The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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Title:
The Tampa times
Alternate Title:
The Tampa times
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University of South Florida
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Florida
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[Tribune Publishing Company]
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Weekly
Language:
English

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19640727 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19640727 ( USFLDC Handle )

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USF Student Newspapers

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' . University Of South Florida Campus Edition , SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-.-No. 147 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 27, 1964 Next Issue Comes Out Sept. 8 PRICE FIVE CENTS Arnade. Replie s to. 'White Radical' Attackers DR . CHARLE S A RNADE N o t ' Disgruntle d' (Ed itor's note: USF Professor W. Arnade in a letter to the Campus Edttlon, replies ' to atta cks made against him last m o nth when h e criticized a "power structure" in St. Augustine which he said was op posing pro gress i n racial affairs. Dr. Arnade is curre n tly a visiting professor at the Unf versity o f Rho de I sland.) B y CHARLES ARNADE Whe n two wh ite radicals of the St. Au gust i ne p o wer structure. attacked me in. a dishonest way I made tt a personal pomt n o t to reply. I always felt that any state ments made during heated exchanges are not worth a dime or the printers ink. I feel t hat enough time has elapsed to respect fully request the USF student paper to pub lish this rebuttal. May I add that I also felt it was useless to argue directly with these two gentlemen. It is their own conscience that they have to face. At the same time, I felt that a newspaper serving a state audience was no place to air a personal problem. I have al ways objected to such letters to the editor. But since these two men have questioned my academic competence I feel that the news media of my university is the proper p l ace to publish my letter. In this introductory paragraph it suf fices to say that among the many people who supported my statement, besides recog nized newspapers (such as The New York Times) and many weekly journals, were also three Pulitzer Prize winners. I certainly feel much better in their company than in Med Planning In doing work for radicals tainted by the KKK, the John Birch Society, and the White Citi zens' Council. I was under no illusion that what I called "the power structure" of St. Augustine wouldn't smear me after my June 12 dec laration to Associated Press at Tampa. I was unaware that they should be so clumsy. I am willing to supply them with better arguments and some of my weaknesses. Mr. Upchurch, a lawyer, and Mr. Drys dale (who professed to be my friend and un til June praised me to high heaven), co owner of the St. Augustine Alligator Farm, issued a statement that my St. Augustine re search started in 1957 had been in adequate, that I was a deficient historian and that I failed to be reemployed as a con President CONSTRUCTION BEGINS IN JANU AR Y Architect Unveils Bus. Ad. Building Construction on the new $1,060,000 business administra tion building is scheduled to start Jan. 15, 1965, according to Physical Plant Division. In keeping with the modern expressions of the other buildings on campus, architects Leslie Walker and .i\ssociates have designed a three-story building featuring a basement and sub-basement. The building is the first in a complex which will a l s o include the classroom building for the college of education. Most interesting is the teaching auditorium to be con-exam schedule has been re vised, some professors have al ready arranged to give exams at other times. "There are more iHformal changes that have been made,'' be said. When Bob Ashford brought the problem before Dean of of Academic Affairs, H a r r i s Dean, he then brought it before Dr. Stewart, , w h o s e office makes the exam schedu l e. A I compromise was decided upon; and Dean Dean suggested that they just take half a day, and schedu l e the F r i d a y exams starting at 12 noon , instead of I Friday morning (the original plan.) According to Dean Dean, there will also be a "dead" day coming up for all three trimesters of this next school year. New Library Hours nected to the ''bus-ad" building by a covered walkway. The new auditorium will seat 500 and is divisible into two large classrooms seating 300 and 200 or three large classrooms seat ing 