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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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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T39-19641019 ( USFLDC DOI )
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University Of South Florida Campus Edition WUSF Gets Nod For Power Boost Story. Page 15 SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 219 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1964 Bull Session Charges On USF Wednesday Variety Progra_ m Featured USF's third Bull Session will charge on campus this Wednesday, Oct. 21. The picnic is sponsored by the student association FOOD AND FUN highlight student association Bull Sessions, or campuswide picnics. Wednesday's will feature picnic fare for the menu, and a starin co-operation with the dotted talent program.-(USF Photo) University Center. "This will he the largest, most festive and fun-filled s e s s i o n HUGHES HEADS COMMITTEE ever," said session chairman PRICE FIVE CENTS WEEK DESIGNATED Foreign Personnel Honored This week has been desig nated as International Week on campus in honor of the foreign students and professors here. On Monday at 2 :3 0 p.m. Manuel Fraga Iribarne, minister of infor mation and tourism for Spain, will speak in the UC Ball room. fraga Iribarne received his doc-Minister tor's degree from the Univer sities of Santiago and Madrid, and while still a student of civil law published a juridical work, the fhesis of which was adopted by the Spanish Supreme Court in 1944. University officials will welShow TWENTY EIGHT students, Receiving materials for the come the minister at a lunch f It d t ff b k . k camp d t d' f eon immediately preceding the Senio, r Class Organizing Included in this session will acu y an s a mem ers rc us nve are: s an mg, rom left, Dr. Thomas Stovall., USF speech. Following his appear• be the traditional impromptu off USF's United Appeal cam-ance on campus, Iribarne will performances by faculty a n d paign for 1964 . Goals set are Fund Chairman; Dr. James Popo tour Ybor City and attend a Student Association President Hughes points out, the student 2. Place written idea in box students, a picnic lunch and, a vich, Mrs. Barbara Dino, Mrs. dinner in his honor. Bob Ashford has named USF must have completed 90 triprovided at UC desk. new feature, a talent and va$8,000 for faculty and staff, and Mozelle Stockwell. Seated, from mester hours minimum. 3. Winner will be decided on riety show. $1,500 for students. S t u de n t left, Bob Trebes, Student Chair-Campus Events Scheduled political science major P e t e f b'li A 1 t f ts ill b Ideas for Class of '65 activi-bases o practica 1 ty, ong1Performances will be judged chairman Cliff Opp observes that man Cliff Opp, Student Associa s a e o even w e Hughes chairman of the unities are already rolling in, nality and suitability. by faculty members to choose the latter total would cost about tion President Bob Ashford, Wes sponsored by the International versity's first Senior Class ComHughes says. Among them are 4. If idea is borrowed in whole talent to represent USF in an 25 cents per student. Student Organization and Uni mittee. senior formal dance, classs fol or in part from some existing inter-collegiate Showcase, SaturMartin.-(USF Photo) versity Center Program ComThe committee is to 1 a y lies, beach party or ceremony, this must be acday, Nov. 21. mittee: ground rules and organize the sp_onsored by the Alumm knowledged. Every college and university 0 5 d p d Monday first senior class. at10n, and a more traditional 5. A student-faculty panel of within 150 miles of USF will be verseas tu y ro 'pose . 1:25 p . m . Spanish Spealting commencement exercise with judges will award a $50 savings invited to participate in this tables uc 167 Hughes says efforts to or-graduates receiving diplomas at bond to the winner. Showcase. 2 :30p.m. Manuel Fraga ganize tl1e seniors into a co-1 • d f th I dd"f t H gh d h . 1 . f eft 1e ceremony mstea o 1n e n a I JOn o u es an Jazz This Summer A 1 h b Iribarne UC Ballroom esJve c _ass anse rom an maiL Frey, class committee memThe last bull session , held in proposa as een made by all qualified Florida students. Presently it is possible to en-Tuesday to . mcr:ase now a sense A prime objective, under plan-bers are Richard Cadwallader, Trimester III, featured a rousthe Florida Council of UniverStudy abroad will not be limroll in a foreign university pri1:25 p.m. French Speaking of JdentifJcatJon c 1 ass ning and direction of Char I e s who w iII coordinate finances ing performance by the Jazz sity Presidents to have each ited to studies of languages, vately and later transfer credit tables uc 167 who Will be gradual-Frey, is the establishment of and alumni participation , and Lab Band with Mark Morris university in the state univerculture and area, but will be earned to USF. However, it is 3:30p.m. Program on Latin Jng one class per year. some particular traditional Joan Cullman, who will organize and Dr. "Knocky" Parker wise to talk with the department America uc 252 A tt t "II b d t th d t" 1 sity system establish and mainopen to work in any field from n a emp WI e rna e o ceremony or activity. e co e particJpa 1on a ong and an impromptu singing per-A . h" t ed" . chairman or dean to be sure of Wednesday t bl . h 1 1 t b f th " th th d u ta t mencan 1s ory to m lCtne . th . ill " es a IS c oser rea IOns e-To encourage ideas or e w1 o er u es. formace by Holly Gwinn. Dean m one overseas cen er m a eu w mgness to accept cred1:25 p . m . Spanish Speaking tween the seniors and the Uni rite, Frey has arranged a con"Hope of the committee is Emeritus Sidney J . French gave fore ign country. USF hopes to Several. overseas study its from a specific foreign unitables UC 16, versity itself and to help plan test among USF seniors . Rules that the class activities will a talk. estabilsh a center in Spain. Othgrams ex1st now. _rnversity. 3,30 p.m. Program on graduation-related activities for are: give the senior some recogni-The purpose of the bull ses-er centers would be located in elude the government, rnstituPresident Allen has asked Dr. Canada the class , Hughes added. 1. Write idea(s) on a, paper tion, personal pride and grati-sions has been to provide fun France, Germany and Spanish tions, societies , and or_ganizaAdrian Cherry , associate profes-Thursday UC202 To qualify as a member of and sign n a m e and student fication in having completed and relaxation in the middle of America. t10ns, and fore1gn a-genc1es. sor of foreign languages, to col1:25 p.m . French Speaking the first organized senior class, number. studies at USF," Hughes said. the trimester rush. If these centers become a reOne unusyal program is SPQnlect and distribute information tables uc 167 The talent search for the ality, a student could enroll in sored by tile University of the on foreign study programs to 3:30 p.m. Program on Far Showcase is still going on. In-the FJorida university of his Seven Sea!j'. A student travels interested USF students. He can East uc 252 terested persons should submit choice, attend ito, foreign cente.-1 around world, attending he contacted in AD 124 on MonFritlay entries through the SA office and have his credits transferred classes on a university ship, day, Wednesday and Friday 1:25 p.m . Spanish Speaking New Bill Aimed AUTHOR DEAL SAYS At Artist In Dual Role UC 218 or see Bob Blunt. to the home university. All cenand takes excursions at each from 12:30 to 1 p.m., or by aptables uc 16t ters would therefore be open to PQrt of call . I pointment. 3:30p.m. Program on Seat1ng Hassle A bill to a holish the College ()( Engineering seats in the Stu dent Association Legislature may be introduced soon, accord Ing to SA President Bob Ashford. This same bill would add By CLELLA HOLT Of The Campus Staff The artist is both a "reser voir and a transmitter," said Borden Deal at the Meet the Author program in UC 252. tive unconscious" for all true art. "The artist is a healthy individual and comes nearest to using his total self" by tappin-g the unconscious that is a Shriver Lauds U nive1sity For Welcome GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS Students Urged To Seek Aid collective . of the Peace Corps Director Sargent "Upper-level students who This statement should a!-vidual advisors have a trans two seats to the College of Basic Deal is author of several books past. He IS mslgmflcant as an Shriver has expressed "deep are not sure of courses needed leviate most of the fears of cript of students' records to dealing with the Southern scene. individual , "the mule whQ brings 1 appreciation for the enthusiastic to meet their individual gradd d t f th f those students nearing gradua-facilitate course planning. H th t f t amon s 0 , e mme or received at Univeruation requirements are urged The bill stems from a cone uses e s ream 0 con-others to enJoy. If he tnes to srty of south Flonda where he to contact thet"r advtsors or tion who heretofore have reAlthough the distribution and sciousness technique, the coltroversy concerning the seating loquial language and both real-make himself larger, he only spoke Sept. 29. division heads" the adminislied upon coffee shop bull sesmaintenance of these individual of Fran Wilson in the legislaism and symbolism to advanbecomes smaller." The word of appreciation was tration says. , sions in determining degree re_may vary slightly rela ed by us c g . wrthm the drvlstons or colleges, ture. Miss Wilson was elected tage. Deal says that this uncon-Y . : • on ressman qu1rements. upper leve] students are remindscious is not an intellectual Sam G1bbons m a note to the Q o 0 . Studies. Europe UC 252 8:00p.m. Dr. Yung Kim, "Pres ent and Future Prob lems of the United Nations." FH Alumni To Help Growth to fill a ninth chair when only However , he spoke Wednesday th b t . "felt . th g t, Campus Edition of The Tampa UeSf10nna1re Many students are unaware ed that the information is avail. h ' . ted "C ti' P d th mg u IS lD e u ' . th . d' . ' d e1g t vacancies eXJs . on •:ea ve a?, _e and that Pogo is a good exam-Times which follows: that a complete transcript of able m e1r JVJS!on an . are. The Alumni Association has Ashford stated that the College Collective UnconSCIOUS. His pie of the collective unconscious. "In reading your letters to On Trimester their is sent to their colconsult their advisors announced a new plan to envf Engineering seats, created theme was that the artist should the editor last week, I noticed lege or diVISIOn as soon as admtsor diVISIOn heads about a n Y • provisionally last summer, were a Circulating I requirement quesnot filled because no one went into the mind of his audience. More Campus News. an important part of Mr. SarA searching survey is under-velopment of the Umvers1ty . The to the election meeting; they H u h f th t Ed• • I p 2 lS gent Shriver's visit to the c way among faculty and staff Association was formed in Auad. Basic Studies c 0 n ce rt to Feat u re involves a check a Miss Wilson, Ashford excient painters and storytellers After his talk, Deal , greeted as we got out of the wetgh_ed in overall University month for a small amount. realized this but in our day we . f .car by President and Mrs. AIplannmg. When students graduate they plained , is officially an alternate tend to aggrandize the artist questwns rom the_ len, who welcomed us warmly The 12. page questionnaire p • • t G w If leave the school 12 post-{fated to the College of Basic Studies. and thus limit his function. Thr( ,that IS a comand who extended to us the probes into such matters as the Ian Is . a ry 0 checks for the specific amount She will fill the first permanent . pu SJVe wn er marned to ancourtesies of the campus effects of the trimester system they wish. The checks will be Deal has studied Jung for other one who thus understands "The next day while were on the depth of learning a 55_ sent to the alumni every month 6eat available. years and credtts the "collec-h" If h d t t f . • D G W lf f th unvers1ty of South Flor1da _____________ ____:___________ tm. e .. no e _or traveling back to Washingtop, minute class period or a 50-... I. ar:r: 0 , 0 . e 1 . for signing and return to the he 1s not f1t to hve Sargent Shriver expressed his minute period, the adequacy of DIVISIOn of_ Fme Arts ,Wlll present a prano concert open University for deposit. RECEPTION TOMORROW with . I deep appreciation for the en-classroom, laboratory, dining, to the public on Tuesday, Oct. 20. Half of the funds will go into He believes that many peareception that _he h_ad bookstore and other facilities Wolf, described . by reviews as " . . 