The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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

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

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19641109 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19641109 ( USFLDC Handle )

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1 University of South Florida Campus Edition Senior Portraits For Aegean Set Story on Page 11 SEV E N T Y -SECO N D YEAR-No. 237 f t 1ampa TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1964 Support Soccer Club St. Leo at USF Friday, 4 p.m. PRICE FIVE CENTS Republican Stra'tegy Cited in Barry loss .. liberal, Ethnic Votes Burns VictOry Facto r . U . S . ELECTION ANALYSIS By THOMAS F. THOMPSON Associate Professor, Political Science RUNNING well ahead of state and local Democratic can didates, except in the defecting Deep South, President John son won a Texas-&ize victory last Tuesday. More than any other fact, the. extent and the character of his election points u p the unhappy plight of the Republi can party, whose machinery is co n trolled by leaders who have lost touch with a substantial number of voters who want to be Republicans. Party dominance. before and after the San Francisco con vention, by the more rural country leaders, resulted in a choice of candidates, campaign strategy and tactics which re pelled many urban and suburban members of the party. STATE REPUBL ICAN party machinery is led, in states where the governor's mansion is occupied by a Democrat, by county chairmen. Having no national a n d state patronage to sanction otherwise, these men reflect the relatively provin cial values of their own jurisdiction . Little, if any, policy in put comes from city dwellers and the suburban Republican who in most cases is almost disenfranchi sed by the malappor tionment of the state legislature. This limited base for party organization restricted the view of party decision-makers. They rejected moderation and thus rejected a substantial number of Republican voters. In just about every case where a state office Republican candi date ran a campaign independent of Mr. Goldwater, the local candidate drew substantially more support. Michigan's Gover. nor Romney is, of course, the prime example. It is difficult, however, to predict that George Romney will be the focus around which the party will now rally, since the general lack of Republican victory at the state l-evel leaves the mac h inety in the same hands that nominated Goldwater and ran the campaign. TH I S ELECTION is not really a "liberal" victory. In the sense that they reject doctrinaire "isms" of almost any stripe, the American electorate is genuinely conservative. The 1964 Republican campaign, in the beginning at least, had the ear marks of ideological zealotry. And the voters shied away from leadership which claimed answers without posing the question. The white "backlash" did not go away . Proposition 14 won in California, and probably cost Salinger the election. The mistake of those who counted on the backlash to win the presi dency for Mr. Goldwater was in assuming the resentment of whites to the Negro revo l ution was greater than their attachment t o the larger revolution which has raised nearly all Americans to the middle class. I n other words, great numbers of the "little people" voted positively for what they saw as their own interests, rather t h a n neg a tive l y against Negro interests. DU RI NG the campaign, it seemed at times that Mr. Johnson believed that Mr . Goldwater was getting so much mileage out of a militantly military pose in foreign affairs that the President, too, had to "talk tough" on foreign policy. His vic tory statement, with its emphasis on peace as a program, would seem to Indicate his anxiety to reassure not just America, but the world that he really didn't mean it. Johnson did remain consistent on his domestic policy, and Goldwater never really challenged this. Rathet he re vealed his own recognition of error by such radical shifts during the campaign as from a "voluntary Social Security" in New Hampshire this spring, to Iull page ads endorsing the sy5tem the day before election. Apparently, he failed to con vince. Seniors Initiate Ceremony Contest In an effort to get ideas and of the University and will not promote interest in its activibe returned. ties, the SenEntries must be typewritten, lor Class IS sponsortng a CQll test for the best commencedouble spaced and 500 words ment-related ceremony. or They must be signed, The contest is open to fac-stahng student . number, faculty ulty staff and all registered or staff connection, and dropped a't USF. into the. box provided on the Judging will be on the basis counter m the UC Lobby. of originality and suitability for The contest runs from Nov. an on-campus ceremony. The 9-25. Contes t winner and names judging committee consists of of the committee on judgmg four students and three from will be announced on Dec. 7. faculty and staff. Their dec i Winner of t h e c o ntest will be Eion will be final. All ideas subawarded a $50 U.S. Savings mitted will become the property Bond. Seniors Need Take GRE Only Once The USF Registrar's Office istrar R. L. Keller, "GRE scores bas anno u nced th .at students are required by policy for grad who took the Graduate Record uation. All seniors must have Exam on campus last July need GRE results in their records. not take the exam again. These tests do not have to be Liberal Arts Dean R. M. Coopadministered by USF." ef affirmed that "A II Confusion arose over accept that is necessary to insure inance of the scores because sev clusion of the results of this . test eral students took the GRE at in the student's records is payUSF last year through Princeton ment of $1 to the Edu cation testing services. They were told Testing Service, Princeton, New that their scores would not be J ersey. Students must write and recognized and they would be request that the scores be sent forced to retake the exam. Re&o USF . _ suits of many of these tests According to Assistant Reghave not been received by USF. .. Over 2,000 at Election Party STATE ELECTION ANALYSI S By ANNE E . KELLEY and WILLIAM W . YOUNG Assistant Professors, Political Science A REVIEW of the partial returns reveal some interesting patterns of voting behavior in the state of Florida. It also suggests developing trends in attitudes and alliances that may be highly significant in the future political structure of the state. The follo..ying are the principal conclusions we draw: 1. Seventy-three per cent of the voters chose to vote for Whoops, hollers, applause, c o n fetti a nd a few inevita b le long faces marked the l ate -hou r election party Tues d ay n ight in Argos Ce n ter. Sponsored by t h e Young D emocrats and the UC S p eci a l Eve n ts Com-mittee, the affair d rew m o r e than 2 ,000 who watched returns projeeted o n a b ig screen until 1 a.m. YD's Steve Davis m aster m i nd e d the event.-(USF Photo) president. Only 64 per cent voted Cor governor . Two possible explanations suggest themselves. First the liberal voter had real difficulty in making a choice the candidates run ning at the state level, since both represented predominately conservative attitudes. Secondly, the ethnics chose to vote only at the national level, feeling their welfare to be primarily in the hands of federal authorities. Fine Arts C e nt e r To Seat 3,000 By Legislature New Auditorium Planned S A Law R evisions Appro\led 2. TliE GENERAL pattern of voting showed Goldwater strong in North Florida, in the Citrus Belt and on the lower East Coast north of Dade County. There appear to be two ex planations for this phenomenon. First, North and Citrus Belt Florida are agricultural, are politically conservative, and in oppose. the Civil Rights of 1964 , an overriding Issue m the pnmary. In the wealtheir retirement counties on the East and West Coast, conservative political attitudes and lack of an acceptable "liberal" candidate seem to explain the pattern. By LAURA MANDELL O f the Campu s Staff The 1965 state l egislature will !be asked to approve plans for a 3,000-s>at auditorium f o r USF's fine arts events, Presi dent .John S. Alle11 revealed S PEAKING before an infor mal reception of Gold Key Hon or Society for Trimester Ill honor students, President Allen said that the auditorium is among proposed construction I plans to be submitted to the legislature for approval. In his remarks to the out. standing scholars on USF ' s ex ce llent fine arts program, Pres ident Allen stressed the broad scope of cultural events offered to the Univers ity and commu nity i n the Tampa Bay area. USF'S THEATRE-Auditorium, with a 1 i m it e d seating ca pacity of 552, is the center of nne arts activities for the en tire area. Last year USF spon sored 170 public cultural events attended by 253,000. The p r o p o s e d auditorium would enable USF to better serve the cultural needs of both the University and community. CLYDE B . HILL, director of Physical Plant, said completion of the projected auditorium, if approved by the legislature , will require 2Y.z to 3 years. No de tailed architectural plans are available , Hill said. The building would have a flexible design to accommodate an audience of perhaps 2 ,000 or with balcony seating seating , a maximum of 3,000. f. . • I 'tl i-' Opp Bopped for the Fund of It Carolyn We d e l , stud en t assoc iati o n c o r respon din g secret a ry, zeroes in on SA Senato r Cliff O p p , s tudent chairman of the U nite d Fund D rive, i n ant i cip a tio n of t h e F u n d 's "Pudd i n g Thro w" Wednes day at t h e UC east p a ti o ra mp.-(USF Phot o ) All-Out Effort Urged UF Drive Lagging By J OHN ALSTO, Of the Campu.s Staff The Student Association leg islature has passed the first four sections of its revised con s t i t uti on after heated dis cussion on provisions of the judicial branch. Three sections sailed through with little controversy. These More Campus News, Editori a l s , Pgs. 2 , 17 3. With respect to Pinellas County, long a stronghold of the Republican party, a moderate upset appeared to have developed when Mr. Burns captured Mr. Holley's home district. We consider this to have been the product of three factors. First, the influence of the St. Petersburg Times, a Lbel'&! newspaper that strongly affects local political attitudes. Sec.1 ond, the Republican opposition to the Medicare Bill and an apparent "lukewarmness" toward Social Security both bread-and-butter issues in this lower income retirement area . Finally, a resistance to extremist arguments and a preference for moderate policies and candidates. 4. IN NORTH Florida voting records show increasingly Republican party affiliation. We may have another developing phenomenon. Republicanism may be becoming "respectable." This could be the cumulative effect of a series of presidential campaigns that produced Republican victories. It may also be a reaction against the Democratic party and the Civil Rights legislation it has come to symbolize. In any case, th i s phenomenon is worth watching and may yet implant a conservative Republicanism in some North Florida counties, further fragmenting the policy. Republican party patronage at the lower levels undoubtedly would speed up this process. 5. H I GHLY urbanized Pinellas , Hillsborough and Dade Counties seem to have "come of age" politically . This reflects include the preamble, definition the significant ethnic vote found in these areas as well as the and representation of the SA votes of working-class wage earners. powers of the legislature, and If this trend continues it will reverse rapidly the lnflupowers of the president. ence of " farm politics , " formerly a highly significant factor It was the f 0 u r t h section in the state. Perhaps in the future the urban voter will make key decisions land reap rewards) at the state and national over which debate arose. The 1 section provides I or two evels. In this event we might expect political figures from urban areas to play a vastly more important role. "boards''a Student Court of _______________ ....:._ ________ _ Review and t h e University Board or Discipline and Ap peals. D ISCUSSI O N arose over whether the section intended one chief justice for each board or one to preside over both . Bette r Science News Report Is Explored After motions failed to return the section for clarification SA USF's drive for funds to help the United Fund Is lagging. President Bob Ashford said the From sophisticated sate1lites Appeal leaders today urged students and staff to make a committee which prepared the soaring into the unknown to final, personal effort to help the campaign reach the. goal section intended that one chief weird creatures in the oceans' of $1,500 set by student leaders and $8,000 for faculty-staff. justice wo u ld preside over both mu r k y depths, scientists and A pudding throw by students p l us tables in UC will boost boards u n til the work load newriters explored exciting ad the appeal this week. Through Wednesday students contribcessitated two. He said the secvances in man's knowledge and uted $85 and faculty-staff $3,960 . tion was deliberately indefinite how bes t to report them to the Drive leaders have set Nov. 11 as deadline and ask that to allow room for interpretation. public in a three-day conference everyone respond as generously as possibly to help provide This touched off more diswhich closed Saturday. funds for the 35 community health, welfare and charactercus.sion a motion to adjourn Dr. Edwin P. Martin, dean of building organizations . And by reaching the goal, they note, whtch faded and the section the college of basic studies , was it will reflect credit of all who helped and on the entire then passed. chairman of tile meeting on \ University . SENATO R Bob Blunt critiCommunication of Science News • N a-% S St LJ d p • the constitution and with parlia. . . Drilling for Oil? .No, t h e drilling rig is do ing a r ou tine test to see what type of rock is underground so that an appropriate foun d atio n may be poured for fu ture construction, (USF Photo) q ong ar o y ri c e mcntary procedure. Intentshe mhtellrest mf SCience Repr t t' Ch 1 news, e c a enge o coopera0, T p N W J echoed e::: ar ey Frey tive endeavor by scientist and .. j 0 er orm ext e e { i) added th t "thunt and communicator in informing the •' "" a e comm1 tee has bli d h t d th b ill. Lloyd Price, recording n sweated blood and t t d pu c, an ow 0 . 