200, 200 and 100. The main building will house an administrative core and 74 faculty offices plus a smaH pullman type kitchen. Completion date for the first building is set March 15, 1966. The college of education building should start in April, 1965, and be completed in June, 1966. When the complex is completed it will Arts and other general classroom buildings. Library hours for the inter ,;ession period from Aug. 5 to Sept. 7 will be: Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. ; closed Saturday a nd S u nday. The Library will also be closed fin Labor Day, Sept. 7. PLAYING A "salute to Count Basic" is the USF Jazz Lab Band. Featured on their week's performance were Holly Gwinn, singing a m e dIe y from West Side Story, and Bonnie Ramon, doing a jazz "free form" dance.-(USF Photo) Requests $98,700 sultant in the St. Augustine historical re search projects leading to the Quadricenten nial celebration. They called me a "dis. gruntled historian." First of all, in my nearly a decade of teaching in florida over five thousand stu dents have a ttended my classes , including '( a key member of their Historical Society and the present City Manager of St. AugustiM. If Messrs. Upchurch and Drysdale can find one student of the five thousand who will admit that I am a disgruntled historian I will invite both gentlemen to the best steak dinner in one of the Tampa restaurants in the presence of a reporter. One colleague told me that to accuse Ar nade of being disgruntled is like accusing (Continued on Page 2, C ol . 3 )

PAGE 2

THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, July 27, 1964 Edition Editorial Page Begin Med School Planning University President John S. Allen took a major step toward the creation of a medical school at USF last Friday when he asked the Board of Control to include $98,700 in the USF budget to begin plan ning for the school. This money would be used to hire a study director and consult ant to plan the building program and curriculum and to establish re lations with governmental units which anticipate building related medical facilities. President Allen made it clear to t h e board t h at planning now would gain great efficiency for the medical school operation. The board failed to make a def inite commitment on the new school, however. Indications were that two, possibly three board me.m bers agreed with Dr. Allen. Member Wayne McCall of Ocala told Dr. Allen "if and when a role and scope justifies it, the Tampa Bay area is the only area I can see for it." And member Charles Forman of Fort Lauderdale agreed that it should be in the "metropolitan Tampa area.'' However, Chairman Baya Har rison told Dr. Allen "we have made no decision.'' The Campus Edition under stands the caution the Board of Control must exercise in making this decision. A medical school is Book Review-such an enormous complexity that it often requires as much money to run as it takes to run the rest of the university. And years of plan ning are required-it is like start ing a new university. But neither should the board mark time when all indications point to a medical school at USF. As President Allen remarked: • A study . for the U.S. Surgeon General said 17 new medical schools-including one in Floridashould be built. • USF is located in Florida's second largest population area, a logical place for a medical school. • The Veterans Administration has said it will build a hospital near USF. • The Department of Mental Health is recommending that the State establish two new psychiatric hospitals , one near USF. - • A proposal has been submit ted to the Hillsborough County Health and Welfare Board that it build a hospital on university prop erty, turn it over to the state to be be used as a teaching hospital for the medical school. • The federal government will match state funds in building med ical facilities. We believe the case for a medi cal school at USF is well-supported, and that now is the time to start planning for it. We hope the Board of Control reaches the same conclusion. Carson's Silent Spring Timely Book By GRETA KMARIE DIXON Campus Bo()k Critic The Silent Spring by Rachel Carson (Houghton Mifflin Co.: Boston) 1962, 368 pp., $5. Rachel Carson's book, The Silent Spring, is one of a few select works that can.claim of having had a wide audience before it ever reached a bookstore. A part of it received advanced publication in the New Yorker. The late President Kennedy gave it the support of his per sonal interest and sections of it were re printed in the Congressional Record. These factors alone helped to arouse public interest in the work when it was made available to the general