The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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The Tampa times.
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November 23, 1964
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University of South Florida.
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. . \ . University of South Florida Campus Edition Senior Class Contest Ends This Week Enter at UC Desk 1nmpn Next Campus Edition Monday, December 7 Happy Holiday! SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 249 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1964 PRICE FIVE CENTS To Vote Dec. 2 On i • I Phantom Th.tef I New Constitution St AD D 1 The Student Association over the grade point ratio re-I rl ps oors .J Student Affairs Replies To Committee Charges rules committee has an quirements for the offices of nounced that the revised President, Vice President, and m By RALEIGH MANN f1 By ANDRA GREGORY dent committee Is appointed by tion of a judiciary branch of the .Student Association consti President pro-tempore. Campus Edition Editor Of the Campus Staff President Allen with members Student Association as proposed tution will be set forth for Proponents of legislation "Members of the Student serving a three-year term. in the new SA s?On t'f' t' b th student clai. med that the reAll right, who's getting cute with those signs in the M . . . . . up for student vote will elim ra 1 lea IOn y e quirementl would discrtmmate AD building? The plastic ones. On office doors. Affairs committee are ap Questioned to his reaction inate much police action by the body on pee. 2. ref against students who had gotten ill Also the ones that say "Men" and "Women." It's pointed by (John to the resolution, Wildy stated Student Affairs Committee to erendum will be held m UC 108 off to a bad start academically ill confusing. @ S.) Allen." T h 1 s was the "I can . see where questions handle discipline. from 8 a.m. 6 p.m. but had since matured. They disappear in the dark of night. statement by Dean of Men would arise over my dual role "N " h 'd " m Referendum Climaxes a Sum !* as dean and as a member of . ow,. e. sa.t. our co. • ' A • They also pointed out that a "They've been disappearing all over the campus ," Charles Wildy concerning ., tt I li 1 tru gl b th S W. x this committee. On the other tru ee ts prunart Y a po ce :at/ thee stu transfer student enters with a says Mrs. Mozelle Stockwell, secretary to President N the Student AssociationW'ld hand my one vote never swings group. Due to th_e of a do t n t' • clean slate of 2.00 and can then John S. Allen . "We've replaced ours three times." % Student Affairs controversy 1 Y Wunderlich a grou? to handl.e disctpline, we en cons I u !On. earn a 2.500 their first trimester m "Somebody has a hobby," suggests Mrs. Evelyn *'i on the k f th St • got mt the pictUre as an an.. A committee com_ posed_of stu. thus di'scrt'minating against eup 0 • e ,, U t_wice-in its fi.rst h_ earing and• "This committee is consti-. . 0 ,. "" dents and ad. mmlstration ls those students who have been Law, office manager in Physical Plant division. Plastic den . t Affairs committ_ee. m an appe_al situation. . tuted of 11 people-9 faculty pellate group. . . door signs are under the jurisdicton of Physical Plant. , SA c k K largely responsible for the final here for two years or less. jJ. Mrs. Law says that signs have left doors regularly If Discontent a r o s e m the SA legislators unarumously and 2 students. The vote has . senator . ric et emJ? reproduct of revision efforts. The id B b A hf d since USF opened her doors four years ago, but the il1i Student Association (SA) ranks passed a resolution calling for never been 10 to one or two to ceived a letter from President SA legislature has spent several ..Pres 0 5 or recently on two counts: that membership of the affairs comnine but rathr always a clear. that he li:Ilweeks discussing, amending ant s:;:nt 2 ij ;:tee:; we ask them @ the committee in question mittee to be legal-with faculty, cut majority. We have never tlus committee and tts finally approving the documen hil th f ll lj to find a new and better way of attaching them, maybe \ff should be composed of aca-not non-academic staff mem-had a one-vote decision. We ob-mem ers. The new constitution is ready .e 2 393_ M with some marine glue or something. The way it is W,: demic faculty and students, and bers. serve the rule of the majority Dean of Student Affairs Her-for vote, says the rules .. only a now, all you have to do Is remove a screw," says Mrs. @ role W_ild?' played _Wildy explained that this in d_ecisions by committee." be:t Wunderlich's office echoed mittee, in othf a lal st. of a point higher than the school rl Stockwell. In bearmg a diSCiplinary case nille faculty member. two stuW!ldy also believes that crea-l Wildy's statements. controversy ill e egis a ure average," he said. :'The And someone does "remove the screws" frequently. fi Registration Packets Available quallfications provide a mlru W. John Egerton reports that "One time someone took all mum safeguard." the signs off AD doors and threw them into the patio !il Prior to last week's action, pool." t1 the has de?ated the \ii While the removal of the signs may furnish great Q gpr requirement tw1ce, both M fun for the pranksters, it is an expensive nuisance to ij! times voting to maintain the the staff and administration. Security has become con({ high standard. cerned with the problem. According to Patrolman DonThe vote will ?e cast on ald R. Cockerill, "If you can find out who is doing it, iJ.j ballots. Tentative plans will } we'd sure appreciate it!" allow students who disapprove %. Well, sleuths we're not. But we're not amused anyM Registration packets will be of constitution to state the more, either. It's embarrassing sometimes, going in the . . . , _ spec1f1c sections of which they M wrong door. m the Registrars of disapprove. . . * . . .. : .. = w _,,,., .. .'*""'."'' . . fice through Nov. 25. All cards If the constitution Is ratified, .. .. in the packet must be filled in it will come into total effect 60 completely before entering the days after ratification. Within tr ti in th Univer this time, SA elections must be regis a on area e • held. sity Center Blillroom. The period between the ratl* * "' fication and the elections is Registration for Trimester II termed a "transient period" and will be held Monday, Nov. 30 all business of the SA will be and Dec. 1, between 9:00 a .m. conducted in accordance with and 3:00 p.m., for continuing the new constitution. students only. There will be no If the constitution is not rati evening registration at this fied by two-thirds of the student time. vote, changes will be made in Late registration also will be accordance with objections noted on Jan. 4, 5 and 6. on the ballots. Linked to Harvest Worship Thanksgiving Origin ' Traced 120 Centuries NTE or GRE Required Exam for Teachers Are you anticipating gradn asked to apply for the Common tion sometime between now and Examinations only , which car December 1965? H you're plan-ries a $9 testing fee. The Com ning to be a teacher, you'll mon Examinations consist of need to take the NTE before three Professional Education you graduate. tests and six General Educa-The National Teacher Exam tlon tests. ination will be administered four The Professional Education times during the 1964-65 year: tests are designed to assess Dec. 12, March 26, July 17, and knowledge of basic professional Oct. 2. principles and practice. According to Dr. Raymond The General Education tests Urbanek, advising coOrdinator measure the g e n e r a 1 back of the College of Education, it ground in social studies, litera is the student's responsibility to ture, fine arts, science, mathe t a k e care of NTE arrange-matics, and English expression. ments. NTE applications and inUSF students must apply di formation brochure may be rectly to Educational Testing picked up inCH 106. Service (ETS), Princeton, N.J., . The College of Education re-no later than four weeks before By MARY ANNE MOORE Europe_an countrtes . to-quires that a student earn a a given test. Late applications Of the Campus Staff day still practice a centunes-minimum score of 500 on the carry a $3 penalty fee. Many in the United States old custom of ornamenting the NTE or a score of 800 on the The NTE Bulletin of Informaeonsider Thanksgiving as a last sheaf of harvest like a doll. GRE. Since the GRE is re-tion includes a list of testing purely American holiday, but its or. the Feast of S_t. quired of all graduating Sencenters complete with the test origin may go back 120 centur-Martin, also 1s celebrated m iors, the NTE is not always ing dates offered at each cen ies when man first understood much of Europe as a necessary. ter. The student applies for a the value of agriculture . feast. Often the new wme IS Urbanek said that approxi-center convenient to him. ETS Back in those early days of tasted and many harvest foods mately two-thirds of the USF notifies all students by mail of civilization, man paid homage including the traditional roast student body make a total score the dates and testing centers to the spirits who caused the goose are eaten. of 800 on the GRE and are not they are assigned . fruits of his harvest to grow. An old-world custom attached required to take the NTE. There are several testing ceo Many of the early ceremonies itself to Thanksgiving in many "The 800 on the GRE com-ters to choose from in the Bay included invocations, secular cities of eastern America. The pares to a 600 on the NTE," area. Among these are: USF, and religious dances, offerings children of different neighbor-said Urbanek. Therefore, it is U. of Tampa, St. Petersburg of the first or last fruits of hoods dressed themselves in generally easier to score 500 on Junior College, Sarasota Junior the harvest and sometimes even elders' clothes, covered their NTE than 800 on GRE. High School and Florida South-human sacrifices . faces with masks and paraded USF students taking NTE are ern College. The peoples, the streets and tooted tin horns. . _ ,, .... ,,,, .. ,..,. ... """ -<'3:''"-"'"' .... , ""= Some would beg money from ... w,.... people they met or went from house to house asking for fruits or vegetables to help celebrate More News Pages 2, 17; Constitution, ' 18 the day. It is said that this dated back to the old Scotch Wassail custom of New Year's Day. The poor in Scotland went about Schedule Announced For Thanks Holidays the streets on New Year's with a bowl asking for contributions Following are special schedules for the Thanksgivbefore Biblical times, held festo help fill it so that they might ing holiday. TENNESSEE WILLIAMS' delicate drama "The Glass Menagerie" will be presented Dec. 2 at the Uni versity of South Florida with Herb O'Dell (left) as narrator and the embittered son in the Wingfield family. Other cast members (left to right) are Darrell Sheffield as Laura, Perrino Mascarino as the gentleman caller, and LaRue Hutter as Amanda, the mother. Tickets can be reserved by calling the Theatre box office, 988-4131, extension 323, weekday afternoons. Menagerie Opens Dec. 2 By MARY ANN MOORE of the Campus Staff USF's production of "The Glass Menagerie" will be un usual. It will be more like Williams originally intended the play to be presented. Director Peter B. O'Sullivan says that, due to tradition, dire c tors have usually stressed the realistic aspects of the play. "However, I be lieve Williams intended the play to be dream-like, an illusion," O'Sullivan says. "The Glass Menagerie" is the tenderly written story of three people living a life of failure. Housed in a wretched tenement in St. Louis, they must face or escape from real ity. It is a story of self-preser vation, in which each charac ter seeks in his own way. LaRue Hunter, who first made a name for herself with Tampa Bay audiences as a comedienne, is cast in the role of Amanda Wingfield, the Layout for Sl{atehoarding Is Proposed by Dr. Hertz mother, who lives in a fantasy world of past memories into which she has drawn her children. Laura, the shy crip pled daughter, will be played by Darrell Sheffield. Tpm, the trapped son and narrator of Williams' autobi biographical drama, is played by Herb O'Dell. Former Asolo actor Perrino Mascarino will portray the gentleman caller, who is unknowingly drawn into the Wingfields' world of illu sion. "The Glass Menagerie" will be presented on Dec. 2-6, at the TA, at 8:30 p.m. General admission tickets at $2 and student tickets can be picked up at the box office weekday afternoons. Reservations can be phoned in at this time. The number is 988-4131, ext. 324. Two special performances for Tampa high school students will be given on Nov. 30 and Dec. 1, at 7:30 p.m. at a special admission of fifty cents. Phys Ed Building tivals in honor of the Earth drink "waes hael," or good Library: Nov. 25, 8-11 p.m.; Nov. 26, closed; Nov, Mother. Even before the Egyphealth, to each other. 