsburgh 10. 3B-Harkness. Rlll-Zimme1 2, Skowron . King. Lo ck. a-Flied out for Seyfrieq in :ith; b-HR-Bailey, .1\!azerowslt. PB-Romano. U Di Altman rf 4 0 1 Slargell If 3 0 0 U Ste vens, Napp. Rice, Stewart. T llluto. Paparella. Umont, Drummond. l'l'homas IE 3 0 2 <:-Freese I n 0 2:25. A-4,263. T-2 :11. A 8,310. I If 0 0 0 1b 4 0 1 Gender c 4 0 0 Bailey 3b 3 0 I Elliot cf 2 0 0 d L >nch 1 0 0 WHY PAY MORE Samuel ss 4 0 1 lllater'k i 2 b 3 0 0 StnllaJd p 4 0 2 P'gliaroni c z 0 0 Loclt k 27-8. Pitlsbur.E!h 27. Dl' P ::!(Uaro ni and •. Bailey : Hunt , Samuel and Harkness; • ;:::;;;o;;;:-ECON•O GIVES YOU Schofield and Clendenon. 2: Baile:. . l\laze1oski and Cte.ldenon. LOB-:-.c" York 7, Pills burgll 4. 2B' .. 8 _ ECONOMY AUTO PAINT JOB OPEN DAILY 7:30 A.M. TO 6:00 P.M. ANY CAR ONE DAY SERVICE IN IY ,:00 OUT BY 3 YEAR GUARANTEE ANY SOLID COLOR e INFRARED OVEN lAKED ANY MAKE MODEL OR COLOR e 5 COATS BAKED ON e 4 -YEAR OUAR.-.NTEE LOCKED !N LUSTRE REQUIRES POLISI11NG 95 3 Coats Baked On 1 Year Guarantee Limited Color.t l 5:00 NO DO.WN PAYMENT EASY TERMS * Complete Body and Fender Repair * Wrecks Rebuilt FREE ESTIMATES Ask us about courtesy cars ••• when having yours repaired SEAT COVERS $1, ECON-0 AUTO PAINTING l 2400 36TH ST. PHONE 248 TAMPA In ly 9-0ut By 5 WP SCh\1 all. U P r .Y o r, :,e. ' h Stewart 2b 4 0 I 'faylor 2b 1 I 1 Brock J'f 4 0 0 Callison rL 4 0 o \Yil'm• IC 4 0 o Allen 3b 4 n 1 Santo 3b 3 I 2 Sievers lb 3 0 0 Banks lb 4 0 I bAmaro 0 0 0 Rodgers ss 3 0 0 Gonzalez cf 3 0 I Burton cr 3 0 0 Cater I I I I Ranew c 3 0 0 Triandos c 2 2 1 Norman p 2 0 0 Wine ss 4 1 2 Toth p 0 0 0 Culp p 2 0 o a-Lan p 0 0 0 Totals 31 I 4 Totals 30 5 7 a-Flied out for Tolh in 8tll ; bRan for Sievers in 8th . Clllcago . 000 000 001 1 Pl>iladelph i a 110 003 OOx-5 RBf-Banks, Taylor, Triandos, Wine 3. E None. PO-A -Chicago 24.10, Philadelphia 27-14. DP-Eiston , Ranew and Banks. LOB-Chkago 7, PhiladPI pbJ a 6. 2bAllen , Cater. Banks. 3 B Sanlo. HRTriandos. Wine . PITCHING SUi\llllAJtY lP ll II BIS SO No1man ( L , 0-2>. 6 6 5 5 3 2 Toth 1 1 o o o n CulP r w . lli ... i 2 o o 2 4 Bald•chun ...... l'a 2 I I 1. 0 Roebuck •-;, 0 0 0 0 o li:BP By Elston at ss e-Max,•ill Lewis r d-Long Boyer 3 b l\tcCal'vcr c B. White lb James If Javier 2b Simmons p bWarwlck .t' anok p Sadeck> p cGagllano •:;b 2 2 I 0 0 0 4 0 2 1 0 0 4 0 2 4 0 I 4 2. J 4 0 l 4 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 J 0 I Totals 31 6 7 Totals 36 4 12 a-Singled for Owens in 7th; bCalled out on strikes for Simmons in 7th; c Doubled for Sa deck I In 9th ; d-liit into double play for Lewis In 9th ; e Ran fo1 Groat in 9th. Houston . • 200 000 22Q-6 St. Louis 100 101 OIQ-4 RHl-Lillis, Wvnn 2, AspromonLe, Staub, Boyer 2. B . Wh.lte. E-Javier. Lewis . POA IIou s ton 27 . St. Loui s 27-11. DP-M. White and Staub: Lewis. lllrCarver and Groat. ; B . White, Groat and Javier; Lillis, Ill. White and Run nels . LOB Houston 4, St. Louis 8 . 28 Gagliano. HR-Winn. B. White. SB Wynn. S-Ill. White . SF' -Staub. PITCHING SUMMARY IP B R ER BB SO Owens . U Barlick, Donate lll , Landes, Stelnor. T 2:40. A-9.700. DODGERS 1, BRA YES 0 L . Anrefeo ab r " lllthraukee ab r II Will s ,;s 4 1 2 Alou cf 4 0 1 Gilliam 2b 2 0 0 lllaUlew s 3b 4 0 I Moon If 2 0 0 l\laye Jf 0 1 Howard rf 3 0 0 Torre lb 2 0 0 (.airly lb 3 0 l aWoodwal'd 0 0 0 . Dav i s ct 3 0 0 Tf 1 0 0 Roseboro c 2 0 0 Gab, ' Json rf 4 0 0 Werhas 3b 2 0 0 Bailey c 2 0 0 Ortega p 3 0 0 Bolling 2b 3 0 1 Menk e ss 2 0 0 bBell 1 0 0 JlleMlllan ss o 0 0 Sadowski p 2 0 0 cOli vel' I 0 0 TjefenaJr p 0 0 0 Totals 24 l 3 Total s 30 0 4 a-Ran for Tol're in 7th; b Popped UP lor Menke in 8th ; c-Fiied out or Sa dowski i n 8th . Los Anl1eles . . . . 100 000 000-1 Milwaukee . . . . . . 000 000 000-0 RBI-Howard . E None. PO A Los Angels 27-9, Mllwaukee 27-11. DP Mathews and Torre; Menke, and Gabrielso n . LOB Los Angeles 6. Milwaukee 5. 3B-Maye. S -111oon, W . Davis. SF-Howard. PITCHING SUMMARY IP B R Elt BR SO Soft Whiskey feels the wzy you always hoped whiskey was going to feel. But never did. DELVD. '64 4Doo• Serial& -OUR OWN LOWMILEAGE UDitiYEIT-EQUIPPE0 WITH e MERCOMATIC TRANSMISSION e RADIO e TINTED GLASS e HEATER -PLUS MANY MORE FINE CAR FEATURES ST. PETERSBURG I ORLANDO FLA O>lega . t.----•Ph-8•---------"-4•-6----A::fli.af.e•man , Jack 16 PROOf BLENDED WHISKEY 65% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS 1964 CALVERT DIST. CO., LOUlSVlLt..E. KY.