public. But the principal reasons behind this book's p h e no m en a 1 success r e s t s squarely with its subject matter (which deals with combating present day threats to our health), the author's abil ity t() write, and the very w;ecise way the case against chemical-control tech niques is presented. MISS CARSON, by citing several in stances of the ill-considered use of chemical insecticides, fungicides and herbicides has accomplished none other then a horror catalogue that makes re cent science fiction writings read like nursery rhymes. The author repeatedly recounts numerous examples in which the blanket ing of land areas with tons of lethal chemicals has led to the "murder" of vast quantities of useful insects and animal life. She also states that the use of these lethal chemicals has initiated a process of poison accumulatio n which will gradually infiltrate the human body, In all, Miss Carson portrays the man with the spray n o z z 1 e as one to be L I T T L E M A N 0 N c feared; as one who invades the country beautiful and leaves b e hi n d him a bli ghte d land. THIS ATMOSPHERE of fear is so heavily dwelled upon though, that it produces the chief defect of Miss Car son's book-the element of imbalance. This imbalance is emphasized by the obvious absence of any considera tion for the acceptable use of chemical insecticides. (Thei r use must surely have some justification or they wouldn't have been researched and developed.) Perhaps the most significant features of The Silent Spring are the apparent painstaking thoroughness manifested throughout each chapter; the wealth of fact which is supported by a 55-page guide to outside sources; the scientific idiom being translated into everyday English; and the somewhat pedagogical technique used by the author in ex plaining a point. The latter leaves the reader with a feeling that he has learned something new. MISS CARSON is obviously a great lover of nature. Her almost poetic de scriptions of the land and the wild life that inherent it clearly demonstrate this. This emotional ton e is essential however, as it lends an effective boost in goading the book's readers out of complacent ignoran ce and into active awareness. The Silent Spring should be read by those seeking a long range picture of the problematical future of mankind. It should be read by those who are concerned with what effect present day chemical compounds can have on our lives of tomorrow . And it should be read by those who want to keep hearing that Robin sing outside their window in the morning. A I M y p U B S I B ,jyr M!: 111AT r TJ.JG FAC.nHAT MOGr IE,.. !VU CAN 'fO 1"1-115 The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pubUshed weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press R 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 Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. DeadUne for letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday. LOOKING FORWARD TO BECOMING STU DENT HERE Korean Girl Says USF 'Like Picture' By NORMA HARPER Of the Campus Staff Yoon-Ja Susanna Chung, foreign student from Seoul, Korea, says she is looking forward to becoming a full-time student at USF this fall. She arrived in Tampa last Sunday night (July 19), and was met at the airport by her brother, Dr. Kunmo T. Chung, USF physics professor, and by Tri-Sis members, who are spon soring her at USF. THE NE:XT DAY (Monday) she had an opportunity to tour some of USF. So far, she had just seen the AD building. "This school is just like a picture," said Miss Chung of USF. She added that USF is very modern compared to all schools in Korea. And, she said that Korean schools are much more crowded than USF, especially in comparison to the 13,000 students at Seoul National University, where she was a fresh man. Asked how USF differs from Seoul University, Miss Chung first stated she was surprised at the appearance of American college coeds. In her school all the girls wore uniforms !usually black skirts with white blouses), and, she added, "They don't make up their faces." AT SEOUL, she said, there are no dormitory or cafeteria facilities. Also, students there do not have cars, as they do here, but must go to school by streetcar or bus. Asked what a typical day at Seoul was, she said she would begin a class at 9 a.m., with an average class load of 22 hours per week (the usual curriculum being eight or nine courses.) While there, Miss Chung took, for example, calculus, English, set theory (mathematics), and educational psychology. Accor-ding to Miss Chung, Seoul does not have sororities or fraternities. But, there are special interest clubs such as the educational club, in which