0 e Jo ALTON BLAKESLEE -<;; • or ure bette r were recurrmg themes I f,\ star, will appear with his f1 word of this among distin g uished lecturers fied in every field of science, B:! orchestra next Monday on S'\ conshtut10n. d b k t' Blakeslee said therefore the im m the USF campus. M After the meeting Ashford an . m .rtihS . ques IOn:tanswer portant thing is to be a compesaid of th 1 f t' sess10ns wt sctence wr1 ers. m Concerts will be at 7 " . e c ne JUS tee proviso . tent writer first, then develop W and 9 p.m . in the Argos it that this had been ham-. Alton. . award-wmspecialized interest in the sci@ Center Activities Room. mered out m committee and I nmg chtef science wnter for the ences. ili Tickets for the event cost W felt that I knew the committee's Associated Press, noted that sciDr. F. G . Walton Smith di U ing 75 cents , will be' av.ailon the subject. The entific change is occurring. so rector of the Institute of @ able at the UC desk bei)\ ftve members of the committee fast and has a vast 1m-Science, University of Miami, lll ginning today . t; were at the legislature meeting pact on human life, th a t old and described the mystery story in @ Two of Price 's ABC J$. and did not object." young. alike must keep studying which deep sea sedimen t i s help @ Paramount releases , "Stag-@ • to be Informed . . ing reveal the story o f Earth's ger Lee" and "Person-11 DISrupted Study " He .stressed education development and man's or. i gin. :t ality," have sold over a ::*: • doesn t end with the last Dr. A . D. Wallace o f Umverb million copies . He has m students have comexam," but must continue sity of Florida said "freedom m tra veled to foreign coun@ plamed that ska t eboarding at throu g hout life. This imposes from fear or the abstract" is .\ tries and has attracted Lloyd Price :t) hours around the halls has on news media U1e challenge of one essential for tea ch in g mo d ;,;; large audiences . disrupted study conditions. acc[lrate and responsible report-ern math. He described the " "Lawdy, Miss Clawdy" reTh I t H 11 R d [jl Hallin from New Orsuited. Wl e. n a e s t e n c e ing of events to changing la?guage of math to @ leans Lfoyd Price got his This spurred a series 'of Council , !o prethe public "at the bargatn meet changmg demands o f the t rt' 1 1 d . t l vent admmistrahve mterven -pnce of five or 10 cents for a times st. a on .ta oca ra to .s lareleases including " Where 1j tion, strongly advises that newspaper. " Cari W . Larsen of University ,,.. 10n wn mg commercia s. Were You on Our Wedskateboarding acti 'f d y t b h c His first commercIa 1 ding Da'" "I'm Gonna k . vt ers are t of hiCago , emphasized the im :/ turned into a full-length G e t and "Come M the residence halls be . limtted to science and this IS stt?lof informing tl1e pub n recording and the song Into My He rt" )) the. hours betwe e n 4 .30-7 p.m. ulatmg parents to a greater m-Ille and le g islative bodies of scin; . a . jf dunng the week and from noon-terest in the subject, be said. entific events to elicit interest 7 p.m. on weekends. No one writer can be quell and financial support . )

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THE TAMPA TIMES, 1\londay, November 9, 1964 Edition Editorial Page ' Wanted: USF Tradition A decision by the state Board of Control during the summer said that Florida universities will con duct one commencement exercise per year, in April. In a Campus Edition editorial on June 15, we suggested that this new policy could and should pro mote senior class identification, since all graduates in a single year would, in a real sense , be members of the same group . We urged organization. THE SENIOR class is organiz ing now, and a hard-working com mittee of four is busy laying plans anr} seeking ideas for the first Sen ior Week of fun and ceremony next April. In February there will be an of class officers . . In an effort to tap the imagina tion and interest of the University community, the committee has conceived a contest with a $50 sav ings bond prize, seeking ideas for a commencement-related ceremo nial activity. Hopefully, the win ning suggestion would become a tradition through the years, re peated annually. TENTATIVE PLANS for next spring's Senior events include some kind of talent show or skit presen tations, formal dance, and alumni association ceremonies. Efforts of committee members Pete Hughes, Charles Frey, Dick Cadwallader and Joan Cullman are timely and heartening. Our support for now can come in participation in the contest dis cussed elsewhere in this issue; op portunities for more active student participation are not far off. This interested group deserves our support; we definitely believe in the untold advantages of a more highly organized senior class. Watch for developments, and let the committee know, through the Student Association office, of your suggestions. Easing One Headache . .In this enlightened era of com puter wizardry, college registra tion doesn ' t have to be the frustrat ing, confused and traumatic expe rience it has been on some cam puses in bygone years. We are heartened, therefore, by recent word from the USF regis trar's office of procedures intended to expedite this perennial process and minimize its headaches. The office is to be commended for efforts to facilitate registration and for recognizing that the Tri mester I procedure left a great deal to be desired. In fact, we were chagrined to hear a group of graduate students contend that the USF process suffered in com parison with most colleges with which they were familiar. With the use of computers , little State University of New York re cently registered its 1,800 students and scheduled classes in an hour's time. Use of a tape-oriented computer with high-speed printer eliminated the enrollment tedium of standing in long lines and the often-expe rienced frustration of getting to the head of the line only to find a desired section had just been closed. Here's the way it worked: . ST_UDENTS FILLED out reg IstratiOn forms at their leisure in the week prior to registration day. On a Monday, the forms were run through the computer. On Tuesday the students picked up schedule cards which had been arranged by machine . Schedule changes, where neces sary, were made by the computer. The only problem left for students was in a few classes where all classes in a subject had been filled. Advance registration of return1 ing students largely by mail, pre! registration of graduate students I essentially by mail, pre-punching the number of cards for the numbe:r of openings in each class, ade quate advance instructions and on site guides and markings, all seem to help. Advance arrangements could be made , it would seem , for paying for courses rather than the logjam of activity at a cash register as last step in the process . THE SPEED-UP PROCEDURE contemplated by the registrar's of fice should also help to elimii1ate the bottleneck in completion of the directory of students with home addresses, and possibly avert the situation in which the registrar's personnel blame the computer people and vice versa. Two other state universities completed these lists with the same data servicing company as USF, some time ear lier . So out with archaic, tried and unsuccessful procedures and full steam ahead with the automated new. Desert Scenes D rive Viewer To Water Fount-And Out? ALLAN J. BURRY Campus Movie Critic "Station Six -Sahara" was made in England back i n 19 62. Since then, pro duce'r Victor Lyndon must have been •Burry for it. waiting for Carroll Baker to make her nam e as a sex symbol, for without something big going for it, the movie would have been rum1ing as the bottom half of a double feature. This movie is cursed with a boring script, poor editing, lack of big names, and any real reason for bein g. The shots of the induce a thir s t , that much can be said It is the story of an oil pumping in the Sahara and the relation a;hips between the few men assigned there. They get on each other's nerves. Small wonder! Into their lives come s l a Baker and her ex husband. This starts what is sup posed to be the stxy part. If you are the type that can get excited by one fifth second exposure of Miss Baker's back, then you will get a thrill. Other wise, you may wonder what all the advertisi ng for the movi e is about. The men stand around and leer. She prances around in short shorts until two of the men take her up on the invitation. It all ends with a g ood moral disaster to show the folly of being wanton in the desert, I su ppo se. Seth Holt did whatever direction took place . Ian Bannen, D enho lm Elliott, Jorg Felmy, Mario Adorf, and Peter van Eyck, along with Miss Baker, were the subjects of his mediocrity. At the time, I thought it was the popcorn, but on reflection, surely it was the movie that drove me to the water fountain so often. 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 f'RZ"S Editor : . ; . . . ............................... Raleigh Mann Editor . ................................ Pat Pulkrabek Editonal Editor ....................... . . Joseph Kempster feature l!ditor ............................... Jay Beckerman Sports Editor ................................ Charles w. Ennis Advisor ......................... . . ... Steve Yates for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. 9ffices are in the University Center, Room 222, ExtensiOn 619. Deadline for letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday. Problem Pupils? Chaos in Class? US F Students Take Them in Stride By JOSEPH KEMPSTER Of the Campus Staff An epidemic of excitement is in the air. The unwary are struck with it, the wary try to be struck. It is as old as Socrates and as new as USF. The clinical name for it is Experi mental Program in Undergraduate Prep . aration of Elementary School Teachers. This program thrusts the student into day-to-day problems of being a teacher in the morning and student in the after noon. This allows for immediate atten tion to pressing problems by students themselves as well as their teachercoun selors. It is a flexible framework in which to experiment and spot weaknesses while training for the job rather than making the mistakes after one is supposedly a "finished product." Team teaching in the school, sell evaluation, constant inspection of the system, sellstu-;]y and actually putting theory into practice are some character istics of the program. It begins in the student's fifth tri mester when he's completed about 60 trimester hours. Four trimesters are in volved; the first and second are planned; third left open for a student to fill gaps in his special area and the fourth, in ternship. Thirty hours are earned the first two trimesters; 27 hours of specialized content courses and three hours of meth odology. Campus study of subject matter is combined with application in the two schools participating in the program: Robles Elementary School and Temple Terrace Elementary School. Begun this fall as a co{lsequence of disillusion with what Dr. Robert Shan non, director of the program, calls "the dilemma of layer cake operation in teacher education," this program estab lishes an operation in teacher education which is "perceived and experienced as a continuous experience rather than a series of separate courses." Dr. Shannon saYS "the 'layer cake' operation is inefficient because the c o u r s e s aren't integrated. A student takes blocks of CB courses, then special ization courses and piled on top as the icing are the education courses. It is awful late in the game to make a de cision if one has second thoughts," he said. Frances Bro'vn, one of 15 students involved in the program this trimester, says this new program creates a situ a tion where students are constantly ask ing themselves, "Is teaching for me?" If no is the answer, it isn't considered a "failure" on the part of the program, but a "victory." Reaching internship and finding out teaching isn't for me, would be a "rude shock," she said. The obvious emphasis with this pro gram is "to fashion educational expet'i e n c e s for individual students and so structure them that a change of em phasis is easily realized when such an adjustment appears to be in the best in terest of the student's emergence as an individual who can be an asset to him sell and to society," said Dr. Shannon. He supplemented this with a quote by John Gustad, dean of New College, Sarasota, that "The greater the degree of flexibility, the greater is the likelihood that students will reach the highest lev. els of which they are capable." It is just this flexibility that charac terizes USF's new program for preparing elementary teachers. Teachers and stu dents meet evrt of being a semester. The "little more" is the extra perseverance and tol erance that go along with the advantages of the tri mester. We know w ell the advantages of the trimester. Hess We know that the week difference between the semester and the trimester cannot begin to compensate for the loss in advantages. How else could a student earn 54 hours in a year? How else could a student have a Chris tm as vacation free from the pres sure of term papers and studying for finals?