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.... ,.; THE TAMP A TIMES . Monday, April 27, 1964 ENTRIES F'IRST RACE-Five-sixteenths Grade D r first half dail y double I : 1. Winner's Action 5. Main Gate 2 . Hi Stretch 6. M ' s Get Sel 3 . Summer Magic 7 . Flashy Nolon 4 . He.llo Miss 8. Aztec Lady RACEFive sixteenths mile. Grade C !second half daily double); 1 . Rust Assured 5 . Jodi e Reed 2. Pete Dunbar 6. Toughy Nolon 3 . Minnie Maid 7. Lou Ke 4 . Soeial Girl 8 . Lucky Lloyd THIRD RACEFive-sixteenths m il e , Grade D: 1. Curi ty s. Justa Buster 2. Engrossed 6. Super Hammer 3. Party Theft 7. Anita Twist • Sam Susie 8 . Good Lord FOURTH RACE Five-six t eenths mile, Grade M: 1 . Good Ratlni 5 . Tom Terry 2. Quick Strike 6 . Circum vent 3. Big Pranre 7 . Escape Kmg • Kin!< Scoop 8 . Key Pun c h ---.. I JrSix 2-e, s-t. yesterday for the state tourna-16 • 3 13-under glrls CRAMPTON WINS TEXAS OPEN AUSSIE 15TEALS' ment to be held at St. Peters-Martha McMasters , st. Petersburg, burg June 6-8. del. Rochelle Smith, Sarasota, 6 1, 6-2. PALMER15 SCRIPT The D i s t r i c t 4 qualifying jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii matches were held at the Bran-don Swim and Tennis Club. SAN ANTONIO, Tex. !A'I -final green seven-under-par for RESULTS B C t t 1 Ar ld th d 18-under boys • ruce , ramp on s o e no . e tournament but he m1sse a Steve Beeland , Clearwater , del. Kim Palmers scnpt to wm the $40,SIX-foot putt and took a bogey. Nelson, 6-!, 6-1; Greg Hille y , Tampa, 000 Texas Open golf tournament J def, Henry Speight , Tampa, 7-5, 6. with the greatest come-from-be-ANYWAY, the Texas 0 p e n 16-under boys hind performance o the year. turned out to be a show for the Chris Baxter, sara sota. def. David Palmer skipped the Texas foreigners-three took the first Knight, Tampa , 2 • 6 • 6. 6 • 0 • 14-under boys Open this time, after winning three places. A foreigner never Buster Brown, Saraso t a , del. John it three times, but Crampton before had won this oldest tour-Maquardt, Clearwater, 6-3, 6. subbed beautifully for the man nament in golf. Bill def. with all that money and noted When the final round started Mark Reilly, Tampa, 6 2 • 6 • 0 for his stretch runs. Palmer Sunday, E. L. Dutch Harrison, V i ctoria de!. Elizaonce made up eight strokes. 54-year-old two-time T e x a s Open champion, was leading the CAN OWN A BRAND NEW F ' IFTH RACE-Fives ixteenths mile . Grade D: -AP MARILYNN SMITH WAITS THREE MINUTES FOR PUTT TO DROP The Ball Finally Fell As Told By Winner's Expression At Right CRAMPTON, the 28-year-old field with 202 for 54 holes. It Australian, shot a closing five-was decided that if Harrison won under-par 65 over the 6 ,715-yard he would be the oldest player Oak Hills Country Club course ever to bag one of the tour to come from a tie for 16th to tournaments. John Barnum, FIAT 1 . Fasten Away 5. Jet Feve r 2 . Fire Opa I 6 . Josie Sankev 3. Osage Red 7 . Gains Power 4. Fancy Legs 8 . Inherito r SIXTH RACE-Five-si>