1 an endowment plan in_ the name CI d 11'" • 1 c ple with talent are unknown befrom the Umvers1ty and adequacy of commuruca"high! gifted pianist" will Vanations and Fugue on a of the class from which a stu. a fl e '-.lr { 0fl ampus cause they lack the discipline and 1ts student body. tions within the University. a y . ' Theme of J. S. Bach , Op. 81" dent graduated. This will pro necessary to produce the art '_'I rece1ve and every Opinions are sought also on perform at 1:25 p . m. and 8:30 by Max Reger. vide contingency funds. The sec Claude Kirk, Florida's Repub-Richard Hill. Lowe invites all work. He is now writing a see_dJtio!" of your paper m my of-adequacy of salary schedules, p.m. in the Fme Wolf joined the U.S . F music ond half will be used immedi lican candidate for the U.S. Seninterested students to weekly quel to "The Loser" which was flee m Washmgton and share features which would attract . .;;Arts Auditorium, faculty this fall. He holds a docately to increase the number of will be honored at an inThursday free hours on display and which he autothe_ spirit of your great personnel to the University or Room 101. There tor of musical arts degree from scholarships available to USF ate, .. formal USF rern UC. 226. graphed for any purchaser. Uru--:ersJty." discourage their coming , genis no admission the Eastman School of Music , students. All contributions are .; ception tomorrow Smcerely, . eral policies about promotions, charge and no re" where he held assistantships for tax deductible and provide the at 8 p.m. i n the Sam M. Gibbons registration procedures, social served seat tick-three years. student with membership in the-UC Ballroom . Umted States Congressman activities and various adminis-ets are required. In December 1951 he w a s Alumni Association. His visit is trative T h e program Instqjmental winner By giving a small amount ev sponsored by the Political Poll Slated The survey is being conducted w i II o f f e r: of N aft z g e r Young Artists ery month, alumni can play newly_ organized USF students will have their by the Committee on Institu"Adagio in B Mi Awards. their part in establishing suf campus chapter opportunity at political poll par-tiona! Research comprising Clifnor , K.V. 54 0" by As a Fulbright scholar, Dr. ficient funds to increase the of Young Repub ticipation next week when a ford T. Stewart, Jack A. ChamMozart, "Sonata Wolf studied at the Mozarteum number of library• volumes and licans. straw ballot will be conducted bers and Thomas A. Rich. The in A Minor, Op. in Salzburg, Au s t r i a. While NDEA loans. other projects Kirk, calling on campus. committee asks that the quesWolf L64
PAGE 2

THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 19, 1964 HOLLY MOSS, portraying Miranda, daughter to Prospero, pon ders prettily under the gaze of Mike Beach, cast as Ferdinand, son to the King of Naples. The two weave a thread of romance through Book Review 'Martin Luther' Is Candid, Searching Study Into Life of Reformer MARTIN LUTHER, by John M. Todd sprang up around Luther's actions conNewman Pess, Westminster, Maryland, cerned his nailing of the now famous ls64) $5.75. 95 thesis to the door of the castle cathe By GRETA KM DIXON Campus Book Critic Once in a while we run across a per whose life history furnishes us with information for several books. Such a person was Martin Luther. Mr. Todd begins his work by taking us on a literary journey through Luther's childhood, describing both the interre lationships of his' family and the re ligious atmosphere in which he grew ttp. This environment, explairls Todd, ••was one of extraneous devotions, am biguous understanding of church doc trines, and adherences to superstitious religious beliefs." IT WAS FROM this environment that Luther developed many of his opinions concerning Catholic theology. And it was this environment that Luther left behind , when he entered higher studies at Erfurt University. While attending Erfurt, Luther made the decision to become a priest and .in spite of strong opposition from his parents, he fulfilled this am bition. Thus Todd presents Luther's life from bit:th to death, dissecting every possible facet of his subject's personality. Author Todd views both the good and the bad and explains Luther's stand on tneology whenever necessary. "Luther," states Todd, "did not have any intentions of founding a new religion and believed to his death that he was reforming the One True Church, which to him had degenerated to an incredibly low level in both its theology and its pastoral concern for the faithful." ONE ERRONEOUS CONCEPT which dral. "This was not," Todd declares, "an act of rebellion against the Church and was in fact a method used in those days to initiate debate.'' Just who was Martin Luther then? Was he a profane heretic born to bring evil into the world by attacking Holy Mother Church? Was he just a grossly obese, disobedient man who lacked con trol of his actions and his passions? Or was he a divinely appointed messenger sent to save Christianity from a corrupt clergy? Todd does not attempt to answer these questions but instead leaves them for the reader to ponder. This book should be read by all in terested in the cause of Christian unity for it helps to separate the Luther truths from the Luther myths. The catholic polemic against Luther the reformer, has not always been objective or honest and thus demands a closer look the man and his theories by the Catholic people. Likewise, Prostestants should make a closer examination of Luther's works as they have tended to over-ideal ize and distort many of his theological objections against the Church of his day. MR. TODD has given an honest and objective, straightforward approach to his subject and has tried to keep his work free from encrustations of doc trinal distortions. His attempt has been that of giving a fair hearing to a priest who did not intend to establish a new creed but rather reform an old one. All in all, "Martin Luther" is a candid and searching study into the life of a reformer, and into the meaning behind the Reformation. .. Birds Flap, Intern Claps At 'Magic of Teens' By LOUISA TIETZ pointed, disgu s ted, and exasperated, but Of The Campus Staff ne;ver, never disillusioned." The sweet bird of youth is trying out !Jis wings within the walls of my class room. And this "fledgling" teacher is :madly flapping hers to ]{eep up . First day, first intra' duction to the eighth grade English class. Nervous? 'fhat pile of shredded tissue was once a Kleenex. Finally lunch time comes. As I step up to buy my ticket, the teacher whis pers, "Better tell her you're a teacher. Sometimes she can't tell the difference." I smile weakly as visions of tag in the balls and horseplay on the stairs flash through my mind. "By the way," says the teacher, "you have 20 minutes for lunch." Prayerfully, I ask my digestive system to adjust from the hour and a half it is used to. After half a package of Turns, I'm ready for four more classes. As the usual introduction comes, the girl next to me '"Miss Tietz," says the classroom teacher, "will be with us every day later in the term." Fifty-eight shrewd eyes survey the prospects of a heyday in / whispers to a friend, "I she WS$ J one of us." Already I'm on the outside. November. Tiets What did the education book say? Do I smile? Frown? Look friendly? Distant? Somehow there was no chapter on the subject. Before I can decide, the teacher proceeds with the lesson. Planning period in the staff lounge gives a boost to my morale. With sympa thetic understand ing, the teachers put me at ease and assure me that the fasci nation doesn't wear off. One teacher tells me, "You may get discouraged, disap-In ten years, I'll appreciate the age compliment. But one look around the room at the scrubbed cherubs big ones, little ones volunteering to answer grammatical questions, and the idea of a tarnished halo seems unbelievable. The day is over and my teacher and I laugh while straightening chairs. We agree on the magic of the teens. I head back to the education books, I see why children cannot be graphed, charted, or bound between the covers of a book. The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press PRess Editor ......................................... Raleigh Mann Executive Editor .....•.......................... Pat Pulkrabek Editorial Page Editor ......•.................. Joseph Kempster Feature ..........•..•••••...•......... 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 letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday. • Shakespeare's "The Tempest," slated to run Wednesday through . Sat urday, Oct. 28. Grades as 'Coin of Realm' Should Be Aid to Learning By JEAN A. BATTLE, Dean College of Education It is possible that the reason that stu dents don't enjoy college courses any more than they do and so often think of them only as hurdles to jump over is because their teachers do not get their greatest enjoyment from the learning of their stu dents. Instead they may be getting the most satis faction from their own ac tivities such as talking and grading. THE BOSTON GLOBE carried the following report r e c e n t 1 y: "When Battle French poet Pierre Em-manuel taught at Harvard summer school a few years ago, students attended his lectures in droves. The ad ministration was dismayed, however, when Emmanuel left for Paris at the end of the session without submitting grades for his students. A cable was dispatched to him, and 1 back came the poet's reply: 'Give them all A's. I enjoyed the course.' " While probably it is not right to give (unearned grades to motiva'te students to learn it is a greater evil to let grades divert students from a true spirit of in quiry.-1 grades are necessary, and they seem to be "the coin of the realm" in our educational society, then they are important enough that they be made an aid to learning rather than a hindrance and that they be awarded fairly. TOO OFTEN now a student's aca demic "success" is to a large extent de termined by his finding out the idiosyn. crasy of his grader. While grades should reflect the learning that takes place at least the high grader, while he may be advertising that he is an "easy mark," is not admitting through his grading practices that he is a poor teacher. THE LOW GRADER, however, who brags on how many students "he fails" is actually saying, "Since grades are an indication of the achievement of stu dents and . my students always achieve little, then I am an inadequate teacher." A 1 t h o u g h grades should reflect achievement and thus be given with care and honesty, the more important thing in education is not grading but learning. 'Jhe traditional faculty-student rela tionship, as described by Jencks and Riesman, is not an aid to learning: "Pro fessors and students know one another ••• as ambassadors from mutually fear ful cultures." Psychologists have found that the student who becomes alienated from himself, his teachers and his SO ciety is not likely to be a successful learner. Such alienatiOn, in fact, is usual ly a breeding ground for continuous fail ure in all areas of significance. TO AVOID THIS ALIENATION stu dents and faculty members must become parts of the same academic community rather than "two societies occupying the same territory." Students need to learn to respect fac ulty members as persons and for what they know and faculty members need to pay more attention to students as human beings. Students can't be successfully taught if they are treated as either savages or sheep and graded as if they are apples or oranges. OSCAR HANDLIN, professor of hi;; tory at Harvard and Pulitzer prize win ner, said that colleges have become a place where learning is not sought but instead it is a racetrack in which the main objective is to outguess and outwit the instructor in a struggle for grades. Handlin suggests, "It would be grati fying to appear in a classroom where everyone was on the same side, where there was not one police and the other to be policed, but all were to work toward the same end. Evidence points to the merits of a divorce between the essen tially incompatible tasks of instructor and grader.'' Whether Handlin has discovered the 'cure cannot be determined until his solu tion is tried more thoroughly. But there is little doubt that a college is really helping a student when it is not empha sizing a love for learning. And the student cannot learn to love learning if he is encouraged to be a "mark-hound." THE LOVE OF LEARNING is a vir tue that can be acquired only in an en vironment in which discovery is in the atmosphere. When an over-emphasis on grades pollute the air such an atmos phere is not possible. 