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HOLLYWOOD REPORTER NORTH 4J87 KQ73 +K .QJ'873 WEST (D) 4 K 10 6li 4.3 2 4 None • • 8 • 109 8 5 + 43 + A 10 9 B 7 6 .KlOS .A92 SOUTH 4AQ9 AJU +QH2 .54 North and South vulnerable Wm South 3 • Pass Pass 3N.T. Pass Pass Pass OpeninC lead-4 5. There wasn't much to the play. He won the first trick with the nine of spades and led a club toward dummy. West rose with the king and shifted to a diamond. Dummy's king lost to East's ace and the pia mond return was taken by Bob by's queen. Bobby continued clubs and, after the suit broke, he lost only to the ace of clubs and GIRLS! GIRLS! GIRLS! Can't ALIBI No LOUNGE CE.' 909 TAMPA ST. Downtown Tampa "MAMA DEE" Presents * Pattie * Cindy Lee * Iambie * Bobby Lane * Cy & Patsy Veterans Day Postal Holiday Veterans Day, Nov. 11, will be observed as a legal holiday at area postal installations , Postmaster J. A. Gonzalez said today. There will be no city or rural mail deliveries except special delivery service , he said . There will be no station window serv-Singer Escapes Hurt in Mishap After Premier NASHVILLE, Tenn., Nov. 9 (UPIJ -The film "Your Cheatin' Heart, " the life story of country singer Hank Williams, premiered here Friday night, recalling that Williams died of a heart seizure in an automo ice except for distribution for bile New Year's Day, 1953. firms whose mail is regularly The night after the premier, handled at call windows. a car mishap endangered the lire o Hank Williams Jr. , star Collections will be made ac-of the movie, who followed his cording to holiday s chedules . father i nto the spotlight as a country singer. Young WilE WTVT A Iiams' custom built automobile X• -.nouncer Willi demolished when il skidded Makes Dean's List off a rainslic k highway and Gerald A . K.rumbholz , son of a tree but he escaped Injury. Mr. and Mrs. A. P . Krumb-------------holz of 4534 Swann A venue, has been named to the dean ' s list Krumbholz, a senior in the three -year professional pro gram at SCO, expects to re ceive his doctor of optome try degree next June. He accomplished his pre-optometric study at University MON. 11945 N. Florida Ave. TUES. Open 6:JD-1st Show 7:00 P.M. Henry FondaMaureen O 'Hara "Speneer's Mountain" eolor Maurice Wilson or Illinois and at University of J Tampa. II He was a staff announcer for , FLORIDA STATE THEATRES WTVT from 1956 to 1962. * Sharon La Rue • 41H 0 T 411'PA i lACI STS ll9 91aO DOOIIS OPEN 12:45 LAST 3 DAYS! i FealurJ, Also "BEAR COUNT In"' And 1 W1l r Ounty C1rt00t1 \ ___ ___, Melina Mercourl Peter Ustinov Maximilian Schell \ IN COLOR . f . 'tHLL'SBORO . HillSBORO ' u ROAD OPENS DAILY 6 P .M. 11THE LOifG PLET S fP H S 7 :45 PLUS ftfE RUN II INS r Nov. Is Discount Month to Florida Residents at Wonderful WEEKI WACHEE ,, North Tampa Lions The North Tampa Lions Club will meet Wednesday at 6 : 30 p.m., at the Silver Lake Country Club. A musical pro gram is planned with Irene Adams, music instructor, in charge. ADULT ENTERTAINMENT! All-Color Program! AT 7 :00 & 11: 25! OUTDOOR SHOWING! "YESTERDAY, TODAY and TOMORROW" Sophi a Loren Mastroianni HIT No. 2-9:15 ONLY! "THE 7th DAWN" William Holden Susannah York AT 7 :00 ONLY! "55 DAYS AT PEKING" Ava Gardne r Charlton' Heston "WHAT A WAY TO GO" Paul Newm a n Shirle Y Maclain• HIT No. 2 -9:00 ONLY! "DR. STRANGE ' LOVE" Georgo S cott Pete r Sellers BARGAIN MAT. . . ' ' ----J: '":' -r KING CARTRUCK RENTAL Rent a new '65 Mustang or otller fine compact car for A DAY 8c a mile. Includes gas, 1ervic;e, TAMPA 3716 East H illsborougll Phone 237 APPEARING NITEL Y JOLLY JACK Cf)UARTETTE A REAL SWINGIN' GROUP PLUS PANTOMIME & COMICS Plu$ At Our Organ Bar Iuddy Johnson CONGRESS INN 4655 N. Dale Mabry Dial 877-7571 16th at BROADWAY l'h.2471872 S71liCTLY FOR ADULTS! AnotJaer Great SltOw! In Color! "INTIMATE DIARY of an ARTIST'S MODEL" -PLUS "VICE RAID" STARTS FRI. Tampa Premiere "LULLABY OF BARELAND" AIR I CONDITIONED FREE PARKING CONT. SHOWS DAILY 12 to 12 FRI. & SAT. MIDNITE SHOWS • • The right 3teer to the finest aged steaks in town. Also Other Fine Food Cocktail Lounge One in the Morn
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16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday , November 9, 1964 POSSIBILITY OF WITHDRAWAL CONSIDERED Position • Viet Nam Getting Shakier Daily By KEYES BEECH years ago to help save the is a definite limit to American U.S. officials have taken the field day. The Communists are A new civilian government yen Khanh, former prime m in What angered the Buddhists Chicago Daily News country from Communism. with poltical infight position that while they may capable of a repeat performtook over from a badly tarnish ister, kept his promise to re and the students was Huong ' s SAIGON, South Viet Nam, On the other hand, the U.S. ing in Saigon when the enemy be personally sympathetic wit11 ance at other American bases cd military regime only three turn to the armed forces as statement that religion should Nov. 9 -The U.S. position in may be forced to widen its is literally on the doorstep. South Viet Nam's political probwhich also are under South \'i days ago. The new regime is commander in chief and pledged be kept out of government and South Viet Nam is getting more commitment by bringing in The sound of exploding lems, Americans as a Wh()le etnamese jurisdiction. A top headed by Prime Minister Tran support of Huong. politics out of the classroom. shaky by the day. ground troops to guarantee the bombs on the outsldrts of Saicannot be expected to show the U.S. source said today he would Van Huong, 63, former mayor A onetime school teacher who Buddhists and students who The possibility oi a U.S. with-security of its military installagon can be heard even as this same t olerance. be "very much surprised if the of Saigon and recognized by rose from p e a s a n t poverty have close organizational links drawal is being seriously distions. is written. There is nothjng unOn the military side it was Communists don't try again." both Vietnarnes and Arnerithrough hard work, Huong went have threatened demonstra• cussed here for the first time Top U . S. officials have told usual about this although it hap-almost a foregone conclusion The Communists have steadcans as an able and honest on the radio yesterday in a na tions if their demands are since the U.S. intervened three South Vietnamese leaders there pens more often at night). t11at American ground forces ily gained ground for the past man. tionwide appeal for all Viet not met. Huong has vowed there will be committed here to year as South Viet Narn strugAmericans saw a glimmer of namese to close ranks against will be no repetition of the riot Y I d • •d I H guard U.S. bases. t o put its political house hope for political stability in the common enemy Coming that swept Saigon and other Our n lVI Ua Oroscope A Communist mortar attack m order. Huong ' s government. Gen Ngumunjsm. cities last summer. on Bien Hoa Air Base only 12 But even as he spoke his 72 Americans shudder t o think I air miles from Saigon a week SPARI(Y By Mel Casson hour-o ld cabinet carne under a what will happen if Huong ' s By FRANCES DRAKE 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) -Certain persons or situations nuy put you "on edge" now, but don't show your irritation. Remain complacent and toler ant and, before you know these minor troubles will van ish . . ago today kjlled four Ameristeadily mounting barrage of government should fall just as tremendous will power to keep guide you in all thmgs. :vtake l eans a nd wiped out a jet bomb-criticism from Buddh ists, stu-they shuddered to trunk w!lat g oing. With your know-how, you the most of your many fine d d t tl d l ll ld h if Kh h' er squa ron. .-...'::l..">t.k. en s, 1e press an m e ecwou appen an s gov• should be able to hold the line. talents. Americans on the base had tuals and disgruntled pol-ernment fell. Dec. 22 to Jan. 2 (Capricorn) YOU BORN TUESDAY are a \ anticipated such a n attack for iticians. At the moment there are 21,• Some dandy c combinati_on of mental ag1Uty I three months. Yet South VietThese are the same forces 200 American military person• advancement inand phys1cal prowess. You :tre namese forces responsible for that brought down the Khanh nel in South Viet Nam with C:.icated through atept at coordinating your efsecurity of t he base did nothing ; government and plunged the more to come . This figure earnest, consist ( ) forts with those oi others for Ito prevent it. Under orders '" country into political chaos last doesn ' t include more than 1,000 ent and knowforceful, effective results. You from Washjngton, Gen . William i: summer. Not even the Cathoembassy, aid mission and U.S, ing ende a v or. CANCER like interesting activities and C. Westmoreland, senior US. lies were satisfied with the Information Service employes. Also, a good pt> people; prefer a life with fulllcomrnander in South Viet Nam, makeup of the cabinet although U.S. officials are well aware riod for taking action on post J meaning and high goals; and appointed a fact-finding board it included two or three of their of the far-reaching consequenc• poned matters and for investistrenuous endeavor is yourl to investigate the attack and faith. es of an American withdrawal. gating new propositions. least worry. Be careful not to "recommend corrective ac Huong conceded that his min-It could only be interpreted as Jan. 21 to Feb. 19 (Aquarius) overtax yourself, however , or tions.'' isters may have some "shorta smashing defeat. Yet the sit April 21 to May 21 (Taurus) -Excellent lJranus influences! misjudge the a:nount of effort The board has not completed comings " but defended them as uation is such that if the pres• -Negative think-A good day for hurdling involved in your activities . Once its investigation. But it was :X-"men of goodwill who do not ent trend continues the United ing of an inde-stacles which may have aware of your great potentials, pected to recommend t11e shy at the transitional nature of States may have no choice but cisive manner do you m the past; for sk1rtmg you can cover a tremendous "small p a c k e t s" of ground the government and have cour to pull out. An American source not belong to this impasses generally. amount of ground and produce troops be sent here to guard ageously answered the home-put it this way: day. Positive and Feb. 20 to March. 20 amazing results. Birthdate of: U.S. installations. land's call for help." "II South Viet Nam insists constructive ac-A day for supenor thmkmg Winston Churchill, Amer. novel As a result of the American "A few months ago we had to wear masks so we wouldn't His critics answer to thls was on committing national suicide tion will be needand acting. Let your innate inist; Oliver Goldsmith, writer; humiliation, Hanoi and Pekjng breathe germs on him!" a demand that he disband the I see no reason why we should TAURUS ed. Consider an' tuition and laudable ambitions Wrn. Hogarth, painter, satirjst. have enjoyed a propaganda cabinet and start all over again. join tl}em." potentials and choose those that fit YOUR talents best. May 22 to June 21 (Gemini> Avoid stress and strain like the plague. Take a few min utes to analyze situations, pro babilities , possibilities. T h e r e are many opportunities for the taking . . June 22 to July 23 (Cancer) Mild planetary influences will make this a more or less av erage day. But YOU can im prove it considerably with a lit tle extra effort and verve. Keep trying. July 24 to Aug. 23 (Leo' Some admonitions now: Curb emotions and do prevent need less errors through mise a lcula tions or hasty actions. Do not be dismayed if you have to re vise some plans. Aug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgo) Your Mercury, fairly auspici ous , stimulates imagination and intuition. You should make good progress if you don't fret over imaginary obstacles. Sept. 24 to Oct. 23 (Libra) A void a present tendency toward exaggeration and over dramatization of simple events. Try to find a new way in which to relieve monotony -but make it practical. Don't yeld to the visionary. Oct. 24 to Nov. 22 (Scorpio) A fine period for accom plishrnent. Make no excuses, but swing into action! And in your most competent way! Stress quality rather than quan tity. Nov. 23 to Dec. 21 (Sagitta rius) Not everything may go as you wish, but use your Beggars Are Put To Work DAR ES SALAAM, Tangan yika, Nov. 9 (JP)-Beggars and petty thieves, who for years have cluttered this capital city's streets, are being forced to find . work. Both tourists and the coun try should benefit. The s Huation had gotten so bad that no one could enter or leave a restaurant or turn a corner without being pestered by be g gars. In addition to beggars and loafers, there were pickpockets and hustlers-those who would "mind your car" for a price or would loot it. Officials in Dar es Salaam, now the capital of the United Republic of Tanganyika and Zanzibar, decided the leaders of many lands and the thousand s of tourists arriving here were being undul y pestered. Besides, Tanganyika is strug g lin g to get its five -year de velopment plan into operation and is as short of manpower as it is of capital. Police and the African Na tiona! Youth League began rounding up the loiterers. More than 1,000 were arrested before the police had to let up be cause the jails were full. Hereafter, all African s must have cards or letters from em ployers to prove they are work ing. Ministers and regional ad mjnistrators are attempting to place unemployed persons in five-year plan projects. The task is not an easy one. The hot climate is not con duc1ve to hard work. And the shortage of food a result of primitive farming methods -leaves the average Tanganyikan with s uch a meager diet that hard work i s almost out of the Q.uestion. Radios Keep Deer Away STONYFO RD, Calli. (UP!) Farmer A. L Moody finally has found a W:J.y to keep deer out of his hay and alfalfa crops. He places' radios around the fie lds tuned in to all night stations. For freshness and flaVor that stand out from the crowd ... Try something different for, a change Rich tobacco taste • Menthol soft flavor--Try Salem filter cigarettes -@"t!Sllt.1, TOBACCO,COMPAHY, "'INSTONSUE M , i C. • 6 6 7 8 8 8 I 2 0 s c ti