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Television Programs WFLATV WTVT WSUN-TV Radio Summary WFLA-9'71l 1-4 p.m. THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, April 2'7, 196' 17 News of Tampa Area Tam)la Tampa St. Peteroburr __ c.:..h..:..•::..."..:.."..:..ei:....:..S-_::._N.::.B.:..O __ _::C.=h.::.•n::.:n:.:e..:..l.::.l::...3-....:=;.CBS Channel 33-ABO WEDUETV Tampa-st. Pete Channel a News: Network reports on the hour, WLCY-1380 local on half-hour. World News, 7:40a.m.; News: S minutes on halt hour, 2 min 3Star Extra, 6:45 to 7 p.m.; Cbet Huntley utes, 10 past hour. Five Tampans have been comAS5 Lee Skinner, son of Mrs. the quarter in the 6100th Opof Brandon, represented the 8 Blr News Big News Monday Evenin9 Pulse News ABC Eve. Report Great Ideas News, Spts., Wth. Sunshine Almanac 7:30 p.m. Sports: minutes at 7:35 a.m., 8:35 1\lonltor, Saturday at 10 a.m.-Noon, a.m., 5:35 p.m., 7:35 p.m., and 12:35 a .m. 10 p.m.-midnight. Sunday, 4:30 to 6:30 Weather: 10 minutes before bour. p.m. Features: Farm hour, 5 :30 a.m. , Unl Features: Traffic Watch, 2-mlnule re versity ot Tampa, 2:35 J>.m.; Camvus ports, between 6-9 a .m. and 4-6 p.m.; Calendar, 9:35 a.m., Open Mike, 10 p.m. 15-mlnute emphasis at 11:30 a.m., to 12:30 a.m . missioned second lieutenants in R. E . Skinner, 3509 Kensing-erations Squadron at Tachi-Air Force Reserve 0 f ricer the U .S. Air Force upon gradua-ton Ave., has been awarded _the kawa AFB, Japan. The graduate Training Corps detachment o tioll from Officer Training School good conduct medal while serv-of Middleton High School enthe University o f Florida at the 6 8 News-Cronklte Tn.lls W est Beginning Spanish Trails West Beginning Spanish 1:30, 2:30, 3:30 and 7:30 p.m.; Milt WBBQ-1050 at Lackland AFB. ing with the Support Command, tered the service in 1957 . 16th National Conclave of the 7: lj)-Polltlcal Movie 7 :4&-l\lond .. y l\tovle 1\lovle 1\lovlo Movie Mo,.ie Bold Journey Bold Journey Outer Limits OuterL!mlh Elns, Zwei, Drel E1ns, Zwei, Drel Operation Spencer with Sports, 6 :05 p.m. News: On the hour and half hour. Full Newa: 10 world news a.m., They are Al U.S. Army Air Defense School, Cadet James W. Miles, son Arnold Air Society at Denver, vin B Jones Jr Fort Bl•'ss, Tex. of Mr. and Mrs. Ward P. Miles Colo. on the hour. followed by 5 minutes of Daisy Mae, ll:25 a.m. local news and weather, WINQ RA.DIQ-1010 Alphabet son Mr. and PAID POLITICAL A_D_V_ E _ R..,.Tl_S_E.,-ME,...,-NT=-------Mrs. A 1 vi n B . Samuel R. Markel, whose 8 : 00-lllonday Movie 8:15-lllonday l\lovle lltovle R : 1\Iovie Movie 9:15-Mond&y Movie 9: 9: 45-Hollywood-Siars 10: oo-sinr Alonr < oJ Along (c) Alonr (c) 10:45-Sin&" Alone Movie Movie Movie lllovle Danny Thomas Danny Thomas And:r Griffith And:r Griffith E . Side/W. Side E . Sido/W. Side E. Slde/W. Side E. Side/W. Side Outer Limits Outer Limits Wagon Train Wagon Train Waron Train Wa1on Train Wagon Train Wagon Train Breaking rolnt Breaking Point Breaking Point Breaklnr Point The FamilJ The FamiiJ Far Eattern Art Far Eastern Art Perspective• Perspec tive& Perspectives Perspectives About People Of! the Air Weather : Special reports at 8 :25 and News: Network reports on the half 9:15 a.m., 6:15 p.m. hour, loepl o n hour throughout the broad Features: News with Dallas Townsend. cast day. Foreign Correspondents Report 8 a.m.; Lowell Thomas, 6:45 p.m.; Ned 8:30 a . m., Monday thru Friday. Calmer, 8 p.m. Sports: Five Minutes of sparta, Monday Specials: Dear Abby, 9:30 a.m.; thru Friday. 7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.Beverly Stark, 9:45 a . m.; Arthur Godfrey, Saturday and Sunday at 10:30 a.m. and 10:10 a.m.; Art Linkletter, ll:10 a.m.; 5:30 p.m. 1 Ask Miss Fickett. 11:30 a.m.; Garry Weather: Quarter past each nour, Moore, 1l:35 a.m.; Rorer Bennett, ll:45 also 20 of hour 6 a.m. a ,nd 4-6:30 p . m . a.m. and 6:30 p . m .; In Hollywood, 12:30 WPLA-910 p.m.; Woman's World,_ 1:30 p.m.; Edith News: 5-minutes on the hour, up, noon Head, 2:30 p.m.; Mtke Wallace, 3:30 to 1 p.m. p,m.; Sidelights, 4:30:l;m.; Walter Cron Sports: Capsule reports hourly, at kite. po 7:35 p.m. and 12:20 p.m. :;. Jones of 4411 wife, Dorothy, is the daughter Bay Villa, mar-of Mr. and Mrs. John Fulwood ried to the for-of 6911 North Boulevard, has mer Sharron Ke-been promoted to senior master hoe; Clark B. sergeant at Barksdale AFB, La. Lord, son of Mr. He is a bomb-navigation sys-and Mrs. Clark Jones terns superintendent. F. Lord of 4438 Bay Villa; Airman l.C Robert B . Dailey, Brodus A. Floyd, son of Mr. f Mrs. Emma Jackson o RE-ELECT JOHN C. DEKLE YOUR SUPERVISOR of REGISTRATION HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY Bir News ll:lt.