The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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University Of South Florida Campus Edition 1ampa SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 231 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1964 The Candidates For President ... LYNDON B. JOHNSON , •• wins SA poll in a landsJide BARRY GOLDWATER •.• 1iked by more men than women For Governor • .•• HAYDON BURNS ••. wins a squeaker over Holley CHARLES HOLLEY ••• choice of men and conservatives USF TO Expand MA P Allen Says 1Golden Opportunity' Med Study Approved A $60 000 feasibility survey may start within a few weeks 'as first formal action toward a long-sought medical college at University of South Florida. The State Board of Control authorized a go-ahead with the planning study and approved $30,000 which will be matched by private funds. board action, noted that fedBoard action came after eral funds be. available . on a matchmg basis of two-an appeal from President thirds of the cost to one-third JohnS. Allen who termed for local funds. " now " as the golden opportu nity to start planning for the multi-million dollar facility. President Allen noted that the Veterans Administration is planning a $16 million , 720bed hospital and research fa cility near the campus and the Tampa Hospital and Wel fare Board is considering a new hospital to serve expand ing north Tampa. National Frats Debated Who Has Right To Invite? Students Give Nod Dl To LBJ ,. Intramural Football Showdown Nearing. Story on Page 17 PRICE FIVE CENTS Boatd Passes Budget Folks And Fun At Fall 'Session' Food, folk singing, balmy fall weather greeted participants at the Student Association's Fall Bull Ses sion last Tuesday. The campus-wide picnic drew a light response from the University community.-(USF Photo) , .


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November %, 19Gf Campus Edition Editorial Page Antisocials Eat Also Of the more annoying para doxes on the university campus, one can be solved with ingredients of common courtesy and thought. Students become enmeshed in the interplay when into the University Center cafetenas. Cata lysts are shortness . of llmited square footage m the dmmg areas . Students like others , congregate and enjoy company of friends with common interests. And everybody gets hungry at some antisocial people. When the twam meet in UC cafeterias, problems occur. They are not inevitable. Solu tion is possible. Lingering over lunch with organization or informal group 1s pleasant, a calming interlude in. a hectic day . But what sort of m sensitivity is it that makes these social butterflies unaware of or ob livious to the difficulties caused by such caucuses at peak, crowded lunch hours? We need the relaxing break in activity, and enjoy precious little of it with our friends. But it is ill mannered and thoughtless to domi nate the tables when some others , with only minutes to spare, are left without a place to eat. Books may be (should be) placed on shelves, not on tables for "reser vations." Lounges , not dining room tables are fine places for lounging. Can someone explain why din ing students are asked to pick up their trays and move to another room when employees move in dur ing the supper hour to close up the area? The crowded, unpleasant dining conditions in the UC and Argos cafeterias are causing obvious and some internalized grief in everyone involved. Solution is imperative and not very complicated. When some people are trying to grab a meal in the mainstream of a busy day, let us have sufficient time to finish before we are asked to move by a food employee. When we are enjoying the cig arette and conversation with our pushed-together tables and social circle, let's cut it short when there is a space problem, and that is usually obvious . When we arrive on the scene, we can start the new habit of shelving the books, not "reserving" the table for future use. With these lines, someone could finish eating at that table before we got there to claim it. In short, let us consider others and think. USF Gets Dynamic Impetus USF has . gained dynamic im petus and more definitive direction m moving toward an enlarged des tiny in serving Florida's growing educational requirements. The State Board of Control ac tion last week enables the Univer sity to thrust ahead with planning for master ' s degree programs in four important areas and some 18 to 20 m a j o r s in many areas of higher education. This action along with the strong faculty, at work and contem plated, may well lay the predicate for the PhD program within a few years . Implementation of the proposed MA pro grams depends to a consid erable extent upon the financial sup port for 1965-67 given by the State Legislature. But the Board's approval clearly signals start of strong steps in the direction of academic excellence the undere:raduate level. , 1mponant lh Llle tion of teachers, research investi gators, and l eaders of various walks USF Policy Said Encouraging of life to understand better the rapidly changing world in which we live and to serve more effectively in all phases of human affairs . Another step to meet the chang ing challenges of the times is a pro gram of adult education which will permit qualified and motivated per sons to study independently yet spend only 18 weeks on campus. Within a short span of years a grammar school or high school edu cation and often even a college de gree have proved inadequate to master the expanding knowledge necessary to advance society toward the better life. Frontiers of knowledge are ex panding rapidly. Mankind is mov ing ahead in an exciting era of in tellectual adventure. The new USF program will serve mankind welt' in. helping produce the scholars, thinkers, scientists and effective, efficient citizens to serve the world fn which they live and prepare on)."min6 gcpt:1alionC! .or their role 1n the en-dless march of 1 human en deavor. No Room f.or the Hungry? Soap Opera Erases Taste B y ALLAN J, BURRY Campus Movie Critic Where Love Has Gone is drawing big crowds at the Florida to see a lavish soap opera. Susan Hayward is tormented In complete luxury, b u t then we all knew that money does n't buy happi ness, does i t? Bette Davis tosses enormous s u m s around to m anipulate her daughter and son-in-1 a w, wrecking their lives. Trou ble a b o u n d s, friends. There is alcoholism, infi delity, murder, suicide, ly ing , and all the o t h e r staples of mid afternoon TV. Burn The entire picture is done with a real professional touch, with the acting by Davis, Hayward, Michael Conners, Joey Heatherton , and DeForest Kelley first rate. Edward Dmytryk has directed care fully and skillfull y . Any week day at lunch or supper hours simdiners can help b y use of common courtesy and liar crowded cafeteria conditions can be obconsideration.-{USF Editorial Photo) Jack Jones sings the title song well, and will make a lot of money. The movie will make a lot of money. Where Love Has Gone never tells us the a nswer, but it sure indicates where taste has gone. served in University Center and Argos. Student Needed: 'CB' Course in Listening We've often wondered why schools somewhere along the line do not require a course in how to be an intelligent listener. Ah, you say, listening comes natural ly. In !act, it doesn't. It's an acquired art. The newsman learns quite early that he must be a trained listener to extract the good from a dull talk, and to avoid embarrassing mistakes and libel. Let's face it: not all professors are gifted with pungent wit, the poignant phrase, the sparkling repartee which often characterizes the . gifted speaker. So it behooves us to learn how to listen to get the most from what is offered . Dr. Ralph N i c h o 1 s of University of Minnesota offers these suggestions for better listening : 1. Poor listeners assume in advance that the subject is uninteresting and unimportant. It has been said that "In all the world thel:e is no such th in g as an un interesting subject; there are only unin teresting speakers." 2. Poor listeners start out by mentally criticizing the speaker's delivery. 3. Poor listeners get overstimulated when they question or oppose an idea and consequently they hear only part of it. 4. Poor listeners listen only for fac tual data and want to be spared the "details." 5. Poor listeners try to outline every. thing they hear. Suggestion: be a flex ible note taker. 6. Poor listeners only pretend to give the speaker their undivided attention. Good listening is not a relaxed and pas sive activity. It consumes energy and hard work. Poor listeners permit people to eak inaudibly or to give fragmentary ormatio,o. Sugqc.,tion: be aggrej;ve listener. { 8. Poor llsteneh tune out any mes-sage that borders on the technical. Sug gestion: try to com prehend something outs ide your field. 9 . Poor listeners are allergic to cer tain words or phrases they find d i staste ful. Suggestion: listen to the speaker on his terms, not yours. 10. Most difficult of all, try to keep the mind from wandering. That is real work! A final important suggestion is . . . well, skip it. Our mind just drifted off to the question of "what's for lunch?" USF Coed S ys .•. Lend Me Yo&il' Fine Arts Roundup Pulitzer-Winning Composer To Be Guest at Choir Concert . Pulitzer prize-winning composer Nor man Delio Joio will be a special guest at t lie University of South Florida Choir Concert Thursday, Nov . 5 . Two works b y the noted composer , "The Bluebird" and "A Jubilant Song," will be featured on the concert program. The concert, which is open free to the public, will be at 1:25 in the University Theatre. In addition to the two Delio J o i o works, the program will include "Hodie Cl\ristus natus est" by Palestrena; "Ho sanna filio David" by Vittoria; selections from "Motet" from Psalm LI by Brahms; "Now Spring in All Her Glory" by J. Arcadelt ; "Fair Phyllis I Saw" by J. Farmer; "The Eyes of All Wait Upon Thee" by J. Berger; and "Carols of Death" by William Schuman. Joio composes in practically all forms: Symphonic, choral, chamber, modern dance and ballet, and opera. His work for dramatic television shows has been extensive, including the scores of "Air Concert Scheduled The University of South Florida Sym phony Orchestra will present its fall con cert at 8 :30 p . m. tomorrow night in the USF Theatre . The SO-piece orchestra will present the following n u m b e r s: "Bradenburg Concerto No. 1" by Bach ; "Concerto for Violin and Orchestra " by Brahms; "Ca priccio Espagnol" by RimskyKorsakoff; "Prei 4 to tho Afternoon of a Fawn" by DeOi!'ssy; and "Hoe-Down" fr{)m Ro deo by Copland . Power," "Here is New York," and "The Saintmaker's Christmas Eve," which was the 1961 Christmas show on the ABC network . He has also been commissioned by Talent Associates to write the score for a television serles on former Presi dent Harry S. Truman's "Time of De cision." His work for string orchestra, "Medi tations on Ecclesiastes," brought him the Pulitzer Prize for music in 1957. He has also been the recipient of two Guggen heim Fellowships, a g r a n t from the Academy of Arts and Letters, and hon orary degrees from various colleges . ln 1948, his " Variations, Chaconne, and Finale," which was introduced by Bruno Walter and the New York Phil harmonic, received the New York Music Critics Circle Award as the outstanding new orchestral work of the season. In 1960, he won the same award for his opera, "The Triumph of St. Joan." Concert Featured Flute The first in a series of Sunday after noon concerts to be presented this year at USF was flutist Martha Rearick. T he USF music instructor appeared yesterday at 3 :30 p.m. in the fine arts auditorium (room lOll. Miss Rearick was assisted by Gary Wolf, pianist; Edward Preodor, violist; and Sabina Micarelli, violinist. Disabled Students Master Rigors of College Life The orchestra is conducted by Ed ward Preodor, chairman of music at USF and concertmaster of the Tampa Philharmonic Orchestra. The program included "Sonata, in B minor" by Bach ; "Scotch Pastoral" by Cyril Scott , contemporary British com poser; "Sonatine for Flute and Piano" by Dutilleux , and an early Beethoven composition "Serenade in D major." 