The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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Tampa, Florida
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 189 TAMPA , FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1964 First Homecoming Being Planned See Story, Page 2 PRICE FIVE CENTS USF Fraternal Societies Hurricane Threat Alerts By CHAR LES W. ENNI S he coached varsity soccer and Ca mpus Sports Editor freshman baseball. Wanted are Welcome back to the rat race! people wbo are sincerely in The IM men's footba ll a nd terested in becoming proficient girls volleyball competition are in the game since the Soccer in need of officials. Interested Club will be the training camp persons may contact Charle s for the future competitive team. Schrader, Alpha 146. The playing of soccer incor• The deadlin e for entry in porates two 11-man teams that . . , the Men's Il\'1 Bowling compe-play four 22minute quarters tition is Sept. 16. Entry blanks with no time-outs. European may b e obtained in Alpha 145. rul es do not allow s ubstitution s * * * but the Soccer Club will play Q u estio n s: Do yo u have ex-under American r ule s which do cessive vigor, stamina, and en permit s ubstitution. durance problems? Know how to The use of the hands (from redu ce these problems of tireless the shou lders to the f inge rtips) energy? Answers : Become a is illegal on the playing field. member of USF's Socce r C lub. The hands are used only to put Soccer, a gruellin g test of en-the ball back in play from the durance, highly popu lar in Eu side line s at the point of infrac rope and rapidly gaining favor tion . This is done by a player's in this country, i s on t h e list of throwing the b all with both USF's Sports Clubs this tri-hands over the head back to the mester. This club' s organizer playing field . There are two ice and advisor i s Char les Schrader hockey type goals and each goa l who recently has joined USF ' s is worth one point. Announce Mens Rush To Start Next Week Curator Begins Moon Program In Planetarium The Moon is the subject of the n ew program to be pres ented Tuesday and Thursday eve n ings at the Planetarium. I M s taff. Soccer is extremely popular Schrader hails from Virginia in the midwest, Washington, and Polytechnical Institute where Baltimore. NEARING COMPLET ION is USF's handsome swimming pool which will be ready for use about Sept. 17. Rush Plans Go Greek Ribbons, Are Used The "Go Greek" ribbons which have been flutterjng around campus recently will see their effects this week as sorority rush activities get under way. Preliminary rushing for w o m e n was officially launched yesterday with a tea sponsored by the Council of So rorities for all interested wom en who are eligible to rush. Eli gibility c onsists of having com pleted 12 semester hours with a 2 . 0 cumulative average. The tea was attended by the president and CFS representative from each sorority on campus. Registration for rush begins today and will continue through Friday, Sept. 18. Booths will 9e set up in the UC lobby and Argos from 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P . M. The registration fee is $3.00. Live Television Class Planned USF's campus television sta tion (WUSF-TV) presented its first live series Friday. Dr. Donald L. Lantz, profes sor of education, will instruct class every Monday and Friday from the television studios in the basement of the library. Dr. Lantz .vill be teaching human development and learning to to 365 students assigned to CH 100, 105 and 204. Manny Lucoff, television co ordinator, plans to use a staff of five as essential operating crew. He will direct, along with Dick Cornell, instructional ma terials director on sound, and three television students on the floor. This will be the first scbed uled class on campus taught by television ,