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1'1 !I ! i [) s l• e e • e 10 :;, s. e C• tS• •d :e I Enotas Wins Grid Crown A key pass interception fol-was not to be penetrated and for a touchdown In the final 30 lowed by a 25-yard touchdown two touchdown passes from seconds of the game. • •bomb" gave Enotas a 7-0 vic-quarterback Pete Doyal to left THE TITLE GAME was one tory over Physical Educa-end Danny Groothius iced the of tlte most exciting of the sea tion Majors in the USF intramu-win for Enotas. son despite the low score. The ral football championship game. BETA 2 EAS'i' gained u1e disPE Majors received the opening Enotas had gained the finals tinction of being the first and kickoff and drove swiftly down with a smashing 13-2 triumph only team to cross the Enotas field on the sharp passing of over the strong and previoulsy goal line this season but dropped quarterback Murphy. undefeated Golden Redeyes II. an 8-6 decision in a semi-final However, the dnve stalled on THE REDZYES, paced by game. The PE Majors scored the Enotas 15-yard .line . when former Plant High and FSU star a dramatic 8-0 victory over Murphy _on down b a Vernon Korhn, had rolled up Alpha 4 West in another semi-pass which was mtercepte _Y some of the highest scores ever final game a: defensive halfback safety man Dave Quil seen at USF during the regular Sam Black of the PE Majors lian. season. But the Enotas defense ran an intercepted pass back Quillian scampered some 40 Religion on Campus yards before being downed. On the first offensive play Enotas quarterback Pete Doyal pitched out to halfback Dan Groothius who heaved a six-pointer to end Jim Shirley in tlte end zone . Doyle split the uprights with the conversion to give the Enotas a 7-0 lead and end the scoring for the day. Outstanding players on the field included Groothius, Doyal and end Rick Brown for Enotas and quarterback Murphy, end Pete Clapp and defensive stal wart Al Knight for the PE Ma jors. JSU Plans Chanukah Festival of Lights The Jewish Student Union at Winthrop of the social science USF was organized to promote department spoke on "College both spiritual and intellectual Undergraduate Youth CultureE: Physics Program Friday Physicist Henry Margenau of Yale University will be featured speaker for the dedication of the new $1.7 mil lion dollar phys ics building Nov. 13 . The program will begin Friday with a symposium on trends in spon sored science re search. Speakers will be: Dr. Ran del M. Robertson, associate director nfargenau of research for the National Science Founda tion; Dr. Francis L, Schmehl, chief of Health Division of Re search Grants; Dr. Paul McDan iel, director of research for the Atomic Energy Commission , and Dr. T . L. K. Smull, director of grants and research contracts office of Space and Applications of the National Aeronautics and growth of students interested in Radicalism, Evangelicalism Congressman Sam Gibbons Judaism. and Bohemianism." will speak at the dedication dinSpace Administration. THE TAJ\tPA TIMES, Monday, November 9, 1964 Unravelin9 Tower of Babel Six languages including English ar e spoken in one of USF's most unusual classes. Above, Pedro Sanchez and 'Mrs. Charlotte Hedervery-Konth p e r f e c t their English under the guidance of Prof. Marlin E . Scheib, standing. (USF Photo) Laura Mandell, JSU president Plans are being made by the ner at 6:15 p.m. in . the UC said, main areas_ of B'nai B'rith groups of Tampa ballroom. Governor Farris Bry-s • L s k the orgamzation are religiOUS, to establish a Hillel Foundation ant of Florida, who was schedI X a n g u ages po en social, fellowship, recreation, conselorship at USF which also uled to speak, but notified the _ . cultural and community service may serve Jewish students at university that he would be un-projects correspond to the !!ix the University of Tampa. The able to attend. I I points of the symboic Star of JSU here is working closely I U U S F C David." with Hillel Foundation a t the The building will be open for n nus ua ass Evening Service University of Florida. A Hillel Inspection between 4 and 5 p.m. Enioyable Evenin9 of Music JSU has had its first Friday Foundation at USF would t'nby the _guests._Closlng the events If all students for F d u b th dd in one of tries. And all speak English in Countries of ortgm represent-evening service on campus this elude a full-time director na-rJ ay wt e e a ress USF's most unusual classes ddT t th t' t I Audiences delighted to the strains of music under the conducting of Edward Preodor, in the Fall Con cert of the University Symphony Orchestra.-(USF Photo) year conducted entirely by the tl'onal plans and a Jew1'sh' stu-by Dr. Ma_rgcnau, professor _of a L LOn o etr na tve on gue. ed are Germany Korea Cuba t 1 h I h d h started talking in their native THE 15 STUDENTS are at H ' ' ' students. Faculty advisor Dr. dent center on campus. na ura P I osop Y an P ystc_ s . . • ungary Russia and Spain. t y 1 D M 11 languages at once it might sound tendmg an mformal class taught ' • Robert Goldstein said he hopes * * • a a e . r . argenau Wl like the Biblical tower of Babel. by Prof. Marlin E . Scheib, to Among the stude_nt$ are t_wo these services will be sponsored The Wesley Foundation will at 8:30 in_ the !A That' s because students are gain proficiency in spoken and a ?entJst, chen:tst, more often in the future and present a different type of woron Modern 1D Philofrom five different foreign coun-written English physiCist, wnter, housewives Copland Work, Harpsicord eventually every week. Plans ship service which will include sophtcal Perspective. and, as Scheib says, "several are now being made to organize folk music. Rev. Allen Burry, On Saturday, Nov. 14, talks college-type students." car pools each Friday evening director, will be assisted by will be given by Dr. Vincent Greek News One of the major obstacles E l • s h E • to take Jewish students to syn-Tom Oldt and Buzz Kelly. The Parker, deputy director of the the foreign language student has n tven ymp ony ventng agogues in Tampa. service will be open to all on Oak _Ridge Institute Nuclear Fraternals Benevolent to overcome in mastering EngJSU will observe the Cha-Sunday, Nov. 15 at 10:30 a.m. Studtes and Dr. Adnan Albert, lish is a fear of trying his By LaDONNA COGGINS of the Campus Staff note the mood moved to nukah season this year with the in UC 47. ?ean the division of physTRI-SIS sisters and pledges plans reach finalization . English. the Amencan scene, and Cop-"Festival of Lights" beginning * * * leal sctences at the Umversity n h ld th d ''S ll D I h ' d ZPE d r "FOR EXAMPLE," Schet'b land's Hoe-Down ;(rom "Rodeo." . . . . f Ch' W1 o err secon e e P 1 an JOme or a If you were not in the enA th . li th on Nov. 30 and eo.dmg on Dec. 7 Baptist Student Umon will 0 tcago. Shares Day" Nov. 14. Halloween party at the sweet-said, "one student lost a ring t thusiastic audience that attend-s .t. e tmpt es, ll Lox and Bagels have a beach party and a moonOpen house Saturday will be The girls will go downtown water Community Center o'n of considerable sentimental val-d th f ll t f the Uni post ton mco pora es a F ti th JSU b ld light cruise on Saturday Nov from 1:30 to 3 p..m. At 2 p .m. f h t h llin o 31 k e . e a concer0 o -ual sounds of a :rodeo, a barn or recrea on e o s 13 Th ty 'll 1 • tl 1 t . 1 . or rom o orne g ct. • ue. But she was afraid to ma e vers1ty Symphony rchestra you d d th g era! western lox and bagel brunches once a e par WI eave Le a P ane anum ecture wtll be shares for therr Scholarshtps for * * * inquiries about it because she an enjoyable evening of e;eat musical month with . g u e s Center _at 5 p.m. The food given by Cur a J?seph Students f u d VERDANDI brothers will visit didn't want to embarrass hermusic. quality. As might be expected Planned soc1al wtll be by the BSU. The new butldmg, whtch ts currently supporting the Florida Avenue Children's self or someone else by asking Last Tuesday night' s perform-the work is short and lively eludes beach parties, p1cmcs Re_servations should be n:ade by the college of engmeer-an exchange student from Home Nov. 14. From 1-6 p . m . the wrong questions." ance, conducted by Edward Pre-with a definite American flavor. and informal dances. . Frtday, Nov. 13 by callin_g the mg, and d_epartments of physics, Korea. The fund hopes to conthey will visit with the children. USF students can be most odor, began with Bach' s "Bran-. The community services asBSU Center 988-6487 Tickets math_emattcs, astromony and tinue supporting one or more Another service of Verdandi has helpful to the student who hasn't denburg Concerto No. 1." A pect of the JSU deals with fur-are now available. phystcal science, will be open exchange students per year. been to contribute 100 per cent gained a -great proficiency in harpsichord, played by Averill S • p t "ts fu-1 thuring the relationship between to general public Friday Shares will be sold for 50 cents .to the campus United Fund English, Prof. Scheib says. He Vanderipe, added an extra ro-lf enaor or ral @ the Tampa Jewish community pI b. evemng from 5:30-6 and from and each. girl is expected to drive . suggests that in talking with for-mantic flavor to the w_ork and fil Set for *and u m I ng 7:30-8:15 p.m. sell one or I_D-?re bo?ks. Sisters 0 SWii_D-m!ng and eign-born students one should to the mood of the evenmg. if Portraits of s . emors for b JSU IS planrung to bave sev-19 and pledges JOtned wtth brothers Verdandt s p1c-speak slowly and clearly-until second on the program, 1;1 the second Aegean will be t.i eral interfaith activities with Chosen pledges o_ Cratos for a me at the Hillsborough State the level of his command of Brahms' ' 'Concerto iot Violin ij taken Wednesday and t! other' religious groups on cam-Vs soctal at the H1llsborough State Park on Saturday, Oct. 31. English is known. and Orchestra," was highlightEd h Thursday in U-C 200. Bryn@ pus. One such event was on • As Senators Park Nov. 1. * * * YOU WOULD THINK teach-by Violinist Pierre Jean. Jean's [l Alan studios of Tampa will Sunday, Nov. 8th when the Wes-* • • ENOTAS defeated the Golden ing a class with such varied performance, although per-W be on campus from 9 a.m.ley held a . ZETA Pill EI fraternity mem• Redeyes II 13-2 Oct. 30 to move language backgrounds presents feet, w_as very tmpres_sJve, an? ;.._ 7 _p.m. both days. H 0? the1r lot for all the reu-Poetry • vtctory heralded' took 10 boys from into a semi-final match with a real challenge to the instrucntamtamcd an attenttve aucu@ There will be no charge. M g10us groups. _election of Dr. John E. Hillsborough County Juverule Beta II East. In