'Yesterday, Today, Tomorrow' Is One Third Hit, Third Miss; Flop By ALLAN J. BURRY these misadventures is a touching rela-Campus Movie Critic tionship between Loren and a young semi"Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow," nary student from next door. Handled playing last week at the Britton, is onewith taste, it adds a depth to the story third hit, one-third near miss, and one which sets a bold contrast to the more third interesting failure. humorous part. ' Victoria di Sica . has diMastrioanni and Loren change parts rected three short movies totally in each segment and demonstrate using Sophia Loren and an acting virtuosity of the highest order. Marcello Mastroianni as Unhappily di Sica's direction is spotty, the leads in each. giving the whole an uneven quality. In the first, Loren 1s Carlo Ponti, Miss Loren's husband or about to be sent to jail something, produced. for selling cigarettes on the black market. Her lawyer finds out that she cannot be jailed because she is pregnant. She is kept out of jail through Burry seven pregnancies, until everyone gets just plain tired, especially . Mastroianni. Finally in jail, her neighborhood takes up a collection to pay her fine, and every one celebrates. The humor is rather heavy-handed, but the performances by the stars keep up one's interest. The shots of Naples are an added plus, especially one se quence of the beauty of the city in the early morning. The second story, the shortest of the three , tries to build on the themes of L' Aventurra and La Dolce Vita. Set in Milan, it is the story of an industrialist's wife and an author in a brief illicit affair. Neither the characters nor the plot have much depth. Moravia's ori g inal story, upon which the movie is based, is below what one expects from him. It is in interesting attempt at probing some thing of social significance, but ends in predictability and blandness . The third sequence is by far the best of the three. Set in Rome it is fantastical ly funny, thanks primarily to a deft and wild comic performance by Mastroianni. He is a business man from Bologna in town for a short time, visiting a girl whose business is pleasure. Mixed in with RA Airs Views Editor, Campus Edition, I found myself quite interested in your editorial of Oct. 12 , Right of Privacy Invaded? The article said in an undocumented statement that "residence hall rooms are bei ng entered without the consent or knowledge of the occupant , who is su specte d of some rule infraction. This has been done on rare occasions but not to the extent the Campus Edition will have people believe. I would like to bring out a few things which I feel were wuched on too lightlY or conveniently and or ignorantly left' out. The residence hall contract permits the R.A. to enter a student's room if there is reason to believe that a rule has been broken and entry into the room is neces sary for verification. As a rule, an R .A. rarely enters a student's room without another member of the Student Affairs staff on hand. Routine room inspections, which all R.A.s are required to make, are gen erally announced. By having keys to 20 to 25 rooms the R.A. subjects himself awesome risks and responsibilities which few students would want to tackle for the small compensa tiqn. Dennis S. Silver Resident Assistant • .--Campus Edition Editorial POge Athletics in Perspective Last week the University laid groundwork for a stepped-up pro gram of athletics that will hope fully lead USF into intercollegiate competition by next fall. Physical Education Director Dr. Gilman Hertz told a press con ference that the University's Athle tic Council recommended that six "clubs" be formed in preparation for future formal intercollegiate competition. The six clubs will be in soccer, baseball, swimming, golf, tennis and track-cross country. Anticipating possible antagon ism from the local press when foot ball and basketball were not in eluded in the recommendation, Dr. Edgar Stanton, athletic coun cil chairman, carefully articulated' the University's position on so called "big time" sports: "Both the Council and the ad ministration still are of the convic tion that this University is an in stitution for higher learning and we plan to keep it that way. Our p h y s i c a 1 education program is still based on the principle of mak ing available to all students, or as many as possible, a program to improve physical fitness, and not to select an elite group for special attention.'' An "elite group for special at tention" is a polite way of saying it, Dr. Stanton. We couldn ' t agree more. The University of South Florida has consistently maintained a sense of perspective with its "Accent on Learning." This is no cute cliche. It is announced and practiced Uni versity philosophy. Coddling of imported , behemoths in a thinly-disguised program of professional athletics at a Univer sity is going far in the opposite direction with finances and aca demic emphasis. We believe it is the wrong di recti on. USF has no intention of turning the student body and community into frenzied mobs on the week end. Nor does the University wish to engender the common alumni attitude of "win at sports" as the key foundation of loyalty. There are many students on the campus who will say without hesi tation that they are here because there are no expensive and dis tracting big-time sports. There are a few who say they are disap pointed that there are none. The approach the physical edu cation department is taking now is a wise one, building up interest in intramural athletics, adding th:e club system, then moving into in tercollegiate competition when we can field a team of experienced volunteer players, and can afford the program without destroying the University's budget or empha sis on learning. We are saying that intercol legiate competition is fine; it is not necessarily a big, bad monster. The University is on the right track, keeping it in perspective. The important question was asked by a member of the local press last week: "Can we make it stick?" With the support of the com munity and an enlightened stu dent body, we can. In Death a Reminder Arnold Fredrich Haeck is dead at 18, victim of an automobile ac cident, slightly more than a mile north of the University campus. Florida Highway Patrolman W. C. Kight reported that the USF freshman was traveling in his late model c o m p a c t car when it swerved out of control onto the right shoulder of the road, traveled more than 200 feet, crossed the highway to the left shoulder, flipped twice, throwing young Haeck to the ' pavement, and his death. In spite of the spectacular na ture of the mishap, officers said that the driver would probably have sustained only minor injuries had his seat belt been fastened. Most of us have 20-20 hindsight. It is easy to say that he should have fastened his belt. It is easy to suggest that he should have driven more carefully. We are bombarded fairly regularly with drive safely slogans and admonitions to buy and use seat belts when we drive . Gets tiresome, doesn't it? ALL RIGHT, we will not con tribute to the boredom with gen eralities about driving and such precautions as belts. We will not cite statistics. We refuse to ride an editorial horse into the sunset, challenging one a'nd all to slow down to somewhere below 40 in the campus parking lots. Our comment is superfluous; the death of young Arnold Haeck is eloquent. Just forget about the editorials and admonitions of the National Safety Council and Florida High way Patrol. But, quietly, without ceremony, go out and get those belts installed. Wear them. Even on short trips. Especially on short trips. And take it easy. We promise not to take credit for the idea. TV Teachers Make Big 'Debut' The chances are your children will digest their ABC's via closed circuit tele vision. The lessons might be conducted on video tape by future USF graduates. Educational television is already an integral core of curriculum presentation. The campus television facilities help the teaching methods classes prepare for this role. Dr' . Albert Scroggins' ED 463 class (Journalism for the Secondary Schools) presented a study unit on video tape with the help of campus television and broadcasting students on Monday, Sept. 28. The journalism majors prepared five minute lectures on single phases of jour nalism. Each student prepared his own L I T T L E M A N 0 N c A M p u s subject material and visual aids. The pro gram was designed to be a close rep resentation of an in-class experience. The class analyzed the performance when the tape appeared on closed cir cuit TV, Friday Oct. 2. The students judged each other on the basis of origi nality, preparation and presentation of material, use of visual aids, and rap port. It was a TV debut for several of the students and a beginning experience for all. Vast possibilities were revealed for television team and panel discussion approaches. The seven "teacher celebrities" in order of their appearance were: Michael Foerster, Joe Kempster, Phyllis Tarr, Diana Bytber, Jackie Revels, Chris Stonesifer, and Robert Marsee. I y I I I L E I nu sa: de: M. reJ tel an wr th• be w; ab idl Gc in. ed w; gr pr n! to tb rE p w I I

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Mrs. Luce Says Barry Has Bad Press WASHINGTON, Oct. 19 (UPI) "Mrs. Clare Boothe Luce, former U.S. ambassador to Italy, said yesterday that the presi dential campaign of Sen. Barry M. Goldwater had been badly reported. She expressed her views on a television program (The Press .and the Candidates CBS) when Ralph McGill, publisher of the Atlanta Constitution, said he believed Goldwater's problem was not an unfair press but in ability to "communicate" his "I figure we gef forty miles to the bottle/" ideas properly. -------------------------Mrs. Luce disagreed. She said Goldwater statements had been inaccurately reported and add ed, "I don't think there is any way for a candidate to come to grips with the situation if the press is after him." Quiet Life Is Led By Segregationist 'REFLECTIONS IN A GOLDEN EYE' THE TAMPA TIMES. Monday, October 19, 1964 Brando Signs Novelist To Write Screenplay Organ Bar. Buddy Johnso• 13 CONGRESS INN NEVER BEFORE A SPECTACLE LIKE THIS! TECHNICOLOR SOPHIA LOREN STEPHEN BOYD ALEC GUINNESS , TA.MPA I l l fRANKliN ST. ll9-1877 SUSPENSE! PURSUIT! COURAGE! OMAJt SHARIF HORSE • AIR FLORID. A 110 fRANKliN Sl . u 'J.rno DOORS OPEN 12:451 I _,. 11111 1/aiiiJIJIIIIIS .... . -I!JsJ'i I Michael Connors TECHNICOLOR ,HILLSBORO DRIVE-IN H ilLSBORO A I LINCOLN ROAD AT 6:45 10:051 "ALONE AGAINST ROME" IN COLOit PODESTA AT 1:30 "CLEOPATRA'S DAUGHTER" 11NIGHT OF THE IGUANA" Richard Burton Ava Gardner e Sue Lyon "A VERY PRIVATE AFFAIR" Brigitte Bardot Marcello Mastroianni "NEW INTERNS" Michael Callan Inger Stevens CO-HIT AT 9:35-COLOR! 