'Convention' Packed With Intrigue Reads Like Cloak and Dagger Tale By MARY A. BROOKS Of the Campus Staff USF students may be only passingly aware that there is a sizable gro up of handicapped students on campus. Also the USF policy which encourages physi c:ally handicapped persons to enroll is little known. HANDICAPPED or specia l students fit well into the stud ent body and en r ich it. They bring unique contributions to their fellow students. One way to understand this is to become acquainted with some of the special students. Ed Whidden, an English major in his junior year, is an inspirin g young man. Ed, who comes from the agricult ural town of Wauchula, Fla., was born without arms. LEADING AN ACTIVE life on USF campus despit e limitations of a wheelchair, Ray A. Dennison is a well-known senior. (USF Photo) The Campus Edition A special editibn of The Tampa Times pub . lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated C oll egiate Press PREss Editor : : . .........•... Raleigh Mann Editor ..... ................... , ........ Pat Pulkrabek Editonal Editor ....• , .. , ••.... , ....... . . Joseph Kempster Feature .................•............. J ay Beckerman Editor ......................•.•....... Charles w. Ennis Advisor ............. Steve Yates for copy is 1 p.m . Wednesday for the following Monday edition. are in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadhne for l etters is 9 a.m. Tuesday . Ed says he has not m issed having arms and hands, because he n e v e r knew what they were. However, he has substituted his le gs and feet in their place, and at the same time makes nor mal use of his feet for locomotion. In class or at studies , Ed takes off his loafer-style shoes and uses his sensitive toes to write, to type, and to serve him in all the ways that other people u se their fingers. ED DEPRECATES any praise . It's not wonderful," he insists . "It' s simply a matter of utilizing the limbs that I do have." Ed Whidden aspires to be a writer after he graduates from USF. Several of his close friends are confident that this young man, with his straightforward blue eyes, will attain his goal. "He paints with deftn ess, and writes with finesse," one friend said. His only small complaint concerns the heavy doors on the Univer sity Center buildin g. The doors, annoy ing for even athletes to open, are for midable for Ed. THEY PRESENT the same problems to Ray A . Dennison, a commuting stu dent and a senior at USF. Ray, who expects to gradu ate next April, is In a wheelchair as the result of polio as a child of five. Ray's legs are paralyzed, and he wears a brace around his upper torso. Ray a grees wfth Ed that the U.C. are troublesome; a l so, he would like to have r a m p s on the east side of the U.C . building. OTHERWISE , Ray considers the USF campus an exce llent one, particularly becaus e of the friendly atmosphere. "One thing I enjoy," he confides, "is having my friend s help me move my wheelchair from class to class. I like the compa ny. " Ray, w h o pos sesses a cherubic smile and sunny disposition, is majoring in accountin g. He is preparin g to become a C . P.A., bu t ultim ately desires em p loyment in tax work. Ray states em phatica lly that he has n ever felt singled out as different by any of his fellow students. Ray sees our student body as one that consists of superior people. ANOTHER WHO voices this s a m e opinion is perceptive, gentle-voiced Earl P utt, a blind student living in Beta Hall. Earl, who lost effective sight three and a half years ago from diabe tic complica1 / tions, is 45. He came to USF about a year ago from a Florida junior college. "College has often been a frustrating and d isillus ioning experience to me," Earl confides, "but its one great rewar d has been my contact with other stu dents mainly the young peop l e. Some of the folks my age wonder if the world will be safe in the hands of the next generation. I have no doub ts anymore." Earl is impressed by the exceptional quality of USF students. HIS ENTHUSIASM reflects his own uncommon qualities. Earl has been gifted with leaders hip ability. He is swift to grasp the essential meanin g of situations and also the basic nature of livin g beings. Earl, who for 25 years was a self em ployed sign -painter, will graduate next April. He plans to take a teaching posi tion with the Florida State Diagnostic and Trainlng Center for the Blind . VERY ACTIVE at USF, Earl is ently working to establish a library of textbooks that will be available to any students who need them. Putt hopes to obtain used textbooks for his library by voluntary student contributions. Under his plan, textbooks would be loaned for an entire trimester to students who can't afford to purchase all the required books in various courses. Several faculty mem bers are working with Earl Putt in this endeavor. Dean of Student Affairs Herbert Wun d erlich is pleased by the USF policy to ward handicapped students. Neverthe less, he emphasizes that not all h a ndi capped people can enter USF. T hos e who require unusual assista nce and facilities in order to carry on the routine demands of daily living would not be able to func tion as students. YET THE USF policy is broad, lib eral, and encouraging to special students. To facilitate study for blind students, De a n Wunderlich hopes to obtain volun teer student assistance in taping text bopks that will become part of a tape recorded library. WMU Digs Trimester Nearly 80 per cent of a large sam pling of students at Western Michi ga n U n ivers ity reacted positively to the pro posed trimester plan expected to go into effect in t h e fall of 196:5. Sixty four per cent of the students seo l ected indicated a desire to attend at least 211.! terms a year under the acceler• ated program. Nearly one of every three stude nts works all year while attending schooL • • By GRETA KM. DIXON Campus Book Critic CONVENTION by Fletcher Kn ebel and Charles W. Bailey II

., Germans Efforts To End Pam v .t Five Assistant Superintendents Appointed DR. ALVAREZ ON HEALTH FARNELL REARRANGES SCHOOL PERSONNEL THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November Z, 1964 .15 Of Shl engles Frueltless lSI By OSCA.R AGUAYO G. v. .assistant\ OTHER AttEAS will remalnlmembers are available for a l lunch program. F E t Times Staff Writer d1rector of admJrustratlon. the same except for changes meeting." Farnell said that it has been rom as School Supt. J. Crockett Far-Dr. Denton Cook, director of in titles. discussed having the assistant By DR. W. C. ALVAREZ, M.D. ! their lips covered with big blisnell today announced he will research and information, wlll Dr. Carl M. Fisher, director FARNELL SAID that at a superintendents meet weekl1 ' Each year, hundreds of el-ters. These were caused by ex-designate five of his staff mem-become assistant superintendent of business affairs, will become later dat e it may be necessary and the total staff monthl y or derly people write asking me posure to the very strong rays FRANKFURT, GermanY. b " . t t . t d of services. assistant superintendent for busto d' ' d th b . d t as needed by the several de• what on earth they can do for of sun that are to be found at Nov. 2 !A'l -The Communists ers as assls an supenn en Mrs. Dicksle Mitchell direc-iness. I m e t e partment s. the miserable pain and burning high altitudes, plus the effects for the first time let large numents." tor of special services 'a staff Also elevated in title to assist. e to wo tl ' of the scars of shingles, usually of a virus that lives in many bers of East Germans visit the Farnell said that the change, post will come under Dr ant su.perintendent will be L . E. and ac.coun ng and the I v ALENCJA GARDENS I on the sides of their. chest. people's bodies, and attacks W_est toda?' for tearful reunions pending approval by the school Cook's division. Swatts, director of instruction, 0 or ld in 1 d RESTAUitANT " LOUNGE Herpes are little blebs filled with when the skin of the upper lip with relatives. The visitors are . . . . . . . and D. G. Irwin, director of e wou c u e F ineot Spanioh Foodo fluid. On the chest wall, they Is weakened by fever or by old persons ' who no longer work. board! no raises m salG. continue as adult and vocational educatloQ . .• generally are called shingles. strong light. The first group of pensioners ary and 1s designed to replace admimstrative assiStant to Far-They run in a row following What Is sad is that many old arrived by train in central Gerthe current staff operation with nell. THE MOVE will reduce the the course of a nerve. This people, when they get shingles, many Leipzi? shortly afa "team approach." number of staff officers from nerve has been poisoned by the go on suffering for many ter midrught. Dur3m2g t?llie. nexft Under the new set-up, A. L. Theater ten to seven. Shadgett, Stllwart , virus of chicken-pox. Sometimes months with much pain and year as many as ml on . . . and Mrs. Mitchell are the three when little Bobby has chickenburning. Unfortunately, we phy-them are to enter •. duector of Time Clock dropping from the staff group. pox, his grandmother or grand-sicians know of no treatment WEesttWGertmany largthest will be named LOCAL Farnell said the proposed father will come down with which can be applied locally as es crossmg s1nce e supermtendent for adm1rustraBRITTON: "Kisses for My Prest. change was part of a "staff shingles -due to Bobby's which will put an end to the Iron Curtain came down at the tion. at development program." iru pain. Doctors used to cut out end of World War II. I, J:3S, s:ts. ?:so, 9 : 5 5 . He said that each of the staff V S. . . PALACE: "Fall ol the Roman Em In young shingles is the p1ece of skm that was hurt-JOHN SHADGETT personnel p!re" at L 3:35, 6:15, 8:55. members have been asked to usually a mild disease which ing, or they would run a knife EAST GERMAN Communist director, now a medtber of the Sahara" at make up administrative charts Clears Up l n a few weeks. Many under the skin to cut all the leader Walter Ulbricht apadministrative staff will be put NEW RITZ: "Marnte" at 6:20, outlining duties and responsi. d "0 ti Old t " I t • 10 and "Rhino" at I, 8 :30. . . people get "fever blisters" (a nerve connectiOns, or they pro':'e . pera on s er. as in Vergason's division, along AT DRIVE INS bilitles of people under them. would cut the nerve that comes August m an apparent btd to FUN LAN: 'llridge on the River Farnell said that because of type of herpes) on their upper . . Kwal" at 7 and "Hey There It's Yogi lip whenever they have a bad from the spinal column to sup1mprove r e 1 a t 1 on s with the Je . . Bear" at the size of the staff it had "becold or a fever. In my youth, ply the skin, or they would in-Lutheran Church, which reportSUit, RobinSOn Zt come practically impossible to when I was a mountain climb-ject procaine to anesthetize the the Boys Win Honors CENTURY: "Bndge on the find a day on which all staff er, some of my fellow climb-area. But these measures usu-ast erman press a1 e R bi d J 't H' h River Kwal" at 7 and "Hey There It '• r;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;w ally did not work, and so today arrangement as proof of the t do tnson anh esusl t dig YoDgALI BEearM"AaBtR1Yo.. N I h t o t t h ers especially after hours s u en s won onors a ur ay tt e I think most physicians and Communist regime's "humaniJ th N t' 1 F . L Iguana" at 7, 10:45 and "'Man With x. spent on a glacier, would get . . . thi t . tt'tud " n e a 1ona orensJC eague Ray Eyes" at 9:15. neurologists have qmt domg s anan a I e. S C . TOWER: "Night of the Iguana" at PAID POLITICAL ADVERTIBEMEN'I , t f th'ng. The pensioners, men over 65 tate . m Tallahassee. 7, 10:45 and "Man With X-Ray Eyes" 0 1 d 60 h d Twenty-six Flonda schools par-at 9:15. $ 2 f • Today, about all we doctors an women over , a pert i t d HILLSBORO: "Looking for Love" at am Un air . t th W t IC pa e 6 and "The Prize" at 10 can do Is to giVe a pam re-mtssJon o remam 10 e . es Th T sKYWAY: ''lledtime storY" 'at 7 :05. liever like a mixture of aspirin a month. But the Red regime 1 d ed RwmmngL _ampanRs 11:05 and "Only Two Can Play" at C I •t F • with codeine.

