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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University of South Florida
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Tampa, Florida
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[Tribune Publishing Company]
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Weekly
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English

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

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19641005 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19641005 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University Of South Florida Campus Edition 1ampa Save This First Souvenir Homecoming Edition SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 207 TAMP A, FLORIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1964 PRICE FIVE CENTS Homecoming, Loaded For Action, Roars Onto Campus This Friday COLLEGE PRESIDENTS from 11 Bay area insti tutions are briefed by President Allen on USF's plans for educational television broadcasting.-(USF Photo) ( Area Colleges To Be Aided By USF-TV A plan to utilize USF's television facilities to aid teaching in 11 area colleges was d is-cussed on the campus last week. Pres. John S. Allen outlined the schedule f o r operating USF's educational television channel, and introduce d the idea of project cooperation to presi dents of 11 area colleges. Robert L. Dennard, dean of administration; Gerh ard Eich holz, directo r o f educational re sources; and Manny Lucoff, USF' s television coordinato r , de scribed p la ns, costs, equipment, and facilities to be used when USF begins broadcasting on channel 16 early in 1966. The enthusiasm was unani mous. Officials agreed t h a t suc h i nterinstitutio n al cooper ation wo uld be of value in filling those areas where some lack a large teaching &taff or have other weaknesses. Here's Your Capsule List Of Activities FRIDAY, PCT. 9 5 p . m .-Dr. John "Knocky" the Jazz Lab Band. and other student performers i n a 50 -minute concert in theTA. 5 p.m.-Sports Clubs demon s trations and exhibitions in front of the TA. 8 p.m.-Folk sing competition on Crescent HilL 8 p.m.-Stereo dances in UC Ballroom and Argos. .. 12 a.m .-First day' s events end. Cheered and Picketed Shriver Has Rousing Welcome University of South Florida, which leads the nation' s schools in per capita member ship in the Peace Corps, p;ave i ts director Sargent Shriver a rousing welcome Tuesday. A crowd woich . soundly cheered Shriver, overflowed the 552 regular seats and 300 supplemental chairs in Teach ing Auditorium spilled into aisles and wings. The ebullient speaker gave no indication that he was aware of a flurry of activity outside caused when a group of Go ldwater backers paraded with signs until asked by se cUIity officers to surrender them or their identification cards. ( A policy statement on such demonstrations appears elsewhere on this page.) The signs carried by mem bers of Young Americans for Freedom read: "Participate in the Welfare State Go Poverty Stricken," or "Let's take poverty from the haves and gi v e it to the have nots, " and the like . Shriver also is director of the Johnson administration' s anti-poverty campaign. Student Association P r es. Bob Ashford introduced Con gressman Sam Gibbons who described Shriver as the. "man who calls forth the best in all of us and who made the Peace Corps a reality." Shriver stressed the facts that prosperity is up, unem ployment is down and there is now help for the aged and p overt y stricken; military strength is up , the budget down and "even Khrushchev has shut up and quit pounding his shoe." Then he turned to his chief interest, the Peace Corps. He listed of appli cants, the good done by the members not forgetting the advantages to the members themselves . The Dean of Harvard has said "two years in the Peace Corps is worth more than a Rhodes Scholarship." I a stu dent goes to Oxford or Cam bridge, he still speaks Eng lish in similar surroundings. Two years at a school in Peru or Thailand puts one outside his culture where be can see Americans from the viewpoint of a . foreigner. After much cheering Shri ver came back and answered questions from the audience concerning detailed Peace Corps requirements. He ex pressed thanks for his en thusiastic performance recep. tion and a desire to. return sometime in the future. I ' 1 SATURDAY, OCT. 10 9 a.m.-Tennis match on USF course pitting Judy Alvarez and Kermit S 11 v e r woo d against Sara Charles Sands bury and Richard Hunter. 10 a.m.-Splash party begins at USF Recreational Swimming Pool. 11 a.m.-Professional golf dem-onstration on campus near Library and Gamma Hall. 1 p . m .-Diving exhibition at the splash party. 2 : 30 p.m.-Judging of lawn dis plays in covered areas at Alpha Hall, Administration Bldg.. FH Bldg., and Library entrance. 3 p..m.-Judging of club ex hibits in University Center rooms. Needs Record that a one-month record of more than 20 employers from over the state and nation will screen student applicants for jobs this month. T h e Development Center and Placement Services will offer a non-credit class on Selecting Your Career which covers information on various cateer opportunities. The next program. entitled Occupational Trends and Sal ary Information, will be Oct. 6 at 2 : 30 in AD 296. At 1:25 p.m. Wednesday 1n the UC ballroom, the Business Administration Club will present a panel discussion on Your Job Interview. Participants will be Dr. Rich ard E. Dutton, College of Business Administration; E I m e r Shick of the Office of Continu• ing Education, and Colby. Dutton will tell what the firm expects of the applicant, Shick will concen trate on the written and oral communications of the job-seeker and Colby will dis cuss appearance of the appli cant as well as placement services avallable. The placement service is geared primarily for aid to the graduating senior but is open to all s tudents. Seniors should file applications and realster for Interviews a t the .Admini .. tratlon :BuJlding 12 montha be fore their araduation.

PAGE 2

I THE TAMPA TIJ)IES, Monday, October 5, 1964 Edition Editorial Page Bright Spirit for USF Homecoming will s u r e 1 y go down on the books as the brightest spirit and tradition-building idea in USF's short history. Conceived in the agile brain of junior Al Spencer, the weekend blast is shap ing up beautifully. Spencer has wisely surrounded himself with dependable assist ants. As a result, the countless de tails accompanying the m a n y swinging activities are all being thoroughly covered. In the space of three days and within the boundaries of this cam pus, the student this weekend will have arrayed before him: -Two Jazz concerts -Two concerts by The Platters -A luau with all trimmings, including a b;arbecued pig. -A splash party with diving ex hibition -Dances, dances, dances, fea turing good and stereo mu sic -Professional tennis and golf exhibitions -Competitive lawn displays and exhibits -Sports club demonstrations -A competitive folk sing -A full day of tours for parents and guests. This is a tremendous package of varied and tempting entertainment, but it is more. Homecoming is a major step forward for USF. It represents a solid milestone in university maturity. We have graduated classes now; some will return, even this soon, to enjoy the fun and fraternizing . Absence of spirit , long criticized here and elsewhere, fades in the lime I i g h t of Homecoming and Spring Spectaculars. How can you watch a bunch of gung-ho fratern als race hand-made chariots up a hill last spring (in full Roman re galia), and complain of spirit lack? A season starting with sellout houses of Four Freshmen, and fol lowed quickly by the jam-packed Homecoming weekend has got to be called a success by many cri teria. Growing physically, intel lectually, and in good old esprit de corps, the University.of South Flor ida is (pardon the gramm'ar) some thing to "come home" to. AI Spencer, supported by strong team members Geiger, Peron to, Steltzer, Johnson, Blunt, Kempster, Sprigg, Demmo, J en kins and Wharton earn grateful cheers from the Campus Edition. All we need now is an enthusi astic audience for all this. How about it? Crowding Brings Rebates Response to editorial comment is always heartwarming from our view; it is particularly so in the case of residence hall rebates. In a letter to parents of USF coeds, reprinted on this page, Dean of Women Margaret Fisher promises: "Any residence h a 11 student who is still one of three in a room designed for two at the end of four weeks of school (after Oct. 5, 1964) will receive a refund of $20 from the $140 they have paid for this trimest.er." Efforts of Dean Fisher and oth ers toward alleviating the emer gency crowding situation in the residence halls is heartening. We are compelled to point out that the over-crowding was unan ticipated, and presented a sudden problem to the university admin istration. Action was required in a hurry. In light of the compound diffi culties arising from an unexpect ed large enrollment, we believe that the administration responded with reasonable haste. Saga of American Development I _ s , Vivid and Exciting Writing . By GRETA KM. DIXON error, but a definite movement tcJwards Campus Book Critic The Search for Democracy, by Harry , W. Kirwin (New Yor.k: Doubleday Chri.