11TWILIGHT FOR THE tGODS" COMPLETE-UN-CUT! "MUTINY ON THE BOUNTY" Marlon Branda Trevor Howard "HONEYMOON HOTEL" eason ost "A DAY in the LIFE of a STRIPPER" The Burlesque Nudie • • • A Cavalcade of Girls in Gorgeous Living Color! THE SEXPLOSIVE DAY IT HAPPENED!!I PositivelY Free Parking Cont. Shows Daily 12 to 12 -Fri. & sat. Midnite Shows WHEN HIS work day usu ally 12 to 14 hours-ends, he goes home to his Norwegian wife, Berit, whom he met three years ago when she visited here as a tourist. GIRLS! GIRLS! GIRLSI Can't ALIBI No Every Cover Nite 909 TAMPA ST. DoWIItown Tampa "MAMA DEE" Presents * Pattie * Cindy Lee * Bambie * Bobby Lane * Cy & Patsy * Sharon La Rue UNIVERSITY of TAMPA Present& Thubten Norbu In a Leeture "ESCAPE from TIBET" Illustrated with Film Oct. 20 at 8 P.M. FALK MEMORIAL THEATRE The brother of the Dalai lama of Tibet tells his personal story of the fall of Tibet to the Com munists. Donation at Door $1 .00 STARTS ERNEST K. GANN'S FRIDAY "FATE IS THE GLENN FORD NANCY KWAN ROD TAYLOR Suzanne Pleshette HUNTER" • ?rli.nR" OCT. 21, 22, 23 & 24 UREW J>ARK THEATER W. Alva & N. Hubert Memberships Available Now Call 877-6965 for Reservations 4655 N. Dale Mabry Dial 877-7571 TUESDAY SPECIAL BIGJUICY 8 BilfB"'"IIM . AT Bilf 8"'"1"" DRIVE-INS • COOKED TO ORDER SERVED IN A WINK • ALWAYS BROILED THE ROTO-BROIL WAY. • MADE WITH 100% WESTERN BEEF • DIPPED IN TANGY BAR-8-Q SAUCE • SERVED ON A GOLDEN TOASTED BUN for it's a TlfAT TO fAT 8iiUIIqt/M wlf. 1HICK SHAKES and GOLDIN FRENCH FRIES TAKE HOME A SACK FULL! • 3001 E. HILLSBOROUGH AVE, • 2701 N, DALE e 10006 FLORIDA AVE. • 1602 E. BROADWAY e 2501 W. WATERS AVE. LYKES FAST, REGULARLY SCHEDULED CARGOLINER SERVICES BE1WEEN U. S. GULF PORTS AND THE GLOBE Where in the world do you ship? LYKES' six world trade routes provide fast access to all major overseas markets, with regularly scheduled sailings you can depend upon. Consider these advantages: LYKES' operations are homebased at U. S . GULF PORTS logical gateways to the globe for exports of Mid American and Southern states. New ships of the Ship VIa Gulf Ports and U.K. LINE CONTINENT LINE MEDITERRANEAN LINE AFRICA LINE ORIENT LINE CARIBBEAN LINE LYKES fleet are breaking records for fast voy ages and redtJced inport time. Wherever you ship, use the time-tested com bination of GULF PORTS and LYKES for that "extra push" of speed and dependability you need in today's highly competitive marketing picture. LII\IIES Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc. 203 Franklin Street Tampa, Florida OFFICES AT: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, Brownsville, Chicago, Corpus Christi, Dallas, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphis, Mobile, Port Arthur, St. Louis, Tampa, Washington, D.C. OFFICES AND AGENTS lN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS. •

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THE TAI\IPA TIMES, Monday, October 19, 1964 POWER JUGGLING OF PAST RECALLED Khrushchev . Ouster Still Puzzle to U .5. Leaders By JAMES MARLOW seph Stalin' died, one of his most LAURENTf P. sec.ret AP News Analyst trusted aides, Anastas Mikoyan , police boss and a fnghtemng WASHINGTON , Oct. 19 Ul'1 -got so enthusiastic about his boss figure , praised his departed "be The American government is that he. shouted _in public : loved leader" apd promised constill puzzled, and no wonder, "Glory to Stalin." f t' of civil liberties about why Nikita KhrushchE-v There was more of the wua wn . Is now among the unemployed. by others in 1953 when Stalin The Russian people never When Moscow announced last d i ed, particularly in the funeral had had civil liberties but at Thursday that Khrushchev had orations by these three in lead-least this made good reading been bounced as number 1 man, ership: . abroad. President Johnson admitted he Georgi Malenko v called lum And v. M. Molotov , foreign was baffled. the "greatest genius of human-minister, who said they all He did the same last night in ity. " Malenkov got one ?f could be proud of working un his nationwide broadcast: "We in's two jobs, the premiership. der Stalin 30 years. All this was do not know exactly what hap-(The other, secretary of the on March 9 , 1953. pened." party, went to Khrushchev who By July 10, Beria was out Khrushchev, like Stalin, held stayed in the background, on his ear, under arrest, and the two most important jobs: ing mum, several years until accused of not only of trying Premier and secretary of the he lined up })is. ga)lg . ) to be the No . 1 man but of Communist Party. He lost both. coverting Russia to capitalism. The puzzle began there. Pope, Paul VI on Christmas Eve Moscow an nounced he bad been executed. THE REASONS for firing him were given as age and ill health. Plans Visit ALMOST unbelievably the He' s 70 but very active. power of the secret police was But then the new leadership d• diminished then. accused him of "harebrained TO In Ia In 1955 Malenkov was fired scheming, bragging, P b r a s e-for it was said, failing in agri-mongering" and " a r m c h a i r VATICAN CITY, Oct. 19 (JP) culture and thinking too much methods." _ Preparations have begun' for about consumer goods and not But t:-vo top . new leaders Pope Paul VI to visit India in enough about heavy industry. who split his two Jobs between b It .11 b th He confessed publicly he was U1em were his proteges a n d early er. WJ e e "inexperienced" although t h i s right-hand men: longest JOUrney ever planned by seemed odd since he had been Leonid Brezhnev, 57, a Pontiff. perhaps Stalin' s closest aide. tary of the party, and Alexei . . " Nikolai Bulganin got his job Kos y gin , 60, premier. Termmg himself the apostle as premier. But this, as it turned on the move, " the Pope an-ou t was also only temporary. RIGHT AFTER calling him nounced yesterday that he would In furee years he was ou t "harebrained" the new. k the 4 100-milc plane trip h . ' d ' t ld continue his rna e ' t t s 'P sal 1 wou to Bomba to attend the inter!dolo ov was ou as policies. Y . . foretgn mmister and on Feb. 24 If that' s not confusing enough, national Euchans tlc congress. o f that year Khrushchev rocked t11ere's the history of jiggling The major spiritual gathering, the world by denouncing Stalin and juggling inside the top lead-held every four years, is sched-as a murderer and monster. ership from away back. . 1 d N 28_De 6 Even Mikoyan joined in re-If that history repeats Itseli, u e ov. . c. viling the memory of his old as it probably will , Brezhnev Vatican sources said the Pope chief . Stalin was excoriated for and Kosygin are only temporary would probably leave Rome on promoting the "cult of the in-front men and the real leader dividual. " is p 1 a yin g quiet or hasn' t Dec. 3 • the feast day of St. And Khrushchev now pretty emerged yet. F r ancis Xavier, and return Dec. clearly the boss, p;oclaimed the Events of the past 12 years 6 after addressing the congress. nee d for " collective leadership" tell how it was and may be and an end to "one-man" rule. again: "Yes, the Pope is becoming By 1957 Malenkov and MQloa mi ssionary," the Pontiff told tov had been banished into ob IN 1952, the year before Jo-an approving audience in St. scur ity. And so was Bulganin THE OPENING OF s H 0 p Peter' s basilica. He said the i n 1958 when Khrushchev took t ... ot foreign to the na1 o ver his job as premier, com-np IS n b ' . ' t 'th tl t ' ture of the requirements of the . mmg 1 . l e secre ary s t 1 . t " n d would JOb, as Stalin d1d. Khrushchev apos o 1c mm1s ry a 1 "be a sign of love and e stee m was now No. 1 1 t b 0 le of the earth." B u t when he got the sack l ast for a e pe P week he was accused of pra c-Pope Paul VI broke pap a l tieing the very thing s be had pre c edent last January with his denounced Stalin for: Ignoring trip to the Holy Land, the firs t " collevtive leadership" and us time a Pope had been outside ing "one-man" rule. Ital y in 150 years . His flight to Naturally, Johnson and the India will be a further drama-American government are not tiz ation of Roman Catholicism ' s only wondering why Khrushchev recent moves toward the non-was really fired but who. and Christian world. where the new No. 1 man IS. -Staff Photos by Dan J. Facer Lowry Park Crowd Whoops It Up Hundreds of placard-bearing, beribboned and be-batted Tam pans were on hand yesterday afternoon for a rousing welcome to U.S. Sen. Hubert Humphrey, Democratic candidate for vice president. There were some Goldwater backers there, too. Trough Full Of Salad Thousands of Tampa Bay area citizens-estimates were as high as 8,000turned out to hear Minnesota senator and to eat spaghetti and salad as guests of the Hillsborough County Johnson-Humphrey Campaign Committee. (See story, photos, Page 15. If you can find a better bourbon ••• buy it! America's Largest Selling 6 Year Old Kentucky lOth Birthday SALE! LA))IES' . SLIMJIMS Handsome w i d e w a I e corduroy, with elasticized tab waist. Black, Royal, Loden G r e en or Chinaberry. Sizes I 0-20. R e g u I a r 4.99 value. Sportswear-1st floor Sale! Ladies' Orion BULKY CA 'RDIGANS 399 * Raglan Sleeves, col larless, two p o c k e t s. White, Pink, Blue, Black, Royal, Red. SALE! Women's HANDBAGS recJ. 5.99 499 3 DAYS ONLY \. . Boys' Corduroy .Jackets 'eli 8 ' 95 Now 6 88 sizes 6 • ,.g. 9.98 Now 7 88 • Sizes 6-20. 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INDIAN SOCIOLOGIST ON USF FACULTY Idle Time Said Factor ... In Delinque.ncy Problem Child Aid Club Forms Enotas fraternity ann o u nces pledge class officers. Heading the pledge class is Henry Amat, president; George Woodard, vice president; Ed Gracie, secretary treasurer; Mario Polo, historian. Enotas counted two f o o t b a 11 victories last week over Talos a n d Cratos. * * * Pledge class officers for Arete Fraternity this trimester are: Julius J . (Jack) Shiver, presi dent; Rick New m an, vee p ; Woody Owen, secretary; Sam Roberts, treasurer; Chet Stall, chaplain. An informal smoker followed the elections. REMI N DER: N om ina t ions for t h e USF Senate may be made un til 5 p .m. F r iday. If you h ave a nom ination, d r o p by the office o f 1\lrs. Joan Bearss, LY 32. VotJng w ill be O ct. 26-28. * * * LongHaire d G r i dd er s Who says coeds can't play football? Gamma residents have organized a women's practice F • 1 N" h PI d team and hold their work-out ami y 19 t anne period with the men's team who A Family Night gala primarincidentally don't seem to mind ily for married students, staff, the invasion at alL faculty and their families will be * * * from 5 to 10 p.m. Oct. 31 in "Fall Frenzy" will be the University Center. The program theme for the Free Stereo will open with a special supper Dance Friday, Oct. 23 from 9-12 at 5 p.m. Details will be anin the UC Ballroom. Dress wiU nounced. be casual. Andros c o m p 1 e X residence m I Plannlng Grad Study' Tp s Given I Installed in each suite a:e two @ e Intercom phones. Accordmg to ':ii t: Mrs. Evelyn Law, Physical m "How many obstacles can be of meeting the scholastic re-scholastic ability will aid the mester of the senior year for Plant office manager, these \[ put in your path before you give quirements, but 98 per cent choice of a major field for students planning to enter gradphones should be connected to P didn't make the grade because study. A substantial grade point uate school the following year. M Argos Center control desk by j\ up an idea?" of lack of motivation. average and a good score on 1M N 1 Dr. Allan Tucker, chief aca, 33 f th DR. TUCKER suggested that >< now are being conWhen the Andros complex is n Jahassee asked a group of about is g iving them from eight to 12 on the average a student apf: col?pleted, the intercom phones, 50 USF students this question years to finish . After that it is A STUDENT interested in plies to five graduate schools used by the control desk only, & during his discussion of graduuseless, " he continued . graduate study should consult and 40 per cent of the people ':' will be transferred to that area. :m ate study. a professor whose advice and accepted by a graduate school n I I ,. d t were better yardsticks of sueF i nally , Dr. Tucker asserted urged students to consider the for Tuesday at l :2S lf.' commit themselves to gra ua e cess than psycholo gica l , soci othe merit of an early start. The possibility of getting a fellowP.m. m AC233. work do better in their under,.., logr'cal and econom1'c factors USF lr"brary rs current ly stock s hip or assistantship when de" Persons interested in com b graduate studies." • ,... Dr Tucker suggeste d three Ing graduate scl1ool catalogs ciding what schools to which to ""' petitive swimming may attend apply, * "NOT 1\IANY are willing to important steps for students who which provide admission in for-.. , including faculty membersb admit the real reason they fail are considerin g graduate school. mation, degree requirements, To further aid students in se large turnout may bring a ou l\.: t r h d t k " T k F1"rst, determine if graduate and l1"st ava1"lable flnancial aids. lecting the right university, he ill off-campus competition . Robert m 0 !DIS gra ua e wor ' uc . . . d A ti d"nator er said. " I feel that only 2 per school JS really what IS desrred. Many graduate schoo ls ask for suggests Ness' book A Guide to ?::) G:{t :y,. ;s cfoor cent were mentally incapable If so, an honest self-analysis of applications during the first tri-Graduate Study, j] e ln c ar e o o r . Students Receive $1600 Fellowships Calendar of Events '"' C ampus Activities, Notice s MONDAY , OCT . 