27 and 28, 8-5 p.m.; Nov. 29, 1-11 p.m. The possibility of a skateregister their interest with Dr. tians developed their calendar, In America, Thanksgiving The UC lounge and information desk will be open board "run" complete with Hertz or the physical educa-Bids Due Dec. 9 they gave thanks for the grain Day was instituted by the Pilfrom noon to 10 p.m.; the reception room from 1:30swooping cur_ves and slalom tion department. crops harvested before the flood grims to thank God for their 10 p.m. for the duration, Nov. 26-29. layout was raised today by Dr. . will be opened Dec. 9 cilities; steam room and rub-of the Nile. Greeks desurvival. The day was desigThe swimming pool will be closed Nov. 26-29 . Fu-Gilman W. Hertz, USF director Dr. Hertz satd his offer arose on the proposed $1.8 million down unit. clared truce on any war they nated as an official holiday in ture pool hours: Closed weekday evenings at 7:30 until of physical education. from c _ oncern for the safety physical education building as Fencing room; dance studio were engaged in during their a proclamation by President further notice with weekend hours remaining the same. Dr. Hertz said if sufficient skateboarders, from recent stuof two to expand weight training room; intra: harvest festivals to Demeter. George Washington . interest is expressed in a skate dent objection to skateboarding and agde-;;.11c mural unit for sports clubs Smash Hit in a 20 m.p.h. Zone The signs say "20 mph" and "Yield" where this took place last Thursday morning, setting the law of averages right. This is one of the many narrow escapes that didn't escape. Drivers were not Seriously injured.-(USF Photo) SA Seeks Speakers To Tell USF Story board track designed for maxi-on sidewalks near dormitories ac lVI tes 10 IS r. 1 • conference rooms and staff and mum safety, it might be in. . . man W . Hertz said today. student lounges. eluded in the proposed $250,000 from lDdicatiOns Dr. Hertz, director of physical recreation mall. would be of. continumg education, said bids would be The outdoor recreation mall Skateboard enthusiasts should mterest for some time. acted on in about a month and will include these items: 10 h fl "Grasstex" tennis courts near T e sport which has our-if one is accepted ground could . . ished around the country, has be broken about 10 days later. phys bwldmg and two U SF Exceeds been credited by national magaCompletion of the building would m mall, handball courts; zines with originating in Cali-be about April, 1966. runnmg track, hard surface bas-Goal for UF fornia but was -engaged in at . ketball-volleyball courts; base-The second maJor step to ball d d ld t t' 1 "To provide a direct means tion of material, personality, USF months prior to reported . d Iamon • go ms rue Iona . . . . . . . expand USF physical e ucation area; eight archery instruction-of communication between the voice quahty, and the ability to USF has made the best show-begmnmgs m that state. and recreational programs is al areas; f.ootball-soccer fields. university community and inthink quickly and analytically ing. in its on this year's early next year when In addition to facilities now 'll b d . . . l ti Umted Fund Dnve. Alums Plan bids are opened on a $250,000 . . th . . terested persons or organiza-WI e eclSlve m se ec on. D J E p . h td ti mall Comill operation, ere will be SIX . . r a m e s opov1c , ou oor recrea on shuffleboard courts voile b ll tions such as high schools , junSelectiOn Will also be on tl'le general chairman of the drive D • D pletion is projected for July or ddl te . ts' h Y ha • . . , pa e nrus cour ; orses oe ior colleges. civic groups, serv ba.SIS. of a comprehensiVe said that the university has lnnerance August, pits, high jump, broad jump ice organizations'' is the priplication form and a short trial gone 151 percent over its goal The USF Alumni Association I In. to a.nd and pole-vault pits; picnic fa . h t b d li ed to the admtmstratlve offices, maJor u t d d ftb 11 mary function of the Speaker's speec 0 e e ver The stud en t contributions will hold itf annual d inner, f c'lit' f the h ed build-c. 1 Ies aroun pon • so a Bureau. Speaker's Bureau Selection Comt sf 1 A d dance and business meeting . a 1 bo P ys fields; obstacle course for func. ' t Th i ill be similar were no as succes u . ccor • Dec 18 at 7 30 m in mg wt e: tiona! and special conditioning Sponsored by the Student Asmt tee. e top c w ing to Cliff Opp, student chairInn. Room Natatorium with competitiveclasses . . . th , to those requested by persons t 1 25 d soc1ation, e Speaker s Bureau . . man, the goal was 25 cents per Main feature will be the nam-ype swimmmg poo • yar s Also in the plan will be light. does not require a large mem seekmg serVIces of the bureau. student. The result was not even ing of the newly elected officers by 20 meters. ing for night activities, perma-bership. Rather it requires stu-A speaker will be called from five cents contributed by each of the association. Ballots for the Gymasium with regulation nent seating for tennis courts dents who have a minimum the files as needed to fill re-student he said. election must be turned in by basketball court and two cross and tracks, and port-ts Eff ts d t ' Nov. 18. courts. able seatillg for 1,000. grade point ratio of 2.0 and who ques • _or .. are e 0 The amount contributed by Door prizes will be given away Six badminton courts with are "totally responsible for their correlate illdtvidual mterests all the fraternal organizations, and a dance featuring the Panfour volleyball courts super-appearance and actions and who with chosen subject matter. including the pudding throw, cho de Paolo Band from 9 p.m. imposed. recognize that the image of the Interested students may pick came to about $300. This figure to 1 p.m. will end the evening's Wre.stling unit; developmental f . activities adaptive unit for physical conuruversity on thetr peran application. m the SA o • is not defimte. Last time we Cost will be $3 .25 per person ditioning and physical therapy; formance. f1ce, UC 128, durmg fourth and beard from Opp, he was still and dress for the affair will be locker rooms for individuals and Qualities such as organlzafifth periods . counting pennies. semiformal. for teams! first aid training faBulletin MacKinley Kantor, author of "Anderson vi 11 e" and "Spi,rlt Lake" will speak in UC248, Dec. 2. Check UC for time.


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November U, 196' .--Campps Edition Editorial Page . -: . . ; . ' • Easing M .ealtime Jams The c r o w d i n g in university Supper hours in UC should be cafeterias grows worse. And we stretched to run from 4:30 to 7 are told it will worsen before it p.m. They are now published as begins to improve. 5-6:30. Daily, at breakfast, lunch and Argos hours sho,uld be expanded • supper hours, Argos and UC eating to correspond to UC lunch hours. fatilities are jammed. In all cases, we refer to weekday Now, some compromise is in orhours. • der by persons scheduling t h e i r On the weekend, hours are un-eating times for less popular times, derstandably cut back. We f e e 1 but there is a limit. that it would make sense to try Even the less popular times are expanding Sunday evening serving becoming popular. , hours to handle the load of students The situation is a difficult one returning from weekends off cam • for persons who must eat in crowdpus. . ed, noisy conditions, day after day. The university should, we be-It surely must put additional strain lieve, consider the feasibility of ex on employes of the food service. panding service line facilities tern-We have suggested that students porarily. refrain from dominating facilities Why not erect a "portable" near and lingering when others need eatArgos or UC with little more than ing space. facilities for dishing up hot foods? This is going to be some help; The food could be transported from help is badly needed. the kitchens to the portable in In light of the prospects of intrucks. Long lines would be eased. creasing enrollment and little alle-If tables could be added, eating viation in crowding for a year or space could be relieved also. The so, perhaps some stopgap measures temporary structures need not be can be taken. far from Argos or UC. First, we would suggest t h a t There is no question that there hours be extended in both is a growing problem that needs at directions for meals. Lunch serving tention. Our suggestions perhaps, hours are appropriately generous are not feasible, for some reasons. in the University Center, 10:30 to But they are ideas, and we can2:30. It is unreasonable to expect not have actions without ideas. that time slot to be broadened. Let's get something done soon. One Bone of Contention Cumulation of a summer's ef(ort on the new SA constitution is almost at hand. As final details are hammered out, few points of large significance remain contended. A recurring bone of contention is the question of a certain grade point ratio of being a valid point of qleparture for candidates to the SA's top three offices. The reason for attention now is a resolution to change the mini inurn GPR for the top SA offices to 2.0, and to do so before the con is finalized by the legislatUre. One side argues that a student's having paid his activity fee is his certification to intelligent choice (:rom all who may have thrown the hats into the ring, and that choice should be made by the students at the time of . voting. The other side maintains that besides the legislature's h a v i n g heretofore voted in favor of the 2.5 GPR requirement in the proposed constitution, a 2 . 