-Tonl&"ht Show -0ff the Air Florida 8:45-Good Mornlnr Tuesday Mornin9 Sunrl•• Sem. Off 'be Air 7:00-Today 7:15-Today 1 :4:>-Today Sunris• Som. Off th e Air Florida Farmer Off the Air Farmer , Pastor Off the Air Good Dar Good Day Good DaJ Good DaJ Capt. Ka.ngaroo Cap,, Kangaroo Capt. aangaroo Capt. Kangaroo Off fbe Air Off the Air Off the Air Of! the Air Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air Mnle Morninr Mo•te Mnie Morning lllovio Test Pattern lllornlng Report Bongo Bailey Bongo Baller Movie Morning Mo-.te Movie Morning 1\lo-.le 11 :00-Concenlralloll 11:1r.-Conoentratlon ll (c) (c) La Lanoe Show La Lanne Show Price Ts Right Price Is Right Political Get the Message . Pollttcal Get the 1\lessage PHe and Glady• Missing Links Pete and Gladys Missing Links Tuesday Afternoon lmpresolon Pulse Weather Father Knows L'! :l:>-lst Impression (c) News, Weather Father Knowa 1:!:3G-Trutb .. Conseq. (c) Search Tomor' w T enn. Ernie (e) Guldlnl Llrbt Tenn. Ernie Big Ne•n Bl&" News 1 l :4:>-Polltleal Make A Deal (c) Dootors Doclon Younr YonD&" Don't Say Don't SaJ (e) Match Game Match Game Bruce Bruce Mouse Cluh Mouoe Clul Strip Strip Love of Life Love of Life As World Torno A& World Turns Paasword Password Bouse Party House Party Tell the Truth Tell tbe Truth Edge of Night Edge of Nlrht Home Theater Home Theater Dome Theater Home Theater Home Theater Home Theater Day In Court Dayln Court General Hospital General Hospital Queen for Day Queen for Day Seer•' Storm Tr&llmaster Seoret Storm Trallmaster Superman Trallmaater Superman Trallmaster Woody W'dpeck'r Bi&"h Adventure Woody W'dpeck'r High Adventure Pulse Newa, Wth. Amos and Andy Edltorlal-E:llra Amos and Andy Off the Air Off the Air Off tbe Air Off the Air Off the Air Of! the Air Off 'be Air Ott the Air Off the Alr Off the Air Com'unism Study From Beginnlna From Beclnnlnl lllllSlO llfuslc lllusle The Navigator U.S. History u .s. History lllusie ' Music The Americana The Americans Kindergarten Cor Kindergarten Cor Comm'lsm Study Bablemos Espanol Horizon Sclenee From Beginning From Berlnntnr Music Science World Faselnat . World Fascinat . World Front Desk Bomcmaklnr Today Troploal Gardener About Peopl8 About People What'• New What's New Take Thirty Take ThlriJ Pro1ramt Are As Furnished By The Statlons-(eJ.Color IN PIANO AUDITIONS News: 10-mlnute repo r ts , 5 minutes News daily 12:3().I p.m. The Jlm Maloy before the hour . Rock Show weekdays 3:30-5 p.m. Manion S . Pittman II, son of Mr. and _ Special Interest: Breakfast Club, 9 Forum Monday 11:45 a.m. a.m., Flair Reparts at 1 :25, 2:25, 4:25, 7:25, 9:25 and 10:25 p.m. Mrs. F. S . Clair Pittman of 4 1 05 Kensington Ave. ; and Jo seph R. Dervaes, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur S. Dervaes Jr., of MusIc: Concert Hail, 8 :059 p.m. WALT-1110 Sports: One minute at 25 minutes past the hour. Features : Jimmy Fidler, 5 minutes past bour. WALT Beach Party, Saturdays, All-City Music Review Will Help Band PLANT CITY-An All-City Music Review will be presented at Plant City High School Thursday at 8 p . m . under the sponsorship of the PCHS Band Parent Association. Proceeds from the event will be used to send the school band to Washington next April to take part in the Cherry Blos som Festival Parade. Among bands to participate are the PCHS Orange and Blue Bands, the dance band and girls' chorus, the Turkey Creek FF A string band, Tomlin Junior High band, the AU-Junior High band, and the Stingrays, a local dance band. The PCHS band, which rated superior in district competi tion, will enter the state band contest at the