19 15:30 p.m. EtaZeta Dinner. 248 10:30 a.m. Wesley "Day on 6:15p.m. Program Counc)l 214 Campus" UC 252 6:30p.m. Eta-Zeta Council 216 2:30p.m. Public Lecture by Sr. ",m. I..Od Key Honor Society 213 .ar.ue • , de 7:30p. m . UC Personnel Leadership 3:30p. m . PresentaUon or Flags 252 Training 264 & 265 Advanced Bridge Lessons 108 4:40p.m. Karate A C 233 THURSDAY, OCT 22 5:30p.m. Civine!tes 168 1:25 p.m. Dance Lessons UC 47 6:00p.m. Education Class Supper Golf Club 203 Meetings 103 Special Events Committee 204 6 :1:i p.m. Educatio n Class Supper Weight Lifting Club 205 Meetings 167 UC Recreation 213 Vesper Prayers BSU Photo Committee 223 7:30p.m. USF' Couples Bridge 1081 Y oung GOP 226 UC Coffee Hour 252 TUESDAY, OCT 2 0 9:00a.m. Lakes Womcn'tJc 252 3:30p.m. International Film UC 202 1 :25 p.m. 5:30p.m. Assistance Windjammers 204 Program UC 167 & 168 Young Amer•cans 6:15p.m. Vesper Prayers BSU For Freedom 205 6:30p.m . Wesley UC 204 UC Dance Committee 213 Student Association IFC 215 Legislature Dil.tributive Education 7:00p.m. Lutheran Club 2.23 International Student 252 215 UC Public Relations Group Talent Show 248 Committee 2.26 7:30p.m. "The Tempest" Rehearsal 47 Coffee Hour 264 & m Fashion a nd Talent 214 I. 8:00p.m. Jud o Club AC 233 3 :30p.m. Family Night Committee 215 Latin American Film 252 4:40 p,m, Judo Club AC 233 5:30p.m. Verdandi 2 1 5 6:00p.m. TriSis 213 6:l0 p.m. Paideia 202 7:00p.m. FRIDAY, OCT . 23 3:30 p.m. Internationa l Film 4:40p.m. Karate 7:30p.m. Movie "Come September" 9:00p.m. Stere o Dance UC252 AC233 FH 101 UC248 Zeta Phi Ei 204 SATURDAY, OCT. 2-l 7:3op.m. Fides 252 Fia 264 & 265 7:30 p.m. Talos UC 203 8:00p.m. Cratos 223 Young RepubUcan s Reception for Claude J. Kirk Jr. WEDNES DAY , OCT . 248 1:25 p,m, Young Democrats UC 47 Accounting Club 202 USF Literary Society 203 Amateur R adio Club 204 uc Hospitality Committee 205 Water Ski Club 215 Business Admin.istration Club UC Movie s Committee l: 3 0 p.m. General BSU Meeting 3:00p.m . Ficus Counselor 3 :30p.m. International FUno 4:30p.m. Bridge Lessons 252 214 BSU 226 252 108 Gymnastics Workout Shelter SUNDAY, OCT. 25 10:30 a.m. Wesley 6 :00 p,m, Westminster 7:30p.m. Movie "Come September" FH 101 uc
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16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 19, 1964 Mrs. Sheldon V. Taft Mrs. George E . Heaverin Mrs. Richard W. Gilliam Couples Wed in Church Ceremonies Miss Sue Gale Ballard and Richard Wayne Gilliam were married Saturday, 4 p.m., in Lutheran Church of the Good Shepherd. The Rev. Carl A. Honeycutt offic iated. Parents of the bride are Mrs. Irene H . Ballard, 3311 Knights Ave., and Charles R. Ballard. in Empire style. Her veil was The bridegroom is the son of attached to a floral crown and Mrs. Sallie Gilliam of Winston-she carried roses. Salem, N.C., and the late RobMrs. R. A. Peace of Macon, ert Gilliam. Ga., served as her sister's maG i v e n in marriage by her tron of honor. She wore a gown father, the bride wore a formal of ice blue peau de sole with gown of lace and peau de soie matching accessories. Best man was G . F. Ogden ;.;_":'*)'-------------------Jr. Ushers were Capt. H. D. Dear Abby ••• Try Again Abigni. l Van BoreD Stansell, Dr. R. A. Peace, R. E. Spencer, and Joel McRae of Jacksonville. A reception at Tampa Worn-Club Calendar an's Club followed the cere-matron of honor; Miss Susie Taft, 3916 N. Clark Circle. many. Mr. and Mrs. Gilliam Hukill, maid of honor; Mrs. The bride chose peau de soie chose North Carolina and VirKenny Boggs, bridesmatron; and lace for her formal gown, . . . . . M1ss Sherry Marchese and accented with pearls and a gmla for their weddmg trlp. Miss Debbie Johnson, also a chapel train. Her veil was held Spending a week at Treasure sister of the bride, bridesmaids; by a teardrop crown and she Island are Mr. and Mrs. Lorie Libby, flower girL carried white roses and or George Edward Heaverln. They Best man was Edward Lut-chids. Her father gave her in were married Friday, 8 p.m. , in trell. Groomsmen were Kenny marriage. Trinity Methodist Church by Bo ggs, Danny R idgeway, Roy Miss Sandra Lima served as the Rev . Don Richardson. Lytle, brother of the bride. maid of honor. Miss Judy The bride is the former Miss Mark Ridgeway was ring bearer. Kuehnell, Miss Prisscilla Me Joyce Alberta Lytle and is the A reception at the church soRae, Miss Dinah Culbreath and of Mr. and Mrs. Don cia! hall followed the ceremony. Miss Alice Davis of Sarasota A. Johnson, 308 S. Arrawana. Mr. and Mrs. Heaverin will live were bridesmaids. Marcia Cary Parents of the bridegroom are in Tampa at 4712 Eldorado. was flower girl. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Heaverin A double ring ceremony Arthur Taft served as his of Leitchfield, Ky. united in marriage Miss Gay son's best man, Groomsmen Give n in marriage b y her Stuart and Sheldon VanNess were Ernst Buck, Charles Law father, the bride wore a formal Taft Friday, 7 :30 p.m., in First ton, Jimmy Stuart, brother of DEAR ABBY: I pulled out of the parking lot behind a super market too quickly, and I almost ran over a man who was walk ing toward his car with a large sack of groceries. He dropped the sack and a carton of eggs went ker-plunk! I said, "Oh, I'm sorry.....,I hope your wife doesn't break your neck." He smiled and said, "No harm done, Madame, and besides, I have no wife." Dr' Wl.lll'am Lemmert, ill gown of Chantilly lace trimmed Christian Church of Tampa. the bride, and Robert Radus. H s-with sequins and pearls. Her The Rev. Ting Champie offiMr. and Mrs. Taft left for a borough County Heart Associa veil was attached to a floral ciated. wedding trip to points of lo-tion, will be guest speaker at crown and she carried white Parents of the bride are Mr. terest on the East Coast after the Tuesday, 8 p.m., meeting of orchids and roses. and Mrs. Courtice Stuart, 95 a reception in the church social Gray Gables. Bon Air Civic Attending here were Mrs. Huron Ave. The bridegroom i s hall. They will live in Tampa Club. Members will meet at Daniel Ridgeway, sister and, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur' at 1003 S. Dakota Ave. 3416 Kennedy Blvd. JUDGES I don't know why, but I quickly replied, "That's a c?inci dence 1 have no husband." (1 am a widow.) Then he grmned broadiy, revealing the most beautiful even ever seen and he tipped his hat. Abby, please don t thmk I m crazy, Floralia Group 6, flower show but i haven't been able to get that man's face and voice out of judges, will meet Tuesday, 10:30 my mind. I would like to see him again. But how? a.m., at the Bayshore Garden LADY IN THE BLUE SEDAN Center. DEAR LADY: Go back to that supermarket at approximately the same time you met him there. If he has any interest in see wESTGATE ing you again, I'll bet you see him. Westgate Y-Wives will meet * * * Citizenship Program Next for Junior Club DEAR ABBY: It is appalling how few people know the art 9:30 a.m., at St. Paul's of getting along with one's neighbor. Years ago I found a method Methodist Church for an art t the ,reminder to "get out and that could be used in a variety of situations. class in charcoals and pastels. oplc at t e urs ay meetmg . Miss Barbara Drane, Mrs. Ger ald Vrzal and Mrs. Hugh Barnes. A dentist lived next door to us. We each had large, well-of Palma Ceia Junior Woman's . Members of club will pro-EDUCATION VIde transportatwn to and from cared-for yards. On weekends he would rake all his trash in a A . . . Club. the polls Nov. 3. Interested per-pile and push it alongside our bordering shrubs. I retaliated by for Childhood EdState Rep. Woodie Liles and sons may contact Mrs. W. Ed-adding to the pile as much as I could scrape from under my own ucatton will meet Tuesday, 3 :30 Dr. Denton L. Cook, director of ward Bryan. shrubs, and pushing it directly onto his lawn. It took only two p . m . , at North Blvd. Recreation information research and data Also on Palma Ceia's b us y could use this method .. It Center. Dr. Eleanor Ladd will processing for Hillsborough schedu l e will_ be an speak. al Tea honormg fore1gn consuls' could be applied to borrowers who never pay back. And w1ves County's school system, will wives. who ge t a little too cozy with other women's husbands could be LEGAL SECRETARIES speak on "Schools and Taxes." The tea will be held Tuesday, taught a lesson by this retaliation trick. I have used this princi-Tampa Legal Secretaries As-The public affairs department 2 p.m., at the home of Mrs. ple with great success for years and have suffered no loss of sociation will hold a dinner of the clu b will also have AmerlFlo:9'd P. Juster, 4528 Beachway friends. meeting Tuesday, 6 :14 p.m., at Drive. Centers Put Focus On Crafts Spare time classes are sched uled at Tampa's recreation de partment crafts center this week. Children' s courses will be held . eral crafts and time will be 9 a.m. to 12 o ' clock. Supplies will be provided •for children's c 1 ass e s charge. Adults are asked to proon Monday afternoons, 3 to 5 vide their own supplies. p.m., and Tuesdays a t the same -------------time. Tuesdays are reserved for scout troops and Mrs. Helen Magnuson, assisted by Mrs. Gloria Bartlett, will instruct. Adult class es are scheduled for Thursdays, 9 a.m . to 3 p.m. Fridays are set aside for gen-ADVERTIBEMENT Fast RELIEF for Dry, Rough Skin and Chafing Diaper Rash -Minor Burns Athlete's Foot Windburn lubric:afea aa it MeJic:atu RESINOL Solei in Drugstoru Everywhere IT'S EASY TO MAKE sales when Tampa Trlbun eTime.o Cia• silled Ads pull for ;vou. To place your ad dial 223-4911. HENDERSON BLVD. FOR VENETIAN BLINDS AND CORNICES at Dale Mabry KNIT FROM A NEW MAGIC YARN• MAGIC LADY-3-In-one ... lt's UNDERWEAR that's as light as nylon hose (weighs less than 3 ounces); with detachable GAR"rERS; and GIRDLE like control! The secret's i n the yarn ... a magical combination of nylon • and rubber that makes MAGIC LADY long.wearlng-washing actually Improves It! See MAGIC LADY today ... and see why I t makes ALL , OTHER UNDERWEAR OLDFASHIONEDI If you wear panty s ize 4-5, select small ; size 6, select medium ; size 7, select large; s ize 8, ' select extra . large-: ELIZABETH the Floridan Hotel. Sgt. C. W. can flags on sale alter the meetHostesses for the tea will be DEAR ELIZABETH: Your "eye-for-an-eye and tooth-for-aSaunders of the Highway Patrol ing. A display of past presidents Mrs. Don Thompson, Mrs. Sel-BELK-LINDSEYHENDERSON BLVD. tooth" system would work very well-until you ran out of eyes will speak. of the United States will serve don Evans, Mrs. William Lynch, ••••••••••••••Ill!••••••••••• .. and teeth. I prefer the "cheek-turning" technique, only after the forthright "come -right-out-and-tell-them" method has failed. MISS U.S.A. WORLD SAYS LIKE rtJstie" •. YOU'LL"" ...... LOVE IT TOO ..... Births TAMPA GENERAL Oct. 11-Mr. and Mrs. Horace Layton Pullen, 4708 El Dorado Drive, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Harlow Yeager, 4112 Knights Ave., boy; Mr. and Mrs. Rob ert Hailey Epley Jr., 3210 Tyson .Ave., boy; Dr. and Mrs. Donald Willlam Irvine, 567 Luzon, boy; Mr. and Mrs. John Daniel Headley, 2310 Central Ave., boy; Mr. and Mrs. Salvador S. D1az, 7410 Patricia Place, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Donald Rogers Sr., 2107 Mahlon Rleh ard Lathrop, lOB S . 28th St., boy; Mr. and Mrs. George Darrell Kincaid, 3121 W. Wilder, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Tommie Lee McNeal Jr., 3606 Me Berry, boy; Mr. and Mrs. J'!hn Alfred Harwood, 8016 Sharon Dnve, gl.l' l ; Mr. and Mrs. William Ernest Sundvall, 116 S. Lois, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Newton Baker, 3608 T;yson Ave., g•rl; Mr. and Mrs. Lee Earl Went.z, Gibson ton, boy; Mr. and Mrs. John Henry Sible, Ruskin, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Goef frey Wright Stephens, 3407 Lightner Drive., boy; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Lofton Pearson. 3303 Lacewood Road, girl; Mr. and Mrs. .Tames R . Wilcox, 4111 Grace St., boy. Oct. 13--Mr. and Mrs. Welboume C. McDuffie Jr., 8002 Sane Place, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Avcr;v Homer WIJ!glns, Riverview, boy; Mr. and Mrs.