she was an active member. There are no competitive sports as intramurals or inter-col legiate sports, although individual students do enjoy games of softball and volleyball. MISS CHUNG registered as a sophomore for fall classes today; her standing will be sophomore level. Among the courses she will be taking are calculus, speech and language (a course especially to help f()reign students), and general chemistry. In addition to attending classes, she will do research work, under a work-t11ition scholarship, for USF professor ()f physics Dr. Sylvan c. Bloch . MISS CHUNG Letters to the Campus Edition 1 : Arnade --;: 'ill (Continued from Page 1) fu -:-;.: President Johnson of being ai Harvard s n o b. Gentlemen, : think you goofed. M As to my unsatisfactory research and my reemployment , may I ask why I was offered re'; search work in 1963, which I could not accept because of previ o us commitments although k I was finally persuaded to work for two weeks. Why was I again b offered work three months ago by their own historian, Albert Manucy, who said they wanted !\1 me as their first choice, and when I was unable to accept I fJ recommended three people, one of whom will do work on St. fu .Augustine history. So my recfi ommendation was accepted. ill Student Attacks the 'Poorly Groomed' on USF Campus Editor: As college students, there are certain norms ex pected of each and every one of us. The majority of us conform (though I use this word hesitantly) to these requests of society, We, the "conformists" are, of course, labeled immediately as the "string-a 1 o n g crowd" by the non-conformists-the off-beats. Manners and common decency have never and will never permit most of us to appear In public poorly groomed, sloppily dressed &: its intent. I made the reply in connection with the fact ' oppose • WI resor 0 un merthey were als() barefooted. Dirty, holey jeans and ican methods , among them the @ that I am not an active member of this committee, and, big lie method. H wrinkled, stained shirts are bad enough; but, I'm as such, I am not required to investigate the facts. < % sure the reader can picture the condition and probable Grads Increase w! smell of those feet, having traversed the campus (by Sixth: I feel, in addition,. that a distinction should k ''' th d r th d ) 1 t be made between private and public view . Many of us W thue stiontga1esntuimmabteers 0ifn 1caosmt pyaerairn'g s e en o e ay severa Imes. ill would certainly object to having remarks made during m graduates to the number of These people were padding about, seemingly unan impulsive moment recorded for public scrutiny. At f.l '64 '65 d t th "' aware of their appearance. I say "seemingly" because 509. to ua es, e result is my personal opinion is that this type of person is 100 I was I informed that I There seems to be a sizable '\]$ per cent aware of his condition. They possess an unincrease in all departments exm natural, sick state of mind, intending to shock and Where indeed was the pencil and pad to record, cept anthropology and in the ill f t b lt d t:< k ?i1' disgust the public. They are of the "socially crippled" or pos enty, eac tumu uous wor , of my, as you have W mar eting and office adminis{i .. tration departments of the Colmentioned above. put it, "outburst." Is it not possible that certain words < lege of Business Administraand phrases could have been recombined in the abh tion. M Though thoroughly disgusted and repelled by their sence of pencil and paper; that only aspects of the {i This has necessi.tated the adappearance, I felt deeply sorry for them. I feel, h()W• . ., conversation agreeing with a particular bias were re, dition of faculty for September n ever, that one's problems, whatever they may be, ,. ' called , upon later recollection, at the exclusion of other as follows: College of B as i c g should not be forced upon others. Studies -10, College of Liberal fi facets which were not particularly congruent to a cerf..i nom fe 1.' h I ask that all students do tain viewpoint? . . w a ey can to stop a growing blight on this fair By all means, Mr. Editor, let's check for the im" lege of Education -14. campus Tho e he h h t f d f 1 "'!' Both years the most popular s re w 0 ave rans erre rom a arge partial truth. ill university know all too well how such a thing as this, m fields as far as graduates are f;;, d d ,.., if unchecked, will spread. R J hns . concerne are secon ary and IT; on o on ,;i elementary education, accountSA Vice Presideni W ing and psychology, in that orM IF TEACHERS would only enforce the baste social m der. graces and not allow the "off-beats" entrance in their '1. Last year there were far