%-A, THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, September 14, 1964 .. ---Campus Edition Editorial Page Enrollment, Confusion Have trouble finding a parking Or, possibly finding a seat in the dining room? Are you tired from standing in the long lunch line? 'Amazed at the size of the trimester I classes? Or are you astonished to find more than one person living with you in the dorms? Well, if any of the above questions can be answered affirmative you are not alone . has happened to this mod erately small campus-is the rapid i:(lctease in enrollment. More than the e x p e c t e d 6,000 tentative reg istrants have come to this campus and with them bring evident disaster and much confusion. Last trimester, even though it was during the summer we (the student body) were put at ease with the small number of attending enrollees. The classes were small and they stimulated the initiative of the students and fac ulty. But now a new trimester begins and with it mass-confusion reigns. The Campus Edition has been in formed that two parking lots are proposed for the new dorm-complex atea to remedy the over-crowded sit uation. We feel this will decrease the parking problem somewhat but not • enough. Something more must be done and immediately. What? The Campus Edition is open for any suggestions that you, the student Letters to the Editor body and faculty might have. Follow the procedures outlined in the writing of a letter to the editor and, who knows one of you-the paper's read ers-might come up with an ideal so lution to this problem that will go into effect immediately. When it comes to the problem of eating and finding a seat in the din ing rooms all we can say right now is have patience. Try and get in the lines as early as possible and leave as soon also. It is evident that you will have to find some other time of the day in which to socialize. The class sizes are just noted in some of the classes and not in all -mainly in the basic studies classes -so cheer up it could be worse, if you can imagine such a condition at this time. And as for the addition of more than one person in your room in the dorms-the further additions to An dros Complex are trying to cope with this situation. Just be kind to your roommates because they feel t h e strain of having extra people with them also. The campus is experiencing grow ing pains in all directions and it is only with your understanding and ex treme cooperation that we all can survive the over-crowded situations. Keep calm. Be thankful that you have the intelligence along with the finances required to attend a state university. Professor Clarifies Draft Status To the Editor: During registration I saw a mimeographed sheet which was apparently pre pared for the use of students in evaluating theU' Selective Service status. On this re lease was a list of options, or classes in whi,ch the man might find himself. A major omis s ion on the sheet prompts me to write $is letter. : The omission to which I refer is that of the position of con s cientious objector to military service. This t a kes two forms un der the law, and another as an illegal resi>onse to the demand for military service. 'The law provides that a registrant "shall be .cla ss ified in the lowest class for which lte is determined to be eli gible" (Sel. Ser. Act, Sec. 1623.2). If a man qualifies for r-A, but can prove that he also qualifies for the position o f conscientious objector , l:te may be plac ed in I A 0 , available for non-combatant duty. :A man may also qulify in a manner for class I-0, defined as a consci objector o pposed to both combatant non-combatant military duty. His as lil!:nrnent then is to some charitable or serv projec t in w hich he can perform "al-.... Review service of national importance" for a period of two years. Some men, whose religious principle s will not allow them to take either of these legal option s, choose not to cooperate with tbe Selective Service System, and intention-Letters to the Campus Edition should bear the author's signa ture, class status, and should be typed or printed in ink. The Cam pus Edition reserves the right to shorten any letter in meeting space requirements. Deadline for letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday for the following Monday edition. ally go to jail. Typical sentences run from two to five years. I will be glad to furnish added informa tion to anyone who wishes to look into this matter. My offic e is in Alpha Hall, room 125. Jack C. Ross Assistant Professor 'Spire' Promises To Be Best Seller By GRETA KM. DIXON monopoli zed all of his time and all of Campus Book Critic his thoughts. The Spire by William Golding, (New 'f-ork: Harcourt, Brace & Co.) 1964, 215 pp., •. The Spire is Willi a m Golding's fifth novel 4m1f it promises to b e a runaway best T,tte Spire is the story of a man's strugJQ.e with himself a nd of his inevit a ble fail It is a tragic story, baring the very B'bw1 of mankind and or one man in parlk.ular, the