University of South Florida Thursday and through Saturday. Radio Stations 4116 Santiago St. TAMPA WFLAF lll -99.3 lllC WDAE-J!Il\1 100.7 1\IC WPKM-FM 104.7 MC ' = =2 M . Sgt. Gerald F. Erlich, son ::. mg of Mrs. Lawrence F. Demola of ::. wsoL 1300 KC 3906 Bay Vista, received the wALK eso Kc U.S. Air Force Commendation Medal at Hickam AFB, Hawaii, WRB]l 1170 XC WINT 1860 KC . WILZ 1590 KC WYND 1280 KC Sgt. Erlich received the medal = mg for meritoriUS service as a comWGTO KC WBRD 1420 KC . . . WAZE 86U KC WTRL H&O KC mumcatlons center superv1sor WDCFKC WYAKFlll-102.5 MC in Viet N am. What's On TV M . Sgt. George D . Cutts, son of Jason D. Cutts of 3514 Cherokee Ave., has retired from the U.S. Air Force. An aircraft electrical instructor at the time of his retirement, he entered the service in 1942 and served Tonight in Alaska, Japan, Okinawa and OUTER LIMITS, '7:30 p.m. Europe. (38) . "The Chame•leon," Central Intelligence man impersonates a creature from another planet, in order to board their space ship. 1 WAGON TRAIN, 8:30 p.m. (38). Emotions explode as the wagon train approaches the end of the traiL PERSPECTIVES, 9 p.m. (3) . Documentary on J . Paul Getty, the world's richest m a n, and America's only billionaire. DANNY THOMAS, 9 p.m. (13). Danny tries to help four juvenile delinquents with musi cal talents. FLOYD GOLDEN KNOWS ••• ••• the need for planned sew age and drainage in low•lying clistrlcts of Hillsborough County. Elect Floyd Golden County Commissioner • Dist. 3 AD VERT18EMENT 5 Students Honored Modern Way Speeds Happy Hours-Long Relief From Minor HOLLYWOOD AND THE STARS, 9:30 p.m. (8). ''The Great Directors," a 1 o o k at greats such as Griffith, Von By GARY BRADDOCK Stroheim, C h a p 1 in, DeMille, Times Staff Writer Hitchcock and Wilder. Also film Arthritis Pain PLANT CITY-Five Jackson clips. Why suffer? Now, for genuinely fast ANDY GRIFFITH 9 30 temporary relief from the day-time School pupils have been selected ' : p .m. torm will compete in the county alge-Tuesday WE FIX Parts $595 TV Servlc;e Ia your hom-r no charge Ph. 87 6 bra tournament at the School NEW YORK, April 27 IA'I 9 a.m. (13). "THE SARACEN Services Center in Tampa May 5 . A university dean has offered BLADE" starring R 1 card 0 I T l . • band wt"ll pe-"orm what he calls a "scandalous Montalban. A Frank Yerby om m s n t" , t d 1 .th h 1 BENEFIT at 11:30 a.m. May 8 in the sugges ton ea WI sc 00 story of the 13th Century, county music contest for junior dropouts: Enc_ourage students about a young man dedicated ART high schools to be hel d at to drop out earlier than they now to avenging his father's murder. Chamberlain High in Tampa. do. (1954). AUCTION . A . tr 1 "A person shouldn't go to col 9 a.m. (8). "LIFE BEGINS AT J: S . m_ms_ e .. lege unless he has some genu COLLEGE," Comedy starring d 8 ine reason for doing so," Dr. the Ritz Brothers as students WI . e presen . ay a Robert A . Rosenbaum, dean of working their way t h r o u g b Tampa Art Institute TONIGHT 8 P.M. 320 N. Boulevard p . m . m the audttormm as sciences at Wesleyan Univer-h 1 J D d T of Robinson's General Famaly . . sc oo . oan avts an ony F N " ht wu Sh d d stty, told an education confer Martin also (1937). lg 1 le ep.ar an ence yesterday. 1 p.m. (38). "NOCTURNE," Wtlhs Peters will duect the His suggestion was not intend starring Raft as a de-program. ed to restrict education to the termined detective who stub-PINECREST HIGH -Jane elite, Rosenbaum said. By en bornly keeps working to prove couraging and directing pupils a suicide is really murder. (1946) ' to d rop out or schools, he said, it may be possible t o get more Greco Jun•or Father The TONIGHT-7:30of them to return later with heightened motivation and keen H•lgh Ceremony er interest in higher education. He cited the classic example of the youth who loses all in-Thursday Night terest in school work, servers a couple of years in the armed services, and