$tendom Books, 1959, 338 pp., $1.50.) The Search for Democracy is a docu mentary record of the American Re public and the people wlio helped to be gin it all. It is a collection of documents of particular value and Interest to the general reader encountering for the first time, or after a lapse of years, the ideas of those men who helped to shape the American tradition. the full realization on earth of those prin ciples of freedom and justice that the founders of the Republic saw in all men." TheJ Search for Democracy. ptovides an ex:.cellent source of supplementary readif\g for all students taking the\Amer lcan idea course as it helps us io con sider and to reconsider our traditions, our values, our practices, our policies, and our relations to and with other peer ple. \ Dr. Kirwin's volume pOints out tht the American government or repllblic is dis tinguished from other nations in that it has the 'power to newnew itse).f. • since' that act of rare political courage to which it owes its origin, the continuing ability of the country's best minds to ' proV'ide the inh,erent in liberty has been the basis of its strength and themost telling reason for its preservation and . perpetuation. DR. KIRWIN furtb.er asserts that "the search for Democracy, begun less than two hundreds years ago by the American people , has by no meant come to ail end. As it continues, one thing is clear; It is neither a blind historical, proc.ess nor the chance result of trial and Cinema Review Dr. Kirwin's book not only assists its reader in developing a greater knowl edge of history, it also helps him to form a deeper appreciation of the struggle we have maintain to preserve freedom. IT CALLS to mind that the United States in a brief span of less than 200 years has emerged as both a nation and a world power. Yet reminds us that our country is still very young, still besieged with internal strife, and at the same time faced with the burden and complexities of becoming an international leader in world affairs. The Search for Democracy is written in vivid style and presents a revealing picture> combined with a series of well documented statements and major issues of the history of the United States from the discovery of the New World upt o the present day. Movie Hits Funny Bone, Ricochets Along Ribs By ALLAN J. BURRY Campus Movie Critic A Shot in the Dark hits the funny bone and ricochets along the ribs. Pe ter Sellers once again plays Inspector Clouseau, the French Police Inspector who i s not accident prone but catastrcr phe ridden. The plot involves a murdered servant and seven other killings, . but it doesn't really matter. The story is just an excuse for Sellers to fall, jump, run, and bumble. As in Pink Panther, director Blake has used dozens of sight gags and props, each superbly milked for ev ery possible l augh. He has kept the pace fast, s o that the occa sional lags are soon forgotten. Elke Sommer i s the foil for many of Sellers' misfortunes, but she is curiously lifeless except in one marvelous scene where she and Sellers escape from a nudist camp and drive to town, Other wise she is just nice decoration , which is no small addition . Running a close race with se'llers for comedic honors is Herbert Lorn as Chief Inspector Charles Dreyfus. Having Sel lers on his staff brings on a twitch in his eye that is a wonder to behold . His own accidents match Sellers', and his "slow take" heightens the sense of ab surdity. Special mention must be made of the openin g titles, which are very well done and set the mood of the picture before it gets under way. This is movie which destroys al}logic, time, and structure, having its own lun acy which passes for order. It is slap stick in the finest sense, done by pros. See it. The Campus Edition . A special editio n of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. v 1\Iember, Associated Collegiate Press PRE.ss .Editor ......... ................................ Raleigh Mann Executive Editor ................................ Pat Pulkrabek Editorial Page Editor ........................ Joseph Kempster Feature Editor ............................... Jay Beckerman Sports Editor ................................ Charles W. Ennis Advisor .......................................... Steve Yates Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadline for letter s is 9 a.m. Tuesday. , .. ti o u o • Jo ,._., 1i Dean Jean Battle Warns . . • @. . I 1 1 li;i; Many studies have shown that in comuniversity that it can have these many greatest challenge to those who are esparison to the students of most small advantages of the large institution while tablishing new universities. M enjoying the many advantages of the "' w colleges the students of most large unismall college. WHAT CAN BE a greater challenge versities do not feel that they are a than to develop a pr6'gram of higher edu vital part of the social and academic IN THE ESTABLISHMENT of any cation that tailors its curricula to the t,J m lite of their campuses. new higher educational institution that needs of each student, that treats each w; *These students tend to feel they are is expected to become a large university student as an individual and that helps W. treated as numbers instead of as indi-strong consideration should be given to each student to grow as a "whole" per ,,,,i viduals. the idea of having an institution that son? Such a program will enable stu:x:; • • cbombines the best 1 possible features of dents to learn what is more relevant to ro.. __ . . '; In the typical large umverstty there oth academic words -the small collife and to get more deeply involved in ::' if we in $.. and there is usually less loyalty felt tcr leader far out in front to do this. American higher educat ion fail in our . ward the institution as a whole by stu-educational tasks because we allow mass m dents or members of the faculty. One can easily find examples which education to be a monolithic "glob" that ffi' may prove that these goals can be real-crushes the human dignity, the inteUec•. . 1 DEAN JEAN A. BATTLE er library, more diverse type facilities, a California -at Santa Cruz and San large universities must plan their prom better educated faculty and more COS• Bernandino. grams SO their dinosaur-sized institutions mopolitan type student body than the A program that comb ines the best are able to develop the intellec tual life small college. Yet it seems possible, at qualities of both the small college and in a greater quantity and quality than no more expense, to so structure a large the large university world offers the was developed in the dinosaur. LETTERS: Students Air Gripes; Dean Fisher Writes Oft Room Rebates; Ci)uote Is 9uestioned Court System Questioned Editor, Campus Edition, In a recent editorial, the Campus Edi tion emphatically endorsed the idea of a student court: Such a system is the last thing this university needs . Here are a few reasons why: 1. The detection and punishment of student offenders is not and should not be one of the functions of our student association . This is a function of the ad ministration. 