more fu.. m classes, perhaps this few, but rapidly growing, group women than men graduates. d Letter Informs Others h! .. re of stu ents would forget their anger against society, &>. Exam I if only long enough to attend classes well-dressed and Students can take a brea k d groomed and remove this blight from our campus. Of Insurance Advantages f.J etdhye Don't let it happen here. A habit is easily formed, but hard to eradicate. Be proud of what is offered to us. Hour." This program will prefJ sent all time favorites such as Yes, and while I'm at it (although somewhat off Students, Bud Abbot and Lou Costello, @ the subject) why not treat our dorm lobby furniture-This letter hopes to make you aware of some of The Three Stooges, Laurel and f.] or what is left of it with more care? R. M. the advantages and disadvanta ges of school insurance Hardy and Mr. McGoo. iil.i :b. The comedy shorts are being so that you will not make the mistake I did. shown free of charge Friday, @ If you have an accident requiring emerge ncy treatN" July 31• and Sunday, Aug. 2 • at M SA Vice President Replies ment while you are of f campus, it would be best to Wl 7:30 and 8:30 p.m. in FH 101. @ N go to the emergency ward of a hospital since the school k :.: Edition Editorial ;: championship. Singles SemifiI was very pleased recently to notice an editorial Sincerely, nalists: (singles) Mike Shapiro, :$a George Miller, Dave Bower, and m entitled "Let's Check for the Truth." Pleased, that is, Clayton J. Keiser Bob Brown. Coed Directs High School Reader's Theatre By JACKIE ltEVELS tomorrow night. The prese n -atre is an art form rarely used creation and oral interpretation resisting the temptation of a of the Campus Staff tation is an incorporation of the in high school. of poetry, The students inpool t a ble for a few hours. But "The wmd s w e e p s across students' original writings into "It seems a shame because I volved have had little formal even rainy n i g h t s and hard America picking up images and a script prepared and directe d believe it can be effectively training in poetry writing or in impressions along the w ay. It by Frances Freeman, an Engus e d in teaching. Many stu-interpretation. .As part of the group. begins in infinity and ends in !i s h -speec h major at USF. The dents can participate, and oral project they hate written The finished product will be infinity , .. " Rising with the performance is a project for the interpretation helps them to expoetry, analy zed and criticized presented tomorrow at 8 p.m. wind are the creative efforts of speech senior seminar conperience literature more fully," the products of ttJeir work, and in FH 101. The s tudents who a group of Chamberlain stu-ducted by Dr. Alma J . Sarett. she said. are now workin g , ()n interpretaare working with Mis s Freeman dents as they explore aspects Miss Free m a n emphasizes Miss Freeman stated that the tion skills. will be seniors at Chamberlain of American culture through that the project is an experi"Windsong" performance is a The students me e t for re-in the fall. They are: Marie poetry. ment to find how gifted, intellimean s to an end. Its primary hearsals on the i USF campus DeLuccia, Terry Durden, Janice "Windsong" is the name of gent high school students can objectives are to develop aesseveral nights a , , eek. For S()me Harris, Lee Marlin, June Par the Reader's Theatre perform-be stimulated to creativity. Ac thetic sensitivities and to foster time this has hitch -lett, Janis Zimmerman and Berance to be in FH 101 cording to her, Reader's Theereative thinking through the hiking through rf1in, for others nard White. . ll 5 , 3: I

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Theater Time Clocl{ LOCAL BRITTON: "How the West Was Won" at 12:30, 3:10, 5:50, 8:30. TAMPA: "Good Neighbor Sam" at 11:15, 1:50, 4:25, '!, 9:35. PALACE: "Ma FOLL1ES e Free Parking • Air Conditioned • Contin11o11s Shows Daily 12 to 12 • Midnite Shows Fri. & Sot. Tonight's the Night To Go to o Movie! NOW! AT BOTH DRIVE INS! ;: Adult Entertainment! Also at Gulf to Bay, Clearwater OUVIA de HAVILLAND :: ' . I ALL COLOR PROGRAM! ADULT ENTERTAINMENT! AT 7:45 & 11:00! 1st Tampa 5howingl ;n "the --.. PIIY rJs SANDRA DEE PETER FONDA II a iWSS HUmR ,_. TAMMY and the DOCTOR FEATURES AT 2:00-5:00 8:00 "IT'S A MAD, 9th BIG MAD, MAD, WEEKI DEAR DR. MILLER: My son's p o o r flea-bitten do g scratches and bites himself. My L------------' son insists that dog fleas do not MAD WORLD" IN COLOR bite humans. The dog sleeps on ---, the carpet near a chair and Chesterfield in the living room. 10:45 If I sit there, I get flea bites which itch and burn. I feel miserable, so feel sorry for the 1 poor dog . Would you please tell in the paper that dog fleas bite people so my son will read it? -M.K. DEAR M.K.: Yes, I'll certain ly agree that dog fleas can -and do-bite people. However, you should be able to show your son evidence of this. It's also true that fleas don't like the flavor of some people. Appar----------1 ently your son is one of the FflrnoibA lucky ones. Even so, for the ---.,!benefit of his dog, and visitors , even if not for you, he should 1! 