this contest tor _ and it does. However, ence. n If unable to be there on M At bi-weekly meetings talks as representa-Home to the Golden Gate Enotas Gold edged the Beta Scheib has considerable experi-An unusually colorful compothose days, you must make are given by guest speakers on "Inside plumbing is more hve from Engmeermg and Dr. way as a part of a rehabtli-team 8-6. ence in working with foreign sition, "Capriccio Espagnol" by )ll, an individual appointment @! contempOrary issues revelent to important to American society F. Stovall from Edutation program. Through cour-They plan a semi-r or m a 1 students and is "used to their Rlmsky-Korsakoff was another with either the or q the modern Jewish world. today than is poetry" will be cation. Other results for one-tesy of the management, both dance for Nov. 14, called "The way of speaking." highlight of the concert. The d St. Petersburg studio bef:i Dr. Albert Gessman of clas-the proposition debated to-year terms are: and br?thcrs_ were Fall B_all." It is to be held at The class meets five days a composition features a wide @ fore Wednesday. ljj sics linguistics spoke on "Are night at 7:30 in UC 252. Basic Studies: Drs. David mttted free Fnday mght, Nov. 6 the Airport Motel and music week for writing and oral Ian range of instruments, and in \\!1 Dress for women will be the Jews Decided?" At the Plugging for the plumbing Battenfeld, Donald Harkness, ?PE food will be will be provided by The Upset-guage sessions. On Thursday b:!a: ll November brunch Dr. Henry Micarelli and Edgar I colorful mood was in contrast @ hair ornaments. Appropridents David Dukes and Cliff Business Administration: Dr. f: # the instructor can call to the en-to the sole impressionistic mood M ate dres_s for men will be Concert Opp. Richard Pasternak. K Cam pus Notes N tire group or individuals. By tbat followed with Debussy' s i! dark su1t coat, dark fourf:V: Pushing the poetry wiU be Liberal Arts: Drs. Jack Ferf1 hearing himself speak on a play-''Prelude to the Afternoon of a f:f in-hand tie, and white @ s s d Dean Edwin Martin and stu-nandez, Max Hocutt, Knut Nor\J. , the improve ended on a high et un a y and DiWrestling Tonight and placed in the ,I.e. As a Part r l'ts cont1 nu 1ng AI Spencer will moderate Ad ini t ti , The Young Americans for . . lab and help sharpen theu: o . m s ra. on and ProfesFreedom amateur wrestling ex-The maga_z1n_e will_ also accept teaching skills. C E B II • program in the arts, USF will and the parliamentary form stonal Staff. John E g e r f. on, . . . cover submtsstons m one color ampus vents, U et1ns present the University Brass will be used as in the last s t e ph en McArthur, Phyllis htbihon been rescheduled meeting the approximate F 0 R_E I G STUDENTS or Choir, directed by Don Owen, two debates. Marsh a 11 and Dr Cliff T for tonight m the UC Ballroom of Blh" 6 ., those w1th fore1gn backgrounds Monday, Nov. s, 1964 I uc Personnel com. uc 204 and the University Woodwind Stewart. ' from 6-8 p.m. It had b e e n x ' who want to improve their comf :OO a.m. Methodist Planning 2os Quintet, directed by Patricia Ri ht B 'II Non-Academic Earl H planned for Oct. 26. Hootenanny Saturday mand of English with the Amer9,30 a.m. m CU.C.) 0. 0 ... 00 0 00 .. uc 213 Hegvik, Sunday, Nov. 15, at g s I and Ouida enry The public is invited. A dona-Interest i n the United Fund icanized touch, can talk with 3 : 30p.m. Bridge Lessons uc 264 & 265 H2 ill 3:30 p . m . In the TA. J Sub • O tion of 50 cents will be taken has led USF student John FlanScheib about future classes. 4:40p.m. Karate ............ AC 233 SFEA S k t t th d 'th ll d d t f d 5 : 00p.m. Methodist ;Planning .. _. ... _..uc252 PatriciaHegvikandDonOwen S JeC V 1 a e oor, Wl a procee s ers o orgamze a un -ratsmg And, who knows? Foreign3:30 p.m. Dinner 0. 00 00 0 uc 213 & 265 both of the Tampa etera ns Day? I gsoinrfg to the United Fund. hootenanny. Students will have born students in the class may 8 :00p.m. 168 uc Events Pbilharmomc Orchestra, and SFEA p I "Veterans' Day? what's u ers Form Club a chance to sing along, clap learn their lessons so well they Freedom Wrestling Commtttee uc 214 b th 0 t t f 0 ane th Th 0 their hands and have a hooting I may someday teach English in Match ............ uc 248 3 ,00 p.m. Ficus uc 223 o are ms rue ors o muSIC at? Oh , you mean VETI e South Florida Surfing Asod t' Forensic Association uc 226 at USF ERANS D 01 11 h ci f n h b f d go Jme. regular schools or to others who Education Class 3 '30 p.m. New ' The USF Student FEA will ay. 1 ' we • w Y l so a 10 as een orme . on The show will be held Saturcome from far away places with Supper Meeting .... uc 103 6 _30 Owrien1 tahoFn .. d .. t.: uc 203 Tbe following program will host a panel discussion by out-didn't you say so? I think it's campus. It is being orgamzed da N 14 t 8 . M K d' p.m. EducatiOn Class p.m. es ey oun a ton .. uc 204 b t d "S h , et' . N b . 't ' t ? t r m t tr' t th y, ov. a p.m. m c ay strange-soun mg names. Supper Meeting ..... uc 167 s.A. Executive e pres en : ymp ony side speakers on Nov. 12. The som tme m ovem_ er, tsn 1 . o P o o e tps over o . e Auditorium. 7 :00p.m. USF Women's 7 00 Cou_nc!l .............. uc 2.26 from "The Fa1ry Queen", Act. panel's topic will be "How the Why? Are they gomg to let us East Coast and to sponsor su1fUSF t d t t' . ti . Bridge .. . . . uc 264 & 265 : p.m. Chnshan Lite b H ll ,. d , t f h 17, . . s u en s par lClpa ng m 7:30p.m. Pre-school short Fellowship ........ uc 213 IV Y enry Puree , Lau ate New Civil Rights Bill Will Affect ou 0 sc oo mg movies. . u1e show are Vince Osborne with ''i'oday•s""'uc 158 uc 215 Dominum" by Hans Leo Has-Education., The reaction of the typical Next meetmg will be Nov. 12 hi gro th T d . d . T Issues" . . . . .... uc 252 7:30p.m. Christian uc 205 sler, "Providebam Dominum" to teach integrated student to Veterans' Day is in U? 108 during 6th period. AnyMcsGuJguapn, rtha ewcm 51 • Tuesday. No-v. 10' 1064 SA Legislature uc 252 b 0 I d d L "0 J th t h h 'th th tim one mterested may attend WI e oac lmen, 1 ;15 a.m. World_uc 252 Ne,;•man Club uc 264 & 265 Y. ran e _ e assus. . classes, opinions of desegrega-. a. e . as net er e e nor • Lennie . Mayers; the Three Winds 1 :00 p.m. Health Center Shots uc 2.26 7:45p.m. College Lie ........ uc 202 Chnst, memes Lebens tion methods, and queries on m7linatJon to worry about any,I.e. Items Chosen with Melvin Tucker, Harry Hig-1:25 p.m. SpocrtCshacramr ccoiuubrse. .. . uucc 220200 8:00p.m . Judo Club .. . . ..... AC 233 by J . S . Bach, Prelude to 11 how enrollment of Negroes and thrng so remote. Literary Society wt'll meet ginbotham and Tomm Sh""uc Friday No-r 13 1. P d'O " b Pi tr A to ' B t V t ' D [ t ' y ., H?ft Day Commitlee uc 203 9 :00 a.m. Ph s' B. Udin omo ro y e o n ruo whites should be determined u e erans ay s no Wednesday Nov 11 at 1 25 P m ock ... uc 204 u ... g ...... PH 141 Cesti, and "Sonata Pian' e Forte" and methods of effecting entirely forgotten. It lives in the 1 n uc-205 to' dt'scu. ss manu. scrJ.' t' 10:00 a.m. Prestdent Kennedy's b G' . G b . lli ll d f f th p s NTE DEADLINE For reedom . .uc 205 Mementos .... N. uc Lobby Y wvanm a ne • a one segregation were on the survey memory 0 many 0 e pro-that were accepted for publica-Deadline for "'etting applt'-UC Dance Commtttee UC 213 3 30 p m Matinee D uc 25 b th U 't B Ch f th h th k • uc . ..... uc 215 4 ;40 p : m : Karate . .. __-_-__ AC ,,Y. e . mverst Y r_ass sheets. Results of the survey are essors oug ey now tion in ,i. e and further details cations in for the National Relations uc 2.2J 6:oo p.m. Physics. Build_ing . Dtverhmento No . 1 1n B Flat expected to be used at the Nov. of no plans for 1ts observance of t'ts publicatt'on Teachers Exam 1s Nov. 13. mm• e . . . . . . . . . Dedication Dtnner UC 248 b H d d "T . p . . uc CoHee Hour ... uc 252 7:30p.m. Movie "Advise and.. Y ay n an rots teces 12 meeting. on campus. i.e . will begin accepting ma-Forms may be picked np in _cluti. m 8:30p.m. ..... FH lOI Breves" by Jacques P . S. Il's Wednesday. for the spring issue. Manuthe College of Education of.FH 101 14 ; i06j TAT be by the Uruvers 1 ty Art Exhibits Open scripts will not be returned. fices, AD 109 or in CH 301, 307. Committee CU.C.) 0 0 .uc 214 9:00 a.m. Physics Building Woodwmd Qumtet. be r.me To Renew All manuscripts may be turned NTE is required for students (:40 p.m. Judo . . . .. . AC 233 DMication . . PH 141 R . k Three art exhibits will . . &:00 p.m. Presbytepan Youth 12:00 Noon National Assn. or Chief eserved seat ttc ets are not opening on campus this week. m to UC 224, Campus Publica-planning to teach. . FellowshiP UC 104 Editorial Writers ... uc 248 required for the concert and Th A • Ff 1.30 p.m. KIO _D•nner 7:30p . m . Movie "Advise and 0 0 0 Showing in the Library Gal-e nfl u ....... uc 167 & I68 consent" .. . .. . . .FH 101 no admtsston Will be charged. . V'!rd,aru ............... uc 2I5 sunday, Nov. IS, I964 lery through Nov. 27 is an ex6 :00p.m. ............... UC 2I3 10:30 a.m. Wemy Foundation .UC 47 h'blt ti'tled Th S 1 ti E 6._30 p.m. Patde!a .............. uc 202 3:30 p,m, 'Brass Choir Concert .. TAT PI p d l en e e ec ve re 7.00 p.m. Arete ............. 47 6:00p.m. Westminster an ropose in Photography. Enotas . . : ........ . UC 200 j Fellowship ........... uc 4 7 Zeta Ph1 Et ........ UC 204 7:00p.m. Lutheran Social .... UC 252 The exhibit of Ortega-FloriniDtl'phi ........... uc 205 7:30p.m. Movie "Adv'. Student interested in llgrary 20 T work. Gulf Power Corp., Pensacola. :00 a.m. President Kennedy's Monday and uesday, Nov . 16 C u 1 t u r a 11 y Disadvantaged Chemlotry -Food & Drug Adm., SI:OO a.m. and 17. Washington, D.c. l ;oo p . m . Health center Shoes uc 226 All CB 101 students are exYouth" here Nov. 12 for ele1.25 p.m. UC Dance Lessons ... UC 47 d d te h where student is on paid training International Students pected to attend one of these mentary an secon ar;y ac assignments on alternating trlmestero. broadcasts. ers. Inquire at Cooperative Education Of nee, AD 282, ext. 171. The Student Affairs Commit tee is the subject of a resolu tion introduced in the Student Association legislature at its meeting on. Nov. 5. The resolution, written by Senator Cricket Kemp, states that "several members of the Student Affairs Committee" are not faculty members as forth in the Student Handbook. The resolution asks the commit tee to be "constituted in the manner set fort!'! in tlte Student Handbook.' ' /!!*1,, • Dance Group To Perform Norman Walker, above, will bead a company of dancers which will appear at USF Nov. 11. Children's Books Exhibited Here More than 400 r e c e n t I y published books for children and young people will be on display in the Library basement Nov. 10-19. The display, a special event for National Education Week and Children ' s Book Week, fea tures books published in late 1963 and 1964. The display is open from 9 a . m . to 9 p.m. weekdays and 9 a.m. to noon on Saturday. Walker Dance Group Coming On Wednesday, Nov . 11, the Norman Walker Dance Com pany will present two programs at the USF Theatre. At 1:25 p.m. the group will present a free dance demon stration, and at 8 :30 p . m . they will present a modern dance program. A t a l e n ted dancer cho reographer and actor, Walker has worked with the Utah State University, the Cincinnati Play house in the Park, and the Princeton University Theatre. Although the majority of his work is now devoted to his own company, Walker also teaches at the High School of tl1e Performing Arts, gwmg lecture demonstrations at school throughout the country, and choreographs new works for other companies. Walker and his team have made numerous NBC and CBS TV appearances. Tickets for the evening pro gram are available at the Theatre box office S2 public, S1 for faculty and staff, and 50 cents for students.

PAGE 6

THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 9, Mrs. James R. Melendi Mrs. Rene A. Alfonso . Couples Exchange . Vows Sacred Heart Catholic Church was the scene of Mr. and Mrs. Melendi will take a wedding trip to Miss Sandra Joyce Valdespino's marriage to James the Gulf Beaches. Randell Melendi Saturday evening. The Rev. N orrnan ..A. ..A. ..A. Rogge officiated. w N N Mrs. Melendi is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. RaMiss Beverly Ann Denham became the bride of rnon Valdespino, 11722 North Blvd. Mr. Melendi is the Rene Arturo Alfonso Friday evening in Pasadena Corn son of Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Melendi, 2812 Jefferson St. rnunity Church. The Rev. Walter Rutland performed Given in marriage by her father, the bride chose the double ring ceremony. Tampa Area Date Pad King High School PTSA execp.m., at Dr. Milton Wood 's ofMrs. C. A . Polansky, 8712 TaWORKSHOP utive board will meet tonight, 8 fice, 4255 S. Manhattan Ave. hlti Lane. Tuesday, 9:30 a.m., the Tam• o'clock, In the school confer-pa Federation of Garden Club PALMA CEIA TAMPA JUNIORS ence room. .Circles, Inc. will hold a regular CRUISETTE Palma Ceia Chapter 243 will Tampa Junior Woman's Club workshop at the North Boule C . tt .11 et t n'ght honor the brothers at the Board will meet Wednesday, vard Recreation Center. Mrs. rUise es WI me 0 I , • C A L Ek 'II b ' h 8 p . m., at Tampa Electric LeiWednesday, 8 p .m. ,meetmg, Fe!9:30 a.m., w1th Mrs. James . . . man w1 e m c arge sure House. The program will lowshlp Masonlc Temple . Trout, 3423 San Jose. of arrangements. be on holiday foods. KIWANEE • TAMPA LAKES Tampa Klwanee Club will Members of Tampa Lakes meet at the Floridan Motor Ho Woman's Club executive board tel Wednesday for a luncheon will meet Tuesday, 10 a.m., at and business meeting. The board Forest ' Hills Community Center. meeting will be at 11 a .m. SUNNYDALE PEO Garden G_ircle will Chapter T of the PEO will meet With Mrs. Melvm Hawk, meet Wednesday at noon with 4003 San Nicholas, Tuesday. A Mrs.George S. Lenfestey, 807 cprsage Will follow s. Newport Ave. the meetmg. PBX CLUB CARD PARTY PBX Club will meet Tuesday, The. card par:y sponsored by 7:30 p . m. , at University of South Ruskm Women s Club will be Florida for a tour of the plane-Wednesday, 1:30 p.m., at the tarium. clubhouse. DENTAL SOCIETY BAY CREST CIRCLE Tampa Dental Assistants' SoBay Crest Garden Circle will ciety will meet Wednesday, 8 meet Wednesday, 10 a . m., with ADVERTISEMENT Why Women Suffer Constipation With Bloating, Fullness and Fat Indigestion It's true. These symptoms frequently occur together. Because they have the same cause: irregular bowel habits and improper diet . The pace of today's modem woman is hectic. With their special press ures and problems, no wonder so many women pay the penalty of irregularity with indigestion. That is why physicians frequently specify Caroid and Bile Salts Tablets rather than an ordinary laxative. Caroid and Bile Salts Tablets ore unique. They are designed to treat the full complex of symptom&. Caroid apd Bile Salts Toblets act gently in 3 ways: they help improve the digestion and aid in the a bsorp tion of proteins, fats and fat-soluble vitamins. They increase the flow of nat1ual bile. They gently, effectively stimulate laxation. With the help of Caroid and Bile Salts Tablets, you can relieve consti pation, and accompanying bloating, fullness and intolerance to fats. For fast gemle action, get Caroid and Bile Salis Tablets today. Available at drug counters everywhere. No prescription needed . New Anti-Perspirant means No More Ruined Party Dresses even for those who perspire heavily 90-day supply $300 plus A new anti-perspirant that really works! Solves underarm problems for many who had despaired of effective help. Mitchum Anti-Per"Jlirant underarms absolutely dry for thousands of ful users. Positive action coupled with complete gentleness to normal skin and clothing is niade possible by new type of formula produced by a trustworthy 51-year-old laboratory. Satisfaction guaranteed. Don 't give in to perspiration worries; try Mitchum Ant,i-Perspirant today. NOW -also Cream Formula! Same price-same pos i tive action. \ • a formal gown of white organza over taffeta. Her veil The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Ann C. Boyd, was held by a pearl crown and she carried orchids and 1702 Avon Court, and Thomas Denham of St. Peters lilies of the valley on a prayerbook. burg. Mr. Alfonso is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Maid of honor was Miss Patricia Valdespino. Miss J. Alfonso. M db Carelene Brant was bridesmaid and Lori Ann Melendi Lace over taffeta was the bride's choice for her e n say goo ye was flower girl. The attendants wore formal gowns of formal gown .. Her ve!l was attached to a crown . • • • aqua brocade and carried yellow carnations. a!ld she earned orch1ds. Her father gave her m marBest man was Ray Espolita of Clearwater. Ushers rlage. . . were Gaberial Alchodiak and .John Melendi. Miss Jacquelyn 9ortney was maid of and wore a pastel blue silk gown. She carred pmk roses. Best man was Paul Rodriguez. t h . I A reception at the bride's father's horne followed 0 gray a I r the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso will live in Tampa . ' • at 1404 E. Cayuga. REDUCE SIZE of Hips,' Waist, Tummy! • EXERCISE .•• WITHOUT EFFORT just those figure' areas that need it. Use your Relax-A-cizor to make your hips, tummy, thighs smaller and ftrmer while you REST. NO EFFORT-NO WEIGHT LOSS. Used regularly, this re markable device causes meas urable size loss in selected figure areas to the extent your muscles lack tone due to insufficient exercise. The less tone your muscles have the greater your size loss! It's effortless! Doesn't make you tired! This is the new, smart way ... it's the RELAX-ACIZOR WAY! • Most figure problems are localized! Wouldn't you like to REDUCE these trouble spots in size while you relax ..• watch TV ... chat on the phone ... or even nap? PHONE NOW! 226-7041 FREE BROCHURE • ... MAIL NOW! : FREE! RelaxAeiror, Dept. 10 12 I 32 11A" Western Union Bldg. I Tampa, Florida I P leasn send "FIGURE IMPROVEMENT" in Plain .1 envelope, I understand ther• is no cost or obligation 0 MRS. 0 MISS 0 MR. 0 I am under II. Send Special literature. NAME-------------ADDRESS ____________ _ Mrs. William L. Sullivan Their Honeymoon, Trip to Acapulco Now in Acapulco, Mexico, are vcil was held by a silk rose Mr. and Mrs. William Lindsay with pearl leaves and she car Sullivan. They were married ried white roses . Her father Saturday, 7:30 p . m ., in Hyde gave her in ,marriage. Park Methodist Church by the Mrs. Ronald Brown of Orlando Rev. Elmer Fant. served as matron of honor. The bride is the former Miss Bridesmaids were Miss Betty Sharon Emilia Ramirez and is Williams, Miss Linda Williams the daughter of Juan Ramirez and Miss Beverly Brown, all of of Orlando and the late Mrs. Orlando. WRITE TODAY fof tl'lt informative. llluslrated brochure that tills you how to reduct the size of t-Ip$, Ramirez. Parents of the bride-Best man was William Nagy CITY ZONE groom are Mr. and Mrs. John of St. Petersburg. GroomsmenSTATE PHONE L. Sullivan of Hialeah. ushers were J. T. Perry, Albert " FIGURE IMPROVEMENT" 41109 602C Mrs. Sullivan chose a formal Ramirez, Reggie Williams and ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• gown of peau de soie and lace Ronnie Brown. Ring bearer was • • with a f ull chapel train. Her William Brown. A reception in the church . . ''"" .......... ., . . _. ... \---NEW--!JJ,otl/•f•l 'J(G;, _ s'"'"' B R E . C Ke ((} And, a Breck Concentrate for those with dry hair. Both types lather fast ••• rinse easily and leave your hair Breck manageable. Packaged in -.mv enient, unbreakable tuhes. 1.75 oz. 4 oz. $.60 $1.00 ECKERD DRUG STORES social hall followed the cere mony. Jylr. and Mrs. Sullivan will reside in Tampa at 1508 Howard Ave. Births GENERAL No-r . 1-Mr. and Mrs. Henry Edward Flournory, 4901 84th St., boy; Mr. .aroti Mrs. Ralph Thomas Hollan. 3106 29th Ave., boy; Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Walker Sanders. 141 E . Davis. girl; :lfs son, 25th St., boy; Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Chase, 4110 15th St .• boy; Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Sherfield. 3808 22nd St ., girl; Mr. and Mrs. James Alvin Kicklighter, 7006 Thrasher, bOy; Mr. and Mrs. Efford Parrish, Rt. 1 , boy; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Carl Blocker..-4206 Berkeley Dr .• boy; Mr. and. Mrs. James Martin Swanson. 918 W. Knollwood, giii; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Michael Taylor, 219 W. Hillsborouli(h , girl. Nov. 3: Mr. and Mrs. Randolr.h Kin sey, 1710 WAlnut, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Antonio Ramon Gonzalez, 1805 17th Ave. , boy; Mr. and Mn. Richard Den nie McMorrow. 3510 McElroy. girl; Mr. and Mrs. William Howard DoURlas, Largo, boy ; Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Clyde Henry, 8509 N . Temple. hoy; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jesse Self, 4304 Cayuga, girl; Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Alexander Norwood. 7016 Center Dr . • boy; Mr. and Mr8 . Robert Levine Johnston Sr .• 251 L boy. Now. 4: Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lea '------------------------------------J GrUJin, Wimauma, girl. It's so incredible we sayTRY AT OUR EXPENSE! MEN-Don't let gray hair handicap you! Don't let gray hair make you look older than you are! Today, take advantage of this sensational2 week introductory offer to try "RD"-FREE! You'll find that "RD's" unbelieveable results are so gradual ... so natural-looking, that no one suspects you're using any thing. Day by day, you'll see a subtle improvement; until in about 10 days-your gray hair is no longer visible. Then, to keep that gray away, you continue only as often as needed. What's more, "RD" is as easy to use as any other fine hair dressing. Just rub it in-and comb! FREESl TUB With purchase of regular $2.98 bottle. Try tube. If not entirely thrilled with "RD'' results, return unopened bottle for refund to Raymond Research Corporation, N.Y. C. 10020

PAGE 7

. } 150 For Sale PRIVATE owner se.l1int 1963 98 Old.! 4 door. Holiday Factory air, new wh.ltewaiJ tires, push button wil1dows, FM radi o, and all other extras. Low mileage. like new, factory !re!ih job. Should be seen to be appreciated. No reasonable offer refused. Low down payment, will Unance balance. 248 8 to 5 Saturdays, Sun days. niles call 835. CRACKER BOY '62 CHEVROLET BelAir 4 dr., auto. trans., factory air cond. , radio, heater. power steering, power brakes $1595. 4500 FLORIDA AVE. Ph. 231-4831 lent condition. Call 2334.723. , OUr Speclall7 SAM HICKS & SONS ST. PETERSBURG'S Oldest Independent Deater 2324 Central Ave. Ph. 862-1928 '57 CADILLAC 4 door hardtop. $475. Private. 225 alter 5. BY owner. $395. Ford, 1956 Sunliner Convertible. New motor . Floor st. shift. R&:H. Very nice. 3121 W. Powhattan. 876-8298. '61 Falcon Wagon $1095 AIR Cond., Automatic, Perfect! J. & J. AUTO SALES 301 7 FLA. AVE PH. 229-2218 '55 CHEVROLET V-8, auto, Sta. Wag. BelAir. Excel. Ph. 838 . Dlr. AIR CONDITIONED '64 DODGE Polara HT •• '64 PONT. 4Dr. HT •... '64 BUICK LeSabre 4Dr. '64 TEMP. 4-Dr. 11328" '63 BUICK LoSabre HT. '63 BUICK Electra 225 .. 163 CADILLAC Fltwd '62 OLD$ Starfire 1&2 CORVAIR Monza Cpe '61 FORD HT. . .. '60 CADILLAC Sed. DeV, '5t IMPE"IAL 4-Door SPORT CARS '14 CORVETTE Air/C .. '84 MG Midget 164 CORVETTE Fuel lnj. '63 CORVETTE HT Air/C '63 TIIIUMPH Til '63 A.H, 3000. Wire wh Is. 163 CORVETTE, 4speed '63 TRIUMPH TR ..•. '13 M.G . B. Conv. . ....• '4i3 ""tlt-2 Tops '63 MQ Midget ....... , '13 A. H. SPRITS, Red. '52 A. H . SPRITE. Red. '62 JAGUAI'I XKE l'ldotr. '62 TR-4. Blue .... . . . , 16'2. CORVETTE •. 111 TftiUMPH Tlll Con. '61 M.G.A. ., .•...... '60 PORSCHE •......•. 'SS CORVETTE 2 tops .. '54 CO It VETTE I'LEASU R E CARS ' 65 MUSTANG HT. '64 COI'IVAII'I MONZA .. ' 631/z FORD 2Dr. HT. , • '13 F'OitD 2Door ....•• '13 T-BIRD loaded ..• '63 FORD FLSOO 4Dr •.. '62 MONZA SDyder. spd' '12 CORY . Mon1a. Auto. '12 COMET Sedan ..... 161 VALIANT 2Door ..• '61 CORVAI R MONZA . . '11 CH EV. Bel Air .... '60 DODGE 4-Dr •..•. FOREIGN ECONOMY 163 SlMCA 4-Door '13 ENG. FORD Cortina '62 ENG. FORD CaJ)ri .. '60 OPEL Sta. Wag, , ... '60 AUSTIN Sedan •... '60 SIMCA 4-Dr. , . . ..• 160 VAUXHALL 4-Dr •... '51 RENAULT Dauphine '59 PEUGEOT 4 Dr •.. . STATION WAGONS '62 CHEY . Wag. Yl ... '61 FORD Cty. Squire • . 'Sl FALCON Wav . ... . . '60 CHEVROLET 4 Dr. '60 CHEV. El Camino 'hT .CONVERTIBLES '14 BUICK Spe, , AT, 'U THUND'IIIRD, SharP '63 CHE:V. Super Sport. 1$2 DODGE l'olara 900 . '62 T-BIRO. Loaded ... '11 THUNDEI'IBII'ID .. , , OPEN SUNDA'I' $2090 '62 BUICK lnvicla convertible. Factory air cond. , bucket seab, elec. windows, power steering and brake•, radio, heater. Solid white finish. 150 Automobiles For Sale '63 VOLKSWAGEN convertible . Must sell! Best offer. Call 9491177 eve nings . 