2. A student court is the negative ap proach; the student association is posi tive! The court idea would tend tQ_side track the association's attention from other important constructive services. 3. Our student association should not be looked upon as a cure-all for all the ills and ailments which may plague our school. 4. Students are not experienced enough to handle cases of d iscipline. Penalties may be unwise or downright stupid. They might stir up personal animosities be tween students. 5. By printing the names of offend ers, which the Campus Edition is in favor of doing, USF may fall the victim of un desirable publicity. And convicted stu dents may be unduly and detrimentally embarrassed. I can see no reason why the Campus Edition should support such a policy, except that this type of news is always interesting to the readers! Bob Ashford is our first president who has really started to build the student association into a worthwhile organiza tion. Let's not stunt its growth with any type of student court. John Lewis Junior Form Letter Sent ' You may have heard from your daugh-ter that the University of South Florida has accommodated 52 women in resi dence under emergency conditions . Ap plicants for residence far exceeded ex pectation, and the proportion of students who failed to appear fell considerably below predictions from past experience. So the decision was made to enlarge the occupancy of halls above their planned capacity in order to prevent delay in the education of well-qualified women. Forty women are in Zeta and E t a Halls, with five students instead of four assigned to the suites. A garment rack and a study chair have been added to each suite. Desks delayed by the Formica strike are being installed today. Storage of formals and winter clothes is provided on each floor. The floor lounges have been fitted out as study rooms, and the residents are allo eating hours for study use. Twelve other women are in apartments designed for staff or guest use. The university has made every effort in staff time and purchase of additional equipment to make it possible for the additiona l girls to have the opportunity to start their coUege education without delay. Of course, we will ease the s i tuation as rapidly as vacancies become avail able through withdrawal from school. We believe that the students have shown per sonal qualities of understanding and will ingness to make i t possible for others to get the education for which they are qualified . In building a new university and cop ing with . the problems of phenomenally , rapid growth, students at USF have and again proved their ability to coop erate with each other, to share ship, and to cope with di:o'ftculties. vt' believe that they can cope with this si a tion, and our staff is ready to help tbem meet particular problems as they aris.e. We hope you will share our confidence in your daughter. and encourage her to work with us and her fellow students. Any residence hall student who is still one of three in a room designe d for two at the end of four weeks of school (after Oct . 5, 1964) will receive a refund of $20 from the $140 they have paid for this trimester. Sincerely yours, Margaret B. Fisher Jiean of Women Court Editorial Rapped Editor, Campus Edition, Just a word about last week's edi torial concerning a court system and the Student Association. Your editor seems to believe that, while there was some talk about a court system, the Student Association has done nothing to bring this about. This is not true. I have only to point to any of several articles in the Campus Times as early as last trimester which report that the Student Association was hard at work, ill conference with the Dean of Student Affairs and the Student Affairs committee to reach agreement , on a new constitution, which included a judicial system. In fact, the judicial system is complete except for a few fi nal touches. The court system did no t magically come as soon as we decided to "take it under our wing. " It c ame after many hours of conference and compromise. The Student Association deserves credit, not blame. Respectfully, Bob Ashford, president Student Association Editor's note; We stand corrected. News coverage and editorial comment is forthcoming when the judicial system becomes a reality. Speed Up Cafeteria lines Editor, Campus Edition ; / Last night, I spe .nt 30 minutes gettin g an order of french fries and a small Coke in the Argos cafeteria. This is not unusual but rather is characteristic of the efficiency of our snack bars. This state of affairs is inexcusable . I'm sure there is a solution . I offer the followin g for everyone's consideration. The major problem seems to be that customers of the snack bar not only have to wait in line for their purchase but also to pay. The fact that the same line is used for both purposes i s what creates conf u sion and delay. The fact that gave birth to thi s nightmare is that both snack bars are set up in a cafeteria-style de sign . My solution involves movin g the cash registers to a different place en tirely, i.e. , out from the general flow of the cafeteria line . In the UC I suggest creating an exit from the line by cutting a short segment out of the metal railing at approximately the middle of the line . The cash register would be placed at this exit. One way turnstiles would be placed at the other ends. Persons want-ln g grill service would enter from the left while those wanting ice cream nnd other drinks would enter through the right turnstile. The two sides would meet at the exit but I don't anticipate heavy congestion as the reg ister should be able to handle the traffic adequately. The Arg os problem is more difficult to solve. The setup is no t at all conducive to efficient snack bar service. One solu tion that would help would b e to move the register out into the eating area as an extension of the line. Sig n s should then be posted asking students to move to the reg ister as soon as they receive their purchase. These solutions are not expensive nor difficult. The students deserve a better break than the fare of cold pizza, melted ice cream, and wasted time. If I can be of any suvice in this matter, please feel.free to call on me. Yours truly, J ohn A . Alsto n (Transient) Epsilon 338 / Bumper Rippers Rapped Editor, Campus Edition, A s a supporter of Lyndon B . Johnson, I wish to join with William Redmond in his statement against those people who rip bumper stickers from cars. I can think of nothin g which can hurt a party's cause more than conductin g a dirty campaign against the opposition . A vehicle is personal property, and while we may not agree with a n individua l's choice, it is his right to give his support to whomever he chooses . I am chairma n of the Campaign Ma-terials Committee of the USF Youn g D emocrats, and I gave our members two cardinal rules for fair campaigning, which I fee l ought to be shared; 1. Do not deface or remove adver tising of the opposition . 2. Place bumper stickers on cars only after receiving the owner's permission. With these rules in mind, I am look forward to a good, clea n, and informa• tive campaig n on campus this fall. Sincerely yours, Ton)' Boatmaa Quote Is Questioned Editor, Campus Edition, In last week's edition William E. Red mond Jr. submitted a letter attacking the militant and extremist elements sup porting Johnson for president. With ac-. curacy and concern for truth typical of the "New Republicans " he said, "A great ... • J American patriot once said, 'I do not agree with what' you say, but I'll defend to the death your right to say it.' " Might I suggest the authoress, Evelyn Beatrice Hall, can hardly be considered an American. Ronald J. Schultz Senior I • Eure Plucks Harp Theater-goers like realism in their drama fare will be happy to know that they have an ardent supporter in USF theater arts professor Jack Clay. Clay has announced that after two years of search he has found an Irish harp for the university's production of The Temp est. Clay originally wanted the harp for the production of Hamlet two years ago but was u nable to locate the rare instru ment. When The Tempest was scheduled for this year, Clay r enewed his search. Inquiries directed to a London harpmak er produced the disheartening news that one could not be delivered before the O ct. 28 opening night and that it would cost $150 plus freight. . In a final attempt, Clay appealed to the local residents to check their attics and storage trunks. The appeal brought a reply from Ann Baker, a Tampa high school student, that her family had found the harp in their attic when they bOugh t their home a few years ago. The harp is now at the Univer sity Theater where it is being tuned by Mrs. Shirley Tripp. USF stuc;lent Tom Eure who portrays the airy spirit Ariel, will play the harp in The Tempest. Concert Scheduled A Humanities Chamber Music Con cert will be presented tomorrow at 8 :30 p.m. in the TA. Featured performers will be Armin Watkins, violinist; Averill Vanderipe, pianist; and John Tartaglia, violist. Special guest performer will be Gerard Haft, disting uished principal cellist and assistant conductor of the Tampa Phil harmonic Orchestra. The program will include the Duo in B flat, K . 