comes back to Formal dedication of one of Hillsborough County's newest school a transformed person -junior high schools, Greco, is mature, diligent, purposeful. scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Thurs-Rosenbaum was one of the day at the school, 6925 Fowler speakers at a conference on education in the nuclear age. Ave. in northeas t Tampa. The three -day meeting w a s The dedicatory address will be sponsored by the Walden School, give n by School Supt. J. Crock a private and ett Farnell. school here, on Its 50th anm versary. It was attended by 520 scientists and educators from 30 states. Sellers May Leave Hospital in Week HOUlYWOOD, April 27 CUP!) --British actor Peter Sellers, hospitalized since suffering a near-fata l heart attack three Of weeks ago, may be able to leave the confinement of a hospital in another week. d Spokesmen at Cedars of Leb B rle e anon Hospital said the actor's condition continued to be satis factory and he is permitted However, it was noted that S e 11 e r s still faces several Greco opened for the first time last fall and now houses more than 740 students in grades six t hrough nine. It was constructed at a cost of just under $500 , 000 to relieve crowded classes at two other junior high in that section, Sligh and Van Buren. The school is named for the late Angelo Greco, a member of the board o f trustees of the county's public school system for 12 years. m • vi3its by friends. '---------------------------''months of recuperation. Presiding during the cere mony will be area coordinator Calvert C. Craig. The service of dedicatio n will be led by the principal, Ernest P. Maney. uHOT-UNE"! ,, SEE AND HEAR THE SHOW ALL FLORIDA IS TALKING ABOUT! YOU ARE PART OF IT! Monday, APRIL 27th 7:00 P. • ChannelS WFLATV SY n-IE SCOTT KEltY FOR GOVERNOR CAMPAIGN rUND) • •

PAGE 6

13 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, April 2'7, 196\1 DR. ALVAREZ ON HEALTH Few Women Found To Be Sleepwalkers Willson on Summer Schedule Zoological Firemen Meredith Willson, composer of the specials will be repeated HOUSTON, Tex. (UP!) -C. of such Broadway musical com-on Monday, Aug. 31. W. Yeats' regular job is to put edy hits as "The Music Man," Mason City, Iowa's favorite out fires. But in his off-hours he son and piccolo-playing alumnus "The Unsinkable Molly Brown" of the legendary J o h n Philip might baby sit with a Komodo and the currentl y running Sousa band wHl compose a num''Hele's Love, " will star with his ber of original pieces for the dragon or figure out a fair price wife and concerl partner, Rini, series. Additionally, other rna-for a snake. Yeats is a fireman in a series of three hour-long terial will be drawn from his at Station No. 41 in Houston, By W. C. ALVAREZ, M.D. catalogue of more t han 400 pub-of the infant was present in the musical specials to be presented lished songs, including those in and is an animal trader in his labor and delivery rooms, Drs. June 4, June 30 and July 28 on the Broadway hits mentioned time off. Periodically, be travels Daniel C. Moore and L . Don-the CBS tel evision network. One above. to other cities to make a trade. RccenUy, Lt. Cmdr. John A. Sours, Lt. Paul Frumkin and Ens. R. R. Indermill, reported ald Bridenbaugh of the Mason their experience with 14 adult Clinic in Seattle, concluded that sleepwalkers. Interestingly worn-the practice is sound. There was no increase in the number of infections, the Iathel's cre ated no problems, and no law en rarely walk in their sleep. suits f ollo we d . The doctors found that the families of the sleepwal kers showed a consistent pattern; lhe father was usually an alcoholic, UNUSUAL or an excitable man who was of our good c1hzens IS Porter somewhat manic-depressive. He Sargent of 11 Beacon St., Bas would fluctuate in mood be-ton, Mass., who for years has tween violence and passive low been printing big handbooks spirits. which