1963 VALIANT 2DR. sedan, heater. extra clean car inside & out. A bargain priced jewel at only $1295. HOMER F. HERNDON, 3907 Fla. Ave. Ph . .223--4902 PRIVATE owner S795 lD61 Corvair Club Coupe, AT, R&H. To be seen Kennedy Rd. & Buffalo Ave. Texaco Gas Station. NEW '64 PL YMOUTHS LEFT OVERS NO CASH NEEDED 39.95 MO. CREDIT CHECKED BY PHONE OWNERS of '57 model cars or later can own a brand new Plym outh for $39.95 month or leu under our special family finance plan. Priced low as 1695. Old car need not be pai d for . < We give you equity and pay off an-y balan<'P owinJO CALL AND ASK FOR MR. MARK CREDIT .MGR .-935 CADILLAC conv '57. One owner will warrant perfect cond. Must sell , S650. 234 '60 CHEV. Impala 4 dr. Sed. V-ll, A.T . , R&H. Only $1095. HENDRICKSON AUTO SALES 909 N . DALE MABRY 1961 SIMCA , good condition . $375. 232. '61 F-85 4 Door, deluxe interior, automatic. R&.H, a i r cond ., V-8, nice $1295. Dlr. 4701 E . Hillsboro PH. 6266304 See MACK OAVIS '62 CHEV. $1290 BiscaYne 6-evl., heAter, std. trans., orig. paint. VerY clean. '60 CHEV. $1240 4-Door Wagon. V-1, auto. trans., Dower steering, radio and hoater, tutone paint, 'WW tires. CHECK THESE++ CAR BUYS '63 Chev. 1 MPALA 4-DOOR HARDTOP. ltadio and heater. V, auto matic, power steering. Choice of three. '63 Comet s1395 2-000R. Radio and heater, economical stick shift. '63 Ford GALAXIE • 5001 CONVERT 1 BLE . Radio and heater, pow er steering, automatic, extra nice! '63 Chev. S2295 IMPALA CONVERTIBLE. Ra dio and heater, automatic, power steering. It' s a sharp one. '61 Chev. IMPALA ...,4" HARDTOP. Radio and heate,.. , automatic, plus factorY air conditioning! • 63 Corvair s1 595 SEDAN. Automatic. See and dr-ive this one--you'll like it! '62 Monza $1395 4 DOOR. Radio and heater, automatic. aetter hurryJ FERMAN Chevrolet 1428 FLA. AVE. 229-2196 Ph. 229 Open 9 a.m. 'til 9 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. CLOSED SUNDAY "FERMAN NEVER FOOLS" $2390 '63 CHRYSLER Newport 4-door. Factory air conditioned, .,ower steering and brakes, radio, heater. Beige finish. Factorr fresh condition. BIRDSONG MOTORS, Inc. \ , '65 MUSTANGS 2DOOR HARDTOP e-Cylinder Engine Standard Transmiuion P'resh Air Heater 1 n Stock Ready for lmmediat• Pelivtr)' $2508 '5550 Per Month Cash down payment of $500 or if you,. car is appraised at $500 no cash is needed. INSURANCE EXCLUDIEO 48 MONTHS TO PAY 11333 Floridcr Ave. Ph. 935 '64 FORD GALAXIE SOOs :Z 4 4DOOI'I HARDTOPS Cruise .. 0Matic transmis sion, V-8 engine. FACTORY AIR CONDITIONED. Radio and heater. power ateering. Nice color selection. $5480 Per Month Cash down of $!500 or if your c!lr is &DPraised at $500 no is needed! INSURANCE EXCLUDED 48 MONTHS TO PAY I'ULL PRICE $2495 NORTHGATE FORD , ... 150 Automobile& For Sale FORD Fairlane HT . $2911. No. cash needed, S4 week . Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 CA-DILLAc-mt, Sedan DeVIlle . Lea v e bargain class cars behind forever. You owe it to yourseH to enjoy the air conditioned com I o rt, the beauty, style &: per fonnance o r this premium, one owner motor car. Less than 9.000 verifiable miles. It is a notice able pleasure to v isit Quality. Expect red carpet service &: de luxe attention . You deserve Jt . Bluntl y , w e s ell t he finest c la ss of pre owned motor ca r s to the the most perfect pre-owned motor cars i n the world COrner U . S . 19 at 38th A v e . N. St. Petersburg. Open daily 9, Sunday a l t e r Church . 4 o vde:, Bal. 559!5 a t $29.87 mo. No cash needed, no pay. 'til Jan. Dl r. 2819 Fla. Ave . 229, 224-8221 OLDSMOBILE Starflre. Hardtop. Owned since new by retired Sara sota couple who simply babied this car. 8 , 316 . yes 8 , 316 com pletely veriflable miles. $2,395 . Quality CadiUac City, Home o the most perfect pre-owned motor cars in the world . Corner U . S . 19 at 38th Ave . N . St. Petersburg. Open daily 9-9, Sunday a f t e r Church . CADILLAC sedan DeVU!e, clean, $375 sale, trade anything. 98S GAS -SAVER!---'60 VOLKSWAGEN pickup, lull price $549. Stored at 143rd & Flori da Ave. Ph. Sheppard's IMPORTS (4 Mechanics On Duty) Cars & Sedans AUTO SHOW EVEI'IY DAVI I ••s MO •••" R:dstr. White, red, black. Wire or disa '65 AUSTIN CooJ)er S-1275ce '65 SPRITE & MIDGETS Roii •UJ) windows. Alt color• '65 MG "1100" Sed'n 2 or •-dr. '65 TRIUMPH TR. Green '65 TR SPITFI fted . '65 SUNBEAM Sedan. Sunroof 165 SUNBEAM Sedan. Auto. '65 SUNBEAM Sed. 4onflr. '65 SUNBEAM Tiger Vl '65 SUNBEAM tmp. Blue '65 SUNBEAM AIDine Rdstr. '65 SUNBEAM GT. Cpe. Automatic transmas.sron '65 ALFA "1600" Spyder '64 X KE Jaguar Roadster ' 64 MG "1100" 4 0oor' '63 HILLMAN Super, Red '64 AUSTIN "1150" Cooper '59 JAGUAR 3.4 4Dr. Sed. '63 MG "1100" 2-Dr. '62 ALFA ROMEO Roadster '61 SAAB Sedan '62 HILLMAN Convertible '54 MG-TF. Black. xshant '62 HILLMAN 4-Dr. Sedan Clean '60 TR3 ROADSTER '60 VOLVO "544'• 2-Door 160 RAMBLER Sta. Wagon '59 SUNBEAM Rapier '58 Magnette Sedan. Clean '58 MGA Coupe. Clean 1413 S. HOWARD AVE. Week Nites 'til 6 f'.M. Ph. 253 The Sign of 150 Autemeblles For Sale '62 CHEVROLET , 6 cylinder, rough body, $695. llechanlcally aood. 1958 PL":,YM= o = UTH==-cco c y "J!" nd"'"e r,.., '"'R'"'a"cll=o, Heater. Very eo o d condition. TAKE over pa)'ments '64 Monza 4 speed. 2::::34,_=64;::. __ _ CADILLAC 1962 Sedan DeVille . Air conditioned. Il isn't reason able to buy a sec ond best car when you can own thi e st-ylish, env iable, one owner motor car driven exactly 11, 8 1 6 completely verifJable milee for 13.295 . Yes, the better things in life do cost a little more but they give so very much more o what you really buy a motor car for -pleasure and faultleu performance. Qualit y Cadillac City , Home o the most perFect pre-owned mo tor cars in the World. Corner U.S . 19 at 38th Ave. N . St. Petersburg, Open dally Sunday a ! t e r Church . FOSTER INE CARS '57 MERCEDES .. $995 4DOOR. Automatic, power steering, radio and heater. '56 LINCOLN ••• $595 PREMIERE 4 • DOOI't. ,.ully equipped including factory .air conditioning. '61 BUICK •••• $1595 ELECTRA 4DOOR HAI'IDTOP. Factory air. full power, auto matic, radio and heater, new tires, Excellent throughout! '62 FORD ...... $1695 QALAXIE '5001 4-DOOR. Ra dift and heater, automatic, power steering, factory conditioned. A real beauty! '58 CHEVROLET $695 DEL JIAY 2. V -1, stick shift, r ad i o, 44,000 actual miles. '61 FORD ••••• $1295 GALAX IIi: 4DOOI'I HARDTOP. It's got everything-including factory air conditioning! '64 FORD •••• $1895 2-DOOR. 5-tandard transmit• sion, r'adio and heater, vinyl interior, full wheel discs, WSW tiru, DON'T LET THESE LOW-LOW PRICES SCARE YOU. These are all pre mium cars at real bargain prices. '64 Olds F-85 2-Dr. . ........ $2395 Automatic, radio, heater, power steering. '63 Cadillac Coupe ......... $3995 Automatic, rAdio , heater, power, factor)' air. '63 Buick Riviera ........... $3395 Automatic, tadio, heater, J)ower, factory air. '62 Pontiac Catalina ........ $1895 4 Door. Automatic, radio, heater, power steering and braku, factory iiir. '60 Pontiac Starchi'ef ....... $1095 2Door. Autom.;r,tic, power steering and braktt. "OPEN SUNDAY AFTER CHURCH" ELKES-CAMPBELL motors 3737 Henderson Blvd. ot Dale Mabry 872-9246 '64 FORD GALAXIE SOO's Factory Sefect-Aire eonditioned--4 doors, v . a eng. eruiseO-Matic, power steering, radio. heater, WSW, tinted glass, seat belts. $50. 90 pe,.. mo. Based on 1/3 Dn. Cash or Trade 36 Payments, lnsuran'e Ex,luded '64 IMPALAS HTs, V-8, AT, ft, H, H . Bal. of factory warrantY. Nice $2445 selection .. ... • '64 CHEV. ll's 4Drs. AT, ft, H. Nice cof ... orr. Bal. of fac $1945 torr warranb .• '64 RAMBLERS Clusic 660. AT, R, H , PS, reel. seats. Bal. $1945 of fact. warranty. '63 CONVERTIBLES Galaxies & Impalas. V-8, AT, R, H, PS. $2095 Real beauties .• '63 GALAXIE SOOs Hardtops. Fact. air, V-1, AT, It, H, PS, PB. Bal. of fact. .. "" $2195 '63 MONZA Cpe. 4-speed, ft, H, WSW, big hubs . . White $1695 red 1ntenor .... IMPALA Sot, Coo. V 8, AT, R, H, $1795 ai,.. c:ond. Nice, '61 VALIANT 4Dr. AT, R, H. One '795 owner . ...... . '59 TBIRD HT, AT, R , H, PS, PB. $1195 Clean. Sharp, '64 GALAXIE XL's 220 HP, v.s, AT, ft , H, P$, PB, fact. air, WSW, tinted •3095. glass ......... . '64 OLDSMOB1LE Hardtop, VB. AT, R, H, PS , Pa. Beautiful automobile. Factory $3295 air cond. . .... . '64 FALCONS Sedans & Wagons. Low mileage, AT, R, H. Bal. of •.. $1195 '63 IMPALAS Hardto•s Fact. air cond., V-1, AT, R, H1 PS. FAC to,y s2395 warranty ..... . '63 BEL A'IR 4 o,., R:, H, WSW tires. One owntr. 8,000 miles. Bal. of fact. $17 95 warranty .. , , .. '63 FALCON Automatic, rAd i o &. heat tr1 Very clean. Onot own. ....... ,51295 '12 VOLKSWAGEN, R , H , wsw. ass Perfkt . ..... . '11 CHEV. BISC. Coupe. 6 cyJ., 1'1, WSW. $9ft5 Sharp car . . • . ::1 '$9 CHEV. BISCAYNE. 6 cyt,, stick shift. Low mileage. s795 One owner ..• Bal of 24 Mo., 24,000 MI. Fact. Warrantiea We Take Trades * Hi9hest Allowances 150 Automobiles For Sole BEA1li'IFUL Red & White '59 Rambler f tlr. I cyl. atd shUt. s"l: Friendly THE election ia over, the Jld Is off. F 'inance co. said put out the credit. 40 select warranted cars to choose from. '57'64 models. Come in or Ph. your applications to Mr. AI, 235-)761 now! Auto Ranch, 4829 Fla. Mustang Convertible EXCELLENT conditJon, 289 mO• AT, many extras, S7SO dis tount. CaJJ anytime, 64S l919. MASSEY DEPENDABLE fJSED DODGES '60 FORD CONVEI'ITIBL, Y, stick shift, radio &. heater. A black 1595 beautyt • • ......•. '47 DODGE 4-DOOR, ICYI •• stick shift, ,adio 4 $195 heater • , • ••.• • • • • '62 AMBASSADOR 4-D 0 0 R. VB1 "'utoml!ltic, power steering & brakes, radio 4 $1195 heater . . . . . . .• '58 DODGE STATION W.aGON. V, au tomatic, J) ow 1 r steering, air $495 conditioned . .••••. '54 DODGE 2-D 0 0 ft. V-8, automatie, radio & $195 heater •....••••.• 1801 Fla. Ave. PHONE 229 BUICK CORNER For Our Exclusive Lifetime Warranty Plus 1 Year GW Warranty '59 Karmann .•.. $895 Ghia. '59 Buick ....... $887 4Door HT. <•RSS). AT, R , H , PS. '62 Buick .. ... $2387 tnvicta station wagon. Full power, Alii COND. '62 Chev ....... $1787 I m p a I a 4 0oor HT. White. A't, R, H, PS. (414A), '63 Chev •...... $2287 $port Impala 2Door HT. AT, R, H. P$1 PR .. C4toA). '59 Chev ....... $1087 Impala white HT 2-door. (691A). AT, ft, H, PS1 AI" COND. '63 Monza ..... $2087 Converti ble. W h it e. 4 .. sp,eed trans,, PI:, H. '63 Monza ..... $1987 2 .. Door coupe. 4-apeed trans., PI:, H. '62 Nova ...... $1387 Convertible. AT, Jt. '63 Comet ...... $997 4Dr. Station Wagon. AT, It, air cond. '62 Rambler ... $1597 9-Pau. Station Wagon. AT, R, H. '60 Rambler .... $997 4-Dr. Station Wagon. AT, ft, H. '60 Pontiac .... $1397 Catalina 4-Dr. HT. AT, R, H, PI, PR .. '61 Pontiac .... $1697 Bonneville Convertible. AT, R1 H, 1'5, PB. (41'153). '59 Olds ........ $797 4-Dr. Sedan. AT. Jlt, H, PS, air eond. (4R48). '61 Olds 98 .... $1797 Convtrt1hle. AT, It, H, PS, PB1 air cond. '61 Ford ....... $1297 Galaxie 4-Dr. Sedan. AT R, H. '60 Cadillac ... $2397 Fleetwood 4-Dr. Full power, It, H, air cond. Lifetime Warranty Plu1 OneYecrr Warranty FAIRCLOTH BUICK 908 E. HillsbDrDugh Phone 239-11 09 SundaY After Church 150 Automobiles For Sale '59 IMPALA. A condition. Load ed. 1 owner. Clean $895. 9881964. TAKE over payments '55 Chev. 2 dr. Gas saver 6 . Straight stick. Bal. at $12.87 mo. No cash needed, no payment 'til January. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2238, 224-8221 Dale Mabry & Cypress '52 HASH Conv •.. $99 "6", Jtd. trans. '56 FORD 2-Dr ••.. $99 "6" , std. tran1. '54 CHEV. 2Dr. . . $89 "6'', automatic. '60 VALIANT .... $555 4Dr. " 6", auto. '60 FORD 4Dr ... $389 116", std. trans. '57 CHEV. 4Dr •.. $289 116", std. trans. '55 FORD .... ... $277 Victoria 2Dr. HT. '59 FORD 2Dr •.. $222 V, automatic. '57 PONTIAC ... $189 4Dr. HT. Auto. '56 FORD ••••••. $179 Wagon. '57 FORD, 2 Dr. , R&H, uU-house 312 , BW/ OD trAns, 4:27 Line. HD rear end. $1500 invested, will take $600 or trade. Barry Fouts, 988-4 1 31, ext. 2283. 'A.S IS' IJSED CA.RSZ 3401 FLORIDA AVE. '53 STUDE. . .... $166 Stock #8529. '59 FORD 2-Dr •.. $399 Stock #8184. '61 RAMBLER ... $588 Sh.tion Wagon. #8611. '61 SIMCA 4Dr. $499 '58 CHEV. Wagon $266 Choice of 2. '56 FORD 4Dr •... $66 Stock #8614. '59 FORD 2-Dr •.. $544 Stock #8563. '59 FORD Wagon $333 Stock #1624. '58 CHEV. 2Dr •.. $299 Stock #882%. '60 FORD 4Dr •.. $599 ' Stock #8451. '60 DODGE 4Dr. $555 Stock #8586. '64 LINCOLN CONTINENTALS Con•idor this your invitetion to 'ome in and view and test-drive one of our beautiful 1964 Lineoln Continentals. We now offer five exeeut i ve eon and demonstrajors. All oro, of eouru, eompleloly equipped with ell tho famous Continenta l appoint menlo and earry the full two-year new eor war• ranty. All ore driven leu than 7,000 miles. For impressive savings on thua magnificently moin. tained pr .. t i go automobiles, 'omo in today end move up to Continental. }.o.M.!vt LINCOLN-MERCURY. INC. -$-Lincoln ConHnental 1515 Florida Ave. Phone 229-9341 FRANCHISED INT'L SCOUT DEALER :', 17l1 . • J • '<.