424 for Violin and Viola by L I T T L E M A N 0 N c A M p u s Mozart; the little known Trio for Violin, Cello , and Piano by Tchaikowsky; the world premiere performance of Four Moments of Memory for violin and piano by the distinguished space-biologist , T . C. Helve y (and arranged by Dr. Wat kins); and the rarely heard religious masterpiece by E rnest Bloch, P o e m e Mystique for violin and pi ano . . There i s no charge for this concert. There are no reserved seats and no tick ets are required. The public is cordially invi ted. I y I I : B L E I ... 1 21 s It c s c s

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THE TAMPA TIMES 1 '7 Monday, October 5, 1964 WAY AHEAD IN CITY CHASE Smith leads Scoring RaceMr.Miner Leading The 1964 football season is still in its infant stages, but already the "battle" for the eity scoring championship is over. L a r r y Smith, Robinson's great halfback, has been nothing short All-American statue in his first two games . The Unmatchable One scored six times against Manatee on Friday, which in addition to his five tallies against Brandon the week before, gives him 66 points and an over whelming lead of 46 points. It would be impossible for the Knight to continue his fantastic scoring pace, but only a miracle run by second P 1 a c e Oscar Gonzazlez of Hillsborough can make the scramble for the top spot, in the scoring race. Gonzalez for the second American COMING! Sunday, Oct. 11 2:30 P.M. Dan 28 Hair-Raising Stunt Events/ •••••••••••••••••••••••••••• -Plus-EARLY MODEL STOCK CAR RACES Entire Proceeds To Go To Greater Tampa Showman's Association straight week didn't cross the goal-line and a f t e r t h r e e games has a total of 20 mark ers. Smith has his 66 points in only two contests. Hillsborough's passing whiz David Fyfe has moved into third place with 13 points, all of them coming last week in the Terriers win over King. Billy Myers, the Terrier pass-catching end, got two six pointers on Friday to move into a tie for fourth with three other gridders, Jesuit's John Marsicano, Plant's Jim. Wilson and Joe Ligori of Jefferson. Ray DiCharry picked up nine points for Jesuit in its victory over Plant City to put himeslf in eighth place. Rob inson's fine quarterback and place-kicker Bucky Jeffcoat added five point-afters for the '' S\ --KIN& 'CARTRUCK RENTAL $3 A DAY ,._ 1c a Mile. iMiucles ga. .,.Ice, l1nrance. 1716 I. Hllllboro1p AYe. ,_,,.., Fla. Call 237-3749 Knights against the Hurri canes to give himself eight markers and ninth place in scoring race. Seventeen city performers have scored one touchdown to tie for the No. 10 spot. The two leading scorers, Smith and Gonzalez, will be pitted against each other this Friday as the Knights are host to Hillsborough in the biggest game on the local prep slate. Chamberlain will attempt to get back on the winning trail in its game with Manatee at Leto Stadium. The third local contest this Friday has Bran don and Jefferson clashing at Plant. Plant, who did everything but beat Miami Edison last Thursday, has another rough one on its hands this Friday as the Panthers travel to Winter Haven to face the Blue Devils . King is also out-of town as Lions meet Lakeland at the home of the Dread naughts. CITY SCORING RACE Mr. Miner, Inaugural cham:::::::::::.::: pion, and owner G. M. Scott Htllsborourll ....... ...... .... 1 3 are the leaders as the T a m p a My en, Hlllsborourh .. .. .. . .. .. .. .. . . 12 wusou. Plaut ........ 00 •• 00 ......... 12 Greyhound Track moves into 1\lanlcauo , Jesuit ..................... 12 the tht"rd full week of racing Jefferson ......... oo .. oo oo. oo .. 12 ::.::: ::: .: .:::: : tonight. :::.::::::::::::::::::: The 64-pound red brindle star, Fl•bor, Brewater ............. 00 ...... 8 a June 1962 son of Go Go Go: Alastar, posted his fourth win of Crews, Hlllaboroul'b .... 00 .... 00 00 .. 00 • 6 the season on Saturday night Mirabella, Jesuit ............. 00...... 8 ctmloo, Jesuit ........ oo 00 .... oo 00 00 6 before 4,251 fans. The victory Scarllone, Jefferson ...... 00 00 ... 00 00. : was the seventh of the week for : I scott and gave him a 16-15 edge .. :::::::::::::::::::: 8 in wins over Alderson and Lantz, : which had six wins last week. Kane, Chamberlain .... oo ........... 00 6 Caoarea, Plaut ....... 00, ..... 00..... 2 Jarvia, Hlllsborouah .. 00 .. 00 00 .... 00 00 2 :: .: ::: ;:::::: :::::: Tate, Kin,. .. . .. .. oo ....... 00 .... 1 Daniels, Chamberlain . . . . • . • • . . . . . . . • 1 Dave Greig tied Scott in vic torie•s last week a t seven, two of them posted by Hasty Jet, leading winner at both Palm Beach and Denver. Hasty Jet is expected to be in the lineup against Mr. Miner on Wednes day night. Five owners are tied with 12 wins each for third place. They are Cecil Austin, W. C. Groves, Homer F. Herndon, A. W. Kul chlnsky and Mrs. Manuel Souza. Rounding out the top ten with 11 wins each are R. E. Thomas, A. L. Sparks and G. A. Alderson. Genobar, owned by Austin, heads the lineup for the feature tonight. Terrific early s p e e d brought her runnerup honors in the Sarasota Sapling Stake and she has finished in the money in all her starts here. LIGHT UP PEACH BRANDY! Discover America's most talked about pipe treat. John Rolfe blends vintage tobaccos with Peach Brandy Flavor and aroma. Get a tin, or a pocket pack with builtIn foil pouch. THE HOUSE OF EDGEWORTH Larus & Btother Co ., lne. , Richmond, Ya. Fine Tobacco Produ cts Since 1877 IQUOR R LESS NOW 2 T AMP ' A STORES 3015 KENNEDY BLVD. HILLSBOROUGH at 40th fORMERLY SHELL CITY FOUR ROSES 86 PROOF BLEND LD HICKORY 6YR. STR. BOURBON SUNNY BROOK KENTUCKY BLEND GL'ENMORE STR. KY. BOURBON Srngmm:s V 0 CANADIAN • • 6-YR. BOND Stqrntt; OUI firmiiAll BONDED KY. BOURBON 0 F C CANADIAN • • • 8YR. BOND BEEFEATER SCHL.ITZ BEER 69 CASE 24 12-0Z. CANS GUCKENHEIMER 86 BLEND .GLENMORE Reg. 4.50 90 GIN 35.75 Case ... d i t1 REG. 4.60 lll.U.35.75 CASE 8 YR. 86 BLEND 3 sa 95 BRUGAL sths LIGHT or DARK RUM v 0 D KA REG. 4.50 OR $2995 DRY GIN Case HEAVEN HILL 86. STR. KY. BRB. REG. 5.00 COURVOISIER v.s. IMPORTED FRENCH COGNAC Reg. 7.85 $6895 Case 57!h GILBEY'S 6iiiTlEIIA/t : 90 DRY GIN 6YR. STR. KY. BRB. 86 o BLEND • ----IMP. SCOTCH Black & White BALLANTINE'S Grand-Dad BOND 4.99 5th Reg. 7.15

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We cttso scttute t.. tt.er merrtbers of the tiiie 0 Til ct.. ptet Ftorida West coast ,,a of chartere_d Life Vnderwrtters por>JJU JJredb•'' E&1l chrilt!f. tampa. F[briD& ]ohtl w. CoOk Tampa. Florida Bo""kll!. Cravstl ramJII'. Florida c. DCJJ"e' st. petersburg, FzOridiJ IraN. Fentfet tamJII'. Flo,;da ]oh" J! . Ltf}r.clJJncl. Fwr;._ Bam! W. Fr# SatQ$1lt\ Richard O. Jacobs St. Petersburg, Florida Alan P. Seligsohn. Tampa, FlOrida John W. Shenk Tampa, Florida PLUS AT MARINE THE ''PLUS" IS PEOPLE Alfred F. Simpson. Lakeland> FlOrida f{enf!/ ]3, Sayle1 St. Petersburg, Florid4 MARINE BANK & TRUST COM noRIDA'S otoEsT TRUST co PANV MPANY-MEMBE& F .. ..... t.c. TAMPA, !=LORIDA