list hundreds of private The mother was usually proIor gifted or tective and soothing, but also and for not-so-g1fled domineering. The patients had children. Also, he hilS books on an average IQ; only three were camps, schools married, and three had gone JUmor colleges, and spec1ahzed through very long engagements. schools. No one seems to know bow to So often I get letters from belp these people, and to keep much-puzzled parents of a. child them from walking in their wbo perhaps, because o f Ius un sleep. Most of the sleepwalkers does not fit well into 1 hear about are children. an ordmary school. The.se par-ents wonder where, in tlus counIJUSBAND PRESENT-After try, they can find the school reviewing the records of 11,3 83 they so much need. I always deliveries, in which the father refer them to Porter Sargent. Crossword Puzzle ACROSS 1 Elhnic group 6 Equal: comb. form 10 Dispute 14 Fortification 15 Annealing chamber 16 Wine measure 17 Ward off 18 Give cerla1n security <3 wds) 20 Fruit 21 Noutished 22 Cnterion 23 Biting 25 Shipp1ng packages 27 Practitioner 30 Tnb. of Ottawa River 31 Citation 32 Lies at anchor 33 Northern section of Canada Cab b) 3& Size of paper 37 Irritates 38 Mark of operation 39 Reptile 40 Wanderer 41 Girl Fr1day 42 Irish playwright 44 Type of window 45 Upholstery silk 47 Glade between woods 48 While poplar 49 Disease 50 Restra ins 54 Certain items of interest (2 wds) 57 Ruminant 58 Stra1t of Belle--59 Equine an1mal 60 Arrogance ol Current rocket 62 Extra 63 Appended DOWN 1 P1pe fitting 2 Frenchman's dream 3 Project 4 Marine crime 5 Withm: comb. form G Attitudm ize d 7 Very desirous 8 Army unJt (abb) Saturday ' s Puzzle Solved: c 0 0 K M A S T p A A M A N T E 0 0 E A A A T E l C I l y A I A l E N T A E H 0 E 8 A T T F' E N A 0 l s l E s s A U E s p A R T 0 G 8 E I G E L 0 0 T F I II E A G R A A 0 U S E A N E T 8 A R N T S I G N S A 0 A A U 0 E S 0 N 0 u E T-S T A T U R E F A I A Ill E A T H R 0 G IMAGE .mittA S T A A NOTED TERN E R S E DRESS SE S W A l T q Public house 10 Musical work Jl Decided 12 Dvorak 13 Adolesce nt years 19 Land measures 21 Douglas -24 Grand Banks fish 25 Frutt beverage 2& Citrus drinks 27 Member of the family 28 Is indebted 29 Joint U.S. Canada pari: 30 American poet 32 Metal bolt 34 Decline 4/27/64 35 Walked 37 Flower 38 Flag 40 Less common 41 Stitch . 43 Vi.sat.or 44 Rem1ss 45 Implied 46 Discomfit 47 Misplaces 49 S. American country 51 Betwixt 52 Ancient Astatic 53 Snow vehicle 55 El eclri cal Unl t 56 Hindu cymbal 57 Certain accountant (abb) folk songs, dances and laughter are not lloarded for a holiday in Mexico. They're to be enjoyed any day, every day. Fiesta is a way of life, a natural response to the latin love of living. You sense it as you ride in your flower-bedecked barge at Xochimilco, as you relish the continental cuisine in superb restaurants, as you relax in the luxurious surroundings of your hotel, as you respond to the gaiety of the night life. Try the Mexican way of life. Fly Aeronaves/Guest whose OC-SC fan jets offer the only nonstop service from Miami. They offer as well the only "Welcome, amigo!'' atmosphere that ' s as much fun as a fiesta. Fly to Mexico soon, via Aeronaves. • See Your Travel Agent or call; 0 •• ,../'AEROVIAS MEXICO 130 Southeast Third Avenue, Miami, Florida • FR 7-2391 OFFICES: New york, Los Angeles, San Fran cisco. San D1ego, Tucson, and El Paso Marine Bank & Trust Company Staten1ent of Condition (Condensed) As of April 15, 1964 RESOURCES Cash on Hand arrcl Due from Banh •• $17 , 528 , 101.39 U.S •• Government Obligations .•••• , 11,521,773.29 of federal Agencies • • • • 985,000. 0 I t er Bonds and Stocks ••.•••••• , • 5,363,502.66 Federal Reserve Bank Stock ••••• , • • 90,000.00 Loans and Discounts ••.•.•.•..•• , 29,318,780.21 Furniture, Equipment and Leasehold Improvements •..•••..•••..•• Investment Indirectly Representing Bank Premises .••.•.••...•.