16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 2, 1964 Dr. Frank r The Wond:uANIMALS TV, MOVIES HELICOPTERS Puerto Rico Politics Take New Pattern SAN JUAN , Puerto Rico, Oct. fee parties, movies and he is averaging at least The Republican Party favors l1 !A'I -The Puerto Rican stopping by helicopter. five stops a day, landing on statehood for Puerto Rico. It By DR. FRANK MILLER are even lel;S acute than usual, -even a good one-can be comfesRoberto Sanchez the rooftops, fields and parking lots purchased more television DEAR DR. MILLER: Everyleast for the moment. In relypletely fooled. tive political rallies m baseP o p u 1 a r Democratic Party to a d d r e s s small groups of tune than the PDP, which fabody around here gets headmg so heavily on smell, the dog chances for such a matinl should be excellent. Strawberr:t finch, red avadavat (and tiger finch) are m e r e 1 y different names for the same bird. Jail stadiums and town plazas. (PDP) candidate, uses a helivoters. vors the present commonwealth aches. At least all we people would tend to ignore what his DEAR DR. MILLER: I have This year the four gubernacopter almost daily to fulfill "Some of these people in iso-status. The theory is that there do. Sometimes our cat, Johnny, t ld h' nl h' a strawberry finch and a friend candidates also are exa promise to visit every com-1 ate d mountain communities is statehood sentiment to exacted like he has one too. Poseyes 0 u ess 15 . sense has what is called a red ava with television, co-lmunity in Puerto Rico. Aides never saw a helicopter before," ploit among the growing numsible? If so, do I break one of of the davat. We would like to trY Does your favorite animal says a Sanchez aide . ber of urban wage earners my aspirins in half?-B.A. <:>ccasiOnally a b1rd may stt so breeding these two. They are have problems, physical or emo• (with television sets) who . DEAR B.A.: U Johnny is subtight that _the features actually the same size . Do you tiona]? Dr. Miller will answer Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find what your outlook is, according to the stars. FOR TUESDAY March 21 to April 20 (Aries) -Get an early start and use the most efficient methods in your work. Skip the non-essen tials and pay special attention to the small details which put the finishing touches to success. April 21 to May 21 (Taurus) -Planetary influences are re-strictive in some matters, friendly to others. F e e l your w a y prudently , but not fearfully. Avoid PISCES the u s e 1 e s s ; t h e r e is much good a b o u t. Friendly aspects for a friendly you . May 22 to June 21 (Gemini) Similar to Taurus today, but you may have to concentrate on a breakthrough in proceed ings that have bogged downwith good judgment, of course, and careful coordination. June 22 to July 23 (Cancer) Do not be discouraged if progress seems slow. You ARE achieving and attaining, even though you may not rpalize it. Stress your qualities of leader ship. July 24 to Aug. 23 (Leol Look for a new method or man ner in which to approach rou tine chores . Surprise yourself with added vigor and eagerness to achieve: Results will a 1 so surprise. Aug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgo) ![ another person seems mild of manner, do not take this to mean uncertainty. He may know considerable, be very able. As sume that others have know how; many will. Judge and talk sagaciously. Sept. 24 to Oct. 23 (Libra) -Mixed planetary influences. Where you discover an oppor tunity, grasp it; where you find an obstacle, skirt it promptly. But do not side-step responsi bility. Oct. 24 to Nov. 22 (Scorpio) -A helping hand proffered? If it will really be helpful, ac cept readily, with smiles. Where you must go it <\lone, it could be a blessing in disguise. Mixed . 23 to Dec. 21 (Saglts)Put all the enthusiasm AQUARIUS you can muster in to activities. There are f i n e chances for ad vancement now. Y o u should do e x c e p t i onalcy well in projects that call for clever organization. Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 (Capricorn) You can win in a canter or In a walk -IF you have mat ters a n d methods selected as tutel y and if you begin and continue your program w i t h consistency , enterprise , smart management. Jan. 21 to Feb . 19 (Aquarius) Sudeen, unexpected action, abrupt endings, unconventional action could get you in diffi MONEY PROBLEMS ? CALL ONUS The right kind of loan can mean the difference between paying a few bills or making a clean sweep . -(IA streamlined G.A.C. "Consolidation Loan" goes all the way. LOANS UP TO . -G.l\.\,.l,INANCE CORPORATION -------TAMPA-------420 Tampa St. 229-8534 915 Tampa St.cor. Tylu .. 2233641 1833 E. Broadway ...... 2481101 4715 Florida Ave ....... 239-1147 ST. PETERSBURG-654 Central Ave . ....•.. 862-3669 --LAi

•• y lt t Religious News BSU To Give 'The Black Sheep' W ori\:-Study Golden Triangle Represented At USF Three former city beauty queens reside on campus. How many people would ' deny that USF has anything but beauties that grace the campus walks. These beauties are standing, Carla Couture (Tampa) ; seated left to right Gail Reeves lCiearwater), and Darl ey Quillman (St. Petersburg)-(USF Photo) THE TAMPA TIMES, MondliY, November%, 1964 17 Gridiron Champs Seek USF C rown Beauties, Brains Place Trust in Plots, Plans By BOB CHICK Of the Campus Staff Comedians and writers have long painted a stereo typed picture of a sharp looking female on a college campus' a dizzy, but beautiful blonde who thinks Poe is to be without money and Dickens is getting lectured for staying out late. Forget it! The educational standards of USF are such that a blonde ln that class would be little more than a scho lastic discard. But there is a place in college for a snappy number, providing the beauty can match her body dimensions • with an equal amount of intelligence. At least five USF beauty winners meet the aptitude requirements. They represent the golden triangle: Tarn pa , 3-6, 6-4, 7 S ; c. Schrader wouldn't be here. He was most interested in the idea of the lfUJ>te"; W>' restricted membership clause 6 0, 6 -0: c. Detamenardlere d . T . which h e felt would disappear were all the student body in volved. B:o':n said most fra- d . P . Bickers , 6 3, 6-1: G.' ternal soc1ettes are governed by alumni and the college is to mond , 6-1 , 6 1: G . Hertz d . keep "hands. off." National fra •• Hirshberg ternities feel bigger than the R. (F), 6 . 1 , law. The secret vote can black I H : J . Garcia d. M . Fisher IF), ball anyone and wbo knows tt why. son •• Doubl.. Frank Martinus for the ne g • K. suverwoodC. de Ia Menardlere alive insisted they had strayed d:M. c. 6-J : far from the topic . The real P?int has to do. with the , 6, 7 5: R. BowersR. Thomas Vldual. He questioned a certam GJ. professor who believes in sub• G. Hertz E . Hlrshberf., delault, 3 6, duing anything he dislikes yet d. T. preaching freedom.