5 is desirable for a minimum base to attract high quality can didates, and that a 2.5 GPR is a reasonable expectation based on past performance of the student body and of most former candi dates. Is a student's grade point ratio relevant to his qualification to a high student office? We believe so, and here's why. . A student should be capable of managing his affairs sufficierltly well to maintain at least average grades. Arguments that a 2.5 is higher than average do not ring true, we are told that the student body average at USF is 2.397. The average GPR, we are in-formed, for students at USF with at least 60 hours to their credit, is 2.393. The presidency, vice presidency and VP pro-tempore in the student. association should be o c cup i e d by student leaders. Our position fs that the leaders should be students first. It is wishful thinking, we admit, to imagine that an arbitrarily set GPR will guarantee good officers. How can anyone guarantee good officers without a GPR, for that matter? Why have student leaders in the first place? Is it to represent the needs and desires of the student body vis-avis the administration, faculty and community? Some say so. Does this imply a need for rna . ture judgment? It does at least im ply that, as well as the proven ability to handle complex admin istrative matters and settle differ ences almost constantly. If a student cannot earn a n d keep a 2.5 average at USF, he should not be placed in these of fices. The offices in question sure ly need mature judgment, and the abilities we mention. Removal of the GPR qualifying clause would introduce the possi bility of a partial achiever being elected in tne future on the basis of popularity, and to the detriment of prestige of the offices. Franchise of the student voters is not in jeopardy by virtue of a constitutional clause requiring a 2.5 for the SA's top three offices. To the contrary, we feel that, if anything, the students' rights would be better protected by more capa ble administrators. Despite Historical Errors., Flaws Becket Emerges as Colorful Drama By ALLAN J. BURRY Campus Movie Critic When Becket was being put together, no expense was spared. Richard Burton and Peter O'Toole star. Peter Glenville directed. Costume shops worked over time . Lawrence Rosenthal composed a big score. Huge sets were constructed. Edward Anhalt wrote a screenplay based on Anuith ' s play. And away we go! Strange to relate, it works. HERE IS a spectacle which allows characterization to develop, where pro duction trappings add to the plot rather than divert attention, and where the of history comes alive . In the role of Becket, Richard Burton plays with great authority and scope . He is believable i n hls progression from companion to the king, t h r o u g h his search for honor, and finally as Arch bishop of Canterbury, guardian of the :tights and life of the Church. PETER O'TOOLE is his match at f!Very turn. As Henry II be strives to bring the Church under his influence by having Becket made Archbishop, H is love for Becket turns to hate, mixed with regret and despair as his plot fails. Here is a combination of high drama and history which traces the evolution of the relation of the English crown to the Church in a turbulent time. W H E N HENRY asks his nobles, "Will no one rid me of this meddlesome priest?" the action is set. Just before his murder, Becket prays, "0 Lord, how heavy thy honor is to bear." ' It is a testament to the film that the questions of honor, integrity, and t h e power of the state are posed with such clarity and force. Some will want to point to historical errors and to the weak acting of John Guilgud as the French king as flaws. That is true. But the major thrust of the movie cannot be denied by quibbling over details. Who woold have thought it for a costume drama? 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 PRH' s Editor ...............................••.•.••... Raleigh Mann Executive Editor ......••.••.••.•••.•••••.••••... Pat Pulkrabek Editorial Page Editor ..••....••...•.•.•..••••. Joseph Kempster Feature Editor .......•....... ....••...•..... Jay Beckerman Sports Editor ................................ Charles W. Ennis Advisor .......................................... Steve Yates Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadline for letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday. ' "We're in luck. The crowd isn't here yet." Dean Weighs Superficiality Dangers Does CB Stifle Freedom? DEAN MARTIN By EDWIN P. MARTIN Dean, CoUere of Basic Studies Multiple-section Basic Studies cours es, required of all students in a uni versity, present problems in academic freedom for both students and faculty. One of the factors stimulating the development of general education pro grams was a feeling that university cur ricula somehow lacked coherence except within the departmental major sequenc es. These were carefully constructed to lead students to a level of competencl;' re



See The c.o. W, She Says Moo A group of school children gets a closeup look at a cow in one of the new barns housing farm animals which were opened at Lincoln Park Zoo in the heart of Chicago. Animals are as much a novelty to city children as the beasts of the regular zoo. ' OF PRESIDENT JOHNSON Thrift Image Endangered By JOHN McMULLAN billion for fiscal 1964. achievement hailed by Chicago Daily News Service In the political world there crats as genuine cL•>uum> WASHINGTON, Nov. 23-The is a belief that the American by Republicans as o'c'6"'u.•l penny-pinching reputation of taxpayer has been educated not hand. . . President Johnson is being ento blink at a budget of $99.8 Can he do It agam? dangered by his vision of the billion, but would cock a di_s "I don't. how ,any?odY great society. approving eyebrow at $10? hi;! could do It this said a Mr. Johnson has his back lion -just as a housewife IS White House who has I t h attracted by a sale price of gone over the vanous depart-square y up agams a psyc o1 t logical barrier of $100 billion . $9.98 but hesitates at $10. reques s . He doesn ' t like the prospect Mr . Johnson won the annual to new P,rojects of becoming the first U .S. numbers game last year in his they _cos J h President to push the yearly first month in office . He took us e 0 • r . o n administrative budget past that budget requests of more than g the g IS figure. John F . Kennedy holds $103 billion and pared WI t h e /rna ed ki r . the present record with a $98.9 down to $97-plus billion 1 dnson h e orwar t. 00 . ntg ea er w o sees a grea socte y • BE FIRST IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD to GET The FACTS! Why CHRYSLER'S LOWEST-PRICE CAR IS THE FASTEST GROWING IN THE U.S.A.! FULL 5-YEAR SIMCA DIVISION A CHRYSLER W MOTORS CORP. OPEN EVENINGS 'TIL 9-CLOSED SUNDAY : D I Would Like Your Free Book On Slmu! : 0 I Would Like A Test Drive : Name ••••••••••••••••••••••• Ph ••••••••• 1 Address .................... , Town ....... . of fully employed, well-fed and well-adjusted Americans. Mr. Johnson seems to be play ing the budget game the same way he did last year. He talked last year of how the budget would have to go over $100 billion , then surprised every body by keeping it lower. Mr. Johnson faces certain In creases already built into next year's budget, which he will send to Congress In January. in addition, he wants to spend a billion dollars on the 11-state Appalachian poverty program that Congress fail,ed to enact this year. And a dozen other programs dealing with health, education and a better life are on his drawingboard all of which will cost money if he decides to pursue them. Whether he views his slide vote as an enc1orserner1t 1 of more governmental projects, a 1 r e a d y lias his budget stuffed with money-absorbing decisions made e a r I i e r this year. Among the built-in increases: The anti-poverty program, which because of its late probably can't spend all of the $784,200,000 appropriated for it this year, will demand ably more money starting fiscal year in July. The mass transit bill is down for $375 , 000,000 over three years, with most of it likely to be spent in fiscal 1966. Pay raises voted for civilian and military employes will take full effect next fiscal year, al though they already are ing this year's budget to some extent. JUliUS KESSLER COMPIJIY, LAWREHCEBURG,INOIANA. BLENOEO WHISKEY. 86 PROOF. 72!1% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS. • J Head home for Thanksgiving with new ... the LIVELIER gasolines! The fun's begun when you stop at the CheV'l:'on pump. Chevron: the livelier gasolines. The fuels . designed to power your busy life today-and today's lively cars. Choose . from three great Chevron gasolines. Each offers livelier performance ••• long-running economy. There's one that fits your enginenot an octane or a nickel wasted. Besides, in Chevron and Chevron Supreme you get Methyl:the different antiknock compound that helps develop all the power in your . car. Stop at Standard. Go lively with Chevron! We take better care of your car RPM Motor Oils run so clean they slash engine wear and repair bills, give smoothest performance, far longer engine life. Choose from 2 great oils: RPM Supreme or RPM Special. • c f l \1 p r l 0 n e J f( in th in e r p a n re o f lm pa of I po up i pl thL ln thE nu l gai SPI rni is DUI sta thu 1 . 2 . 3. 4. 5. 6. the ect i Pho '


• 'Erase', By LAURA MANDELL Of the Campus Staff EDITORS NOTE: Conclud log article of a twO-part series. "The student's perspective of differences in the social spec trum has been broadened, de veloping empathy for persons who are less fortunate than him self. The student has been helped to understand the prob !ern of remediation more clearly." These comments by Dr. Elmo Moretz , USF education profes sor. describe the experimental project of ERASE (Educational Resources Advance Student En deavor) in a nutshell. Students, teachers, adm\. nis trators, and parents involved in the remedial reading tutorial program indicate the project's success over the past three semester span of the experi ment. SIXTEEN USF College of Ed ucation students, now working THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 23, 1964 11 'Salient' 1n Urban Work Maior • Forces directly with 60 Negro 4th receive remedial read ing instruction weekly from a r e a d 1 n g specialist and are guided by project coordinators . Under the auspices of the Tampa Urban League, a local community service agency, ERASE provides "an excellent opportunity for these children to have a close relationship with people who really care about them," said ERASE social work er Mrs. Dunna Pelze r . An overview study prepared by R. Allen Davis, minister of the UCCF student religious group, supports ERASE's suc cess with s t a t i s t i c s from achievement level scores : The report states that "during the first year the experimental group showed greater progress than the control group." IN ADDITION to ERASE's success in terms of higher test scores, Davis' study confirmed that the project has succeeded in improving race relations by the student tutors having in spired the teachers and the children. Furthermore, the parents of these disadvantaged children are very enthusiastic about their academic and cultural enrich ment opportunities, according to Mrs. Pelzer. The youngsters are referred to as culturally "disadvantaged" or "deprived" for many rea sons . They are "handicapped" because of overcrowded class room conditions, inadequate housing, lack of cultural oppor tunities and incentives, poor community