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Cam.pus YAF Leans loward Goldwater "NO! YOU will NOT steal my ball!" says Daren Dyal (left) to Frank Neitzy who is coming on like a champ. Sam Black (background) seems to be glad he's a safe distance away during this bit of action on USF's soccer field. (USF Photo) On the Athletics Front Track Team Reorganizes USF's Track Club has reor-lticipate in the Florida Relays in tween 3:30 and 5 p.m. Regis ganized and is looking for stu-the spring and perhaps a cross -tration wiH be at poolside. Each dents interested in track and country in the fall," said _ Wildy . student will provide his own cross-country running. The club meets in Alpha towel and ID card. No written According to Charles Wildy, lobby before going to t>ractice. test is required. dean of men, "Arrangements Workouts are Monday through All other proficiencies will be are being made to use one of Thursday at 4:30 p.m. Students administered on Oct. 1 3 and 14 the high school tracks in the may contact Dean Wildy in AD , between 3:30 and 5 p.m. in FH area and we should have, with-157 or Bill Fox in Alpha 343. ,. 288. The tests will be written in the next week, laid out a * * * and will cover fundamentals, cross-country course on cam-P.E. Proficiency Tests in Ar-and strategies. Skill tests will pus." chery, Basketball, Bow 1 in g, Last spring a few select memFencing, Golf, Swimming and bers of _the club took part in Tennis will be given Oct. 13 the Flonda Relays. d ' 14 an 15. "Should we hav e good participation throughout the year, The swimming test will be we have a good chance to par-g iven at USF's new pool befollow. ' Students taking any oi these tests should register in the P.E. office by Monday, Oct. 12 . R eg istration for two proficien cies-one each day, is permis sible. USF kicked off its intramural football season last week with three opening day games. Enotas Gold, a. heavy pre season favorite, quickly chalked up two, first quarter scores and hit paydirt for three more. Final score -a 33-0 conquest over Verdandi. Tbursd&y, Oct. 8, 1 :25 p .m. Dance Lessons Special Events Committee UC Personnel Committee Recreation Committee Tennis Club Young Republicans Exchange Students 6:30p.m. Student Association Legislature Wesley 7:00p.m. Westminster Lutheran 7:30p. m . Jewish Student Union Newman Club Christian Science Friday, Oct. 9 , 1964 3:00p.m. Sports Clubs Demon strations & Exhibits The PE Majors looked equally impressive as they unleashed a torrid air attack that resulted in a 20-6 win over the Mets . The Mets' only tally came on an intercepted errant lateral which was taken in for the score. In another game, Beta 2 East over whelmed Beta 2 West with a hard-nosed defense for an 18-0 victory. * * * Jn front of TAT 3 & 4 p . m . Jazz Band featuring Alpha 2 East sets the pace 8 ,00 p.m. uc 21tr as bowling rolls into its second Argos center week of competition . Other leadHU! ers based on number of total Jn Terror" FH 101 pins knocked down, are Zeta saturday. Oct. 10, 196.1 Phi Ei "A" 1869 pins Beta T 9:00a.m. Tennis Match Tennis Court ' 10:00 a.m. Splash Party East, 1738 pins and Beta 3 East, Rec. Swimming Pool 1725 pins . ll:OO am Between * * * Library & Gamma Competition opened Saturday 1 '00 p.m. Diving Pool in the early morning Recreational Football League. 4:00p.m. Luau Crescent HiD * * * 7:30p.m. Movie '"Experiment in Terror" FH 101 Women ' s Intramural Volley8 :30p.m. ball begins today with Tri-Sis 9:00p.m. Homecoming Dances uc 248 and Fides appearing to be the I0:30 p.m. Second Center teams to beat. "The Platters" All matches in the first round sunda1 , oct . u.' . 1964 of the Women ' s IM tennis tour9:00a.m. Baptist Bible Hour nament must be played by Oct. 10:30 a.m. wesley 13 and the must be in the Intramwral office by Oct . 14. p.m. Weste:v Any matches that are not fin! 7:30p.m. !shed will be forfeited so that 7:30p.m. Movie "Experiment second round matches may be-in Terror " FH 10I gin. Placement Oct. 26-National Life or Vermont. F A M • M Tampaopenlnl{s for salesmen and . . alors eet liberal arts and business adminlstra-Fine Arts majors will meet bon majors. . Oct. 27-AIIstate Insurance Co.. Sl. tomorrow U1 FH 101 at 1 :25. Petersburg-openings for underwriting, This is for all those who ":'Ish to art, art. education, Oct. 28 -Travelers Insurance Co., mUSIC, mUSIC education or the-Tampa-openings for actuarial admin atre. ug::!J Things discussed will be: re-ministration majors. quircments for admission to the oct . W-Sarasota County of maJ.or maJ'or requirements ad-Public lnsttuct!on, Sarasota.-:-Open1ngs • • in aU areas for education maJOrs. mission to upper level, gradua-oct . states Genenl Ac tion requirements, the advising counting Office, Atlanta-openlnis for and counseling program. and in au areas in THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 5, 1964 A MOVING EXPERIENCE was the campus project of Enotas fraternity in helping students trans port belongings into residences. The fraternity plans to offer the assistance in the fall or as needed. It has been commended officially by C. Ward Hancock of Food Service and Housing and J.P. Goree of Auxiliary Services. Shown above are Ralph Vasquez, Enotas president; Joyce Peacock, Judy Hahn and Tom Lack land, project chairman. I) ' J Legislators • •
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20 THE TAMP A TIMES, Monday, October 5, 1964 Fathers Escort Brides . I DOuble Ring ServiCes' &F4 ... Club Calendar I :;: .. Lebanon Shrine will meet toganists , Tampa Chapter, will night, 7:45 p.m., to honor the present Swart in an organ • Worthy. High Priestess. Mem-recital tonight, 8 o ' clock, .at A formal reception at Silver and Mrs. Sidney Bevis, 1003 E. crown and she carried white bers will meet at 2506 Kennedy Manhattan Avenue Method1st L k C t Cl b f 11 ed th Idlewild The bridegroom is the roses. of blue velvet and crepe with matching accessories. Blvd. Church. The public is invited a e oun ry u 0 ow e t tt d wedding of Miss Sharon Lee son of Mr. and Mrs . D. R. ProsM s Jane Harkness served D. R. Prosser, father of the bridegroom, was best man. Groomsmen-ushers were John Lener, Vic Weis and Willis Harkness. WESTGATE o a en ser 3006 Emerson r LANIER Bevis and David Robert Prosser The bride was in mar-her sister as matron of honor. Westgate Y-Wives will hold a business meeting at St. Pauls Methodist Church Tuesday at 9:30a.m. . . . 1 Jr. Sunday . The Rev. Roy Ridley riage by her father and wore a Bridesmaids were Miss Carlena S1dney Lamer PTA wll meet , . . Tuesday, 7 :15p.m., in the school P.erformed the 3 o clock double sheath of candlelight Lazzara, Miss Jane Wilkes and VETERANS cafetorium . Introduction of fac-rmg ceremony. . and Chantilly lace. Her veil Miss Carol Ann Russell, all of ulty and open house will be Parents of the bnde are Mr. was attached to a lace floral Tampa. They wore formal gowns held. How to keep the new pastel tained by applying a pastel lip. lipsticks from fading against the stick shade in your favorite lip complexion tone, when you are pattern and making sure a suffi. Members of Guli Coast Bar racks 17 and auxiliary of I will meet Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. Sammie Macintyre will speak. ART INSTITUTE Russell Hicken, director of Tampa Art Institute, will outline plans for the coming year at :the Tuesday, 10 a . m. meeting of Junior League of Tampa. G.,.RDEN GATE CIRCLE Garden Gate Garden Circle will meet Wednesday, 10:30 a.m., at the Garden Center, Bayshore Blvd. TAMPA BAY Members of Tampa Bay Bou levard School PTA will meet Tuesday, 7:45 p . m., in the cafe torium. VILLA MADONNA Villa Madonna Della Neve Mothers' Club will meet at the club house Tuesday, 8 p.m. Plans for the Halloween Carni val will be discussed. ALEXANDER Alexander Elementary School PTA will meet for the first time this season on Tuesday, 7:30 DRIFTWOOD CIRCLE p.m., in the school cafetorium. Driftwood Garden Circle will meet Wednesday, 8 p.m., at the Garden Center. MILES Miles Elementary Shcool PTA will meet in the school cafeZION WOMEN torium Tuesday. Sitters will be ' Miss Eleonora Hartmann will provided. preside at the meeting of Zion Lutheran Women's Missionary League, Thursday, 1 p.m., at the church. LEE SCHOOL A membership drive will be gin with the first meeting of R o b e r t E. Lee Elementary BRANDON BPW School Tuesday, 7:30p. m. MemBrandon Business and Prohers will meet at the school for fessional Women's Club w i 11 an open house. meet Thursday, 7:30p. m., at the S h a w Taw Restaurant. New members will be installed. HAD ASSAD Lylah Group of Hadassah will meet Wednesday, 8 p.m., at the • DELTA KAPPA GAMMA Jewish Community Center, 2808 MrAftper the