18 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 2, 196( Paragraphs About People Mississippi Mrs. Focus on Miss Flame Miss Judith Virainia Hyde be mony. After a wedding trip came the bride of Lt. Claude down the Gulf Coast, Mr. and Kincade Jr. 3 Mrs. Kincade will live in Tampa p.m., m Brookhaven, MlSs. The at 4205 s. Manhattan Ave. Rev. W. F. Whaley performed------.....,.-,-----BEAUTY IS the business of Tampa Fire Department members this week. Miss Flame will be selected Wednesday night at the Hawaiian Village from approximate ly 25 contestants. Five finalists will be an pounced at this time, but Miss Flame's jdentity will remain a secret until the big Fireman's Ball Nov. 13 at Fort Homer Hesterly Armory. Contest chairman Jim Pless says there is still time for Tampa girls over 18 to compete for Miss Flame. Interested? Then phone the Tampa Fire Department and ask for him. She's a Scholar CONGRATULATIONS Norma Spring er. The University of South Florida fresh man was selected as fourth recipient of the annual Eleanor Gilber Memorial Scholarship, award ed by North Tampa Business and Professional Women's Club. Norma, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Norman D. Springer, is a Chamberlain graduate who's majoring in music at USF. The scholar ship, which honors a former member of the club, was the first to be awarded by an out side organization when the Norma university opened in 1960. Mrs. Ruth Gar cia and Mrs. Delores Johnson presented Norma with the scholarship check . Ruskin Notes A FIRST wedding anniversary dinner party honored Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Bugel of Campus Shores. Fourteen guests ar rived at Bahia Vista Restaurant to wish the couple well. There were teens every-BEAUTY SERVICES Cold Wave-Roux Tints-Shampoo and Set at Cost of Materials No Appointment Necessary National Beauty School 5015 North 22nd Street 2311-2817 HOLIDAYS A six week series of holiday decoration classes will be offered at Interbay Community Center on Fridays, 1 to 3 p.m. begin ning Nov. 6 . PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT THE SPACE PROGRAM has poured . millions into Florida's economy. OLLAND {.is a member of this important committoee. Not only has the space program benefited the area around cape Kennedy, but it will continue to pour millions more into Florida's economy. It is important to all Floridians, Democrats and Republicans alike, that we preserve the seniority that gives Holland a seat on the Aeronautical and Space Science Committee, whose prime respon sibility is to serve all matters in the space field. Every resident of Florida shares in the benefits that have resulted. Florida needs HoJiand's continued influence on this committee ••• it is a valuable asset to every citizen of Florida and the nation. Paid Political Advmiscment l'aid For lly Herbert E. Wolfe, Treas. where (over 100) for an afternoon and eve ning beach party honoring Frances Koz lowski on her birthday. Miss Mary Reiner of Gibsonton handled party plans for the honoree, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kozlowski. Guests gathered on the Caloosa Terrace at Bahia Beach. Anniversary Event TUESDAY means more than election day to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Hornberger of Lake Worth. It's the day of their 50th wedding anniversary celebration. Friends of the couple will drop by the New Eng land Oyster House in West Palm Beach during reception hours, 2-4 p.m. Happy Birthday SPENDING your birthday in the hos pital isn't exactly "what the doctor or dered" but sometimes it works out that way. Kathleen Swaim celebrated hers at Tampa General and much to her surprise, here's what happened. A little birthday cake with a candle was served at lunch complete with special birthday place mat and napkin. Then, nurses on the third floor gathered 'round and sang "Happy Birthday." She was almost touched to tears. Jaunting JoAnn JOANN HARVEY is ready to see more of the world. From February, 1963-Febru ary, 1964, she spent a year with special Mrs. C laude G. Kincade Jr. Date Pad Tampa Bay Alumnae Chapter, MILES the double ring ceremony. ELASTIC The bride is the daughter of SURGICAL STOCKINGS • Lt. Col. CUSAF Ret.) and Mrs. Alfred F. Hyde, 4423 Bay AveCA. N BE nue. Parents of the bridegroom B E A U T I F . U L are Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Kincade • • e of Brookhaven. s6 PAIR I Given in marriage by her 'o" AS LITTLE AS father the bride wore a formal gown .of lace and peau de so1e. Her ve1l was attached gives both needod to a matching circlet and she •upport and , good look! Long-hfe earned roses and pearl hearts. e lutic fibers mold to Miss. Janice Kincade, sister of the brldeil'oom, served as maid you nood, finer of honor. She wore a gown of ice blue brocade and matching too. With sofuhe;r accessories . Best man was Sid_ ney Kincade, brother of the unoightlll "water A reception Jn the church patented process. social hall followed the cere•-afford. In either Above Knee or aelow JUNIOR LEAGUE If YOU Junior League of Tampa will you'll love meet Tuesday, 10 a . m . , at League Headquarters. ROSEMARY Rosemary Garden Circle will meet Wednesday, 10 a .m., at the home of Mrs. Ray Bigger staff, 4212 Empedrado. ORTHOS • ORTHOPDIC APPLIANCES & ART. LIMB MFG . 204 . FLORIBRASKA PH. 225% ADVERTISEMENT Why Women Suffer Constipation "' With Bloating, Fullness and Fat Indigestion services in Korea. Since re turning to Tampa, she's been employed in the protective service unit of the State Wei ware Department. She leaves Wednesday for Washington, D.C., and four days of orien tation there before flying to Germany. JoAnn's mother, Mrs. 0. C. Harvey, will drive to Washington and see her daughter off to location in Gamma Phi Beta, will hold a Frank D. Miles PTA will meet luncheon to celebrate founder's tonight, 8 p.m. , at the school. day at the St. Petersburg Yacht Baby sitters will be provided. Club, 12: 30 p.m. FUN 'N SUN MIZPAH CLUB It's true . These symptoms frequently Caro i d apd Bile Salts Tablets act Mizpah Club, Mystic Chapter occur together. gently in 3 way6: they help improve Fun 'N .Sun Garden Circle 110 OES will meet at John . Because they have the same cause: the digestion and aid in the absorp will meet 7:30 p.m., with Darling Lodge Thursday, Nov. megular bowel habits and improper tion of proteins, fats and fat-soluble Mrs. Lamar R1chards, 5807 Neal 12, at 10 a.m. d1et. The pace of today's modern vitamins. They increase the flow of Drive, Temple Terrace. Mrs. woman is hectic. With their special natural bile. They gently, effectively Ronald Rainey will speak. SPECIAL GUEST pressures and problems, no wonder stimulate laxation. BOYS' CLUB !losemary Trefethen of many women pay the penalty of With the help of Caroid and Bile , Ind1a will speak on the customs Irregularity with indigestion. Salts Tablets, you can relieve consti-New s of Inter-of her country tonight, 8 o'clock, That is why physicians frequently pation, and accompanying bloating-, b.ay Boys Club w11l toat 901 Cornelius. She is special specify Caroid and Bile Salts Tablets fullness and intolerance to fats. either France, Italy .or GerJoAnn many. When not on duty as director of a service club, JoAnn plans to see the coun try in her car which is being shipped over. ht t 8 in th lib rather than an ordinary laxative. For fast gentle action, get Caroid mg a p .m. e rary guest for the meeting of Xi Zeta Cuoid and Bile Salts Tablets are and Bile Salts Tablets today. Avail-of the club. Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi so-unique. They are designed to treat able at drug counters everywhere. EVERGREEN rarity. the full complex of symptoms. No prescription needed. meet with Mrs. Robert Reid, 4508 Shamrock Road, Wednes day, 10 a.m. Back in Town NO DOUBT Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Allgood will keep Tampa friends entertained with news of their tour 'round the world . The Allgoods left from Francisco on Aug. 26 for the 65-day tour sponsored by the Amerkan Association of Retired Persons and the National Retired Teachers Asso ciation. The non-profit organizations have a combined membership of nearly 800,000 and offer 10 globe trotting vacations an nually . KIWANEE Palma Ceia Kiwanee Club will meet Thursday, 6:30 p.m., with Mrs. Roberta Cole, 3013 Bay Court. EASTERN STAR Student Loan and Estarl Night will be observed by Mystic Chapter 110 Friday at John Darling Lodge , 620 E. Madison St. I I r.: ii I Finger Tips Pamper Hands I By MARY SUE MILLER I R-Reinforce weak nails with a ing a mask or TEN LITTLE FINGERS. For nail hardener cream. lovelier hands, try these Finger ' P-Pamper the hand complexTips: T-Taper the appearance of the ion with a lotion suited to F-File nails in one direction hands and nails via pale it-a medicated lotion if only; never saw back and polish and translucent over-need be. ' forth or pue away corners. glaze. S-Strive for graceful hands. 1-Include a warm oil soak in 1-lndulge the hands to an oc-The key Is relaxing the manicures, being sure to casional "facial," by apply-fingers and wrists. immerse the knuckles. N-Never cut the cuticles; press LOVELIER BANDS them back with a Do you have a hand problem? Send today for LOVELIER swab or orange-wood stick. G-Get after stained skin with BANDS, a booklet that covers every step in a quest for hand LBJ For * * * The USA tBJ For * * * The USA a soapy pumice stone; to beauty. It tells bow to keep the skin and nails groomed; bow to whiten knuckles apply lem-overcome weak nails, polish chips, discolored knuckles, proml on JUlce . nent veins, wrinkles; how to use the hands with poised grace. To E-Extend the life of polish obtain your copy , write Mary Sue Miller in care of this news. A witdh at long-laslt btaise coatf paper, enclosing a large, self-addressed, stamped envelope and }{ }{ }{ . }{ )..