facilities, and social barriers. These educational, social, and cultural disadvantages have put some of the youngsters two years behind the national mean in academic achievement. Because ERASE has been deemed so successful, a more ambitious e f f o r t c a II e d Frats Plan Smoker Attention Fresh-Men! Want to know why you should join a fraternity? Come to the Inter. national Council's Stag Smoker Wednesday, Dec. 2 at 7 p.m. In UC 252. Entertainment will in clude activity slides along with the following guest speakers: SALIENT is the next step to be initiated next trimester. R. ALLEN DAVIS, Urban League project chairman, ex plained SALIENT's purpose as an extension of the basic con cept of ERASE to erase edu cational and cultural disadvan tages of Negro school children. "SALIENT is not limited to education. It will initiate 'a creative wedge in urban waste lands' with sequential demon stration projects in the areas of health and welfare, work skills for employment, housing and re location, and religious life," said Davis. Plans for SALIENT propose a classroom reinforcing, h om e work-counsellng program for junior-high school youngsters, by using the resources of USF students, faculty, and the Tam pa community. Learning results derived from ERASE experience will assist in programming for the disad-vantaged adolescents . Now in the final planning stages, SALIENT will include 7th, 8th, and 9th graders living in a public housing development which accommodates 600 Negro low-income families. The faclli ties of the College Hill Homes community center will be used two evenings a week for l'h hour periods of tutoring and demonstrating learning mate rial. "WE HOPE to start with about 15 per cent or about 50, of the 312 children who live in this development," expressed Davis . Recruiting for USF student tutors and children for the proi ect will begin immediately after Thanksgiving . One of the re cruiting centers on the USF campus will be SCOHR (Student Congress on Human Relations). All students in the University are eligible to participate in SALIENT's program. in Air, Holiday Fare At least twenty student tutors will be needed to begin plans for supplementing and reinforcing studies for these children in the experimental SALIENT group. Davis explained that SALI ENT needs "ideas on bow to present the material, people to do it, and demonstration and discussion of the material." CONSULTATIVE conferences will be held by content area specialists to decide what ma terial wiiJ be used and how to present it. This committee includes Mrs. Harriet Seligsohn , Mathemat ics ; Prof. John Iorio, English Humanities; Dr. Jack Roth, So cial Sciences; and Dean Edwin Martin, Physical Sciences. Dr. Leslie Malpass is coordi nator for these "ideas people." He d e s c r i b e s SALIENT as "demonstrative, rather than dis cursive, pedagoguery." "Instead of simply regurgitat-Christmas,Festival Dec. 6 Jng material, we will have demonstration teams to present information," Davis explained. The curriculum material is re inforced for the children by dramatizing it with actual exper• ience outside the scope of the classroom, according to SALI ENT program objectives . Students then take over as homework counselors for a playback of demonstration infor mation. This in-service training USF students receive is valu able, rewarding experience. On a larger. intensive plans to reinforce and expand scale than ERASE, SALIENT learning and cultural enrich ment for under-achievers who have been deprived. SALIENT's potentially dynam !c impact has been well dem onstrated by the success of ERASE. USF Debaters Place Second The USF debate team won second place at the annual Uni. Three Christmas carols -berries, and assorted Christmas carol, "0 Christmas Tree," will e .t f Fl 'd g t rna "D k th H ll " "T 1 D b h . d i th li ht' f v rs1 y o on a roup ou • f eCch . te a ,s. d v;.eoveCh candies and desserts. Eight unie emp aslzec n e g mg o ment at Gainesville Nov. 13 and o ns mas, an r1s • 't t d t 'll h t th the campus hnstmas tree on 14 mas Tree: be the themes mo:sic Crescent Hill at 7 p.m. A pro-T. h . d f Cl d for a festive holiday season at . . gram of seasonal mus1c w11l e team cons1ste o au e the University of South Florida. c.a':"ols wlll be provided be presented featuring the three Scales, Mike Starling, Rick Adapting these three yuletide m each dmmg hall. . . carols that underline the openAlene Yarrow, Fern favorites as a format for the Followmg Chnstmas dming of the season on campus. Davis and Marsha I;mdberg . campus-wide activities, the Uniner, the spmt of the second Awards for the best decorations The grouPs discussed the verslty Center In conjunction in the living units will be prequestion (not known until they with the Residence Hall Council New Chairman sented. arrived) "What should be the Dean Wunderlich, Dean Wildy, Dr. Solomons, and Mr. Ray mond King. The smoker is open to all men interested in going out for rush. Pearl Buck Visits has planned an elegant tradi-. the "Deck the Halls" will be the role of the federal govrnment tiona! Christmas dinner Sunday, Jack Allen, chairman of theme of the open house in the in alleviating ENOTAS-The brothers held their Fall Ball at Tampa Air port Motel Sat., Nov. 14. Hon ored guests include Mr. and Mrs. Raymond King, and Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Silverwood. Enotas sponsored a donut sale Saturday. Nobel Prize-winning author Pearl Buck, with verve and enthusiasm which belied her 72 years, told USF students t h a t personal involvement, talent, will and determination are among essentials of a suc cessful writer. Dec. 6, titled the "Twelve Days Young Americans for Freedom residence halls with women stu-Each group made up a :wntten of Christmas." has resigned and Bill Redmond dents inviting guests from 7:30 report to present to the JUdges; The dinner will be buffet style has been elected successor. until 9 p.m. and men being the mem,ber ora_IIY and served in the seasonally Students interested in joining hosts from 9-9:30 p.m.' in their e en e group s premise decorated U .C. dining halls from residence halls. Various groups before the Judges. 5-6:30 p.m. The menu will conthe urged to attend the weekly in the dormitories have planned USF accumulated a score of sist of traditional Christmas meeting on Tuesdays at 1:25 independent entertainment for 375 points and Stetson, the first fare with turkey, ham, cran-p.m. in UC 205. their guests during this period. place winner, scored 378 points. Watch Those Aces Up Your Sleeve FIA-The Florida Avenue Chi! dren's Home will be the scene of this year's service project for sisters and pledges. Each Saturday recreational activities are planned for groups of girls at the borne. Contest High School News Attend Workshop at USF In hot and heavy competition up to the last minute In the Bridge Tourney are from left 'Dr. John Me Mullen, Paul Waters, Dr. Bill Garrett and Ray Denni son. Mrs. Judy Walton is standing. First place winners are Waters and Dennison, second place Lewis Wallace and Humble, third Garrett and McMullen. (USF Photo) Winners ! Named Professional advice on sharpphotography, editing and adver ening skills in various phases tising. of newspaper work was given USF President John S . Allen, , Of Events, Bulletins Enotas Top I M To taler S h d l The uc Recreation commit-By CLIFF PRICE 7. Alpha 2 East .....•.•. 179 C e U e tee announces fue initiation of Antinori Meiners Shelton to some 300 high school students Managing Editor Bennett De and faculty advisors at a work-Leach of the Tampa Times, shop Saturday. Dean Russell M. Cooper and The high school newspaper Dr. Albert T. Scroggins, direc tor of campus publications, wei workshop WliS presented by the corned visitors. Workshop lead Tampa Times and USF Office ers from the Times were Doyle of Campus Publications. H a r v i 11, Bisel! McWilliams. Canwus.Intramurals Editor 8. Talos Silver ......... 176 MoDdar. Ntw. IBM the USF Chess Club. Classroom to Career The fall trimester is drawing 9. Epsilon I West ....... 174 8:30a.m. Rehabili uc 226 towards an and with it 10. Verdandi ............ 170 3:30p.m. Advanced Bridge The first meeting will be uc tos Tuesday, Nov. 24 from 7-10 p.m. m in UC 108. Admission is free and comes the signal that the race 11. Alpha 3 East .••••••. 168 4 ,40 p.m. for intramural activity points, 12. Beta I West .••••••••• 167 5:30p.m. fvltan which decide the USF S.norts 13. PE Majors . • . • • • • • • • • 148 g:g:: uc 226 equipment will be furnished. All Participation champion, has 14. Beta 2 Easi . . . . . • • • • . 145 s:IS p .m. uc 103 students, staff, and faculty are reached the halfway point. The 15. Golden Redeye II .... , 142 7 ,30 p.m. welcome. During trimester n, Staffers On .ce Students Here Students heard talks and par-Danny Menendez, Sam Stick ticipated in work sessions on ney, Chico Genovese and De news, editorial, feature and Leach, and from USF Steven sports writing, and in layout, Yates and Dr. Scroggins. organization with the highest 16. Teamsters Bayou D b te Serl F 1 .. ocusbc 252 members of this club wil com number of activity points at the Bhramas ............ 136 No•. 24• pete in an intercollegiate chess end of the academic year will 8 '30 a.m. Rehabillta uc 226 and in on-campus tournaments. Part-time work in college can alumni employes receive a rotating award crown-U 1 k d D 9 Le 1 "Th w ld 1 d to f Jl t' ing them champions. n OC e 00r5 '15 a.m. fu" or UC252 The UC Arts and Exhibits ea a u • tme career. Frank Meiners Jr. who teaches The system is arranged so 1:25 p.m. Sec;;;ge Committee announces the winThis .the case with four sections of functional math tbat the main objective in gainBlamed in Theft 8:.'\:'m Lessons ners of the Student Art Contest er1al Umvers1ty othf South 1 Flondda with a total of some 180 stu. ing points is to be sure and WindJammers uc 204 as follows: Robert Stackhouse, a umm now on e facu ty an Thefts in residence halls have y A fi t 1 th h' t ff f th 1 t dents enter a team in every sport oung mencans a semor won rs p ace Wl IS s a o e1r a rna rna er. cost at least six Beta • residents ucFoDraFncreeecdoommmluuucc 205213 o1'l paintipg titled, "Composition Frank was a math major and possible. Each sport is assigned Rena Antinori, an attractive a minimum and maximum some of their pocket money In U'cc Public Relations uc 215 Eight. " Second place was won brunet worked as a volunteer he puts in an average 12-hour n u m be r of activity points. the past wo weeks. c8S'mmittee gg Sue at;,o a senior, on projects and especially work day. He plans to take Teams or individuals finishing Last Wednesday 01ght at uc Fashion and wtth an ml t1tled Homage to UC activities in undergraduate d t k d t ti Talent Committee uc 214 the Rok .. Third place was won gra ua e wor an o con nue first in intramural competition . d 11 tak f 4:40p.m. Judo Club AC 233 days. . 11 te h I d receive the maximum number mne o ars ":as enh, rom UC167 & 168 ?Y .two J?,YWeh'tea Her efficency, personality and to dco eteged ac tmUgS. F er of points. Forfeits result in the three B2E residents w o veroandl uc 215 JUDior, WI an 01 , 1 hard work plus growth of the gra ua ays a , emers 6:00p.m. TrlSis uc 213 Painting " and Jay B Fitch a 't 11 j ti t ' 'ti loss of all activity points in the parently left their doors 6:30p.m. Paldeia uc 202 . • . . . .. • umvers1ty ed to a fu -time ob was ac ve m campus ac IVI es. particular sport involved for the locked when they went out of 7 '00 Club gg 1g semor • With Oil htled, '!he as assistant program counselor He is a former SA president offending organizatio.n. Activity their rooms. Resident Enotas uc 200 Coffee Shop Philosophers. F1rst at UC following her graduation d . 