( .E: HILLSBORO '57 CHEVROLET 2Door Sedan, v-a engine, automatic tn&ns. Excellent transportation. $295 '62 CHEVROLET Impala 2Dr. HardtoD. 4 speed floor shift, R&H, big engine, 2-4 bar,..el carb's. Gold with matching interior. $1895 '62 CHEVY II 2Door 300 Series. Radio, heater, wsw tires. $899 '60 CORVmE Convertible. Maroon finish with black interior. 4apud trans., wsw tiret. Immaculate condition. $2195 '60 CORVAIR 700 Series 2-Dr. Auto matic1 radio, heater. No money down. Only $34 per mo. Full price onl)l' $599 '55 VOLKSWAGEN 2 -Door Sedan. Good tires, runs real goOd. A ba.rgain at only $495 '60 CHEVROLET Bel Air 4-Dr. Automatic, v-a, R & H. Only $99 down and $34 per mo. Full price $699 '61 T-BIRD Convertible. Full power auist, factory air condi tioned, wsw tires, auto matic, R&H, solid white fini!ih . Nice! $1795 1711 EAST HILLSBORO PH. 237-33n CONVERTIBLES '64 Iuick, air ••• $3995 '64 Olds 98, air '64 Comet • , • , • $2395 Caliente '64 l'lymouth, air $2695 '64 Tempest GTO '63 Pontiac , , , , $2195 '63 Ford 500 XL '63 Chevrolet '63 Continentol, olr '62 Rambler • • • • $895 STATION WAGONS '63 Rambler '63 Chevrolet BA, air '62 Pontiac, air '62 Comet '61 Borgward '62 Chevy II • ;,$1 095 '59 Rambler '61 Thames • .. .. $695 SPORTS lr PLEASURE CARS '55 Mustang '64 Riviera, oir,. $3895 '64 l'ord ....... $2195 Gal. 500 '64 Chevrolet, crlr '64 Falcon Sprint '64 TBird, air , .$3695 '63 Olds 88, air $2595 '63 Grand Prix , • $2995 Air '63 Cadillac, air '63 Ford, air •u Falcons '63 Rambler '63 Catalina, air '63 Ford Gal. • , $1395 '63 Mercury, air '62 Fcrleons '62 Rambler • , , • $995 '55 Ford ,. ...... $95 '54 Olds 2-Dr. HT. $95 '59 Ford .. , , .... $195 '61 Saab ........ $595 '58 Vauxhall • , , , • $1 '60 Ford Anglia •• $395 2555 N. Dale Mabry Ph. 877 ,. SALE '65 Mustang Coupe Hard• toJ). 4• p e e d trans., Powe,. sturing, radio, heater, bucket seats, bal. of manufac tu,.er's new ear $2999 warranty . . • • • . . . . '65 Pontiac Catalina Vtn • tura Co u p e Hardtop. Full power and factory illir cond., radia & heater. tinted g I a s s1 all leather interior. WSW. •al. of $3999 new c:ar warrantY • . '65 Chevrolet Impala Con ... vertible Coupe, V-8, PS, radio, heater, wsw, livery miJea only. llal. of manufacturer's new ear war""" " .. . '3399 '64 Pontiac Bonnevi lle 4 Dr. Hardtop, Full pOW• er,. fact. &ir cond. , rAdio, heater, Loadsdt ••lance of now car $3599 warranty. . . , ... : .. '64 Ford Countn' Sedan. eruise. 0 • Matic, V-8, power steering, radio, heater, wsw. Bal. of new $2699 car .. ... '64 Ford Country Sedan, 9 Pass. Station Wagon 4 Dr. Cruise--OMatic, V-8, pow er stHring, fact. air eond., radio & heater. Bal. of new ....•••. . $2999 '64 Tempest Custom 4 -Dr. Full J)OWer, 326 V I en .. gine, fact. •ir cond. , tinted .............. $2799 '64 Chevrolet Impala Conv. 'Coupe , PG, V-8, power steering, air cond:1 radio & heate-r, wsw. Bal. of new ca,.. war $2799 ranty, ..........•. '64 Pontiac G r a n d Prix Co u p e Hardtop, Full power, fact. air eond. , bucket se.;r,h. Loiided! Bal. of new •......... $3799 '64 Chev. II Nova '400' Coupe Hardtop. Power Glide, 6-cyl,, $2199 heater, wsw . .....• '64 Ford Galaxie '500' XL 4-Dr, H'dtop, Full POW• er & fact. air eond., radi o & heater, bucket seats. Bal . of new car $2899 warranty. . ....... . '64 Chevrolet Chevelle Malibu SuPer Sport Conv. Coupe. PG, V-11, power steerina, fact. air cond., radiO & heater, bucket seats, tinted glass, wsw, Bal. of new ear ;:.a:;.. . . . . "" " . $2 899 '64 Thunderbird La n d a u coupe, HardtoD. Full power, fact, air cond., radio & heater. Loaded! Bal. of manufacturer's new $3999 car warranty ..... . '64 Plymouth Fury Station Wagon 4Dr, Full poW• er, radio, heater, V .s, vl'iw, extra low mile $2799 age. Sa. vet .......• '63 Buick Skylark Coupe HardtoJ), Full l)ower, air cond., radio, $2399 he.ter, wsw . . , , .•• '63 Falcon Econoline 9-Pat• senver Bus. $1499 One owner ...... . . '63 Buick Riviera Coupe Hardtop. Full Power, fact. air cond. s3599 Loadedt . ... , •....• '63 Buick Wildcat 4-Dr. Hardtop. Full power &. fact. air cond. $2899 Loaded: •.......•.. '63 VolksWi19en P01.nel. All factory $1399 equipped ..••....• • '63 Corvairs Monza Coupes. Auto. trans. &. 4-speed trans., bucket seats, radio &. ........ .. .. . $1699 '63 Chevrolets 2 & Factory $1799 eQuipped ......... . '62 Chevrolet Impala conv, coupe. PG, V-8, Ps, I'I&H, WSW. $1899 One owner , . • . . ... '62 Thunderbird Coupe HT, Full power, fact, air $2499 '62 Pontiac Catalina Full POWer, fact. air cond. $1999 Loaded! •.•......•. '62 Corvair Monza Coupes, Auto. trans. , two 4. spHd trans., radio &. heater, " . " . " " "51499 '62 Chevrolets Impala: 2&. 4-Dr. Hardtops. Po'f9er Glide, V-8, power steering, ••.• • $1199 '62 Ford Galaxie 1500' 4-door. Cruise. 0Matic, v.a, Radio and $1499 heater, WSW . , , .. '62 Oldsmobi le Holiday 88 4Dr, HT. Full POwer, radjo and $1899 heater, WSW. • • , • . '61 Chevroret Impala Coupe Hardtop, Power g 1 i d e, V-8, Power tteering, radio .•.....•. 51499 '61 Cadillae Conv. Coupe, Full powe,.. •nd factory air cond. Radio $2599 and heater, Loadedt '60 lmoerial .;rown 4:0r. Hardtop. • ufl Dower., &. fact. air cond, f\adio & heat er. Loaded! • 1699 One owner , ••• , , • , Open 8 A.M. 'Til 10 P.M.

PAGE 8

lo THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 9, 1964 AFTER ELECTION SETBACK Florida GOP Uphill Fight • 1n TALLAHASSEE, Nov . 9 (.4') -forts by Democrats on the local As a result, Republican candidropped from one to none . Palm sentatives to the house In any F 10 rid a Republicans, w h o l level that resulted in resounding \dates fell in alarming numbers, Beach retained _its two Republi-numbers until the 1951 clalmed a tight statewide orDemocratic victories across t11e even in Republican strongholds. can representatives. ture. And the 1963 sesslOn-. Tl R bli d . I th 1 R bli ga1 n with 16 members was the garuzatlon on the bas1s of three state. 1e greatest epu can 1san e on Y epu can , . gratifying g e n e r a 1 elections , What he was referring to was aster came among state repre-Walton County tossed out i t s largest delegation , still not a r 0 u n d themselves fighting a the fact that tile sentatives. Democratic representative and power. t h h'll b ttl . ft Party .1ts efforts Eight did not seek re-election sent a Republican to tile 1965 The .n ex: t .two years should oug up 1 a e agam a er for Presidential candtdate Barry . ' . prove mteresting. In 1966, Flor-last Tuesday's disastrous genGoldwater while the Democratic. t h r e e who sought re-electiOn But, this was a defeat ida will elect not only repre eral election. Party concentrated its efforts were defeated; and tllree w h o Within the party, based largely sentatives to the house, but also And Florida Republican o!fifor the local races. sought oilier offices were deupon tax increases and other the governor and the six mem-cials realized the setback im-Based upon this fact, Demo-feated. party matters stemming !rom of the cabinet. mediately. Almost to a man, crat Haydon Burns, who won Overall, the legislature went tile 1963 legislature. It could. not This governor and c a b i n e l they agreed that the Republithe race for governor , predicted from two Republican senators properly be called a Republlcan election was a state move to can Party in Florida faces a that Goldwater w o u I d carry and 16 Republican representa-victory. separate the state races from complet e r . eorganizing and re-Florida and that the Democrats tives in the 1963 session , to the T hi s year, the Republican the presidential races. building job aimed at total unity . would sweep the state offices. same two Republican senators Party did not field a candidate The Democrats say this was Without that. they say, the As it turned out, Democratic and 10 Republican representa-in Charlotte County which had a move to generate more inter-party will suffer. President Lyndon Johnson car-tives in the 1965 session. a Republican representative in est in the state and national Rep. William Cramer, R-Fla., ried Florida for the first Demo-Pinellas County dropped frr.m the 1961 session. races. And the Republicans say wants the party to give its can-cratic victory since Harry Tru-six to four representatives; Florida Republicans haven't it was a move by the Demo dictates for state races more man. In the surging tid e of Broward dropped from three to had an effective voice in the crats to help assure Democratic help tile Democrats. Democratic votes were carried J one: Orange dropped rom tllree le gislature s in c e Reconstrucvictories in t h e presidential He pomted to concentrated ef-most of the other races. to two ; and Seminole and Lake tion. TheY didn't send repre-race. 8// home loans I don7 measure UP ••• FIRST FEDERAL IS HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY'S OLDEST AND LARGEST SAVINGS INSTITUTION ASSETS NOW EXCEED $1 00 MILLION Measure any other home financing and compare it with the FIRST CLASS home loans offered by First Federal. These facts apply to First Federal home financing, will they apply to the financing you're considering? Absolutely no mortgages on new homes are being written as high as much less the 7% some lenders ask. first Federal rates compare favorably with any lender in West Coast area and are lower than many. A full range of long term conventional home loans is available to you, including loans up to 90o/o on newer homes. Home improvement loans range to $10,000 for as long as 20 years and can be made even when there is an existing loan already on the home. You will not be forced to buy additional life insurance if you already have basic coverage. Why not see a First Federal loan counselor today? Let him explain how a FIRST CLASS Home loan gives you full measure. FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF TAMPA "Enough Offices In Tampa To Make You Our Next Door Neighbor" DOWNTOWN OFFICE 500 Franklin Street On The Fincncicl Corner SERVING NORTHEAST 1920 E. Hillsborough Next To Seers, Roebuck •I SERVIN(? SOUTHWEST 721 S. Dale Mabry Off Henderson Blvd. SERVING NORTHWEST 5205 N. Lois Avenue Off West Hillsborough UP TO $ 826 Franklin at Cass 00 EASY TERMS America's Favorite All TRANSISTOR Portable Radio IN .TRADE FOR YOUR OLD WATCH A bigger buy than ever! This famous General Electric port able has outstanding tone, playa 150 hours in normal use. e 5 transisto,.. plus diode • Unbreakable polystyrene case e Fold-down carrving handle WHAT'S Bf;ST • High output 31/:z" magnetic speak•r e Earphone ULOVA MISS AMERICA • • • 17 Jewels, shotk re! l stant , matching expansion brace let . In yellow or whi te. $35.75 Best "with love" for Christmas lEADING lADY ••• 21 Jewels, un• breakab l e mainspring, adjustable expansion bracelet . In yellow or white. $49.15 Christmas morning JET CliPPER • • • 17 Jewels, self• winding, waterproof•, shock re5i stant . "9.95 Best under the Christmas tree REGATTA 23 Self-wind lng, waterproof• . 23 jewels. $59.!5 CLOCK-RADIO with a MEMORY! NEW G-E FEATURE the memory alarm ALARM will awaken to music (or music plus buzzer) every morning at the same time. A reset bar located on top of the cabinet turns off the radio and/or alarm. On weekends when you w ish to sleep In, a HOLIDAY SWITCH overrides the MEMORY ALARM setting. SPECIAL $2995 A• lit;l, .: w"k • BULOVA With Royal you're sura of the value • FuJI.sire office keyboard • Ruqqed allmetal construction Come in and see our complete selection of Bulova watches. $24.75 to $2500. • Two-color ribbon e Stencil cutter lfOTIIING GLEAMS Cit QUNSliKE STAINWS snn GUARANTEE EASY TERMS Use Our Easy Plan COMPLETE 10 PIECE SET STAINLESS Complo .. lO PI-Set Enjoy the -care 1111d rid> beauty of W..t Bend'• Continental solid &tainleM steel cookware ..nth lriply okillet lor even heating. Copper color aoconta under ricb brown, beat resistant cover liMbe. e 1 Qf, SAUCI I'AN Wlnt COVD e 2 QT. 5AUCI I'AN wmt COVD • :S QT, $AUCI I'AN WITH COVIR 826 FRANKLIN l r • \ .


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