{ }{ }{ }{ }{ an wo app1ca ons o . ...................................................................... sealer. 20 cents m coin. ADVERTISEMENT DRY SKIN Got you down? Try soothing, lanolin-rich D IESINOL Medicfltal Vote Tuesday, Nov. 3rd For OINTMENT • Sold in Drugstores Everywhere LYNDON B. JOHNSON Cordially invites you to an evening at the .ir 1 Complimentary Cocktails and Hors d'oeuvres 5:30 P.M. 7:30 P.M. Monday, Nov. 2, 1964 AT THE INTERNATIONAL INN DRESS SHOP Dresses Hong Kong Castili Alix of Miami Judy Jr. Daisy Crummins Domino Con Sophs. W. Kennedy Blvd. and West Shore Clothes by Sportswear The Voyager MacKas Campus Casuals Pantinos Mr. Dino Hats & Baqs Maybelle Mare Birch Manuel Fernandez-Owner Judy Wood-Manager Aida Morales-Seere+ary Jewell Verner-Clerk Local Births Recorded TAMPA GENERAL 'Wayman Strong, 301l9 E . EIUcott, girl; Oct 25: Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Harry Mr. and Mrs. John Mackey Pinner,. Salmon, 8309 Salmon, girl; Mr. and 4 323 S . Thatcher, girl; Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Howard Capers Sr. , 2204,. Chelsea, Joseph Dozier Grennor, 10728 Dalton boy; Mr. and Mrs. Ulysses Jones, 1920 Ave . , boy; Mr. and Mrs. William RobFerrell Court, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Paul ert Aldenburg, 6200 N . 37th St. , girl; Morris, 915 E. 120th Ave., boy; Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Edward Smith and Mrs. Allen Eugene Scaglione, 7117 Sr., 4214 Richmere, boy; Mr. and Mrs. St., girl. Qet. 2 6 : Mr. and Mrs. Jerry D. 4526 Dreisler St. , boy. Lamascus. Brandon, girl. OCT . 28 : Mr. and Mrs. Jim Seay, oct . 28: M r . and Mn. G era 1 a 1518 1 7 th Avenue, girl. ocr. 29: Mr. and Mrs. Orlando RaFREE TRANSPORTATION TO THE POLLS FROM ALL OVER HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY CALL: Main OHice • • • • • • 229-7203 North Gate (Hqts.) • • 932-4098 Dale Mabry • • • • • • 835-5471 Ybor City • • • • • • • 248-2537 Plant City • • • • • • • 752-9884 Carver City • • • • • • 877-3506 West Tampa • • • • • • 256-3791 Belmont Heights • • • • 248-5914 Let Nothing Stop You From Voting Nov. 3rd For Lyndon B. Johnson Florida NEEDS L.B.J. girl; Mr. and Mrs. Duane Wilson, 3503 moe Sr., 2914 Chestnut, girl; Mr. and 25th Ave .. boy ; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mrs. Joe Wendell PJ.ggot, 5209 79t h St .• James Crawford, 103 W . Mohawk, boy; boy; Mr. and Mrs. Allred Fryer, 2102 M r . and Mrs. Anthony T opollno, 208 29th Avenue, girl; Mr. and Mr.. Hem N . West Shore, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Rich mlng Breaker, 102 Deer Park, boy; ard Lawrence Lamb, 2306 S . 4l!th St., Mr. and Mrs. J ohn Gordon Sr., River girl; Mr. and M ro. Gaylord Plato Rob view, Fla., boy; Mr. and Mrs. Donald !nson, 7016 Sarvis Ave ., "boy . Crosson, 7007 Co nifer, girl; Mr. and •• ens, 1041 Nelson Ct., girl; Mr. and Mrs. Drive, boy, .... '


' 1 sa Automobiles For Sale '09 PLYMOUTH Fury, big t.ll• 61ne, radio, beater, tutone black & white, real good tires. $395. Homer F. Herndon, 3907 Fla. Ave. Pb. 223-4902. HUNTER SPECIAL '64 INTERNATIONAL S eo u t Camper (sleeps 4), fully full headroom galley, oeparate 12 V. system for camper. Jnsjde tollet, full fiber glass detachable camper. Scout has 4 wheel drive, has only about 600 mlles. 2 yr. or 24,000 mile factory warranty. On dis play now at 2555 N. Dale Ma bry. Full price only $2795. FRANCIDSED SCOUT DEAL ER. National Auto Supennar ket. Ph. 877-8234. 'S7 FORD, 2 Dr., R&H, full-house 312, BW/OD trans, 4:27 Line. HD rear end. $1500 invested, will Barry Fouts, •sa RAMBLER 6 cylstick Private owner $400 3011 G r a h a m St. 932-5953 TAKE over payments '55 Chev. 4 dr. B/A. R&H, V-8, AT, Bal. 1129 at S9 mo. No cash needed, no payment 'til Dec. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229 , 224-8221 NEW 165 JEEPS ALL TYPES-PARTS & SERVICE STRICKLAND'S AUTO SALES Authorized Jeep Dealer 3702 E. Hillsboro 231 NEED cash, m u s t sacrifice Nice •sa Unco!n 4 door hardtop, full power, tact. atr, $495. 877-1867. PRIV AT!. • party Will sen l9IMI Rambler wagon new pa!Jit job, only 38,000 miles. 935 days, .Jfv"l. be &een at Tampa Auto Auction 7100 E. Buffalo 626-0681 ANYONE can buy or oell. Auction Tonight 7 PM 1951 CADILLAC , 4 doou excellent tires, motor, tran&mlss!on. 689-4449. TAKE over payments '59 Ford, V-8, AT, tutone. Bal. $287.60 a t $17 mo. No cash needed, no pay. ment 'Ill Jan. '65. Dlr. 2419 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 '59 FORD ........ $495 POWER steerille & brakes. lm maculate! J. & J . AUTO SALES 3017 FLA. AVE. PH. 229 '57 ENGLISH F o r d station terlor. WSW tires. $395. HOMER F. HERNDON, 3907 Fla. Ave. Ph. 223. '53 FORD white convertible with new pushbutton black top. A real n ic e car. looks & runs good. $395. Friendly Motors 6204 Nebraska l9sa BMW Isetta, over 50 miles per gallon. Evenings, Saturdays, or Sundays 231-8911 CRACKER BOY '62 BUICK LeSabre 2 dr., AT, PS,. PB, R , H. lee blue in color. $1785. 4500 FLORIDA AVE. Ph. 2.31-4831 •. ! green flnl•h. Good tires. $395. HOMER F. HERNDON, 3907 Fla. Ave. Ph. 223-4902. MASTERPIECE BUICK Rlveria, factory air conditioned, power steering &: brakes, radio, heater, automatic trans., beautiful Sebring sliver w..UBt lng. Balance of factnry 2 yr. warranty. Full price. $3895. 2555 N. Dale Mabry. Nat'! Auto Supermarket. Pb. 877-823 4. YOUR CHOICE-$195 '55 OLDS-'55 OLDS '55 PACKARD-'56 FORD CPE. '57 FORD STATION WAGON J. & J . AUTO SALES 3017 FLA. AVE. PH. 229-2218 '59 FORD 1959 FORD 4 Door Sedan, s cftlinder standard shift, l!gbt t,:;e h e a t e r. Excellent economy transportation at only $695. 1 Full yr. written warranty. Fi•. arranged. Dir. GLISTENING '62 RAMBLER Classic 4-door sedan, automatic, radio, heater. reclinlng se&t-!1, 2. to choose Ph. 877-8234 . 1 59 CHEV. 4 DR. BELAIR. Beau tiful tutone Gray & White finish, clean original Interior, heater, excellent V-8 motor, autn. trans. WW tires. No cash needed, $12 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 WE FINANCE'55 Olds 88 Door Hardtop ''5 Plym 2 dr. '56 Chev. 4 dr. '57 Ford 4 Dr. Station Wagon Others 606 E. Waters Dlr. '55 CHEVROLET $395 . BEY.'X: 3017 FLA. AVE. PH. 229 OLDSMOBILE, 2 door, AC, RH, WSW, PS, PB, A condition. Owner, $895. 935-4112. MUST sacrifice, by owner, be cause of sickness, 1959 lmpala convertible, take over payments, $778 balance. 935-8854. METICULOUS '63 BONNEVn.LE CONVERT IBLE, automatic trans.. radio, heater, power steering & brakes, WSW, tires, elec. push button windows. Only Nat'! Aute> Supermark&t, N . Dale Mabry. Ph. 877-8234. TAKE over payments '58 Pontiac 4 dr. HT. R&H, AT. Bal. $297 at $14.86 mo. No eaab needed, no payment 'til Jan. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229 2288, 224-8221 1963 PONTIAC LeMan• converti ble. PS, WSW, auttomatlc, $1995. '63 GALAXIE convertible, atand ard transmission, R&:H, Assume payments or refinance. 839. TAKE over payments '58 Ford 2 dr. HT F / L 500. R&H, Bal. $287 . 60 at $19.87 mo. No cash needed, no paymt 'til Dec. Dir. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224 CAOillACS Our SAM HICKS & SONS ST. PETERSBURG'S Oldest Independent Dealer 2324 Central An. Pb. 862-19211 1957 FLEETWOOD C a d Ill a c, "LOADED." Good cond. RE DUCED TO $450. Terms can be arranged. Apt. l408 N . Ar menia. EXCEPTIONAL 1959 Ford V-81 • sell, or trade for English Ford, voU.. wagen, or pickup. 855-1783. FORD, 1961 Galaxle 4 door hard top. Automatic, pawer steer!nr, brakes. Sharp. $995. 839-1628. 1960 VOLKSWAGEN eonvettlble, exceptional, one owner, 18,000 miles. $1, 000. 837-8241 after 6 PM. IF you ar& 21 yrs. old and em 236-5549. TAKE over payments '59 Cbev. 4 dr. B / A . Real clean, low mileage, R&H, V-8, AT. Bal. $499 at 132 mo. No cash needed, no payment 'til Dec. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224 8221 '50 FORD 2 DOOR V-8. Glistening Jet Black finish, extra clean ln terlor, heater, perfect running V-8 motnr, good bOdY & WW tires. No cash needed, $4 week. Dir. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232 IF you have $50 I have a car for you! Fill. Arranged. Mel'1 2821 E . Hillsboro Ph. 23&-1101 Buy Here-Pay Here $35 TO DOWN 50 CARS TO CHOOSE FROM RIVER SHORE 7939 FLA. 1957 CHEVY wagon, power steering, brakes. Automatic. 935-1960, after 5 : 30 . 1Sa Automobiles For Sale 4 power, loaded. Tuton, WSW tires. t.'m cash needed, no payment 'W Jan. uary ' 65. D!r. 2819 Fla. Ave . 229, 224-8221 1959 4 DOOR hardtop 98 Old•, air, R&:H, new Paint, gOOd eondl tion, p r iva t • owner, 1522 E . Caracas. --c;uT;;,H;;,R::-I;-;E:;-;,-;;:S-:U"'S"'E::-:D=---cCo:-A"'R"'S=--9210 FLORIDA AVE. 935 PH. 935-2130 1957 CHEVY 4 door standard wag on , factory alr, Excellent, $595. 13647 Florida Av&. 1960 lMPERIAL hardtop; Fully equipped . New tires. Private. Must sacr!Ilce. $1250. 968-4374. INDUSTRIAL BANK HAS SEVERAL LATE MODEL REPOSSESSION & OTHERS MR. COLMAN. 228 '55 OLDS 2 Dr HT R&R, Auto. $295 MJ.:;: PRlVATE-'61 Consul (4 cylinder English Ford), blue, R&H, WSW, looks nice, good condition S545. 4506 N. Blvd. '60 CHEVY 4 dr wag, R&H, V-8 std shift, mechanically perfect '54 Chevy 2 dr hardtp, R&:H AT 235-0011, eves & Sun 238-1210 SACRIFICE '62 Corvette. 