dean of a medieval cath edra l. Actin g on what seemed to be a command kl;)m a heavenly messenger, Dean J oc eli n p}epares to build a 400-foot spire atop his odlhedral. His first concern was to have a made and then proceed to put this .. ihe h ands of a master architect. So irritated by opposition and delay s, he beg ins to infect those around him with h is disease-prid e. His pride drive s him on and on until he literally ends up in a gutter. A s he dies, sti ll holding onto his ob sess ion, he sees the spire s till standin g. What, then, i s the underlyin g meanin g of The Spire? Is it man's obs ession to be god like ? Is it pride? Or is it man's de sire to etch a part of himself on the p ages of eternity? Or could it be an allegory o f man's frustration in his search for God, a God placed above his grasp of knowled ge and unwillin g to a n swer man's qu es tion of why h e is here? Thi s i s for each person to de cide for himse lf. it. t1 w lli i w f:'! 11 ::.-::: ll rt I I w I I m I I ll !111 i I 1.1\ I II ;t.; '.:Enter one Roger Mason, master builder , Cl()jnmissio ned by the dean to construct the $ke. Mason advises against the project the church foundation would not b e ;;l)le to support such a towerin g addition. }{J) argument falls on deaf ears for Dean o!Peelin insists that his spire will need no that faith alone in his vision support it. "" However, one thin g to keep in mind is . • 'Th u s, the spire i s beg un. A s the catheQ,ral pillars shriek under the added wei ght, spire rises higher and higher above i:Qe ground until it too groans under t he b\U>den of its own mass iveness . .. •)n the process of its construction , the !Wre brin gs dea th to a workman, alienates destroy s benefactor s, and finally sep ai:ates th e town people from the cathedral, they no longer feel safe in worshipping t6ere. To Dean Jocelin though, this i s a small price to pay for his sp ire. • As the spire takes f orm, Jocelin b egi ns deteriorating even thou g h h e warned himself that the s pire was not everyth i n g. It cf;:d not take l ong for Jocelin t o b eco m e obseised with hi s project to th e point that it spire, s till stand s at the book's e nd pointing % "" was burned s eriously while fighti n g a " . brus h fire on a ranch h e was vi si tin g in Fredericksburg, Tex . , Labor Day. f1 Symes has been a t the Manned Space Craft Center in Houston on the USF f% workstudy prog r am. He is in the F r e d ( . • .. .:.',\,.,:: eri cksburg hospital. Symes i s son of Mr. : h:l: .. . • 1_,r1,.-.. ... i rates g oes into effec t in the Fall of ;. 1965, not the current trimester as stated ili in the campu s edition of Sept. 8 . 11 The Campus Edition I I A special edit ion of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. :s:= I Member , Associated Collegiate Press EDITOR .. ....................•.......•........ Pat Pulkrabek Sports Editor ................................ Charles W . Ennis Advisor ......... . .................. .............. Steve Yates Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are lo cate d in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadline for letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday. • '* w. v M rJ it ru m • l ::: .. .,_, .. ,:.,, .... , .. .. , ............ "''•:•-'••c'!"•J!•••', .. ,,, ... ,,.,.,.,,,, .. , • .,.,.,,,,..,., .• .. , . i CARS, CARS, EVERYWHERE and scarcely a place to park. That was the lament of many faculty members, staff and students as record enrollment brought crowding of so me campus facilities. Additional parking areas are being planned. Movie Review Night With Iguana 1T edious1 By JOSEPH KEMPSTER Campus Movie Critic Iguanas may be good to eat but spend ing a night with one is rather tedious. The Night of the Iguana is the story of a bewildered pries t, played by Richard Bur ton, who must come to terms with himself and in the process, at least from director John Hutton's point of view, swim in his jockey shorts in full sight of a busload of women, relieve himself on a lady's suitcase and walk barefooted on the fragments from a a broken gin bottle to convince Sue Lyon that she isn' t welcome in his room. He is bewildered. Strands Tourists Burton, as the Rev. T . Lawrence Shan non, is a guide and psuedo-cultural expert on Mexico , and fearful of lo ' sing his position beca use of a busload of disapproving pas sengers, strands his female wasp's at a motel in the boondocks in the