'd points are based m general . . El gg prize is a purchase prize of in December, 1963. a.n pres! enlt and was up on the number of partie-Richard Sykes sa1d none of the Kio uc 226 $50, second prize is $15 and Judy Shelton who might well tive m fraterna and serv1ce tb ft h d b f ll 7:00p.m. Fides uc 248 th' d $10 ' !pants involved in the sport, e s a een orma y reFla uc 265 1r pnzes are . have been a campus beauty orgamzat10ns. the number of contests involved ported. 7 ,30p.m. :/0,sigm.a XI Resolved: "That the Ameriqueen, worked in the library for Also a busy staff member is in completing the schedule and Beta Resident Instructor Heruc 252 can Female in her quest for 3.! years. Upon graduation last USF alumni Joseph E. Turbe the number pf entnes. The man Brames said Thursday 8:00p.m. cratos uc 223 Independence has suffered a August, she joined the staff of ville curator of the handsome number of points which can be morning that thefts had been 8 ,30 Joss of feminity," will be the the libarary on a full-time basis. ' . . . . gainedt vartietsd frobm reported on two previous cases, 1 ::1.1 p.m. •• Admlnlstrationuc 226 deb a!; tat. Fhocus: Now she works in the littlenew dphysbtcs tbmh ldlfmgf. Tui rt?evll;e FINE POINTS of production were spor as s a e a ove, u . one a week ago in which two Club CH Ill ay s ssues, omg t at known government documents spen s a ou a o s lme m d' d t amount to be gamed B1W boys lost $10 each, and a E22g 7:30 p.m. in uc 252. Affirma-department on the fourth floor seeing that research and laboraISCUSSe a the USF-Tampa imes high school newsIS 50 .Po.mts and the theft earlier in the trimester uc 203 tive .will be Dr. Tony Zaitz, her include check tol'y equipment Is in top-notch paper workshop Saturday.-(Times Staff Photo) number Is 150. Current pomt which had cost a B1E resident commfttee uc 205 assoc1ate professor of speech; mg documents m and out and d't d d th u standings in the race look like l g m Amateur Radio Club uc 223 Myrna Nichols and Al Spencer ass!'sting faculty and students con liOn an spen s o er me A''"'''""'"'"">" .,,., . . . . a ar e SU UC Movies Committee UC 214 , ' f.::. thts: Houslng and Food Service Di 3 :00p.m. Ficus counselor . uc 223 students. The Negative will be with research involving docum mstructional work. N B • f i 1. Enotas .... ' .........• 222 rector John Goree said that 6:00p.m. Dr. Moretz Class suppor e . y r . gar lTC • ments. Judy s maJor was art e c emiS y epar men m 4:30p.m. Gymnastics Workout Shelter t d b D Ed H' b • . T h h . tr d t t ews r I e s ,,., 2 . Alpha 4 West ...•.••• 220 keeping the doors locked at all 6:15p.m. Council Eg m berg, asSOCiate of Engand she paints regularly. She claims two USF graduates. Elba ill 3. Crates I .........•... 201 times when students are out of ALL !ish and students Diana Hof!has sold several paintings . Torres works in the Jabs and in • • • 4 E 11 3 wet 199 their rooms seems to be the Frld&r, Nov. 21. 1aa• man and .Barney Johnson. This Two other graduates who are h' b Poetry ReadlngsJThankSgiVIng • ps on s .... • 189 1 ff t' d t t to th ALL DAY THANKSG_lVING HOLIDAY program 1s bemg sponsored by serving in important jobs at the teac mg. S e and alumnus Rog5. Beta 3 East . . . . . • • • • . on Y e ec 1ve e erren ese Nov. 28. 1964 . . C S . 1 er Walton spend considerable S • 6. A rete 1 .........•.... 184 thefts. ALL the Umvers1t! enter peC!a library are Mrs. Nancy McGIItim . the s h l b k Dr. Hans Juergensen, associerv1ce Pretty Ponders Pinto Print Three printmakers of the Parisian graphics 1cbool have etchings on exhibit for one more week in the FH teaching gallery. Here, USF coed admires ef ective techniques in one of the 15 prints. (USF Photo) I ALL DAY THANKSGIVING HOLIDAY Events Comm1ttee and the USF livray Biddle, and Mrs. Arlene . e re earc a s wor • ate professor of humanities, will Placement . Forensic League. King mg With Dr. Dean F. Martin. t . USF Religious Council will 12: u.s. Secret Sennce. Tampa. . read excerpts from hiS own . . . Opening for a special agent. Any The UC Dance Committee Mrs. Biddle was a socwlog'y Another graduate, although . present a Tbanksg1vmg worship Maas Brothers, Tam a. has announced plans for its major who received her degree not now as USF, is Richard W. poetry for the English Depart service on Tuesday, Nov. 24 at Opening in merchandise execul!'ve Christmas Dance to be held on in April. She is now a circula-Rahn who received his bachelor's ment Coffee Hour, Tuesday, 1:25 p.m. in the TA . training program. Any major. . . . D 1 UC 264 t 1 25 Offioiat Nol!ce . Dec. 5 from 9-12 p.m. m the tion ass1stant. The name change here in December 1963. ec. m a : p.m. Dr. Robert A. Goldstein of the wtll• Ballroom. Tickets will be avail-came last month. He completed his MBA program A.ll interested persons are inhistory department will speak to attend classes. Registration. able at the UC Desk today for Mrs. King now works in cata-at Florida State University in Vlted to attend. on "Testimonial to the Man Who tuition and other instructional ee.5 . , . will be refunded after lhe money al 75 cents per person. Music Will logmg. August and now Is an Instructor Wanted. to Play with Toys." probe provided by the Dominoes. One of the busiest of the on FSU's marketing faculty. Guest Speaker Dr. Gordon Joh•.1son of the music Pinto Paintings Feature Ahstiact Varied Brush Strokes; at Theatre to Nov. 30 The Business Administration department will conduct the cho Club is sponsoring a speaker rus and the brass in two an program Wednesday, Nov. 25, thems. during the free hour at 1 :25 p.m . The inter-denominational serv-in UC-252. ice is open to all. Mr. Lloyd Anderson, manag-* * * the most widely known of the "Golden Day." The first painttechniques. er, employe training, Tampa . three. ing shows an emphasis on form A 1 f k Electric Co will speak on the Shirley Ann McElveen is atn examp e o a wor con t d' N t 1 s d By LARRY GOODMAN Campus Art Critic Brush Strokes and number of hues while the . . . subject, "The Problems and en. m_g a a 1ona t u e n t The J a m e s Pinto paintings . . . . second demonstrates a 1 a r g e a non-specific conc;epRewards of Supervisory DevelFederation conference and draw 1 n g s are primar-P 1mtyto pamft1bngs hexetmpkhfy"sTehv-number of yellow and brown 1 hon "Abeb Tohf opment." on Toc;Jay" a . t Union il 1 d d It lth 1 era pes o rus s ro es. e h d "Gold R'd , 1 aen er s u e . oug 1 All t d t d . TheologiCal Semmary m New Y scapes ea w n an Bay" shows harsh, v e r t I c a 1 s a es. . en 1 ge " 8 per-bas no subjective content the s u en s an guests are ID York City from Nov. 22-25 abstract way. They are relative-strokes with dark colors prehaps,a sunrise, while. Golde': work is interesting from the vlted to attend. . . . ly recent works of a Yugosla. .. . Day, the more sensabve of the 1 . . She IS one of SIX delegates . b . dommating. In Sea and Wh1te t t Th gh b tr t nteresting from the standpomt p h I Cl b representing the Presbyter!' an v1an-oro artist who now re Cliff , t I d WO, a sunse . OU a S ac • f t t Th tu syc 0 ogy U ' d . M I ' . s we agam no e v. vI ed n erceive a efl co. ex ure. .ere Is a tex rous . Church and Westminster FellowS! es 10 ex co. strokes; however, the lighter, . ' ca P r e a1r present like that of a col . sbi here at USF His work has been shown in more blending colors produce a bon water that both works !age; it is caused by painted The Psychology 0ub Will pre-P such well known galleries as more soothing feeling. In "Oc contam. . . "patches" of color imposed upon sent a lecture at 7:30 Ch • t p the Museum and tober Day" the brush strokes of .. of .the ?;mto a broad area of grey which in In 261 to be g1ven by _Dr. riS maS rogram the Chicago Art Institute. The are like round blotches, appropamtmgs Is . Sprmg Time. We turn is disruptingly centered in of the Psychological We all are familiar with the Pinto works will be on exhibit priate vehicles for displaying see. dehghtful freedom of the midst of a simulated printed Services C e .n t r at .Anclote Christmas star. We all know its in the Theatre Gallery until Nov. the many colors of autumn. sprmg m the colors of the sky page. Since several different Manor Hosplta!. significance. But no one really 30. "On the Lake" is one of the and yet well con-textures are represented the Lecture IS to all mterknows exactly what caused the Printmakers Ortega, Fiorini, less abstract Pinto works. It is trolled strokes m the flowers and print is especially eye-catching. ested students ana staff. light to be so bright on the day and Friedlaender, on display in impressive for its contrast in their petals . In the black and white etching VERDANDI _ Initiation of of the Christ child's birthday. the FH Teaching Gallery, emboth color and stroke. The skillPreconceived Ideas "The Storm," again by Fried pledges was held Friday, Nov . Planetarium curator Joseph ploy traditional etching techof blues and pinks, deThe printmakers' works are laender, the artist demonstrates 20. Best Pledge award went to Carr will explain possible astro niques in producing their conPlCting the softness of the sky mostly color etchings. In certain how line alone can be the basis Dall Lefesti. Steve Prince is the nomical occurrences which may temporary-looking prints. Tbe and water are contrasted by cases the works were done with for an entire work. Contrastmost athletic pledge. have accounted for the Star of three artists, from Spain, AI harsh, strokes and dark preconceived ideas, for exam-ing types of line, thick-thIn, TRISIS-Sisters and pledges Bethlehem. giers, and Germany co:ors Which form trees in the ple,'s "0 i s e a u straight-curved are used to ad held a picnic at Rowlett Park The program will be pr!!sented ly, a;e working m ID!ddleground. Bleu"