4 on floor . 340 b.p. Bank Eln. 5920 Nebraska Ph. 238-1817 Dlr. 1955 CADILLAC Limousine, perfect, full power, air. $695. 949-1562. '61 FORO, convertible, take over payments. PS, Cru!sam'l.tlc trans mission. 352 engine. 626-1566. BANK REPOSSESSIONS RECONDITIONED Free 5-Year Written Warranty NO DOWN PAYMENT WITH QUALIFIED CREDIT NO PAYMENT 'TIL DEC. '60 Ramb. AT . S 649 bal. $42 mo. '61 Ramb. 4 dr. S 749 bal. $45 mo. '59 Chev. 2 dr ht 899 bal. $48 mo. '57 Dodge eonv. 499 bal. $28 mo. '56 Ford 2 dr. . . 299 bal. $18 mo. '58 Chev 2 dr ht $ 599 bal. $34 mo. '59 Chrys. Wag S 599 bal. $34 mo. '57 Ford HT . . $ 199 bal. $12 mo. '50 Chev. 2 dr. $ 849 bal. $52 mo. '59 Cbev. wg 9/p $ 799 bal. 145 mo. '57 Plym 4. dr. . S 399 bal. $24 mo. •so Valiant-AT S 699 bal. $45 mo. '59 Olds 98 HT $ 898 bal. $55 mo. '50 Olds 2 dr. . . S 799 bal. $45 mo. '60 Renault .... S 399 bal. $24 mo. '59 Chev. PU . . $ 899 bal. $49 mo. '51 Ford Wag .. $ 899 bal. $55 mo. '59 Buick-Atr . S 798 bal. $45 mo. '60 Ford 2 dr. . . S 699 bal. $38 mo. '54 Chev. PU . . S 393 bal. $23 mo. '61 Bulck Spec. $1399 bal. ?? mo. '61 Chev. Imp. $1299 bal. ?? mo. '60 Buick Inv. . $1099 bal. $59 mo. '57 Cbev. B / A .. $ 499 bal. 524 mo. '59 DeSoto HT .. S 599 bal. $38 mo. '60 Pont. Wag. $1199 bal. S65 mo. '62 Comet-AT .51097 bal. $60 mo. WILL ACCEPT TRADES-Dealer Stored at 2805 Fla. FINANCING ARRANGED OPEN TILL 9 PH. 229 1956 PONTIAC station wagon. good condition, $125. 252-0811. OWNER must sell 1952 Chevy n Station Wagon, 9410 N. Ediaon. '53 BUICK, V-8, a door, $100. 238-3503. TAKE over payments '64 Monza 4 speed. After 6, 234-7264. 8EU..ortrade;'s7Studebaker Golden Hawk, V8, •tandard trans mission. 247-9038 between 9-5:30. See anytime 7413 Tampanla St. TRANSPORTATION SPECIAL! '55 FORD station wagon $150. Stnred at 143rd & Fla Ave. Pb. 935-2563, Dealer. Convertible Speeiab '64 DODGE DART CONVERTIBLE. v-a, 4 on tho floor. Still in fac $2295 tory warranty. '62 CHEV. SUPER SPORT CON VERTIBLE. Radio & heater, bucket seats, au tomatic, V .. l, WSW tirel, wheel cove r-1.. J uat the one you've ::;t" looking . $1850 '60 FORD CONVERTIBLE. Gleam ing jet black, '595 v.a, stick shift. '64 DODGE P -500 2-DOOR HARDTOP. Radio and heater, floor mounted automatic, power steering, factory air condi tioned. $2850 A beauty! ...... . *MANY MORE* '15 MQ "I" Rdstr. White, red, black. Wire or diiO '15 AUSTIN Cooper Scc '65 SPRITE & MIDGETS Roll-up windows. All colora '85 MO "1100" Sed'n 2 or 4dr. '65 TRIUMPH TR-4. Gr .. n '65 TR SPITFIRE. RICI '65 SUN BEAM Sedan. Sunroof '65 SUNBEAM Sedan. Auto. '15 SUNBEAM Sed. '85 SUNBEAM Tiger Yl '65 SUNBEAM Imp. Blue '65 SUNBEAM Alpine Rchtr. '85 SUNBEAM GT. Cpo. Automatic transmiaalo" '85 ALFA "1600" Spyder '14 XKE Jaauar Roadster '64 MG "1100" 4Door' '63 HILLMAN Super, Red 114 AUSTIN "850" Cooper '59 JAGUAR 3.4 4Dr. Sod. '63 MQ 111100" 2Dr. '62 ALFA ROMEO Roadster •sa SAAB Sta, Wag, I •PUt. '61 SAAB Sedan '82 HILLMAN Convertible '54 MQ-TI". Black. xshar(J '62 HILLMAN 4Dr. Sedan '61 SPRITE (Bug-Eye). Clean '61 LOTUS 7-A '60 TR3 ROADSTER '60 VOLVO "544" 2Door '60 RAMBLER Sta. Wagon '5t SUNBEAM Rapier '511 Magnetto Sedan. Clean •sa MQA Coupe. Clean 1413 S. HOWARD AVE. Week Nitea 'til 6 P . M . Ph. 253 1 sa Automobiles For Sale $10 DOWN WE CAN FINANCE REPOSSESSED CARS '57 CHEV. Stick Bal. 1490 '55 OLDS Hardtop Bal. $250 '59 FORD Bal. $449 '58 BUICK Hardtop Bal. 1490 •sa CHEV. Wagon Bal. S390 •sa PLYMOUTH HT Bal. $390 PONTIAC HT Bal. $490 '57 LINCOLN HT Bal. $390 '55 CHEVROLET Bal. $390 '59 BUICK Bal. $590 '56 CHEVROLET Bal. $280 CHEVROLET Bal. $190 '55 BUICK Bal. 1180 '57 BUICK Bal. 1290 '56 PLYMOUTH Bal. $195 '58 CADILLAC Bal. $260 '59 DESOTO Bal. $490 '58 MERC. WAGON Bal. $295 Fleetwood Motors 5808 Florlda Ave. Ph. 2:!'1-"n NEW '64 PLYMOUTHS LEFT OVERS NO CASH NEEDED 39.95 MO. CREDIT CHECKED BY PHONE OWNERS of '57 model cars or o;sus under our special family finance plan. Priced low as 1695. Old car need not be pa.ld for. (\Ve r,ve you alfil pay off any FOR MR. MARK CREDIT MGR.-935-3103 1963 CADILLAC . 4 door, loaded. Call Mr. Langford. Ce.ntral Bank or Tampa, 253-3302. NO CREDIT NEEDED ON Fast Backs Dn. $10 Wk. MABRY-GANDY MOTORS 3411 Gandy Blvd. Ph. 838 •sa RAMBLER American sedan, autom!Ltlc trans.. excellent con dition. Only $395 . HOMER F. HERNDON, 3907 FLA. AVE. PH. 223-4902. 1964 IMPALA 2 door Ht, AT, PS, PB, 409 eng. Must sell due tn illness. Can be seen at 2302 W. Sligh Ave. '57 CADILLAC 4 door hardtop. 1475. Private. after 5. '64 Olds ......... $3695 JET Star No. 1 Factnry alr, Bucket seats. 5 , 000 miles. "Short Profit Hale" OPEN 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. 2806 W . Kennedy Blvd. an-1362 Volkswagen Sale '64-'63-'62 MODELS ALL COLORS TO CHOOSE FROM 1500 Series All Colors -Sed. & Sta. Wagons STRICKLAND'S AUTO SALES 3702 E. HillsbOro Ph 23 1-2311 SURPASSING '83 FORD Galaxle, autom!Ltle trans., V 8 , radio, heater, real nice. Only $95 down & $42 per month. Full price only S1395. Ph. 877-8234. '57 CHEVROLET $495 BEL Am. Factory air cond. 3017 f.vl.UTO FOSTER INE CARS '64 FORD •••• $1895 2-DOOR. Standard tranomio• sion, radio and heater, vinyl intedor, full wheel discs, WSW tires. '60 MERCURY •• $995 2DDOR. Standard transmis sian, radio And heater, 22,000 actual miiH. It' s perfect! '56 LINCOLN ••• $595 PREMIERE 4 • DOOR. Fully eQuipped including factory air conditioning. '60 CADILLAC •. $1695 4 DOOR HARDTOP. Factory air conditioned, full power. '63 CHEV'ROLET $2395 SUPER SPORT 2 • D 0 0 R HARDTOP. 327 engine, 4 on the floor, radio and heater. '61 FORD •••• $1295 GALAXIE 4DOOR HARDTOP. It's got everything-including factory air conditioninat '61 BUICK •••• $1595 ELECTRA 4 DOOR HARDTOP. Factory air, full flOWer', auto matic, radio and heater, new tireo. l!:><.cellent throughout! AUTHORIZED DEALER '14 CADILLAC IIEDAN Alpin. White. Factory air. 54195 Extra clean . '14 CORVAIR MONZA Sedan. Fac. air, A . trans .. show '2495 room cond. '62 CHEVY II SIDAN ltandard s h if t, air $1195 N1c• 6. clean. '10 CADILLAC SEDAN. Fac. air, full power. Alpine white, $2095 X-cloan .... '63 OLD$ 91 SEDAN Fact. air. Full power. Lovely beige. $2995 X-clean .... '63 CORVAIR Monza Cpe, Fac. air, A. trans., R&H, '1895 Extra clean '12 OLD$ STARFIIIE Convertible. Fact. air. Full pow • r. Alpine white. $2395 X -cloan .... '51 CADILLAC Eldorado 8 re ugh am. Fac. air. Original cost $l•MOO. '2295 Onl11 ...... . '62 MERCURY Monterey 4Door HT, Full power, beautiful maroon, '1195 X clean ..•. 408 N. Dale Mabry 111 E. Platt St. Open lv ... and sunday 2211105 15a Automobiles For Sale 1961 MERCURY Montclair Marau der, white, 4 door bard top. PS, PB, R&H, year guarantee. Pri vate owner. $2995. __ Clearance Sale '55 Chev. B / A Cpe ....... $4. wk. '54 Chev. B / A Cpe. .. .... $79 F / P '55 Pontiac S /Ch!ef ...... $79 F / P '55 Ford 4 Dr. Sedan .... $125 F / P '55 Mere. 2 Dr. HT ..... $125 F / P '55 Cadillac 2 dr. HT ..... $6 wk. '53 Cbev. B/A Cpe ........ $75 F / P '57 Ford Coupe-S/Stk . . . $4 wk. '57 CHEVROLET 2 DR. HT Full Price $295 One Dollar Down Best Terms In Town Best Auto Sales 4830 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3305 '57 CHRYSLER $275. '58 Lincoln, all power, $300. Private. 235. '55 CHEVY, BelAir Station Wagon, '55 Ford, 2 door, 6 stick, $150. 677-6158. CHECK THESE++ CAR BUYS '59 Chev. $795 4DOOR STATION WAGON. 6c:yl., atick shift, radio and heater. '62 Pont. BONNEVILLE 4DOOR HARD TOP. ftadio and heater, automatic, full power, factory air conditioned. Whit. with vinyl interior. '62 Chev. IMPALA COUPE . lladio and heater, automatic, p o w e r steering. A boaut11l '63 Ford FAIRLANE '5001 , v.a, automatic, heater. '61 Chev. IMPALA 4-DOOR HARDTOP. Radio heater, automatic, power steering and brak .. , factory air conditioned. '60 Chev. IMPALA Rajlio and heater, automatic, , o w e r ste.ring, electric seat. One of th• cleanest we've ever had! s64 Corvair s1 595 COUPlE . Radio and heater, st•ndard tranaminlon. White with red vinyl interior. ll!xtra clean! 1Year Warranty FERMAN 1428 FLA. AVE. 229-2196 ,., 229a6 Open t a.m. 'ttl 9 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. CLOSED SUNDAY "FERMAN NEVER FOOLS" New '6S In Stock Now! . . 1711 E. HILLSBORO '64 SCOUT l"ull travel top, bucket seats, rear seat, utility bumper. $1499 '63 CORVAIR MONZA 5 P Y D E R. 4 speed, r ad i o, heater, aupercharger. R•al nice. $1499 '62 CHEVY II 2Door Sedan. 300 Series, Radio, heater, waw tir•• $899 '60 CORVmE Convertible. Maroon fin ish with black interior. 4 !Deed trans., wsw tires. Immaculate condition. $2195 '60 CORVAIR 700 Series 2 -Dr. Auto matic:, radio, heater, No money down. Only $34 per mo. Full prie1 only $599 '56 RAMBLER Cullom lllDoor Station Wagon. Automatic, chrome luggage rack, 6 cyllnder, radio, heater. No money down. Only $12 11tr mo. F"ull price $199 '60 CHEVROLET Bol Air 4Dr. Automatic, V-8, R & H . Only $91 down and $34 Plr mo. l"ull price $G99 '59 FORD 4 Dr. l"airlane. VB, stand ard shift, radio. No money down. Only $11 per mo. Full pri .. $299 1711 EAST HILLSBORO PH. 237-33%3 ua Automobiles For Sale $399'ers HERE Is a partial listing of 48 MONTH FINANCING '64 IMPALA HARDTOPS Yl Engin•, Power Glide, Power Steerin• Radio, Heater, Seat llelb $2445 FULL $5321 PRICE Ma. IAL. 01' FACTORY WARRANTY $500 Down Cash or Trade ECiuitY 48 MO. FINANCING '64 GAL. SOO XL's 2 -Dr. HT, Fact. air1 250 HP, R&H, AT on floor, tint tlau, ,.1 and I'B, WSW, XL hubs, '3095 5 in stock ..... . '63 ' MONZA Coupe, 4P"d, R, H, wsw, big hubcaps, one owner, $1595 perfect ....... . '64 CHEVY IJ's AT, It:& H . America's favorite compac:t w i t h b ig car '1945 comfort ...... . '64 RAMBLERS 660 Clanics, AT, R, H, seats .... 51945 '63 IMPALA CONY . '64 CADILLAC hdan DeVille. Pow • r steerina-brakes, windows & .. ats, factor-Y air cond. Thia exceptional car is fNoh. Save. '64 fiALCONS Sedans & Waoons, 4 Drs. AT, R&H, factory frosh and low mile $1145 age. From ..... . '64 PONTIAC Factor-Y air cond. Style leader. $3295 l"ully e

so THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 2, 1964 PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT vs. READ WHY CONSERVATIVE PUBLICATIONS. SOME OF WHICH HAVE NEVER .BEFORE ENDORSED A DEMOCRAT FOR PRESIDENT. SAY LYNDON B. JOHNSON IS THE INESCAPABLE CHOICE ON NOVEMBER THIRD. PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT Follo1ving at•e excerpts frona editorial endorsements frona leaditag newspapers and n1agazines throughout America THE NEW YORK HERALD TRIBUNE-Uor Nixon in 1960), "The more he (Goldwater) discusses foreign affairs, the clearer it becomes that his vision is limited; that he has no grasp of the infinite complexities of a dangerous, frustrating, and volatile world. The constant confusion over what he really means suggest little talent for the nuances of diplomacy. He has shown himself, in sum, a poor risk for that most personal and most awesome of a Presidents' responsibilities, the conduct of foreign relations in an age when survival may, in crisis, depend on his judgment-and his judgment alone. But in Mr. Johnson we are offered a man of vast experience and manifest competence. In the Senate he proved himself one of the ablest legislative leaders of the age. As President, he has moved with a sureness and responsibility through almost a year of crises not least of these the crisis of assassination and succession. Moreover, Lyndon Johnson's greatest talent is the one needed now as seldom before in our history: that of reconciling the seemingly irreconcilable, and pulling opposites into a consensus. Senator Goldwater says that he is offering the nation a choice. So far as these two candidates are concerned, our inescapable choice as a newspaper that was Republican before there was a Republican party, has been Republican ever since and will remain Republican is Lyndon B. Johnson." CHICAGO DAILY NEWS Cfor Nixon in 1960), "Now the 1urvival of the United States, of the free world community, and or freedom on earth has come to dep-end directly and immediately upon the decisions the President is called upon to make. So the first consideration in the selection of a President must be the ability he demonstrates, and the sum-total of his words and deeds, to make those decisions soundly. Weighing the two principal candidates in this light, the Daily News has concluded that Lyndon B. Johnson deserves election. From the moment of Mr. Kennedy's assassination through the tumultuous months that have followed, Mr. Johnson has conducted himself and his office coolly, creditably, and with judgment and courage. In Hubert Humphrey, President Johnson chose a strong and talented individual in his own right a man whose judgment and character have matured with his rise to posts of increasing responsibility. We have had our disputes with Humphrey as we have had them with Mr. Johnson. But beside Miller he stands ten feet tall, and we vigorously endorse the Johnson.Humphrey ticket." THE HEARST NEWSPAPERS-(first Democratic endorsement since 1932), "It is our belief that Lyndon Johnson and Hubert Humphrey have not only earned the confidence of the American people but in addition are an able, stable, reliable, and experienced combination to guide our country on a course of strength and honor and freedom." (Hearst papers include Albany Times Union, Baltimore News American, Boston Record American, Los Angeles Herald Examiner, New York Journal-American, San Antonio Light, San Francisco Examiner, San Francisco News Call Bulletin, Seattle PostI ntelligencer. NEW ORLEANS STATES-ITEM-CNixon, 1960), "This talent of being able to lead divergent forces into a realistic agreement-into a give-and-take compromise that serves-is the hallmark of President Johnson's political character. He builds bridges of understanding and cooperation through an approach that is the opposite from the of differences which stalemates progress." THE SATURDAY EVENING POST-Cfirst Democratic endorsement since its founding), "The other great party, the Republican, has shirked and betrayed its duty by putting forth a man, Barry Goldwater, who is manifestly unqualified to be President and whose unsuitability for this awesome responsibility becomes clearer with every passing day and with every reckless word he utters. Goldwater is a grotes.que burlesque of the conservative he pretends to be. He is a wildman, a stray, an unprincipled and ruthless political jujitsu artist like Joe McCarthy. He still defends McCarthy, well knowing that he imputed treason to General Marshall and to President Eisenhower. He will not condemn the John Birch Society, though knowing that its leader, Robert Welch, has called Eisenhower a Communist agent, but, in order to get Eisenhower's vacuous blessing, Goldwater was capable of a , tongueincheek erasure of his famous "extremism" slogan. A crushing defeat for Goldwater will drive the fanatic saboteurs of the Repu&lic:an Party back into the woodwork whence they came. Then the two-party system can be restored, and the voter will again have a choice. not a calamity. We are confident that Johnson will make a good President because he already is a good President. In the I 0 brief months he has shown an ability unmatched in this century to bring all the diverse and warring factions of Congress in the enactment of positive, prQgessive ad needful legislative programs." OREGON DAILY JOURNAL-Cfor Nixon in 1960}, "Mr. Johnson is an extraordinary man, peculiarly fitted to lead the country at this time. Mr. Johnson has been remarkably successful in winning the confidence of people in all segments of the population. He has won strong support from the business community, something which no Democratic: president has done since Woodrow Wilson, yet he has not rejected labor. He has tried to be president of all the people. The response from all parts of the country would indicate that he has been just that. By opposing the nuclear test ban, he (Goldwater) put himself at odds not only with the overwhelming sentiment in this country but with the position of almost every nation on earth except France and Red Chia. In any balanced appraisal of these two men, the choice must go to Johnson." CLEVELAND PLAIN DEALER-(First Democratic: endorsement since 1936}, His (Goldwater's) statements during this campaign have been confusing and more importantly, indicate lack of a thorough knowledge about the government of the United States and the great issues of the day. Based on what we think is best for the people of this country we believe the government of the United States should be run by the two most competent to do the job." THE ATLANTIC MONTHLY-Cfirst endorsement of ANY President since Abraham Lincoln), "We stand for the election of President Lyndon B. We admire the President for the continuity with which he has our foreign policy, a policy which became a worldwide resp?nsibility the time of the Marshall Plan. We respect the quiet confrdence whrc:h he has engendered among American businessmen and in the unions. We believe that as the first Southerner to occupy the White House since the Civil War, the President will bring to the vexed problem of civil rights a power of conciliation which will prevent us from stumbling down the road taken by South Africa. We not impugn Senator Goldwater's honesty. We sincerely distrust his fac:tronalism and his capacity for judgment." THE TIMES-PICAYUNE, New Orleans-(for Nixon in 1960) "President Johnson, we believe, has placed accent on the positive a1nd has de. emphasized the negative. History reflects, if we read history correctly, that when a republic's leader is a progressive man the record of his administration is one of contrnumg effort to solve the problems of the republic's people. Leaders who h.ave fears and anxieti:s generally fail to enc:oura ge public conf1dence. On balance, we believe that his record h!s election. to the office into which he was propelled by the assassrnatron of Pres1dent John F. Kennedy. We recommend that election." HOUSTON CHRONICLE-Cfor Nixon in 19601, "Johnson and Humphrey were born in homes of moderate circumstances; in homes where hard work was respected and expected. They grew up in small towns whose business was farm or ranc:horiented. They matured to manhood at the time of the bitter of the 30's, and each of them saw the withering effects of ec:onom1c: d1saster. As a result, both men worked their through college. Their personal drive, and their willingness to work for achievement not only made them scholars, but made them doers. Both men are strong in crisis, and compassionate with the needs of their fellowmen. Both men have experience in foreign affairs, though this experience has come only as their stature in government has grown. They both understand the challenge of communism and totalitarianism. The Democratic: Party has chosen its candidates well. The American people can do no better than to support this ticket to the full when they vote in