hope of placat ing their wrath. This rather dubious tropical motel, by the way, is owned by Ava Gard ner. Being no mean swinger either, she de lights in t. moonli ght swims with the hired help. At va' s motel Burton meets Deborah Kerr, a antrlcket spinster who charcoal paints her way around the world. Deborah and Ava then proceed to help Burton find peace with himself; something, one wonders, he should have done earlier. Good Try The Night of the Iguana is a good try. It is often sensitive. It is often amusing. But something is missing. One gets the feeling that something was compromised. It promises but does not produce. It compromises what promises to be a moving commentary on John Donne's, No man is an island , for the sake of letting the viewer gleefully empathize with Bur ton's self pitying , and ticket selling carry ings on. Misplaced Emphasis Too much of the movie is concerned with emphasizing Burton's depraved condition as a fallen priest and not enough with his development and subsequent recovery or discovery of himself. When the conflict and tension does come into view it is dulled by lingering images of over emphasis on shock and sentimental ity. Consequently, the movie becomes some what boring as scene after scene shows nothing but Burton's disgust with himself and the world. "' Orte almost he could be left screaming into The Niglit of the Iguana. UC Offering 'How-To' Lessons Again This week there will be sign-ups for all UC lessons at the UC desk. Chess, billiards, bridge, dance and photography lessons will be of fe red. In addition, charm and self im provement lessons will be offered for wom en only. There will be a nominal registra tion fee. * * * Center cinema club tickets are still available at the UC d es k . Memb e rship in the club entitles the holder to the seasonal rate of $2 for the remaining eleven movies of the trimester. Movies include: The Ugly American, Corne September, Advise and Consent , If a Man Answers, Anatomy of a Murder. Showings a r e every Friday, Sat urday and Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in FH 101. * * * Billiards, s nooker, carom and t a ble tennis (d ouble and s in g les) tournaments will b egi n Sept. 28. Students interested in par ticipating in the tournament should s i g n at the UC des k before Sept. 23. The winner of the pocket billiards tournament will play Willie Masconi, world's pocket b!Uiards champion, Oct. 15. • * * A free ster.eo dance is scheduled in the UC ballroom Saturday from 9 to 12 p.m. The dress is school clothes and Brooke Chamberlain will be the disc-jockey. • • * Surprise Package, starring Yul Brynner and Mitzi Gaynor, will be the presentation of the UC movies committee Friday, Sat urday and Sunday at 7:30 p .m. in FH 101. The plot concerns Yul Brynner who is de ported to the Isle of Rhodes for being too s uccessful a gambling racketeer. There he meets a dethroned monarch who attempts to sell a jewel -encrusted crown to Brynner for one million dollars. Concerts Set The String Quarte t will present two con certs Wednesday, at 1 :25 and 8 :3 0 p.m., in FH 101. The progra m will feature works by Bee thoven, Dvorak, Raf f , Boccherini and Po chon. Members of th e Quartet are Edward Preo dor, Armin Watkins, John Tartaglia and Rudolf9 Fernandez. Campus News in Brief Medical Admissions Exam Scheduled Students who plan to enter medical s chool in the fall of 1965 mus t take the medical coll ege admissions test Saturday, Oct. 17. Application form s for this t es t are avail ab l e in LS 201 and s hould b e returned by Friday, Oct. 2. Chorus Openings Student s and staff are invited to s ing in L I T T L E M A N 0 N c A M p u s the University Chorus. Rehearsals are held Monday evenings from 7:15 to 9 :45 p.m. in FH 101, be gin nin g tonight. The Chorus, ac companied by the University Orchestra, will present Handel's The Me ss i a h Dec. 8. Book Sale Lost and found book s will be on sale In the Book Exchange me 219) today throu g h Wedne s day. All books will b e sold at minimum price s . Paper back books will sell for 10 cents. B y "One con s olation about teaching freshmenwith any luck you won ' t have the same group next year." 8 I 8 L E R Coed Wins Time Capsule Contest; $100 in Records By JACKIE MONTES of the Campus Staff Shelby's entry, selecte('J by the Ingenue staff, will also be submitted to a 14-man Have you ever thought what type of music the peo ple 5,000 _years_ from_ now committee which will select might be listening to? Or the contents of the Westing what music they will rememhouse Time Cap?ule .at the ber from today? New York. Worlds F_a1r. The Shelby Lewis, pretty USF capsule w1ll be burred Oct. sophomore, thought about it 16, 1965, 50 feet und_er and came up with Bob Dynext to . the first Ian's Blowing in the Wind f1me Capsule buned at the recorded by Peter, Paul and 1939 New York World's Fair. Mary. Capsule II will document Her choice won first place man's progress over the past in a national contest spon-25 years; it will update sored by Ingenue Magazine. moves in atomic energy, arts As first prize recipient an d entertainment, comShelby receives $100 worth merce and industry, com of records comprised of pop, munications, recreation, the jazz, country , folk and movie humanities and other subsound tracks. jects of world interest. Dexter Wins Bool\: A ward Prof. Lewis A. Dexter has been awarded the Woodrow Wilson F o u n d a t i o n Book Award for his book American Business and Public Policy: The Politics of F o r e i g n Trade. Dr. Dexter and two co authors received the award at the annual dinner of the American Political Science Association in Chicago . The p r i z e has b e en awarded annually since 1947 for the best book published during the previous year "that will do the most to en courage significant research in the fields of government, politics and international relations." The award was presented to Dr. Dexter, Raymond A. Bauer and Ithiel de Sola Pool by Pendleton Herring, president of the Woodrow Wilson Foundation and president of the Social Science Research CounciL American Business a n d Public Policy examines the politics of foreign trade from Eisenhower's inauguration to the Kennedy Trade Expan May 1963, by Atherton Press o f New York. The book is the result of 900 inte rviews with heads of corporations, including 166 of the 200 largest corpora tions, and another 500 inter vi ews with con g ressmen, lob byist s, journalists and opin ion leaders. It al s o includes depth studies of certain com munities in New England and the Midwest and of special centers of influence like Wall Street and Detroit. The USF associate profes sor of political science and sociology also is the author of The Tyranny of Schooling: An Inquiry into the Problem of Stupidity, published ear lier this year by Ba s ic Books. Health Center Expansion Health services director, Dr. Safety and accident control Robert L. E golf , has includ e d programs are new this year, in his yearly report a projecte d and in -patient care for plan for a "comprehensive medminor and moderately severe ical care program" at the Uni illness and injury will be beversity. gun in September. A m o n g the proposed measThe main obj e ctive, accord ures are "pre-employment and ing to Dr. Egolf, is that these periodic re-examination of all services be made availbale to faculty and staff employes, p e the students although not all riodic re-examination s for stu-these measures need to come dents entering with chronic dis-under the health service divi eases or disability problems, s ion. and pre-trainin g examinations Dr. Egolf said that such a for students participating in in-Program could be "educa ter-collegiate athletics and bodytion a!." If such a p r ogram is contact intramural sports." provided, he hopes that students Commentin g on the proposed upon l eaving_ the university will exami nation of f a c u 1 t y and have _t? th$ staff, Dr. E g olf said it is only cornmuruty factlitles agamst. a "half-done" job when students who are required to have USF G f N a medical examination before e s ew admittance are exposed to J?eo-Zoology Grant ple who may have cornmuruca ble disea ses . A $14 ,770 grant for basic zoo-Another component of the prolo gica l r e s e a r c h has been gram would be medical s uper-awarded to the University of vision of athletic practice and South Florida . competition . Dr. Joe R. Linton, assistant Dr. Egolf termed research professor of zoology, will direct and tuberculo sis and venereal the two-year study of the effect9 disease control programs "inof enzymes a nd hormones on adequate" at present and in t he reproductive process u s ing need of improvement. seahorses. USF Boosts Services To Florida Citizens T h e University of South Florida will mov e into a new area of service to the State of Florida this fall with the or