18 T HE T AMPA TIME S, Monda y, November Z 3 , 19 6-i Student Body Votes Dec. 2 Present Officers Can Serve Forever SA Constitution Text Two Constitutions I elected in a general election. the Student Association Cabinet 2.4.4. All members of the Stushall be enumerated in the Bys • I E I • • dent Association Legislature laws of the Student Association. pee I a ectl 0 n We, the students of the Um shall have the privilege and 3.3.3. Each Department and versity of South Florida, being power of the floor and the vote. committee of the Student Association Cabinet shall establish D A G• mindful of the duties and re2.5. The Stude n t Association d t B y B O B AS H F OR D and maintain procedures a n e a 1 5 re 1 ve n sponsibilities of the members of Legisl ature shall elect from its policies by which it functions . SA Presi d e n t the University community to asmembership a President P r 0 3.4 The Student Association T he proposed C o nsti t ution has features which go . . . ' tempore, wh o will assume the s1st m the max1mum develop.. d uties of the Vice President of Executive Board The proposed Constitution passed by the Legislature on complet ely b eyond the pres en t Constitution. These and ment of all students; to assist the Studen t Association in the 3.4.1. The Student Association Nov. 12, 1964, will ' be presented to the Stude n t Body for rat-o ther features will be discusse d b elow. il) the promotion and -enhanceStudent Association Vice Presi Executive Board shall consist of ification in a Special Election. This election will be held on T H E JUDI C I AL SYSTEM ment of the cultural, social, and dent's absence. The President the Student Association Cabinet Wednesday , Dec. 2, in U.C. 108, the, Gallery Lounge, from 8 The Judicial Branch serves two CABINETAreas of the Exeducative utility of this Univer pro shall hav_e the same Secretaries and representatives a . m. to 6 p.m. Students will vote either yes or no for ratifi purposes. First, it a_s !Jle ecutive are now represented by . . . qualiftcatJons for o ffi ce as the from each of the several Area cation of the Constitution . U n iversity B oard of Dtsc1pline various Cabinet positions. This s1ty; to establish conditions un-President of the Student AssoCouncils of the University. These Students will also be given a blank sheet of paper on and Appeals which offers stu-system is intended to provide der whi c h the students of the ciation. Area Councils shall be recO"gwhich they may Jist any objections, or any amendments they dents a responsible voice in 01 better organized and more efUniversity shall have the right 2 . 6 The presiding officer andnized as such by the Dean of would like to propose for the Constitution. Students are endisciplinary matters. The Board ficient Executive Branch. Presto equitab l e representation and o r the Stude n t Association LegStu dent Affairs of the Univer . couraged to exercise this privilege as it wlll provide a refhas ove r any case ently, the Executive has no sity of South F l orida . erence for future amendments. appealed to 1t by a student structural organization and its participation in all pertinent islature shall appoint any com 3 . 4 . 2 . The purposes of the StuThe procedure for voting on the ratification will be as against whom a disciplinary de-areas have been undefined. University affa irs; and to prllo-tr m ittee for the dent A s s 0 c 1 a t i 0 n Execufollows: Upon entering the polling station the stude n t must cision has been made. It has mote, at all times, mutua Y ansae Ion 1 s a arrs. tive Board shall be: present bis I . D. card and sign an election receipt. He will the power to reverse that deD E p ART ME NT OF FI beneficial cooperation a m on g 2 . 7 The Student Association then be given a ballot to be marked and placed in the ballot cislon and rule in favor of the NANCE This Department is students, facu lty, and adminisLegislatu r e shall have the pown e box. stud e nt. Such d ecisions are bind one of the Cabinet areas. It is tration in the furtherance of the e r of approval of the Student -John c. Bottcher ing with the approval of the particularly important because stated purposes for whi c h this Association Government Budget gro u ps a n d activities . Parliamentary Authority Dean of Affairs. it gives students a greater voice University was f o u n d e d; do and reviewal, for the purpose To provide effective Chairman The board w1ll also hear any in the way student activity hereby establish this Constit u of m aking recommendati o ns, o f c h a n n e 1 s of communication Electi o n Rules Committe e case referred to it by the Ofmoney'is spent. Each Trimester tion of the Student Associati on the Activities Budget as among the Area .councils. . >,. ."%11:: ....• ... ,,, .. , . . .u,, .... , ' ,ow , .. . fice of Stud ent Affairs .. stu all fulltime students pay a $30 Government. by the Department of To advise the . Secre... , ... ... :-x .. •• ... ,.. ,. ••. m . . . ., .. .•. dent may appeal a deciSion of A c tivities F e . According to curl. The Stud e n t Fmance. tary of concernmg taken either at the University tions held for any p u rpose des the Board to the University Sturent this w 0 u 1 d Greatly Different Preamble BO B ASHFO RD 1.1 The total meJ?b.ershlP o f 2.8 The Student Association Activities appropna-of South Florida or at another ignated by a legal petition. The dent Affairs Committee. It is amount to over '$400 000 a year. ' the Student Associatio n shall Legislature shall have the pow tions. institution and acknowledged as regulations co n cerning the stusignificant to note that the Board P tl st' d t Asso define processes for such elecbe composed for any given tri-er of approval of app oint m ents 4.0 J u d i cia l B r a nch valid transfer hours by the Of. dent-initiated election shall be can handle only cases appealed . y, wa; tions . Thus , students have the of all . the students en-of officers. 4.1. All judicial powers shall of. the Registrar _of the in the Student Asand referred to it so that it C:::on :; spoent. Under the power to call an election a t any rolled m that trimester who have 2 9 The Student Association be vested in a court system Uruvers1ty of South Flor1da. soc1ation Bylaws. cannot becom e tyrannous. ed B L to th new . d f 0 d their full Activities Fee for . . propos Y aws e trme an or any purpose. n a pal . d t Legislature shall determme the herein designated 9s the Judi 3. Shall have been a member 5 .3.2. All elections shall be . . Constitution the Student Asso college campus this r ight is very that trJmeste.r. Such stu en s rules of its own proceedings, cial Branch of the Student Asof the Student Association of the supervised by the Election R ules S E C 0 N D The Judicial elation of Finance des i rable be defined as full-fee paywhich shall not conflict with the sociation Government of the University of South Florida for Committee in a manner preB.ranch as a. Court of Recom osed of five students and mg students. Student Association Co nstitu University of South Florida. the immediately prior scribed in the Student As so ciav1ew . wh.Ich will mterpret the staff members, will have TERMS OF OFFICE. _ Ac .1.2 The .Dean .of Student Af. tion. 4 . 2 The Judicial Branch shall to one m which he assumes tion By-laws. and rule on the c?nan advi sory control over all apcording to the present Constitu-falrs or his designate shall b e 2 .10. The Student Association function as the Student Court offJce and shall have met sue5.4. Terms of office stJtuhonal and legal pi'opriations from this fund. tion Civic Unit representatives ex-offici 0 member of a 11 Legislature shall su bmit to the of"' Review and the University cessfully the general qualifica5.4.1. Definition of. government. The of can serve forever There is no branches of the Stude n t AssoPresident of the St udent AssoB o a r d of Discipline and Ap tions for all offices for that tri5 4 11 A 1 to al tr' t th:s Board may rem am in office SHI FTS IN P OWER Al stipulation on the length of elation Government. . . ciation all p a ssed legislation peals, each to be presided over mester. is the iengnth e tfme long. in though the Constitution provides their term of off i ce. Also while 1.3 The A ssociatio n within forty-e ight ( 4 8) ho urs by a Chi ef Justice. 4. Shall have, elected, the official c l ose of two succes:erve o'nd for an expanding Executive, elections of President, Vice 6hall . divided mto College after passage. 4.2.1. The Student Court of Re-at. least !1 cumulative Grade sive college-wide elections, one Presiden{ who a ointed them there is also a decentralization President, Secretary, Treasurer, AssocJatwns, one for each 3. Th e Execu tive o f the S tu view Pmnt Rabo of 2:500 and shall of which must be held each triand the le a roves of power. For example, in the Senators, and Representativesthe colleges _of the Umd e n t Ass o ciati on 4 . 2 . 1.1. Thls Court shall be earn a Grade Pomt of at mester. the ap PP old Constitution it takes a threeat-Large are called once each versJty of South FJonda. . . 3.1. The Executive p o wers of composed of five students, cona 2.000 for each trimester 5 4 1 2 A 1 t I I This P means that the Board fourths ( vote of the Legis year again, there is NO stipula1.3.1. Each College the Student Association shall be sisting of the Chief Justice and of h1s term. . . the. th! will be independent of the Exto override the Presi tion on length of the terms. be composed of all vested in the President of the four (4) .5 . Shall carry mm1mum of official close of two successive ecutive and Legislative branchvet?. Jn the new ConThus.' wh1le w e can elect a new paymg students accepted m t?at Student Association. He shall 4 . 2.1.2 . This shall nme (9) academ1c hours each eneral elections one of which es and can be free from politish.tutwn 1t takes only two-President each year, the old college and. all full-ff!e paymg have power of approval of all upon all .cases mvolvmg any m-tnmester. be held ' in November cal pressure. This is a clear tblrds (21.3) . ones can on. At we to that Executive action, unless otherof the Student (is5.2.2 .2. Senators: each year. advantage over the Present By the old Constitution the could techmcall;y have fiVe Stu Assignment sociawise stipulated in the Constitu s_oc1ahon Government When elected. shall have .at 5.4.2 . The terms of office Rules Committee, a majority of President can appoint members dent Body Presiden t s . upper-dJVJSJon College tion. t10n and any Student AssocJa least a cumulative Grade Pomt shall be as follows whose members is appointed to the Legislature when vacanThe general qualifications for tion for all 3.2. The duties of the Presition and shall try Ratio of shall earn The Pre.sident, Vice each ' Trimester by the incumcies occur between elections. In office are the same as they were dents who h d t f the Student A ssociation all cases of rmpeachment except a Grade Pomt Ratio of at least President and Senators shall bent President the rest are the new Constitution such ap-in the old constitution , but qualhours or more and. who ave :nu boe those involving a Judge of the a 2 .000 for each trimester of hold office for one electoral chosen by the Legispoi ntments are made by the ifications for specific offices not been accepted mto an ups a c rt h" t m d I t f th . . . hall be on 3.2.1. To preside over the Stu• ou . . Js er . year. lature. College Council, thus prov1 mg vary greatly . n mos o e per-dtvlsJOn College s d . dent Association Cabinet a n d 4.2.2. The Umvers1ty Board of 5 . 2.2.3. Representatives and 5 4 2 2 The Representatives more "home rule." higher offices there is a min i the basis of expresse maJor D" u d A 1 Appointed officers d t t All full-fee paying the Student Association ExecuISClp ne a.n ppea s . . sl1all hold office for two elecC OLLEGE A SSOCIATION Similarly, in the old Consti mum gra e pom. ra 1o reqUirepreference . d t Col tive Board 4.2 2 1 This B 0 a r d shall be Shall mamtam a mJmmum toral trimesters except half of The proposed Constitution also tution only the Vice President ment. For President, for exl!tudents not assJgne 0 a co.,..,posed of five (5} students cumulative Grade Point Ratio 1 ' t 2 500 h . h ly le e Association s b a 1 1 be as3.2.2. To appoint the Studen t .,. . . . . ' . those elected in each College provides for College Associa-has the power to create legisla-amp e, I lS w IS on =ned to the Studies ColAssociation Cabinet, unless 2t000 :tch Association in the first election. tions which will handle matters tive committees. Without his apof. a point h 1gher than e Association. The Office of otherwise stipulated in the Stuand four u ges, ree 1 dis 0 an s t no Half of those elected in each pertaining to the individual colprcval, a formal bill is necesthe Umvers1ty average. Registrar of the University dent Association By-Laws. one ( i t ropd 0;' h" or aty ftmesCcllege Association in the first leges. This system will provide sary to create a committee. In Accord i ng to the registrar stu of South Florida shall have the 3.2.3. To appoint all student mem er J0?1 e lVISJon 2 C IS 0 ICe. election after the adoption of an organizational bas,is for closthe new Constitution also the dents on the 50 percentile of the final autho rity as to a student's members of the Judicial Branch. Student lt d t ff 1 8 h . ll . . the Constitution shall serve only er college unity. The Association Legislature may creat e any Universi t y have a 2.397 grade p . . 