PAGE 7

J 50 Automobiles For Sale • : "S3 CHEV. BISC. 4 DR. STD. SHIFT, WHJTE WITH BLUE IN , , TER!OR. 6 CYL. $1499. BOE WOOD CHEVROLET 1720 E . HILLSBORO AVE. PH. 235 '61 Falcon $689 • SAVE money when you buy, save money all year round on gasoline. A comiortable compact in Superlo ' condition. Superior terms, only $5 down, SlO week. Open 9-10 dally. Superior Motors, 4205 Florida Ave . • ,Ph. 237$5• DOWN CRACKER BOY '62 FALCON Squire, Auto. Trans., Air Cond. Radio, heater. Rack on top, E Z eye g'lass $1395. : : 4500 FLORIDA AVE. Ph. 231-4831 '63 F ALCON-$1795 FUTURA CONVERTIBLE Fordomatic, radio & heater. Extra sharp! MIMS USED CARS ' " 4802 E. HILLSBORO PH. 626-1106 , • '56 CHEV . Auto. 6 cyl. Excel. cond. • $395. Ph. 838-3511. Dlr. ' I DICK ALBRITTON'S *DAILY DOUBLE* CADI. '60 . . . . $1590 '62' 4-DOOR HARDTOP. Power steering & brakes, automatic, radio & heater, all original. FORD'61 .... $1290 COUNTRY S QUI R E 4-DOOR STATION WAGON, 6-passenger, automatic, radio & heater, low m II e a g e, extra clean. One owner. Excellent Selection Drive Right In! . ' I 1419-27 FLA. AVE. • Phone 229-0669 OPEN SUNDAY '59 Ford GLAMOROUS Galaxie hardtop. Factory fresh & ali original in every way. All power with air conditioning. Truly A superior car, Superior t e r m s. Only S5 down. Open 9 daily. Superior Motors 4205 Florida Ave. Ph. 237. $5 DOWN 1962 T-BIRD PRIVATELY owned. white with red Interior. full power, factory air. Low mileage. Immaculate. $2400. Contact Nathan Schine, Tampa Motor Lodge. 253. CRACKER BOY '62 CHEV. Super Sport Conv. Loaded includinJ! Fact. Air 51995. 4500 FLORIDA AVE. Phone 231 • 1957 CHEVY, v.a, R & H, per fect condition. 876 09 18. 2712 W. Cass. ' . . . . . ' . .. ..... r • . ... -' 61 VALIANT Wgn . , R, H, AT. , $945. HAWKE CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH 4404 Fla. Ave. Ph. 2373781 Sheppard's IMPORTS 39 l'r&. on Howard Ave. '65 MG "B" Rdstr. White, red, black. Wire or disc whls. '6S AUSTIN Healey "3000" '65 SPRITE & MIDGETS Roll-up windows. All colors '65 MG "1100" Sed'n 2 or 4 .. dr. '64 ALFA 111600" Spyder '65 TRIUMPH TR. Green '65 TR SPITFIRE. Red '64 SAAB Sta. Wag, S pau. '65 SUNBEAM Tiger Vl '65 SUNBEAM Imp. Blue '65 SUNBEAM Alpine Rdstr, '6S SUNBEAM QT. Cpe. Automati c transmission '64 XKE Jaguar Roadster Watch for Announcement '65 Sunbeam Sedan1 (Hillman) This Month '64 AUSTIN "850'' Cooper '59 JAGUAR 3.4 4-Dr. Sed. '63 MG 111100" 2 -Dr. '62 ALFA ROMEO Roadster '62 SAAB Sta. Wag. 8pau. '61 SAAB Sedan '62 HILLMAN Convertible '54 MG-TF. Black. x-sharJt '62 HILLMAN 4-Dr. Sodan '61 SPRITE (Bug-Eye). Clean '60 VOLVO "544" 2Door '60 MORRIS P.U. Truck '53 DODGE 4 T. P.U. Sharp 1413 S. HOWARD AVE. Week Nites 'til 6 P .M. Ph. 253 '63 COMET I eyl., stick shift, radio & heater, low $1350 mileage ........ . '62 FORD QALAXIE '500' 4 DOOR . Power steering & brakes, radio & heater, $1375 fact. air cond •... '56 CHEVROLET BEL AIR. 6 cyl., Power Glide. s395 Clean ........ . . . '62 OLDS TOP. Power s t e • r i n g & SUPER 88 4-DOOR HARD brakes, r a d i o & heater, factorY air $1675 conditioned ..... . '58 CHEVROLET 4DOOR STATION WAGON. Extra clean, V .. 8 , Power Glide, radio & hea ter, luggage rack, $650 low mileage ..... . '61 CHEVROLET BEL AIR 4DOOR. Radio & heater, power steering, V 8, Power Glide. $1 075 Extra clean! •.... '60 FORD CONVERTIBLE. V . 8, stick shift, radio & $675 heater ......... . *MANY MORE* 150 Automobiles For Sale 1960 T H UN D E R B I R D, fully equipped, air-conditioned, almost like new. Will sacrifice. Phone 224-5401 '51 CADILLAC 4 door, private own er, excellent condition 689Brandon. IF you have $50 I ba ve a car for 2812 '62 Olds 2-Dr. HT FULLY equipped Including air. BeauUlul Maroon & White. 1 SALES 909 N . DALE MABRY OVER 50 cars to choose from $10 dn. financing arranged. See Bill Tropical Mtra. 4130 E Hillsboro Ave. BEST DEALS '61 C HE V R 0 LET IMPALA. & all. '60 CHEVROLET IMPALA Se dan. One owner. $950. Over 50 Other Cars On Our Lot to Choose From ONE DOLLAR DOWN BEST TERMS IN TOWN Best Auto Sales 4830 Florida Ave. Ph. 237 '59 FORD SKYLINER $5 wk BAY -3500 FLORIDA AVE '59 FORD 4 dr. HT. Atr cond. 5920 Nebraska Ph. 238 Dlr. All power. $695. PRIVATE, '63 Galaxle 500, 4 door, RH, 252 engine. Nothing down, assume payments. 932-3342. FALCONER BROS . '61 Ford 4 dr. V-8 stick ...... $849 '60 Chev. sta. wag. 6 stick .... $845 '59 Ford 4 dr V-8, AT ........ $676 '59 Chev. 2 dr. 6 stick ...... S597 '59 Ford 4 dr. 6 sUck ...... $545 '57 Ford 4 dr V-8 AT ......... $450 '59 Chcv. very unusual perfect 1102 East Hillsboro 236-6321 1964 BUICK Riviera, dark blue, de luxe interior, $3700. Phone 877 837' betwee n 9 & 5. MUST sacrifice'-. 1961 Corvair club coupe, white with red interior, R&H. excellent condition. 855. '58 FORD CONVERTIBLE. Beau tiful tutone Aqua & White finish, clean original R&H, ex-cellent motor, No cash needed, $6 . 50 Florida A FOSTER INE CARS '62 RAMBLER ... $1195 CLASSIC 4DOOR. Air condi t ioned, automatic, radio & heater. '61 COMET ..... $1095 STATION WAGON. Automatic, radio & heater. I 63 FALCON .... $1195 2-DOOR. Standard transmis sion, radio & heater. '62 MERCURY ... $1195 2-DOOR. Automatic, radio & heater. '63 CORVAIR ... $1595 '900' COUPE. 4 on the floor, radio & heater. BUICK CORNER For Our Exclusive Lifetitne Wa:rranty Plus 1 Year GW Warranty '59 Buick ...... $985 lnvicta 4 -door. Blut. AT, PS, 8, R , H. '63 Skylark .... $1885 S/S. R , H . One owner. 664A. '61 Buick ...... $1295 Special 4-door S/S, H. One owner. 74SA. '63 Buick ..... . $1795 Special 2 -door S/S. R , H, 4R7. '63 Riviera .... $3585 Coupe. Green. Full power, air con d . '64 Buick ...... $3275 Wildcat. Full power, R, air conditioned. '62 Cadi. . ..... $3195 Coupe DeVille . White. Full power, R, air conditioned. '60 Cadi. ...... $2375 4 -Door. Full power, air condi tioned. 735A. '60 Chev ....... $1375 Impala convertible. Whit • V-8, AT, R, H, PS. 394A . '62 Chev ....•.. $1775 Impala 4-door HT. AT, R, H. One owner. 424A. '60 Chev ....... $1375 Parkwood 4 door wagon. AT, R, H, air cond. 732A. '61 Chev •...... $1585 Noma'CI wagon. AT, PS. PB, R . '60 Chev. . . . . . . $885 Biscayn• 4door. One owner. S/S. 780B. '63 Chev ....... $1985 Monza coupe. White. 4 on floor. R, H . '62 Chev ....... $1775 C o r v a i r 2 -door. Red. 900 model S/S. R . '61 Ford ....... $1275 Galaxie 4 door. AT, R, H. 712A . Lifetime Warranty Plus OneYear Warranty FAIRCLOTH BUICK 908 E. Hillsborough PHONE 239 Open Sunday Afttr Church HO Automobiles For Sale BACK LOT CLEANUP $20 TO Your choice. 7 cars, one MOTORS 3411 Gandy Blvd. Ph. 838 TAKE over payment.l 'Oii Chev. V-8, AT. R&H . Bal. $279 at $14.87 mo. No cash needed, no payment 'Ul Dec. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229, 224-8221 JEEPS 4-WHEEL DRIVE '62 STATION Wagon 6 cyl. low mileage, automatic WARN hubs, heater, good tires. OrlSIDal paint FELLOWS MOTOR AUTHORIZED STUDEBAKER & KAISER JEEP DEALERS 1417 W . Kennedy Blvd. 253-5719 1960, 6 CYLINDER, Ford Fairlane, 4 door, 4T, R&H. excellent condi tion. Can be seen at 1416 Perdiz after 6 PM. weekdays. All day Saturday & Sunday. Phone 935.{)758. 1956 FORD, llew paint. seats, 6313 Roberts Ave. Clean condition. TAKE over payments '59 Chev. 4 dr. HT. Impala. Real clean. Lo w mileage, PS, PB. R&H . Bal. $795 at S39.60 mo. No cash needed. no paymt 'Til Dec. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave . 229-2288, 224-8221 '60 cHEv. Impala epe =-ss Wit. BAY 3m Florida Ave '61 ENGLISH Ford Consul. Nice car. Sold new for $2,000. Now $395. Ph. 836-3511. Dlr. '60 PONTIAC THE popular Ventura 2 door hardtoy,. WJth all deluxe equ:ip rlor, matched White ttres. Beau tiful original Wine Red Leather Interior. Drive this. $1395. TOM WOLFE AUTO SALES 9390 Florida Ave. Ph. 935 Open Dally 9 Closed Sunday MY good running Nash car sale cheap. S70. 252-4853. AVIS Wholesale Trade In Outlet Public lt1-vited '63 ....... $1445 '57 CHEV. 2-dr. P . P. 5445 '60 FORD 5580 FL 500, AC .... '60 RAMBLER $550 4 dr., AT . .... '59 • . .... 