ganiz ation of an extensive on campus conference, wor ks hop, and short course program. This USF program is de sign e d to meet both the pro f ess ional and cultural n ee d s of adults, and its offerings will range from one -day sem inars to two -weeklon g con ferences. The educational programs will be !!ta f fed, not only by USF faculty, but als o b y pro fessors from oUter coll ege s and univ e r sities, and prornin ent representatives of busi n ess , professional , and g ov ernment a 1 organizations throughout the Unite d Stat es. A new Center for Continu ing Education has been estab lish e d at USF t o coordinatto t h e program of conferences, short courses, c linics, se mi n a r s , and in s titutes. Dr. C . C. Miller, coordina tor of the pro gram, exp l ai n e d that in under• t aki n g the new conference and work s hop program, USF w ill b ec ome a ' 'partne r for improv e m ent" with business , in• dus t ry, and other professiona l groups in the state. y \1 t l \I ti b d 11 fl 0 tl s t t! c


AlltCQN D IIIQIIt U PALACE 14fii1A&lliCIS f S ll'f'JOO BOXOFFI-l:E OPENS 1:00 P .M. TONIGHT 8:30 Tickets On S ale At Boxoffice or By Mail l 'l•oi•IJ\tll TAMPA r11 !11 u• ,.,, F'Tile IGUANa HILLSBORO DRIVE-IN "Ill AILI!tCOlfl IIC.'O OPENS 6:00 P .M. William Holde n Susannah York HIT NO. 2 -9:30 ONLY! "CRY OF BATTLE" Stanley B aker Jack H awkins HIT NO. 2-10 :00 ONLY! "DARK PURPOSE" Shirley Jones Roseanno Brazzi HIT NO. 2 -9:10 ONLY! "A DISTANT TRUMPET" Troy Donahue Susanno P!oshetto Bargain Mat. 5 0 c 'ti I 1 p .m. (Mon.•Fri.) . Paul 8!!llltan Newman Martin ardiiODII't ' Mncnum van STARTS THURS. R odger's & Hammcrst cin's Rossan o Brazzi Mitzi Gayno r John Kerr "'SOUTH PACIFIC" Color • Full Stereo 16th a t BROADWAY Ph. 2471172 PREMIERE TAMPA SHOWING Limited Engagement! DON'T MISS IT!! THE WILD TIME AT LIL'S PLACE Is The Cle opatra of the Independently Produced Pictures Scenes i n bTushing COLOR PLUS 2nd Special Feature "WEEKEND WITH LULU" *also* 'Nudie' Featurette AIR CONDITIONE D FREE PARKING CONT. SHOW S D AILY 12 to 12 FRI. SAT. MIDNITE SHOWS I . THE TAMPA TIMES , Monday, September 14, 1964 22YEAR-OLD JACKIE DE SHANNON 13A NOW APPEARING THE RHODES BROTHERS! MUSIC • COMEDY Plus-At Our Organ-Bar BUDDY JOHNSON Continuous Entertainment Home of Swingin' Shows! CONGRESS INN Come One, Come illl! Girl Singer Tours With Beatles -One Week Only-GINO MARTINO and his accordion showcase APPEARED ON * Ed Sullivan * Arthur Godfrey * Steve Allen Don't Miss Him! TUESDAY SPECIAL SUPERBIFF e Delicious lb. WESTERN BEEF broifecf to perfection and served with ••• e Melted Cheese, Pickle, LeHuce, Tomato ••• plus e Your choice of 2 tantalizing sauces. " AT THE FOLLOWING CONVENIENT LOCATIONS ••• e 3001 E . HILLSBOROUGH AVE. e 10006 FLORIDA AVE. e 2701 N. DALE MABRY e 1602 E. BROADWAY e 2508 W . WATERS AVE. 'GRAND OPENING EV s OF HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY FOR -PRESI.DENT HEAD9UARTERS M ee t Mallory Horne and h e ar why he i& backing Barry Goldwat e r for Presid ent! WE NEED YOU! Fill In This Coupon and Mail To: Goldwater for President Hillsborough Committee Room 409 , Hillsboro Hotel, Tampa, Fla. r--------------• I Yes, I believe in Burry! I I I 1 N ame • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 1 I I Ad dr ess •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• I I 1 Telephone Number • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • I *Mallory Horne SPEAKER OF THE FLORIDA HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES AND RESPECTED DEMOCRAT WILL OFFICIATE AT THE *GRAND OP.ENING of Hillsborough Headquarters TUESDAY, SEPT. 15 AT 11:00 A.M. Corner of Lafayette and Franklin IN DOWNTOWN TAMPA! * SPECIAL LUNCMEON Featuring Mallory Horne as Guest Speaker . . . 12 NOON • • • TUESDAY. SEPT. 15 ••• HILLSBORO HOTEL, TAMPA ROOM Learn the REAL STORY BARRY GOLDWATERI why YOU s hould support • *TUESDAY ••• 4 P.M. TAMPA INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT! Meet BARRY GOLDWATER I .... , . I'll Work for Barry I I ...... I'll Contribute I IN PERSON! . . . . . . > :: . " " ' . " ... .. .. ' I ...... Check Enclosed I Giant Hillsborough Rally! Join Your Friends! Bring Your Family! ! .. .. .. .. !J .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .


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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.


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.