November." THE CAMDEN HERALD-Uirst Democratic endorsement since 1869}. "Never before in its 95 year history has the Camden Herald endorsed a Democratic candidate for President. We do so now. Every now and then the people of Maine have been fooled politically, but we doubt that a majority will be fooled now. Lyndon Johnson represents political and patriotic sanity; Barry Goldwater represents neither." PHILADELPHIA IN9UIRER -(First endorsement since its founding), "This newspaper is convinced that it would be disastrous for this Nation, disastrous for the two-party system and disastrous for world peace, to have Barry Goldwater in the White House. The world of Barry Goldwater is one where the grim facts of life, including ,poverty, ignorance and inhumanity, are never faced; where those enjoying material comfort are never bothered by the problems of their under. privileged neighbors; where public: concern with the plight of the needy and oppressed is unknown. Where Goldwater is impetuous to the point of rashness, Johnson is prudent, reasonable, firm. He is given to no snapjudgments, no rush into reckless adventures, no beating of the tom.toms. He wants a world _at peace, but he will make sure that our national security is always safeguarded. Lyndon Johnson has proved himself a good President. On his record of service to the American people, he deserves a full term in office." THE POST-STANDARD -(first Democratic endorsement since 1829}, .,In past years, the editors felt the country's best interests would be served by Republican administrations. This year, our loyalty to the nation transcends our traditional loyalty to the RepublicanJresidential nominee. It is imperative that Lyndon B. Johnson be electe president, rather than Barry M. Goldwater. We respect Senator Goldwater's sincerity, but he has proved himself too reactionary and too unstable. Most of all, we would be fearful of entrusting the future of the country to his leadership because of the character of many of the hate-mongering groups which are working day and night to elect him." THE DALLAS TIMES HERALD-CNixon, 1960J, "Lyndon Baines Johnson is tough, but he is tolerant. He is loyal to party, but he has been a bi partisan giant in the darkest hours. He is a fierce driver who never slackens pace until a goal is attained, but he will heed opposition voices. Master politician 7 Yes-but he plays the roughest role the world has ever known as President of the United States and he can out-maneuver evil forces that would trick, betray and destroy us. No one has ever accused Lyndon Johnson of being afraid of anything. But neither have they ever accused him of impetuous, impulsive action in the fire of controversy, He acts quickly, but he acts with knowledge and with tactical skill. He is a man dedicated to peace. His record is long and brilliant in that endless quest, both as Senate majority leader, vice president and President." THE KANSAS CITY STAR-CNixon, 1960), "We are convinced that the cause of world peace would be better served by Mr. Johnson and his foreign policy, with its roots deep in both Democratic and Republican administrations. It would be safer to keep his finger on the nuclear trigger than to place the awesome responsibility on Senator Goldwater. We frankly fear that the Goldwater philosophy, transformed into policy, might plunge the world deeper into the uncertainty of greater international tensions." . HOUSTON POST-(Nhcon, 1960), "The choice is a clear one. The Posl believes that President Lyndon Johnson is the best qualified to lead this country. Indeed, virtually all of President Johnson's career as a public servant has fitted him to exercise this leadership." CHICAGO SUN-TIMES-Cfor Nixon in 1960), "While we disagree and will continue to disagree with some Democratic: domestic: policies we concede and applaud the fact that Mr. Johnson has proposed a positive program: He has definite ideas a.bout .what he believes is necessary to make thrs country a better place '" whrch to live. "Goldwater's program is a negative one. He stresses what he would undo in government rather than what he would do. His aim, he says, is not to pass laws but to repeal them. Which laws would he abolish? "President Johnson has shown an ability to get things done. He knows the art of politics and that of getting men and women to work with him to bring his programs to realization. He has proved himself to be a masterful leader. "He (Barry Goldwater) would turn back the clock to a halycon d11y. He would return to a day that in reality never existed and cannot exist. Technology, science, our expanding population, the increased mobility of our people, the rising standards of living and education, the demands of Negroes for their constitutional rights, the shrinking of the world in time and space, the changes abroad that have matched the changes here -all have, indeed, made life today more complicated and swifter. We may not like it, but 20th Century government must play a role in the lives of everyone." THE PITISBURGH PRESS-CNixon, 1960), "The Pittsburgh Press urges the election of Lyndon B. Johnson. The kind of President Mr. Johnson has been could have been charted by the type of Democratic: leader he was for six years in the U.S. Senate. "The White House, in those years, was occupied by a Republican, General Eisenhower. A small-minded partisan in Mr. Johnson's place could have frustrated President Eisenhower's every move, causing confusion in a party-divided Government. Mr. Johnson chose, instead, to co-operate with the White House on constructive legislation, preferring the good of the country to the immediate advantage of the party. Lyndon Johnson has impressive credentials, a long record of constructive national leadership. He has earned our country's confidence." LIFE MAGAZINE-CNixon, 1960), "Life believes that Lyndon Johnson should be elected President of the United States. "Goldwater has appealed to a widespread moral feeling that there i's 's 'omething wrong' with America, the symptoms ranging from 'aimlessness among our youth, anxiety among the elderly' to the spread of pornographic books. He associates these symptoms with the weakening of personal responsibility by the welfare state. It may well be that American private morals and are less sturdy than they used to be, and that politicians as well as preachers should be rebuking us for it. But to blame our putative 'moral decay' on one political party, or to seek salvation in the other, strains credulity. To make it a voting issue Goldwater must exaggerate the responsibility of government for our morals and depreciate that of the individual conscience, which is the philosophical reverse of what he intends. "As a proven master of the art of the possible, Johnson has a good chance of_ rallying us toward this 'great society', insofar as any President can." THE BINGHAMTON . SUN-BULLETIN -(first Democratic: endorsement since its founding), "The lines are clearly drawn. The decision is before us. We support Lyndon B. Johnson. "On the international scene, he (Goldwater) has declared himself in favor of a military adventurism that could lead us to nuclear war. He has revealed an ignorant and over-simplified concept of the world. He would use the ultimate weapon carelessly to attain limited objectives. Any fool c:ao fight communism by plunging us into nuclear holocaust; what we need is the wise leadership that will preserve and enlarge our freedoms without destroying the whole world in the process. "In domestic affairs, he (Goldwater) is nothing less than an anarchist. He would, in the name of individual liberty, unravel the fabric of our society and present us with chaos that could only smash our freedoms. This is an irresponsible, impulsive man with headstrong, reckless ideas. We think he is unfit for the Presidency. "President Johnson, by contrast, has already proved himself fit for the job. We endorse him wholeheartedly." SALINA JOURNAL-(First Democ;ratic endorsement since its. founding in 1871 ), "The Journal believes Lyndon B. Johnson is the better of the two candidates for President of the United States. Where Goldwater would divide us in bitterness-and has-Johnson can reconcile our diverse in terests so that we function as a nation. Johnson's philosophy is practical progress. He is a master of. the art of the deep tides that move a nat1on forward. He IS not afra1d of new 1deas. ALBANY TIMES UNION-(For Nixon, 1960-First Democratic endorse ment since its founding), "While we have not agreed with all of Mr. Johnson's program and methods and may disagree with him in the future, these are small considerations when weighed against his general per formance so far. President Johnson promises to, keep this nation moving in our best traditions, without the risk of moving backward domestically or stumbling into some nuclear adventure overseas. "As for Senator Goldwater, his record


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Cras ut cursus ante, a fringilla nunc. Mauris lorem nunc, cursus sit amet enim ac, vehicula vestibulum mi. Mauris viverra nisl vel enim faucibus porta. Praesent sit amet ornare diam, non finibus nulla.


Cras efficitur magna et sapien varius, luctus ullamcorper dolor convallis. Orci varius natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Fusce sit amet justo ut erat laoreet congue sed a ante.


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


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