•• Customers' Liability-Letters of Credit ••.••• , •.••••••..••• , Other Assets •••.•••..•••• , ••• , .• 738,540.70 630,000. 00 346,703.33 95,735.3 0 TOTAL RESOURCES ••••.•••. $66,618,136. 89 LIABILITIES D 't epost s ......... .............. $61,262 ,5 61.41 Reserve for Interest, Taxes and Other Expenses .•... -: .•••• ,. 245,827.47 Income Collected-Not Earned • • • • 257 138 47 Liability-letters of Credit •.•••. , • 346,703:33 Other Liabilities • .. .. • .. . .. • .. . .. 133 '111 57 Capital Stock •.••••• $1,500,000.00 ' . Surplus ......•.•••. , I ,500,000.00 Undivided Profi ts . . • . . 389,841.30 Reserve for losses on Loans ... -..•. -.. 982,953.74 4,372,795.04 TOTAL LIABILITIES ...•...... $66,618,136.89 FLORIDA'S OLDEST TRUST COMPANY MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYST1;;M MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FEDERAL, STATE, COUNTY ANO CITY OEPOSITOIIY WE HAVE A WAITING LIST FOR PREOWNED DRIVEN CONTINENTALS 1961--1962--1963 HIGHEST TRADE ALLOWANCES ON A 1964 CONTINENTAL EVER OFFERED FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY MILTON T. HAVERTY "SEE ME PERSONALLY OR CALLME" Lincoln. Continental Safes Manager LINCOLN CONTINENTAL -$-}.oihvt, LiNCOLN-MERCURY INC. 1515 FLORIDA AVE. (Cor. Henderson Ave.} Phone 229-9341 BUYING OR SELLING There's always a taker when you tell about it in a TRIBUNE-TIMES CLASSIFIED AD Ph. 223-49'11 OFFICERS A . CI.EWIS HOWELL WILLIAM JOSEPH President Asstat. Vic.e President J , W. GRAY, JR. MI'IS. . C . LAPPIN Exe<:. Vice Prestdent Assitt. VIce President &. Secretary MANUEL LOPEZ L. .. President A5.sist . V ice Prelidtnt J . W . GIIAY, SR. DONALD A . IIEGAR Vice President Assist . President J . L. If EAR IN & Credit Manager V•ce Pre-sident M. G . ALVAREZ GEORGE K . STRAUS Assistant Cas hier Vice President GERALD W . BOBIER SIMEON F. WOOTEN, Jfl, As5i5tant Cathier Vice President a . H . CASSTEVENS f, M. MOORE Assistant Cashier Vice President and JOSEPH M. MARTINEZ Cashier Assistant Cashier MARK W . C LAI'IK JOSEPH F . SMILEY, Jll. Assist. Vice President Assistant Cashier DON E. GADBURY JOHN N. ELDER • Assist. Vice President Comptroller L. E . HARDMAN 1!. E . SWARTZBAUGH Assist. Vice Pres•dent Audito r TRUST DEPARTMENT HENRY A. CARRINGTON FRANK B . DOBSON V ice Pres. & Truat Officer Trus t Officer EDWAIID H . CRISTY MRS. M. J , ONDIIULA Trust Officer Assistant SecretarY IIOIIEIIT S. PITTMAN Assistant Trus t Officer INTERNATIONAL DEPARTMENT R . M. CAMPDERROS Asaistant Vice Presid.ent • Manager TRAVEL DEPARTMENT HERBERT E. ROBSON Manager MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT W . .SUMNER Auiatant Vice Pres. & Manager DIRECTORS J , 0 . ALSTON Pre.sidcnt, Jim Walter CorP. eARL D . BROREIN Chairman of the Board, Gen. Tel. of Florida TROY A. BROWN Pres., Raybro Ele-ctric Supplies, Inc. HENRY A. CARRINGTON Vice President and Trust Officer A . C . CLEWIS, JR. President , Mrytle H ill Memorial Park, Inc. JAMES J . CORRAL Vic e President, Corrai-WodiskY Y Ca. DAVID II. COWART Exec. Vice President, Morrison Cafeterias Consolidated, Inc. H. L. CROWDER President, Woodward-Crow der Co . RALPH C. DELL Partner, Allen , Dell, Frank & Trinkl• CARL P . FISH C itrus Broker •Deceased Apr. 16, 1964 M. M . FROST Vice Presiden t 1 F'la. Division General Portland Cement J, W . GRAY, SR. Vice President J . L. HEARIN Vice Pres., Realtor WALTON HICKS, JR, President and Gen. Mgr. I . W . Philli ps Co. A. CLEWIS HOWELL President G . BLAINE HOWELL, Jll. President, Theatre Bui ldings, Inc. PHILIP J . LEE Vice Pres., Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Co , II. W . SHACKLEFORD Attorney L . D. SMITH Senior Vice President •w. L . WARING, JR. President, Waring-McLane Corp. J, H . WILLIAMS, JR. Secretary and Gon. Mgr., J , H . W illiams Oil Co., Inc: . MARINE BANK & TRUST COMPANY HOI IDA'S OlDEST rRUH COMPANY-MMBU f.O.J.C TAMPA, FLORIDA


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