5545 '60 ........ $860 '59 ... , .... $370 '60 . ..... s545 '59 .... '565 '58 CHEV. 5245 4 -Dr., AT .... . '56 ... ...... 5225 '58 ......... $160 '57 DeSOTO $175 HT ........ . '58 HT ..... $245 Mr. G's Auto Out1et 6115 FLA. AVE. Phone 236 • ................... It It ............... . ... c::lF"" &iii l::=t-iliii:i DEALER '64 CADILLAC SEDAN Alpine White. Factory air. $4795 Extra clean . '58 CADILLAC FLEETW' D Do'tler white. $895 Full power . ... '63 CADILLAC SEDAN Factory air. Full power. B e a u t i f u I Brewster .'3595 treen .... . '12 CADILLAC CPE. DEV . Factory air. White leather bucket seab. Beautiful $3295 Alpine whito '&3 OLDS 98 SEDAN Fact. air. Full power. Lovely beige. $2995 Xclean ... . '62 CHEVY II SEDAN Air con d. Standard shift. '1195 6 cyl. Only . '58 EL DORADO Brough am. Fac air. Original cost $14,000. $2395 Onl)f .... . . . '62 MERCURY MONTE REV 4 Dr. H.T. Full l'ower. lovelY maroon. Ver)f $1795 clean .... . . '61 CADILLAC SEDI DEV. Fact. air, full power. Alpine $2495 White. Clean 408 N. Dale Mabry 111 E. Platt St. Open Eves. and Sunday 221 150 Automobiles For Sale '59 Cadillac Monday Specials '64 DELUXE FALCONS 4-Dr. Sedans. Automatic trans m ission, 170 cubic inch engine, radi o, heat er. Some with whitewall tires and seat beltl. Nice color selection. $]800 Per Month Cash down payment of $400 or if your car is appraised for $400 no cash is needed! INSURANCE EXCLUDED 48 MONTHS TO PAY FULL PfUCE $1779 '64 FORD GALAXIE 500s 2 & 4-DOOR HARDTOPS Cruise0 -Matic transmis sion, V e11gine . FAC TORY AIR C 0 N D I TIONED. R ad i o and heater, power steering. Nice color selection. $5480 Per Month Cash down payment of $500 or if your car is appraised at $500 no cash is needed! INSURANCE EXCLUDED 48 MONTHS TO PAY FULL PRICE $2495 NORTHGATE FORD, INC. CHECK THESE++ CAR BUYS '64 Chev •• s3295 IMPALA CONVERTIBLE. Ra dio and heater, automatic, power steering and brakes, electric windows, factory air conditioned, wire wheel cov ers, aqua with white top. Fac tory warranty. '61 Olds •• s1295 F85 4 DOOR . Radio and heat er, automatic, solid white, vinyl interior. '62 Chev •• $1695 BEL AIR 4-DOOR STATION WAGON. Radi o and heater, automatic, power steering. Extra cleant '57 Chev ••• s695 BEL AIR 4DOOR HARDTOP. V-8, automatic, radio and heater. '62 Pontiac s2395 BONNEVILLE 4DOOR HARD TOP. Radio and heater, auto matic, factory air conditioned, powe r steering and brakes, electric windows, viny( in• terior. SEE 'EM tt TODAY! 1-Year Warranty FERMAN Chevrolet 1428 AVE. 229 Ph. 229 Open 9 a.m. 'til 9 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. CLOSED SUNDAY "FERMAN NEVER FOOLS" WE BUYOUR CARS * BRAND NEW * '64 GALAX IE 500 HARDTOPS Factory Selectaire Cond., V-8 Engin• Cruise0 -Matic, "R, H, PS , Tinted Glast $2 $ Mo. $500 Down Cash or Trade Equity 48 MONTH FINANCING IMPALAS2 & 4-0oor H ardtops, V 8 , AT, R , H , PS. Low mile age. Nice colors. Also some ;ii:h. .... $2445 '64 RAMBLERS 6 6 0 S edans. AT, R&H , PS, reel. seats, low mile age. Bi!l car, $1945 little Price ..... '64 CHEVY 11'.--Drs. AT, R&H. America's favorite co m Jl act with big car $1945 comfort ...•... . '64 0 L D 5 M 0 II I LE5 "18" 4-Dr. H ard tops. Fact. air cond., full ........ .. $3295 '64 FALCONS Sedans & Wagons, 4 Drs . AT, R&H, factory fresh and low mile $1745 age. F rom ..... . '63 GALAXIE SOO's -Factory air cond. 4 Dr. & 2-Dr, HT. V S , AT, ....... $2195 Bal of 24 Mo. , 24,000 MI. Fact. Warranties We Take Trades * Highest Allowanc:es 1 50 Autamabiles For Sale 150 Automobiles For Sale THE A TIMES, Monday, October 19, 196( 1959 PLYMOUTH, 2 door wagon, 6 cylinder, 2814 W . Robson. Call 935-3967 . Top $$$ for your valuables. Speedometer Trading Post. \110 Tampa St. Pb. 229S TAKE over payments '60 Ford Galaxle 4 dr. R&H, PS, Bal. $499 at $25 mo. No cash needed, no payment 'til Dec. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288; 224-8221 '57 BUI CK Century 4 dr. sed. Extra nice. All original $295. Ph. 838. Dlr. Industrial Savings Bank HAS SEVERAL LATE MODEL REPOSSESSIONS TAKE OVER PAYMENTS OR BUY FOR CASH $$$$SAVE$$$$ STORED AT 3027 FLORIDA AVE. CALL MR. COLMAN OR MR. HESS PH. 228-7465 AFTER BANK HOURS AND WEEKENDS Call 229-8619 PRIVATE, 1960 Falcon, R&H, straight stick, ..ery good condi tlon. 257. COMPACT HEADQUARTERS -$499 UPGRAHAM MOTORS 3410 F1a. Ave. 1934 FORD sedan, potent Cadillac mlll, $2100 Invested. $750. 645. WE FINANCE HERE '50 CHEV. $125 '50 Stude 199. 606 E. Waters 932-6840 Dlr '56 CHEV. B/A HT, VB, R:-H. AT. Extra clean $8 wk. NO SALE FEE, INC. 4100 Fla. A..,.. MONDAY SPECIALS! '63 FORD ..•. $1875 Galaxie Hardtop Coupe. Auto. trans., power steering, radio, heater, tutone fini1h. 162 RAMBLER •. $1275 Station Wagon. 6-eyl. engine, auto. trans., radio, heater, roof rack. Clean. '63 OLDS 88 •. $2575 Sedan. Auto. trans. , power steering and brakH, radio, heater , factory air condition ing, EZ eye glass. '62 VALIANT •• $1075 2 Door. 6-cyl., titd. trans., radio, heater. '57 BUICK ••••. $575 Special 4-Door. Auto. trans., power steering and brakes, radio, heater, air conditioning. l YEAR WARRANTY FERMAN OLDSMOBILE FLA. & LAKE-223 OPEN 'TIL I P.M . . '63 Monza Coupe Radio, heater, bucket seats.. stick shift • $1440 • 60 Buiek Convt. Power, radio, heater, new top. Priced to sell. $1140 ---------------MEN lt'ITH INTEGRITY To Serve You '65 MUSTANG Fastback . A u t o, trans., power, fac:. air . SAVE. '65 MUSTANG HT. Cpe. 3 speed, heater, bucket seats, w/w tires. I 63 PONTIACS Grand Prix, Catalina, Bonneville. Fac . air. '64 CHEV. Impala 2Door HT. Power. r62 FORD 500 Fairlane, V.B, auto. trans., power 1 fac• tory air. '63 OLDS Super 88 4-Dr. Pow er, fac. air. '64 PONTIACS Grand Prix, Bonne villes . Faetory air. '63 BUICKS Riveria , Specials, Le Sabre. Power, fac tory air . '64 fORD XL-500 2-Door HT. Power. '62 LINCOLN Continental 4-Door. Power, fac. air . '63 CADI. Coupe Full power, fac. air. '62 PONTIAC Bonneville 2 & 4 Door. Power, fac. air. Plus many more to choose from at priees and terms to suit your budget • ELKES-CAMPBELL Motors 3737 Henderson Blvd. at Dale Mabry 872-9246 ooN 'T DRIVE ALL OVER. PLEASURE CARS '64 PLY. 11426", 4 on fir. '63 FORD Fairtane ... '63 FORD 2 Door '63 RAMBLER "440" '63 CORV. Monza. Auto. '63 FORD FLSOO 4Dr. •62 FALCON 4.Dr. '62 MONZA Spyder 4 spd '62 CHEVY II 2-Dr. '62 CORV. Monza, Auto, '12 DODGE D3rt 4-Dr. 'a2 CHEVY II 4-Dr. AT '61 CHEV . Bel Air '59 FORD Galaxie HT • . '59 PLYMOUTH 4Dr. FOREIGN ECONOMY '63 SIMCA 4-Door '63 ENG. FORD Cortina '62 ENG. FORD Capri '60 OPEL Sta. Wag. . . . '60 VAUXHALL 4-Dr •.. '60 VOLKSWAGEN Conv. '60 SUNBEAM R ap. conv. '59 RENAULT Dauphine STATION WAGONS '13 FALCON Squire .. '63 CHEV. Impala. Air .. '62 CHEV. Wag. V-8 .. '61 FORD Cty. SQuire . . '61 FALCON Wag, '60 CHEVROLET 4-Dr •.. CONVERTIBLES '64 BUICK Spe., AT, VS •a4 THUND'BIRD. Sharp '63 CHEV, Super Sport. '62 TEMPEST LeM3nl .. '62 T BIRD. Loaded '61 DODGE "Phoenix" . '61 THUNDERBIRD '60 CADILLAC R CONDITIONED DODGE Polara HT .. '64 PONT. 4Dr. HT. . '64 BUICK LeSabre 4 Dr. '64 TEMP. 4 -Dr. 11326". , '64 MG Rdstr. . .. '63 BUICK Electra 225 .. '&3 OLDS Starfire Con. '63 CHEV. Impala Wag. '63 PONT. Q . P . Loaded. '63 MONZA 2Dr. HT •.. '62 OLDS 5tarfire '62 TEMPEST Conv, . . . '62 BUICK Wildcat '61 CADI . Cpe. DeVille. '61 FORD HT •... '60 'CADILLAC Sed. DeV . '59 IMPERIAL 4-Door SPORT CARS '64 MG Midget '64 MGB . Air Cond. '63 CORVETTE Fastb'k '63 TRIUMPH TR-4 '63 A . H . 3000. Wire whls. '63 CORVETTE. 4-spcecl '63 TRIUMPH Spitfire .. '63 TRIUMPH TR '63 M . G .B. Wire wheels '63 TRJ-2 Tops '63 MG Midget . ...... . '63 A, H. SPRITE. Red. '62 A . H . SPRITE. Red. '62 JAGUAR XKE Rdstr. '62 A. H . SPRITE, Blue, '62 TR-4. Blue. . . . . .. '61 AUSTIN Healey 3000 '61 TRIUMPH TR Con. '61 M . G . A . . ......... . '60 TRl. Red ......... , OPEN SUNDAY I .OWN -.-. ---,..