rlecftepftion Mrd. in soft and shadowy evening cient amount of the lipstick is s. rosser e or a we m . trip to New Orleans. lights, is a simple matter of smoothed onto the lips to bring A double ring ceremony in make-up know-how . out the full beauty of the color. Palma Ceia Presbyterian Church The secret is in maintaining a Do not blot, but allow the satiny united in marriage Miss Nancy definite contrast between a mat-finish to catch every gleaming MacGillivray and Ellis Richard te complexion finish and the light ray. Biddle Jr. Saturday. The Rev . satin sheen of the lips. The If more sparkle is required, Donald L . Edwin officiated. matte complexion finish is ereadd a light coating of lip gloss. The bride is the daughter of ated by using make-up and preWith this subtle but dramatic Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Macserving Its flattering finish with contrast, even the softest cafe Gillivray, 2605 Bryant Circle. touch-ups from a compact. lights will not fade this season's Parents of the bridegroom are The gleam of the lips is at-fascinating look of beauty. Mrs. Earline Biddle of Tampa and Ellis R. Biddle of S#fner. Given in marriage by her fath er, the bride wore a formal gown of white peau de soie and lace and carried carnations cen tered with an orchid. Attending her were Mrs. Wil liam Martin Miller Jr., matron of honor; Mrs. John Ward Jr., bridesnl-atron; Miss Mary Biddle, sister of the groom, bridesmaid . They wore street length gowns of blue faille. Best man was Lt. Douglas MacCaskill, Quantico, Va. Groomsmen were Frank J. Han. cock and Robert Anderson of Atlanta, Ga. / Hips Dr. Anne E. Kelley of UniHoratio St. Dr. Stanley Kazan versity of South Florida will wm speak. speak when Kappa Delta Gam ma Society, Chi chapter, meets Mrs. David R. Prosser Jr. Mrs. Ellis R. Biddle Jr. A reception in the church social hall followed the cere mony. Mr. and Mrs. Biddle will reside in Tampa at 11712 15th Street. ROSEMARY Friday, 6 p.m. in Room 139, .Membe.rs of Rosemary Garden Argosy Building, USF. Crrcle will meet Wednesday, 8 p . m., at the home of Mrs. E. R. ORGAN RECITAL Puckett. Mrs, John M. White A Lovelier You The American Guild of Orwill speak. Baby's First Steps should start with Make the Most of 'Your Wardrobe • .;.; • • ;!,.:.:., •••• ::; •••• • •••• . .-............ "' ., a EXERCISE-•• WITHOUT tired! This is the new, smart\ EFFORT jnst those figure way ... it's the RELAX-A areas that need it. Use your CIZOR WAY! MRS. DAY'S IDEAL BABY SHOES COME VISIT Miss Ann Bachorskl Representative for Mrs. Day Shoes Have your baby fitted, con suit with her while she is in B. l. B.'s Children Depart men+, a II day Wednesd1y. • Crib Slloes e Soft Sole e Intermediate & WalkinCJ Shoes Low Cuts, Sandals or High Tops in Denims, Patents and S.oft leathers. Sizes 00 to 6. By MARY SUE MILLER A girl could have a closetful of clothes and not have a thing to wear. She could have a dif ferent skirt for every day of the week but, with spo(s on all of them, she'd be in a real spot. If your wardrobe is limited, keeping it in order is of course an absolute essential. How oth erwise c o u I d you h o p e to "stretch" _your changes? B e sides, a well-groomed ) wardrobe lasts longer and so increases your clothing dollars. And likefegood personal groom ing, goo wardrobe grooming contribu es as much to your poise as your looks. No girl can feel poised when she knows she looks a mess. With so much at stake, a teen would seem juvenile were she to duck the responsibility of clothes care. The routine is simple enough: Just n o t e the condition of garments as you remove them. Freshen those that are fit to wear again-dust off outerwear with a soft brush, polish shoes, wipe off and tidy handbags. Then put all in your closet, neatly. ' I fact. Srow an item for wash-not rinse out soiled lingerie and time you can be confident of ing, cleaning, the shoemaker in gloves before the day is out. an attractive turnout. the household space set aside As clothes grooming is ac MORE CURVE FOR THE for it. cumulative, :vour chores evenLEGLINE Of course you would not fail tually become lighter. Mean-If your loveliness problem is thin, shapeless legs, send for my leaflet, MORE CURVE FOR THE LEGLINE. It shows how to build up contours with spot increasing exercise. The leaf let also includes your ideal leg measurements, and tips on a graceful stance as well as flat tering footwear. For your copy, write to Mary Sue Miller in care of this newspaper, enclos ing 10 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped enve lope. ALTAR SOCIETY Ladies Altar Society of Most Holy Redeemer Church will sponsor a fashion show Wednes day, 8 p.m., at Busch Gardens Hospitality House. Leona Hug gar is in charge of reservations. ALADDIN Aladdin Story L e a g u e will meet Thursday, 4 p.m., at the Seminole Garden Center for an afternoon of pioneer stories. CHRISTIAN Relax-A-cizor to make your hips, tummy, thighs smaller and firmer while you REST. NO EFFORTNO WEIGHT LOSS. Used regularly, this re markable device causes meas urable size loss in selected figure areas -to the extent your lack tone due to insufficient exercise. The less tone muscles have the great r your size loss! It's effort! ss! Doesn't make you FREE B OCHURE ••. MAIL NOW! RelaxAcizor, Dept. 10 3Z "A" Western Union Bldg. Tampa, Florida Please send "FIGUIIE IMPIIOVEMENT" in plain envelope. I understand there i1 no eost or obli W1! IT[ TODAY for the inustrated broctiUre that tells YDII how to reduct the size of 1\lps., abdomen . thoshs .•• "FIGURE IMPROVEMEI'4T" gation. QMRS. QMISS QMII. 41005 ADDRESS---------------Cln _________ ZONE ____ _ STATE _______ PHONE-----0 lam under 18. Send Special literature. 64C 1 Infants' Department2nd floor That means fabric garments on hangers, knits in drawers,l---------------------------Christian Story League will meet to tell s h o r t, short stories on Friday, 7 p.m., at the Florida Motor Hotel. - • BRITTON PLAZA, SOUTH DALE MABRY HIGHWAY PHONE 836-1211 ••• USE YOUR CHARGE ACCOUNT trees in shoes, and bags and hats on shelves. When garments need minor repairs, pressing, spotting, mending-put them in a place where you can't overlook the Local Births Recorded TAMI'A GENERAL girl; Mr. and Mrs. Jackie Darrell Hurt, Sept. 29: Mr. and Mrs. William N. 6004 W. Burke, boy; Mr. and Mrs. RobSnyder. Odessa, girl; Mr. and Mrs. ert Theodore Harris Jr., 9318 Forest Michael Ernest Godwin, 107 E. Fair-Hllls Drive, girl; Mr. and Mrs. Michalo. banks, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph L. Hoperich, 3306 Fielder, girl; Mr. and • tl!: 602 s. Pros bry, girl; Mr. and Mrs. James K. OCT. 2: Mr. BJI! Mrs. Eugene Fair Rogers. 8303 13th St., boy; Mr. and cloth, P.O. Box 692, Riverview, boy; Mrs. Joseph Chapman, 1613 Fifth Ave .• Mr. and Mrs. Raoul Joseph Girard Jr., boy; Mr. and Mrs. Roy J. Dorsey, 2030 213 W. Curtis, girl. The only way to have Apple Juice that tastes like Fresh Apples is to try the new one in the grocer's freezer! Fresh Frozen Washington Apple Juice Comes To Florida! • E . New Orleans, boy; Mr. and Mrs. CENTRO ASTURIAN(} Jay Curtis Johnson, 6013 Orange Bios SEPT. 1: Mr. and Mrs. Shellie B. Folsom, boy; Mr. and Mrs. George Ed som, Rt. 3, Box 1666. Lutz, boy. ward McLaughlin, Rt. 1, boy; Mr. and SEPT. 2: Mr. and Mrs. James Ma Mrs. Bobbie F. Johnson, 4012 W. Pow dania, 1500 Rio Vista Ave., boy. hatan, girl; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Joseph SEPT. 7: Mr. BJ!d Mrs. Joser.h B. Bolton, 4526 Devonshire Road, girl; Mr. Garrison Jr., 3704 54th St. , S . , g!r . and Mrs. John Reece Stofer III, P.O. SEPT. 8 : Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Arena, Box 8999 , girl; Mr. and Mrs. James 2706 North B St., boy; Mr. and Mrs. House, 1911 Eighth Ave., girl; Mr. and George W. Maxwell, 13734 Nebraska Mrs. Robert James Oglesby, 2114 29th Ave., boy. Ave., girl. SEPT. 11: Mr. and Mrs. VIncent J . SEPT. 30: Mr. and Mrs. Nick F. Bertomeu, Rt. 1, Bo>< 283, Valrico, boy. Lambru, 2003 Cana Court, boy; Mr. SEPT. 13; Mr. and Mrs. Faustino and Mrs. Stanley James Harmon. Fuertes Jr., 906 15th Ave., girl; Mr. W. Columbus Drive, boy; Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. Earl Griffin, P.O. Box 124, Charles Howell Nelson, 4612 Clifford St., Mango, girl. girl; Mr. and Mrs. James Russell Boy. SEPT. 14: 1\