0 fRANKLIN Sl 22l -ll90 12:45 get after these pests. SENSATIONAL WEEK 2nd 'THE CAHPHBAGGIRS GOOI'!lC Peppard Carol Baker PANAVISION: THIS IS ADULT ENTERTAINMENT! DEAR DR. MILLER: How old must a kitten be before you can touch it or handle it? -S.G. The Arts THURSDAY-student Concert at USF Fine Arts Auditorium. 101, at 8:30p.m. Features advanced students of the vio lin, participating in the summer music "-----------' at USF. No admission ... FRIDAY-Band Concert at USF Theater, 8:30 p.m. Band members are those whb have participated in the band workshop conducted at USF. Free tickets may be obtained at USF Thea ter box office . Art Exhibits USF LlBRARY GALLERY Four teen rubbings from EarlY American Stone sculptnre by Ann Parker and Avon Neal w!ll be on dlsplay through July. Gallery open weekdays 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sundays, 1 to 11 p.m. USF TEACHING GALLERY -An exhibition of creative photograpby, s howin g artistts reaction to h1s envlr Fine Arts Building, Room 108. USF, Theater gallery: "Paintings by Harrison Covington," on display for the remainder of tbe month of July, TAMPA ART JNSTlTUTE 320 North Blvd. On display, Venice Biennial Gold Ulne Photograpby, The right 1t • steer eo the finest aged fjs ateak& in town. .J.UI'J \1 Also Other Fine Food STEAK HOUSE Cocktail LouftfJe 301 S. DALE MABRY One In the Morning PHONE 877-6911 Held Over for 2nd Week SHERATON-TAMPA Motor l"n SjiiCfacii!ar SnowS' ._..,.,. .. " .. ,. . LATIN FIRE REVUE . . : ST'A.l'AtNG . . Mall"'lc 'TO;..,..,,te ; a"d ffafuriry9 OEL. C:0'0 \ SVSANNA $1HET LATIN FIRE DANCERS 10 p.m.-12 p.m. TAMPA'S FOREMOST LATIN COMBO FEATURING LOS BOHEMIOS MARY CINTRA THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, July 27, 1964 15 Negotiations Under Way Between UAW, Big Three DETROIT, July 27 UP! Nestrikes on issues that were said the company apparently of its factories in an effort to gotiations for new contracts in "strikeable" under the contract was trying to concede to no disprove what it called a union the auto industry headed into a in order to force agreements on improvements in the present attempt to show that workers on fifth week today amid signs stiffening positions. The United Auto Workers and the industry's big three of Gen-era! Motors, Ford and Chrysler began talks July 1 over terms Bargain Mat. I After 1 p.m. I SOc 'til 1 p.m. Adults .. 1.25 (Mon.-Fri.) Students 95c LAST Free Parking • Child SOc All Day 3 DAYS! AMERICA'S MIGHTIEST ADVENTURE! "non-strikeable" matters. contract. the production line were unfairThe union d en y in g this, Ford invited public inspection ly treated. • IS OLD TAMPA lAY NOW CONVENIENTLY LOCATED AT 3825 S. DALE MABRY (opposite Britton Plaza} Jerry's brings an all-new type of restaurant facility to Tampa! e JERRY'S. Dining Room e JERRY'S in-car Curb Service e JERRY'S Carry-out Orders PHONE 831-1351 NEW HIOHENEROY ESSO EXTRA GASOLINE BOOSTS POWER THREE WAYS: 1 Cleaning Power! Dirt can clog even a new earburetor in a few months of normal operation-causing hard starting and rough idling. Yoor very first tankful of New Esso Extra will start to clear away these deposits-in new engines or old-to improve power and mileage. HUMBLE OIL. .S. 'REFINING COMPANY • 2 F'uing Ppwer! Spark and cylinder deposits can cause misfiring, pre-ignition and hot spots. New Esso Extra neutralizes these harmful deposits-to help your engine fire smoothly, to help preserve the power of new ears and restore lost power to many older cars. 3 Octane Power! New Esso Extra has 1;bt) high octane that most cars now need fo:e fuB smooth performance without knocking. You'll get aU these extras with New Power formula Esso Extra gasoline-it puts a tiger in your tank! H,-,11,.,.,.1 MAKE R S OF ESSO PRODUCTS AND RODGER WARD TO FlRST AND SEC SUPPLIERS OF ESSO RACING FUELS OND PLACE IN THIS YEAR'S INDIAN• THAT F'OWERED A. J, FOYT .AND .APOL.IS SOC MEMORIAl. O.A Y CL..ASSJC

PAGE 4

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

WIKIPEDIA

Nunc fringilla dolor ut dictum placerat. Proin ac neque rutrum, consectetur ligula id, laoreet ligula. Nulla lorem massa, consectetur vitae consequat in, lobortis at dolor. Nunc sed leo odio.