---.. . ..... _. "' Anstver All Your Automotive Needs At EitJJeJ• of Our 2 Convenient Locatiotts You Name It-We've Got It! A. FlJLL DISPLAY OF BRAND NEW 1965 FORDS • • . , • I I I I 41:;A WW DOWN PAYMENTS! _. TOP TRADES! lf: • illli-----.... --..... ... '64 FORDS I I I I J • * Demonstrators * Exec. Cars * New Cars Discounts Up To $1500! .._. -------------.. ' • PLUS A. FULL LINEUP OF CHOICE USED CARS and USED TRUCKS ALL MAKES AND MODELS J • I I • • --------BUY HERE! -------------------------------SUPER SPORT 2 Door Hardtop. V -8, ra .. dio, heater, stick s h if t. Maroon and black finish. Bucket seats. WSW tires. $1995 '63 CORVEnE Convertible. Power steeting, radio, heater, WSW tires, Beautiful red finish. $2995 '63 OLDS. 88 4-Door. PS &. PB, radio, heater, full pow•r assiat, factory air cond. Automatic, WSW tires. Green & white. Matching int. $2295 *_*_*_* YOUR CHOICE $595 '59 CHEV . Bel Air 4 Dr., air conditioned, V 8 . '59 BUICK 4 Dr. Automa tic, radio, heater, power steering. '60 CHEVROLET 4 DR., radi o , heater, automatic, *_*_* _ * '63 CH'EVROLET Station Wagon. Automatic, heater & defroster, white finish with turquoise in terior. Nice. $1695 '63 FORD Galaxia 2 -Door Sedan. Automatic transmission, radio, heater, V 8 engine, tutone paint, real nice. $1395 '64 FORD G a laxie SOO 2-Dr, Hardtop, Radio, heater, Vl, stick shift, sharp. $2195 '63 CHEVROLET Biscayne 2Door Sedan. R a d io, heater, s tandar d transmission, tutone blue paint, wsw tires. $1395 NATIONAL AUTO SUPERMARKET 2555 North Dale Mabry Ph. 877-8234 ' ... , ,1711 E._ '61 BONNEVILLE 2-D o o r Hardtop. White w ith red interior. Power steering and brakes, R&H. A tradein special. $995 '63 FORD Galaxie 500 XL. Maroon finish with black interior, bucket sets, 390 engine, automatic, power str. & brakes. Radio, h e t e r, WSW tireo. $1995 '62 OLDS F-85 Station Wagon, automatic, radio, heater, V -8, air conditioned, power steer ing. Real nice. $1495 '63 SPRINT Convert i ble Falcon, YB , stick shift, radio, heater, wire wheels, WSW tires, double sharp. $1495 '64 JAGUAR XKE Hardtop, gleaming metallic blue finish, heater, AM FM radio, chrome wire wheels. Cost over 56,000 new. VerY verY low mile• age, $4395 * _ * _ * _ * YOUR CHOICE $595 '60 FORD Fairlant 500 2 Dr., automatic, ft & H. '59 OLDS 2 Dr. Automat• ic, R&H , air cond., p/steor ing, '59 PONTIAC 4 Dr. HT. Automatic, R&H. '59 CHEV. Sta. Wag. Auto matic, R&H . (2) in stock. NATIONAL AUTO SUPERMARKET 1711 East Hillsboro Ave. Ph. 237-3323 '64 Thunderbord L a n d a u "Coupe Hardtop. Full power & fact. air cond, Load ed. One owner. Balance of new car warranty. $4199 SA \lEI . ." ..... '63 Buick Riviera Coupe Hardtop. Full power & fact. air con d. Load.. $3699 ed. One owner '62 O ldsmobile '98' HolidaY Coupe. Full power & fact. air con d . Load .. $2499 ed . .One owner! . '62 Thunderbird Coupe Hardtop. Full power & fact. air cond. $2699 Loaded! , . '61 Cadillac Co u 1> e. Full power &. fact. air cond. Loaded. One owner. Must soe to 52699 apprcc1ate . . '61 Thunderbird Coupe Hardtop, Full power & fact. air cond. Load$1999 ed. One owner '60 Imperial Crown 4 -Door Hardtop. Full power & fact. •ir.cond. Load-:,;1699 ed. One owner! ... . COMPACTS '64 Chevrolet II Nova '400' Coupe Hardtop, PG, 6 cyl. Balance of new car war . . ... $2199 '63 Buick Skylark Cou"' Hardtop. F:ull power & air cond. , radio &. $2399 heater, wsw . . . • • '63 Corvair M o n z a s .:._ Coupe. 4speed trans., r4dio & heater. Some w/auto-matic $1699 trans. . . . . .... . '62 Corvair M o n z a s Coupe, 4-speed trana., radio & ?eater. Also '1399 automatic trana. . . '62 R•mbler Custom 4 Door. Automatic trans., & . . . . . . . . . $1199 '62 Ford FL 500 4 -Dr. FordomaUc v .. a, power .steering, radio & heater, air •••.••...... • 51599 '62 Metropolitan c o u 1> e Hardtop. Fact. equipped incl. radio & 5899 heater ....... . ... . '63 Frat uoo 4Dr. 5999 Factory ecauipped '61 Oldsmobile F 85 4-Door. Automatic trans., radio ............ 51199 WAGONS '64 Pontiac Safari 4-lJoor. Full I>OWir & fact. air . .......... 53499 '64 Ford Country Sedan. g . Passenger. Full r,ower, V-8, factory air cond., radio & heater. Balance $2999 of new car warranty! '64 Plymouth Fury 4-0oor. Full powerradio & heater, wsw. Balance '2799 of new car warranty! '64 Ford Country sedan. Cruise-0-Mati c , V-8, PS, radio & heater, Balance of new car $269l warranty! ..... . '64 Pontiac !empest 4 Door. Automatic tran1. , radio & heater. Balance $2699 of new e a r warranty! '62 Ford Country Sedan. Fordomatic, V , radio . . . . . . . . . . . 51399 '62 Ford Country Sedan. Fordomatic, v .. a , PS, fact. air. cond., $169l rad10 & heater .... CONVERTIBLES '65 Chevrolet Impala Conv. PQ, v.a , I'S, radio & heater, waw. Delivery miles only. Balance of $3399 new car w a rranty .. '64 Chevrolet Chevelle Malibu 5u"'r Sport Conv. Coupe • . PG, V, PS, R&.H, fact. c;ond., bucket seats. $2999 '64 Chevrolet Impala Conv. Coupe, PG, V -8, PS R&.H, a i r cond., wsw. of new car 52899 warranty! ...... . '64 Ford G a I x i e •soo• Conv. <:ru.se-0-Matic v .. a, PS, radio & heater-, wsw: Balance of new car 52599 warranty '63 Comot s-ii Convertible Coupe. Mere • 0 ... Matic bucket seab, radio $1999• & heater, wsw .... '63 Chevrolet Impala Super Sport Conv, Coupe. Full Power, fact . air eond., buc:k e t seats, radio & heater, tinted glass, 5269 W S W ••• , •••• ,,, 9 '62 Chevrolet Impala Super Sport Conv, Coupe PQ V-8, PS, radio & h;atcr: . . . . . $1899 '59 Chevrolet Impala Conv. Coupe, Full p 0 war, Power Ghde, V, radio & heater, fact. air $1199 cond. Cn1am puff! . COUPES SEDANS '64 Pontiac Catalina Ventura 'Coupe Hardtop Full power, rad io & $2999' heater, WSW. SAVE! '64 Chcvrolets 2 & 4-Doors . Fact. equipped. Balance of new car warranty! Also 2 & 4-Door Hardtop $2199 lmpafas . . . .. '64 Ford G a I a x i e •soo• Coupe Hardtop. V-11, PS radio & he•ter, wsw. of new car $2399 warranty ..... . '63 Chevroleh. 2 & 4 -Doors. Fact. equipped, also 2 & 4-Door Hardtop 'llll Impalas . . . .. '63 2 • Do o r. Fact. new c:UIPPed . of warranty . . . . . . . 1599 '62 Coupe, PG, rad1o & hoat$1299 er. One owner ..... '61 Chevrolet ImPala Coupe Hardtop, PQ, V S PS & .......•.••. '1499 Phone 229 Open 8 A.M. 'Til 10 P.M.

PAGE 8

28 'I'BE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 19, 1964 News of Servicemen By OSWALD JACOBY By JIM UPSHAW Times Staff Writer Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Air Force T. Sgt. Loyal D. Wben you open the bidding with one of a suit and your Moorman Jr. has finished a spe partner responds w i th one of cial course for recruiters at a higher suit, the rebid to one Lackland Air Force Base in no-trump s h ould give your Texas and has been assigned as his present rank recently for outstanding performance during recruit training at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot at Parris Island, S.C. Army Pfc. Robert L. Cowles, By FRANCES DRAKE others before taking any unus-partner a tremendous amount a recruiter to Miami. He is the Look th t b ' h lual action now But heed your of information abou t your hand. son of Loyal D . Moorman Sr. , b' %d e sec IOn m dw /c d intuition too . Fine lunar in flu-It should s h ow no-trump disof 1226 S . Howard Ave. rr an ences the best use of tributi on (5-3-3-2) 4-4-3-2; or completed a five-week observa-w a your ou 00 IS, accor mg 4-3-3-3) and less high card Army Pfc John A Miller t i on helicopter maintenance son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Cowles , 805 Lowry Lane, has to the stars your talents and skills . . . • M n Miller ' J 1 24 t A 23 (L ) streng th than for an opemng no-son of Mr. and Mrs. A . Miller, oorma course at the Army Aviation FOR TUESDAY A ht 01 ugd trump bid. In other _words, a of 3903 Azeele St. , has com-• and Mrs. Nathaniel L. Moore , .School, Ft. Rucker, Ala. March 21 to AprU 20

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