PAGE 7

d, s. ic [e 'I I 1 Automobiles For Sale TAKE over payments 1963 Valiant, 234-7624 or 935-2604 for details. . l960 BROOKWOOD Chevrolet sta tion wagon, 36,000 miles, new tires, $1,050. 235-1834. i5EALER Selling WlFe'sPersonal Car. '59 Plym 9 pass. wag. Auto. V. Immaculate cond. $595 or best offer. Ph. 838. CHEVY II 1962 Deluxe Nova 400 2 Dr. Hard top Cpe. Sharp, Original Red Finish With Auto. Trans., Radio, Heater & Extras. Economy 6 CyJ. Engine. In Immaculate Con dition . . See It Nnw. Will Trade. TONY WEIR 2802 FLA. AVE. PH. 229 CHEV. V 8 Auto. All orig. $295. Ph. 838. Dlr. .':\4 FORD 2 door sedan. Original motor. Rolled & pleated interior. :M"chanically & bodily good. $500. 932 . '64 Lincoln Cont'l tlful Light Beige. Must sell HENDRICKSON AUTO SALES 909 N. DALE MABRY '60 Impala 2-Dr. HT JET Black with original Red & White interior. Factory fresh fully One Dollar Down Best Terms In Town Best Auto Sales 4830 Florida Ave. Ph. 237 CRACKER BOY 150 Automobiles For Sale 150 Automobiles F01 Sale '57 PLYMOUTH Wagon, all power, 1938 CHEVROLET coupe, orjg!nal. R&H, clean, runs real well. 228 2210 Colby Lane. $}Q DOWN '58 Mercury Wagon ...... Bal. S394 '58 Pontiac .............. Bal. S582 '59 DeSoto .....•......... Bal. $578 '59 Chevrolet ............ Bal. $665 '57 Buick ................ Bal. 5284 '57 Dodge ................ Bal. $392 '58 Rambler Wagon ..... Bal. $460 '59 Ford .. .. . .. .. .. . .. Bal. $582 '55 Cadillac .............. Bal. $350 Fleetwood Motors 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238-2372 PRIVATE, '59 Cadillac, 4 door hardtop, RH, full power, factory air. low mileage. Al condition. 1924 w. Columbus Dr. '55 T-BI.RD A CLASSIC convertible In Superior condHion. All original with 3 speed overdrive noor shilt. Roman Red with White Nylon top. Tutone matching leather interior. A rare find. Superior tenns. Can finance with S5 down. Open 9 daily. Superior Motors, 4205 Florida Ave. Ph. 237. $5 DOWN '56 CHEV sedan, Bel Alre, $195. '53 Chrysler sedan, New Yorker. p e r I e c t transportation, 1250. 229. Cass at Central. S9IMPALA ble, blue, full power. automatic, $795. Ed's Automotive, 3413 Swann Ave. 876. Credit No Problem!! AT American Auto Sales. H you're 2! & working just $2 dn., take over i"Jck '59 Ford Wag. $390. '55 Olds 88 $149. '53 Dodge $190. We take In trade TV sets, hifi, boats & guns. Ph. application to 231. AMERICAN AUTO SALES 5135 FLORIDA AVE. TAKE"" payments '56 Chev. 4 dr. $10 week. Bal. $349 . 606 E. Waters Ph. 932-6840 Dlr. '57 ClffiYSLER 2 DR. $395 $95 DOWN $10 WEEK R1VER SHORE 7939 FLA TAKE over payments '59 Cadillac Sed. DcV. R&H, all power, AC, reat sharp. Bal. $1399 at $69 mo. No cash needed, no payment until January '65. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229, 224 --,-55 CHEV:BELAIR HT No cash needed, $6.50 Week SUN RAY MOTOHS 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232 891 1961 BUICK THE popular 4 door sedan fin !shed in original Golden Bronze with plush contrasting Interior. This car equipped as you would have it. Automatic transmissjon, comfort steering. radio, heater, matched White tires. Drive this home. $1495. Open 9 Dally-Closed Sunday LOCAL bank bas several reJ!OS: sessions. If your credit qualiiys. take over payments on 1963 Rambler, 6 cyUnder, R&H. 1962 Ford, V Galaxie, Sunliner convertible. 1963 VW, 9 passenger station wagon. 1961 Corvalr Monza, 4 door. '62 FALCON Country Squire Sta • t!on Wagon, R, H. Air Cood. $1395 TAKE over payments '58 Chev. 4 dr. R&:H, tutone, V-8, AT, Bal. $287 at $25 mo. No cash needed, no paymt. 'Til Dec. Dlr. Also 3 more Call Mr. Colman or Mr. Hess at 228 or can be seen at 411 N. Morgan St. 4500 FLORIDA AVE. ph. 231-4831 '58 Rambler Wagon BERE'S an economical Cross Country 6 cyllnder. With radio, heater, automatic transmission. Done in Emerald Green & Ivory. This Is one very sharp wagon. Okay's price only $549. OKAY MOTORS, Inc. 8435 Florida Ave. Ph. 238 '61 Ford Fairlane 500 !DOOR sedan, 6 cylinder, stand .ard radio, heater. Lil!ht blue finish with white top. This U an exceptionally clean Full only $950. Bank fi. '58 CADILLAC-$995 .uR heater, power steering MIMS USED CARS f802 E. HILLSBORO PH. 626 1964s GRAND PRIX Factory sir, loaded! Low mileage $3895 PACE PONTIAC 1101 Florida Ave. FERMAN OLDS Monday Specials '62 Olds s1995 1111 Station W a a o n, Auto. trans., PS, PB, Radio, Heater. '62 Pontiac s1495 Conv. Tempest, Auto, trans., P,S., R a d i o, Heater. . ' 61 Cadillac 52595 Fl .. twood. F u I I y Equipped, '60 Buick s1195 Le Sabre 4-dp.or. Auto trans. , PS, P,, Radio, Heater, Air Ccrnd. 1 YEAR WARRANTY FERMAN OLDSMOBILE FLA. & LAKE-223 OPEN 'TIL 9 P.M. AUTHOitiZED DEALEit '62 T-BIItD Conv. Fac. air, full power. Tur $2395 quoise. Clean. '63 CADILLAC Sedan. Fac. air, full power, dark '3695 green, clean. '61 CADILLAC COUPE De Ville. Full power. Dawn white, $2395 e:dra clean. 'M CADILLAC Fleetwood. full power, white, extra clean .. F'ac. air, Alpine '5195 'M FORD XL 500 Conv. Auto. trans., full power, show $2595 room clean, '62 CADILLAC COUPES, Sedans, Convts. All fac. air, full power. 81 ..... '2995 '82 LINCOLN Continental Sedan. ,ac, air, full poWer. Very 52895 clean ...•.. '62 OLDS Starfire Convt. fac. air, full Alpine '2395 white ..... . '62 CHEV. Bel Air Sedan. Fae. air, power. '1195 Clean ..... . 408 N. Dale Mabry 111 E. Platt St. Open Eves. and Sunday 229 2819 Fla. Ave. 229, 224 NO CREDIT NEEDED '54 FORD $25 Down $10 Week MABRY-GANDY MOTORS 3411 Gandy Blvd. Ph. 838 Triple Special -'59 FORD Conv. Red & White. PS, AT, R&H . Extra sharp. S5 Dn. '59 FORD Galaxie 2 dr. liT. AT, R&H, power, immaculate Black k White. $5 down. '59 FORD Galaxle 2 dr. HT. AT, R&H. power. immaculate Black k White. $5 down. '59 FORD Galaxle 4 dr. BeautliuJ tutone Beige. AT, R&H. power. $5 AUTO SALES 909 N. DALE MABRY Today's Specials '63 TRIUMPH Conv. R&H. $1195 4 speed •• '63 RAMBLER American. R&H. lat. factory $1495 warranty •• '63 RAMBLER Classic 4Door. Std. MANY MORE IARGAINS One-Year Warranty SCHULSTAD DALE MABRY RAMBLER 700 N. DALE MABitY PH. 17'7' "Ferman Never Fools!" CHECK THESE ++ CAR BUYS '63 Chev. II s1995 NOVA 4DR. ltadio and heat• er, automatic, plus factory air conditioning. '63 Chev. S2395 IMPALA 4-DOOit HARDTOP. Radio and heater, automatic, power steering, factory air conditioned, tutone aqua and white. '59 Chev. STA. WAGON 4DDOit, 6cYI., stick shift, radio and h•ater. Looks and drives perfect! '63 lark S1595 4DOOR. Standard transmis aion, radio and heater. Spar .. klinll green finish w/WW tires. '63 Ford GAL A X 1 E CONVERTIBLE. Radio and heater, automatic, 390 engine, power steering. E>e. DeVille . '60 CADILLAC Sed. DeV. '59 IMPERIAL 4Door '59 OLDS 98 Hardtop SPORT CARS '64 MG Midget, wire wh. '63 TltiUMPH Tlt-4 '63 A .H. 3000. Wire whls. '63 CORVETTE. 4opeed '63 TRIUMPH Spitfire .. '83 TltiUMPH Tlt 3 .. '63 M .G.B. Wire whtela '63 TR-2 Tops '63 MQ Midget .. '63 A . H. SPRITE. lted. '62 A. H . SPRITE. lted. '62 JAOUAR XKE ltdstr. '62 A. H . SPRITE. Blue. '62 TR. Blue . '62 A. H , SPRITE. Whit•. '61 TRIUMPH TR Con. '61 M . G.A . '60 TR-3, Red ......... . '59 MGA Rdstr ....... . '64 FORDS Galaxie 500 4Door HTs. Factory air cond. PS, V-8, AT, R, H, seat belts, tinted glass. '64 Chev. Impalas 4-Dr, HTs. V-8, AT, R, H, PS, also many .. $2495 '64 RAMBLERS Classi c 660. AT, R , H, PS, reclining •eats. Also many w ith $1995 factorv air ......... ...... . '63 RAMBLERS American 4Dr. Sedan. Low $1395 mileage, economy chamQI ... '63 CHEV. IMPALAS Conv. V, AT, R, H, PS. $2195 Nice selection ............ . '64 Gal. XL 2 Dr. HT's. Fact. Air, 250 CruiseO Matie on Jl')oor. I'S, PB, 'It, H, l ueket Seab, T. Gl., WSW, Stilt Bolts, XL Hubs 53095 150 Automobiles For Sale 1954 CAD. 9 passenger sedan. Air, AT. Excellent condition, $450. 876, 8 to 5 P.M . THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October '61 FALCON 4 door deluxe, AT, R&H, 14,000 actual miles. Private owner. See at 109 W. 26th Ave. after 5 PM. "MR. MELVIN" 14825 Nebraska Ph. 932 TAKE over payments '57 Ford V , AT, R&H, 4 dr. Bal. $186.75 at Sl2.82 mo. No ca.h needed, no payment 'Til Dee. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229, 224 .NEW '65 PL YMOUTHS NO CASH NEEDED With Equivalent of 1 / 3 Equity 59.95 MO. TRADES ACCEPTED CREDIT CHECKED BY PHONE OWNERS of '59 model cars or J ater can own a brand new '65 Plymouth for $59.95 month or less under our special family fl. nance plan. Old car need not be paid fo r . (We pay oFf any balance you CALL AND ASK FOR MR. MARK CREDIT MGR. 935 OWNER, '59 Lark Regal >'8, hard Ex CRACKER BOY MERCEDES Benz 300 4 Dr. Sun Roof, AT. R , H, Extra clean $895 4500 FLORIDA AVE. ph. 231 '64 PONTIAC .. $2995 CATALINA CONVERTIBLE. Full power, automatic, radio & heater, 7 , 200 actual miles! '64 CHEVROLET $2695 IMPALA CONVERTIBLE. Full power, automatic, radio & heater, 7,500 actual miles. '63 CORVAIR •. $1695 CDOOit. 4 on tho floor, ra dio & heater, whitewall tires . '61 COMET .... $1195 4 D001t STATION WAGON. Automati c, heater. '60 JAGUAR .... $2195 MARK IX 4DDDit. Air con• full power, auto. mati c, radio & heater. ISO Automobiles For Sole 150 Automobiles For Sale FORD Ranc h wagon, good con dillOn, one owner, $395. 235. NEW CAR TRADE-INS '52 BUICK ....... $245 4 DR . Special Sedan, radio, heater, excellent condition Inside & out. Good tires. mechanically Al. '54 Chevrqlet . .... $245 4 DR. Station Wagon, good for work or play. '61 Fiat "1100" .... $495 4 DOOR sedan, high mileage at low cost. '59 Opel .......... $345 STATION Wagon, good second car, looks good tool Runs good. '61 Zephyr ....... $795 4 DR. Sedan
PAGE 8

I 134 THE TAJ\IPA TIMES, Monday, October 5, 19641 T G E M v •t• Protestant Writes On Judaism L-::IF:::E::-:B:::E::-G-=--:I-::-N-::-S=--A-=-=T=--4-=o----------w 0 erma n y s y e ore . Is I I n g of the Rabbinical Asseme No Need for Bl•lnd BONN, Germany, Oct. 5 (.IP)contacts but unofficial contacts1At the same time, it Is a move boost since Ludwig Erhard be-movement," says the .not_ed .Like Protestants •. "disThat new little in the Ber-are growing. normally that the oldsters' relatives in came West Germany's chancelI Protestant c h u. r c h lsJpat.e energies I? a. delin wall may invite other efforts worth half a billion dollars anW . t 1 1 H h \Martm Marty, m an article m nommatJonallsm that 1s little . . the est apprecia e. or near y a year ago. e as "C t J d " " d d b th li t 1 to bore through the Iron Cur-nually 1s movmg ahead 'bl li t d onserva 1ve u a1sm, pen-•tau e y e c en e e. tain separating the two parts of This' year the Communists are The passes agreed on are for a e:n e po cy owar .rell b d 'tt t "th t 1 f lations w1th the Commumsts , Germany. a owmg a millton West a mi ance o e capJ a o than former Chancellor Konrad YOU CAN'T BEAT To Become Beggars The agreement allows West Germans to East Germa?y the German Democratic RepubAdenauer had. By ROBERT PETERSON able to those who have won-Berliners to visit East Berlin. proper not JUSt East Berlin. lie." At West German insistt how assists the That affects mainly Berliners-This is about half a millior; more ence, they will also a STILL, political reunification EXPERIENCE! When I walk down the blind and how It provides for fewer than four million people. than last year,. accordu:Jg to lack of agreement on this refer-of the two parts of Germany and am confronted by a blind those who are both sightless and The other efforts are aimed at West German Vtce Chancellor ence to a government that Bonn seems far off. 1 beggar I have mixed emotions. indigent. bringing closer together more Erich Mende, who _is in charge considers wholly illegitimate. My sympathetic self cries out than 70 million Germans who of all-German affairs. with pity but my reasoning If you would like a booklet live outside the former capUal. The Communists are also alEAST AND West Germans! Dr. Milton T. Wood, Dentist lf . . t' . , f th' "Basic Health Rules for Older They are separated by hunlowing their old-age pensicners have again succeeded in putting Announces The Association of se tnsis s It s ':rang or ts People" write to this column in dreds of miles of barbed wire -men of 65 and women or 60-•together a joint team for the person to be preymg on the pub-care of The Tampa Times, enand mine fields. to visit West Germany. This is Tokyo Olympics, despite a good Dr. Sydney L . Swindle, Dentist lie and undermining the status closing a stamped, self. adno great concession. the Com-deal of political friction. AT " 15 NEW LOCATION 4355 SO. MANHATTAN AVE. of the blind. dressed envelope and 10 cents THE EAST and West Ger-munists will be glad to be rid All these efforts to bring peo-839 A recent television program concerning blind beggars em phasized that with welfare pro grams operating in all states there is no need for anyone in America to beg-whether he's blind or not. It recommended that the public stop giving alms to blind beggars as a means of persuading them to give up this disreputable occupation which is embarrassing to the great ma jority of the blind. "Sure, blindness is a very se rious handicap," said M. R. Barnett when I stopped to talk with this personable, articulate executive director of the Ameri can Foundation for the Blind, "but speaking as one who is blind himself I can attest that it's not as immobilizing a handi cap as many folks think. "I BELIEVE most of the 400,-000 Americans classified as blind w : 1 a gree that one even tually b cmes adjusted to it. Interesti . y enough, I've never heard of a person who became blind and committed suicide as a direct consequence. "One of the real handicaps a blind person has to bear is the down-at-the-heels, pathetic im age of blindness which has arisen in the public mind due to blind beggars on the street." How do people support them selves who become blind? "Many are able to continue at their occupations. Others can continue in some adaptation of their trade or profession. About half of all blind people today became blind after 50 years of age and thus had a number of years of active employment to df!velop skills and accumulate a ssets. "THOSE WHO cannot contin ue at former jobs and whose wo r k was covered by Social Se curity are eligible to start draw ing their f ull Social Security benefits, or a maximum of $124 monthly. They can draw this a nd also earn up to $100 a onth extra at any kind of w rk they can find. "Actually, it' s not too diffi cult for a blind pers on who is otherwise healthy and intelli gent to find work. Many com panies have found blindness no h andicap whatsoever for many kinds of wo r k rangi ng all the way up to the executive level . "If a blind person wants a guide dog and cannot afford one, there are several agencies which can provide him with one. If he wants to learn Braille ther e is free instruction. Many services exist for the blind, and Braille books and phonograph records of books are provided by libraries and various agen cies. "If a blind person has no as port him and is not covered by sets, no employable skills , no immediate family to sup port him and is not covered by Social Securi t y there is still no need for beg ging. All he has to do is apply for welfare. His re quirements will be surveyed and he'll be sent a monthly check sufficient to cover all needs, in cluding medical attention. " THE FOREGOING casts a new and more pos i tive li ght on blindness which should be valu-Bard's Travels Shakespeare went to London for a career as actor and p l ay wright in about 1588 . frostie iS TilE 1* 1 Calorie per 6 oz. servin Same great taste •.• just low in calories! to cover handling costs. man governments lack official of them if they chose to stay. pie together have had a big NOW .. the famous Keith filter 0U .S . P AT. P ENDING menthOl ' • ctgarette tn a Devon is the cigarette menthol smokers have been looking for! The famous Keith filter;" unique in cigarette filtra tron, smooths Devon's distinctive blend of .menthol and tobacco through two modern outer filters and an inner chamber of fortified charcoal granules: For a new kind of Devon..Me.n.tbof • . It takes experience to help folks hear better. Experience in testing a hearing loss, experience in analyzing the results, experience in selecting the proper hearing aid for you (ii you need one), experience in helping you adjust. Call me today. My 22 years experience has helped hundreds. Jeffy Yoye SONOTONE 210 Wallace 'S' llidg. 608 Tampa St. Phone Now at your favorite store. Bottled by Frostie lortlin9 Co. MOOTHEST ME OL 'VE EVE s . '


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