1 . t ts f ll 4 2 2 2 e acu y an s a . a mam am a mm1mum 1 1 . h t itt . 1 d t ti F n f classification, as to a student's appom men o a m e r s of the University cumulative Grade Poin t Ratio one e ectora Who could work on sue mat ers as comm ees I eems necessary. pom ra tho. percedn 1 e !g. acceptance into a College, or as J u diCial offlcers must have two. . li d A 1 f 2 000 for each trimester of theseRepresentatives are shall lecture schedules, course pro-ures of e umor an sen1or to a student's expressed majo r (2-3) approval of the Leg:n the of office and must not be determined by drawing lots . grams, and college standards. STUDENT INITIATED class , a safe approximation for reference. 1slature. a e appo . .Y h dro below this for an trimes5.4.2 .3. The term of the PresRules of procedure and regulaELECTIONS -The present the students actuall y eligible to P 1 3 2 Th purpose of the Col3.2.4. To appoint a Parliamenof the UmversJty Sout t ing his term of !dent pro tempore shall correstions for the College AssociaConstitution provides NO mea ns run for the presidency indicates shall be: tarian. . This Board shall hear ;;all have additional pond to. his term as member of tion not specified in the for student initiation or referthe .so percentile GPR is t _ 3.2.5. To exercise the power of . . . • fications set forth b the Colle e the Leg1slature. Constitution so as to allow the enduro. Therefore, the students m the neighborhood of 2 . 4 7 . The . 1.3.2 . 1. To approval over any l egislation case dis. Association provid!ct The term of office for individuals in the various col are denied direct power in their GPR requirement of the presi from 0 passed by the Student Associa c P Jon re erre or ap that any qualification adopted Councilmen shall be determinleges maximum freedom in their own government . The proposed dent exceeds this by onl y three tion to the en ssoc a tion Legislature. pe 4 a 2 e 2 4to B d h 11 fte by the Council shall not become ed by the College Association government. Constitution ByLaws clearly hundredths <.03) of a point. Legislature. 3.2 .5.1. The President shall . e. oar s a ' a r Council p r o v i d e d that any . . , . . ..... .... _, , ... , w . 1 . . ... .,. , , Y.Y ,.. ., x .. , = unhl illff a . r c neil . . . mendation to the Dean of Stu quent election. . . . . . . . . f A . . 1 Le . 1 tu . soc1a Jon ou dent Assoc1ahon Leg1sl at u r e Aff . to h t ti 52 3 Qualifications for Offioff1ce shall not be effective unAssociation shall relinqmsh bis . gamzatton thereo. ny actwn regu ar g1s a re meeting. 1. Each Council shall be a uniwithin five (5) school days aft-dthentB adJrds as w a on cer. s 1 0 • the Judicial Branch til the current terms of office office and assume the office of once made illegal by disapproval 10. 3 . 1.4. The proposed By-Law bod . d f at . . . .th ed e oar eems appropna e. . . f th S d t b d 1 1 . I cameral Y) o er rece1vmg 1t, e1 er .approv. 4 2 2 5 The bearing of this 5 . 2 . 3 .1. Chief Justice exptre. N . t ff the President o e tu en m;y e rna e ega on ll y and-or amendment to the By. least three (3 counc1 men. . t or w.1dth11p .th 1 ts be closed to the 1. Shall have completed 60 tri-h5.1 4 1 .2.5 . . o . ed fto 1cther Association. w md efans. athre SstpedcJnltcaA Y Laws must pass. the Leg!s la-2 Each Council shall appom period of time e sa1 eg1s abli 1 h . g mester hours or more with a s a rem am m o 1ce a er e 6 2 In the event that the prov1 e or m e u e s-ture by a (.Jl vote Rep. resentatives from their Col tion is not returned, it shall be?u c unt edssb athn 1.dearlm( l grade of A B c or D twelve expiration of the term of the of the Vice President of sociation Constitution . of the total membership voting. . . ti 1s reques e y e m v ua s • • • h ted h . . . . , lege to the come effec ve. . appealing or referred to the (12) of which must have been person. w o app01n Jm the S t u d e n t Association be8.4. A maJority shall be de-10.3.2. By-Laws a n d-or Legislature to fill . .. The Student Assoc.IaBoard. completed at the University of stipulated by the Constitucomes vacant, the President pro fined more. than half of the amendments to the By-Laws which occur between elections. tion may overnde 4 . 3 . Vacancies in the Judicial South Florida. When appointed, twn . . tempore of the Student Associa-members votmg unless stipu-may be made by student ini 3. No action shall be taken by the Pr. esJdent s disapproval by .a Branch he shall have at least a cumu5.4.3: Representatives d tion shall relinquish his office lated. tiated elections with the apthe Council which conflicts with (2-3) vote; the saJd 4.3.1. student members of the lative Grade Point Ratio of 2.250 shall assume office and assume the office of the 8 .5. An admin istrative ap.. proval of the Univers i t y . the Student Association Governshall then become ef Judiciary shall serve until such and shall earn a Grade Point Within one week have Vice President of the Student pointee is not cons i dered an of11. Ratification ment Constitution. fective. time as they may graduate, reRatio of at least 2 .000 each tribeen. elected, at. which time the Association. fleer. 11.1. After passage by the stu-4. The Dean of the College or 3 2 6 To have P 0 we. r of apsign, cease to be 11. full-fee pay-mester for the duration oi his e lectwn at which . they were 6.3. In the event that the of9 . Amendment procedure den t Assoc i ation Leg i slature the his designate shall be an ex over. all Student Assoclaing student or fail to meet the term. . e.lected be said :o tbe fice of President pro tempore 9 .1. An amendment to the new Student Assoc i ation Consti officio member of the Council of tion expenditures: t t qualifications of the office. 2. Shall have a prospective Th:se. e ec ed t d of the Legislature becomes va Student Association Constitution tution shall be set forth for his College. . 3 2 7 To . persons 0 4.3.2 . that occur tenure of .at least two < 2> sues . a a so e maugura e cant, said office shall be filled may originate in the Student ratification in a Studen t Asso5 A College Association Counflll vacalncJ_es ()w.hlcthh ofccllur bine within the courts shall be filled cessive tnmesters.. at5th4 1 48 tiThme. ff" 1 ct d in by election at the next Legis Association Legislature. elation Election i n which all . ed . tween e ectlons m e o ow g . t h i t vote gurated. Student Association shall have ness. Such appointments are not ident pro tempore, Senators, Grade Point R at1o of The duties .the President vote in a student-initiated elecof the total of the 11.2.1. During this transi en t the duty to preside over the subject to power of approval by Representatives and Councilshall earn a Grade Pomt Rat1o have been specifically enumertion. Student Association Legis l ature. peri o d : Student Association Legislature . the Legislature. men. ' of at least 2 .?00 trimester ated in s.ection 3 . . 7.1.3. The ap9.1.4. Subsequent to Legislative 11. 2 . 1.1. The o ffi ces provided 2 3 The Student Association 3.2.9. To have the power to 5.1.2. Appointed 0 f f ice r s, for the duration of h1s term. . 5.5.2. V1ce pointed officers and admmlstrapassage, the amendment shall for in the new Constitution may L 1 tu hall pass all legis remove !rom office, unless othwhich consist only of the follow2. Shall have a prospective Shall preside over the tive appointees may be be voted on in a Student Asbecome operative. and proper for erwise stipulated in the Constiing: Parliamentarian and Cabi of. at two (2) sueLegislature. . . at the discretion of the Pr. esl sociation election . 11. 2 . 1.2 . The Presi dent , Vice th g od f the Student Associatution or the By-laws, any ap-net secretaries (See section cess1ve trimesters. . Shall be an ex offlcio dent of the Studen t Association, 9.1.5 . The amendment shall President, and Senators under tie 0 d University. pointed officer or administrative 8.5.) . 3 . Shall be appomted by th . e membe.r of the Cabinet and the unless otherwise stipulated in he ratified by two. thirds (%) the old Constitution shall reon an e b hi of th appointee, and to have the 5.1.3. Judicial officers as dePres1dent of the Student Assoc1Executive Board. the Constitution or Student As-of the total number of the Stum air in office and assume the 2.4 The ers . 1 t e power to discontinue any presifined in Section 4 of the stu-ation and approved by a two . Shall, in the absence sociation By-laws, and not sub-dent Association members vot duties and responsibilities of Student AssocJa on f dentially-created All d en t Association Constitution thirds. vote . of the S tudent of the. of the ject to appeal. ing. their offices as provided for in shall be 0 f"Y 5 such actions are not subJect to

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(As is. 117A) -Today Only'61 CHEV. . ..... $997 4 DR . 6 Car1 WE LEASE ' 65 lUlCK'S Lifetime Warranty Plus Ono•YMr Warranty FAIRCLOTH BUICK 908 E. Hlllsllorouth Phone 239 09 Open Sunday After Church 150 Auto111o&lles Por Salo TAKE over payments '156 Cadillac 4 dr. R&H, all power, AC, Bal. $195 at $9.87 mo. Dir. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229, 224 1948 NASH Rambler station wagon 6 cylinder, automatic transmisolon. Clean. Cheap. 3611 Spruce St. . 1962 IMPALA convertible. U600. Perfect. One owner. Private. 935-1385, 935-7475. '61 FALCON, 4 door sedan, standard transmission, 1 owner, excellent condition. $850. 935-'721;2, AUTO AUCTION MON., Wed., and Fri. 7:00 p.m. Anyone can buy or sell. 932. Goff and Mullis, 13223 Neb. Av. '53 Ford V-8 SUck $49 No cash needed, $3 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 TAKE over payments '59 Ford 4 dr. Wagon. V-8, AT, R&H , WSW tires. Bal. $497.60 at $19.82 mo. No cash needed, no payment until 1965. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224 PRIVATE owner. 1962 Pontiac. Loaded. Excellent condition . Phone 949-4291. After 5 PM, 935-2783. '59 GALAXIE FORDS popular 2 door hardtop. Has Jet Black finish with Red v car. S5 down, $10 week. Open 9-10. Superior Motors. 4205 F'lor ida Ave$5h. DOWN BAY AUTO SALES 75-Car Selection 1948 To 1963 Models COMPACTS CONVERTIBLES TRUCKS STICK SHIFTS As Low As $5 Per Week BAY -3500 FLA. AVE . TAKE over payments '59 Chev . Impala. R&H, PS, PB, tutone, WSW tires. Bal. $599 at 529.87 mo. No ca•h needed, no payment until February. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 2292288, 224-8221 Sheppard's IMPORTS (4 Mechanics On Duty) SPort Cars & Sedans AUTO SHOW EVERY DAYII '15 MQ "B" Rdstr, White, red, black. Wire or disc '15 AUSTIN Cooper S-1275cc '65 AUSTIN H . "3000" Red '65 SPRITE & MIDGETS Roll•up windows. All colol'tl '&I MQ "1100" Secl'n 2 4dr. '85 TIIIUMPH Tll. Blue '65 Tit SPITFIRE. II.., '65 SUN BEAM Sedan. Sunroof '65 SUNBEAM 5edan. Auto, '65 SUNBEAM Sed. 4nflr, '6S SUNBEAM Tiger Vl '65 SUNBEAM Imp. Blue '65 SUNBEAM Alpine lldstr. '65 SUNBEAM GT. Cpa, Automatic transmission '15 ALFA 411600" Spyder '84 X K E Jaguar Roadster '1113 HILLMAN Super, Red '14 AUSTIN "850" Cooper '59 JAGUAR 3.4 4-Dr. Sed. '61 SAAB Sedan '82 HILLMAN Convertible '61 SPRITE (Bug-Eye), Clean '61 LOTUS 7-A '61 VW Sunroof. '1110 TR ROADSTER '60 VOLVj) "544" 2-0oor '59 SUNBEAM Rapier '58 Magnette Sedan. Clean 1413 S. HOWARD AVE. Week Nites 'til 8 P . M. Ph. 253 STATION WAGONS '64 FORD 9 -Pass. AJC '62 CHEV. Wag, Y S ... '61 FORD Cty. Squire .. '11 FALCON Wag. . . • . . '61 CORVA!It .t-Door '10 <:HEY. El Camino 'hT AIR CONDITIONED DODGE Polar& HT .. '64 PONT. 4 Dr. HT • ... '64 OLDS Jet Star ..... '84 BUICK LeSabre 4 -Dr. '14 TEMP. 4 -Dr. 113,_,. . . '84 FORD 9 -Pasa. Wag. '63 TBIRD Conv. 163 BUICK LeS abre HT. '63 BUICK Electra 225 .. '63 TEMPEST V HT .. '63 RAMBLER V 8 4 -Dr. '62 BUICK L eSabre 4-D. '62 CORVAIR Monza Cpa '62 TBIRD Conv •.... . 161 FORD HT •.. '10 CADILLAC Sed. DeV . '59 IMPERIAL 4 Door '59 BUICK lnvicta ....• SPORT CARS '64 CORVETTE Air/C . . '84 MQ Midget '64 COIIVETTE Fuel lnj. '63 CORVETTE HT Air/C '13 TRIUMPH Tlt--4 '63 A.H . 3000 . Wire whls. '63'CORVETTE. 4 -speed '63 M.G.B. Conv. '63 VOLVO Sport Coupe '63 TR-2 Tops '13 MQ Midget . . . . . '13 A, H. SPRITE. Red. '62 CORVETTE 4-Spo e d '62 Tlt. Blue '62 CORVETTE P /Giide '61 M.G.A . 160 PORSCHE .. PLEASURE CARS '65 MUSTANG HT, ... '64 CORVAIR MONZA .. '63'h FORD 2Dr. HT •.. '63 CHEV. 4 Door '62 PLYM Fury H . T . '63 FORD 2Door .. ... . '63 FORD FLSOO 4 Dr .. . '63 VOLVO P -544 '62 CHRYSLER Newport '12 CORY. Mc>naa. Auto. '61 CORVAIR 4 Door .. '61 CORY AIR MONZA . . '60 DODGE 4 -Dr. '59 FORD "Stick " VfB FOREIGN ECONOMY '83 ENO. FOIID Cortina '62 ENG. FOIID Capri . . '60 OPEL Sta. W a g • . . . . '60 AUSTIN Sed•n . . . . '60 SIMCA 4 Dr. . ... . '60 VAUXHALL 4 Dr ... . '59 PEUGEOT 4 -Dr, .. . CONVERTIBLES '64 BUICK Spe., AT, V 8 '63 T BIRD AJC ' 6 3 FORD G a laxie '500' '13 CHEV. Super Sport' '82 DODGE Polara 500 . . '62 T -81RD Ai r Cond ... '11 THUNDERBIRD .••. OPEN SUNDAY ISO Auto111o&lles For Sale $lQ DOWN We Can Finance You ASSUME PAYMENTS '58 Buick 4 dr. HT Bal. $460.00 '60 Plym Wag 4 dr. Bal. $740.00 '59 Ford 2 dr. Bal. $530.00 '57 Cbev. 2 dr. Ba1. $528.00 '57 Line. 2 dr HT Bal. $562.60 '!>6 Ford Bal. $150.00 '55 Chevrolet Bal. $297.30 '56 Cadi 2 dr HT Bal. $481.60 '58 Chev 4 dr HT Bal. $510 . 78 '57 Buick dr HT Bal. $293.80 WE WILL TRADE Fleetwood Motors 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238-2372 1F you have $50 I have a car for you! Fin. Arranged. Mels 2812 E. Hlllsboro Ph. 2.36-1101 REPO' S and cbeapies. Full fi nancing. Call Jud Emory 229 . Dlr. CRACKER BOY '65 MUSTANG Fastback, immacu late, AT, R, H , WSW, 2 • 2 with 289 HP, beautiful turquoise $2995 . 4500 FLORIDA AVE . Ph. 231-4831 T clean, str. shift. Gas saver. Bal. at $10 wk. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224 '55 CHEVROLET -$495 ' 210' 4-DOOR 6 CYL., stick shift, radio & heat er. Extra clean! MIMS USED CARS 4802 E . Hillsboro Ph. 626 "MR. MELVIN" 14825 Nebraska fh. 932-5900 FERMAN OLDS Monday Specials I 62 Dodge .. s950 LANCER 4 door, I cyl, atd. trans. Clean. I 62 Valiant .. s950 2 DOOR Dlx . 6 cyl., atd. trans., radio, heater. I 62 Mercury s1395 MONTEREY 4 dr., auto. trans.. power steering, radio, heater. 162 ford . s1495 GALAXIE 4 door, auto. trans. , power steering, radio, heater, factory air conditioning! I YEAR WARRANTY FERMAN OLDSMOBILE FLA. & LAKE-223 OPEN 'TIL 9 P.M. MASSEY'S HOLIDAY SALE FREE TURKEY WITH EVERY DEAL! CROSS COUNTRY STATION WAGON. $1250 EXtra clean I ...• '63 PLYMOUTH FURY 4 DOOII. Radio and heater, automatic, power ateering, $1925 low mileage ..... '62 BUICK LeSABRE 4-DOOII. White, factory air conditio ned , full power, automatic, $1950 radio and heater. 165 Mustang cyl., std. trans. Bal. of new car warranty. I 63 Bonneville 2 -Dr. HT. Auto. trans .. Foe . air, power steering & brakes, radio & heater. Check over this spotless beauty, '62 Monza '900' Coupe. 4speed trans ., radio & heater. Don't miss this liHie beauty. 150 Auto111obiles For Sale Jtm Quinlan Chevrolet U.S. HIGHWAY 19 .Just South of Clearwater '59 OLDSMOBILE, to &ettle estate, 1 owner, all equip. 877-5158. BY private owner, 1957 Buick Sta tlon waeon, $200. 224. INDUSTRIAL BANK BAS SEVERAL LATE MODEL REPOSSESSION & OTHERS MR. COL.l\IAN ; 228-7465 1963 GALAXIE :>00 Ford, 4 door, hardtop, with air, Canary yellow. 855-1325. PRIV door hardtop, PS, PB, R & H, WW. Very c lean. $995 . m576 5 . '58 FORD AT,. R'&H, good condi: tion . S195. Call 839-4611 evenings . 4708 Trilby No Down Payment '59 Chevrolet TRULY one of the finest pre owned cars in Tampa. A one owner with very low mileage. Excel. tires. Fully equipped. Full Is General Auto Sales 1410 Florida Ave. Ph. 223-3288 1957 CHEVROLET, looks and drives perfectly, good tires, reasonable price. 832-1893. BUICK 1963 Electra 225 Faetory air, all power, seatbelts. Purchased new by local gentleman. This 4 Dr. H T bas traveled on l Y 6,208 miles. $3,49 5 . Quality Cadillac City, Home the most perfect cars in the at 38th TODAY'S SPECIALS '63 Falcon ..... $1264 Radio, h 1 a t e r. 0 n e owner. '62 Rambler ... $1164 Classic 4 door, Extra clean. '59 Rambler .... $864 Ambasaador. Full power. One owner. One•Year Warranty NORTHSIDE RAMBLER 1 0409 Florida Ave. Ph. 932 FOSTER INE CARS '61 FORD ...... $1195 GALAX IE 4 • DOOII . So I i d white, factory air conditioned, full power. A beautiful auto mobile! '55 MERCURY ... $495 2-DOOit SEDAN. A tharple, with new paint, Mercomatic, radio " heater. Worth seeing! '62 FORD ...... $1095 FAIR LANE 2-DOOII . Test drive this economy *'ecial today it's a gasaaver with its stick shift l!r 6 cyl. engi ne! A few '64 COMETS "Brass Hats", executive driven. BIG DISCOUNTS! '63 COMET ..... $1395 4DDOR. Automatic, radio It heater, beautiful blue. '63 MERCURY .. $1995 MONTEREY 4 DOOR. Full Dr. HT. , Foe:. air, power steering & brakes. F in !shed in comeo white with tuton e burgundv 'in terior. I 63 Cadillac Coupo. Auto . trans . , foe. power, radio & heat er. Finished in a atriking tutane Palomeno m etcr l lic: with Bahama sand. '62 Catalina 4Door. Auto trans., Fac. air, power steering & brakes, radio, heater. Sparkling Strato blue with white top. 160 Buick Convt. New top, auto trans. , power steering & brakes, radio, heater. "Priced to sell." ELKES-CAMPBELL MOTORS 3737 Blvd. at Dale Mabry Ph. 872-9246 OPEN EVENINGs-SUNDAY AFTER CHURCH ISO Automobile• For Salo '!>6 FORD 2 dr. eyl, stk. $299. No cash needed, $4 wk. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 '65 MUSTANG, automatic, all pow-er, 6 cylinder, R&H. must sell. 3608 Concordia. MUST Sell Chevrolet Station Wagon. Good Condition. $160.00 or make offer. Call Kirby 689, anyiime, m7777 after 4 p .m. 1959 RENA U LT Dauphlne. Good con di tio n . $2!>0. 876-4813. 7509 Canal Blvd. NEW '65 JEEPS ALL TYPES-PARTS & SERVICE STRICKLAND'S AUTO SALES Authorized Jeep Dealer 11702 E. Hillsboro 231 CADILLAC conv 'S7 . One owner will warrant perfect cond . Must sell, $850. 234-1.271 TAKE over payrn-en"'t s -c'6"'0--oChev . B-A 6 cyl. AT, real clean. Low mileage, 1 owner, R&H. Bal. $799 at $38.67 mo. No cash needed, no p ayrnt 'til Jan. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2238, 224 TAKE over payments '58 Cadillac 4 dr. HT. AT, all power, R&H, WSW tires. Bal. $595 at $29.87 mo. No cash needed, no payment un• til '65. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229, 22421 '!>6 4DOOR Cbevroiet . New transmission, t ires. 526-6811, evenings , St . .Petersburg. BY owner, 1962 Valiant, V-200 4 d oor, >')T, W-W, heater, excellent m ec hanical, body c o n d i t i o n. 238-4795 ************* AUTHORIZD DEALER ' 62 T-BIRD Dover white, factory air. turquoise vinYl interior. $2595 Sharp! ..... ' 63 FALCON Squire Wagon. Air con. dition, &tandard shift, ..... $1595 '62 OLD$ Star fire Conv. FactorY air, full power, Alpine white, wine leather interior , '2 395 elean ..... . . '59 MERCEDES BEN:!: Air cond. $1695 Very clean • '63 CADILLAC Conv. Beautiful Benton B lue. B ucket Seata. ...... $3695 '64 CADILLAC Sedan. Alpine white, fac. a ir, full, '4195 power, X clean '62 CADILLAC Convt. Godden gold, matching leather in terior. Bucket seab1 factory air. $3195 X-clean .... '61 CADILLAC Seda n DeVille. Alpine w hite, factorY air. Turquoise inter i or. Very $2595 clean .. ... . '63 OLDS 98 Holi daY Sedan. Lovely beige matching n.yfon tac. $2895 a1r, full power ' 63 COIIVAIII Monza Coupe. Fac. a ir, auto. trans., Samoa brown bucket $1995 seats. Xclean 408 N. Dale Mabry 111 E. Platt St. Open Evos. and sundQ 221 PAMPERED TRADE-INS '63 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE 4-Dr. V ista. Loaded with $2695 extras! , ....... .. '63 PONTIAC CATALINA 4Door Vista. Factory air $2695 conditioned ..... . 150 Auto111oblles For Sale 1964 OLDS 98 convertible, fac tory air conditioned, 6 way pow. er seat. power windows .. power steering & brakes, elec. trunk lock, radio.. heater.. automatic .. actual miles. Balance of factory 2 yr. warranty. Full Kflce only 53895. Wlll trade. N. 19!>6 Chevrolet, 4 door, V-8, A T , excellent condition . $500. 626-5594. CADillACS Our SAM HICKS & SONS ST. PETERSBURG'S Oldest Independent Dealer Central Ave. Ph. 862-1928 '54 PLYM 2 dr. liT Stk. $199. No cash needed, $3 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida A ve. Ph. 2.32-4891 1958CADILLAC, all power, perfect in, out, and under. 1510 Hillside Dr.. 1 block south of Sllgh at 15t h . $695. CHECK THESE++ CAR BUYS 161 Chev. S1695 IMPALA 4DOOR HARDTOP. R a d i o , heater, automatic, power steering, factory air conditioned, WSW t ires. 161 Chev. IMPALA COUPE. Radio and heater, automatic, P o w • r steering, 164 Chev. BEL .AIR 4-DOOII WAGON, 9 ... passenger, radio and heater, automati c , power steering, factory air condi tioned. 163 Olds '88' 4-DOOR. Radio and heat er, a utomatic. DOwer steering and brakes, factory air cond. 163 Chev. S2295 I M P A LA SUPER SPORT COUPE. V S , automatic, radi o and heater, powtr steering. '62 Buick S1395 SPECIAL STATION WAGON. Radio and heater, standard transmission. 1-Year Warranty FERMAN Chevrolet 1428 FLA. AVE. 229-2196 Pit. 229 Opon 9 a.m. 'til 9 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. CLOSED SUNDAY "FERMAN NIVER FOOLS" FROM PACE '62 FORD GALAXIE '500' 4Dr. F'ully equipped I ncluding factory a i r con $1195 d itioning . . . . ... '62 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE 2 -Dr. HMd• top, Factory air, $2495 completely equipped PACE PONTIAC '65 MUSTANGS 2 DOOR HARDTOP &Cylinder Engine Standard Transmission Fresh Air Heater In Stoc k Ready for Immediate Delivery $2508 '5550 Per Mo nth C&sh down payment of $500 o r if :your car i s appraised at $500 no cash is needed. INSURANCE EXCLUDED 48 MONTHS TO PAY '64 FORD GALAXIE 500s 2 & 4DOOR HARDTOPS Cruise .. 0 . Matic transmis sion, v .s engine. FACTORY AIR CONDITIONED. Radio and heater, power steering. Nice cOlor selection. $5480 Per Month Cash down payment of $500 or if your car i5 appraised at $500 no cash is needed! INSURANCE EXCLUDED .as MONTHS TO PAY FULL PRICE 2 or 4 .. Dr .. V 8 , AT, R , H , PS, ver y low mileage, bal. of Fact. Warranty, Factory Warranties Bank Financing $4688 Based on $500 Dn. $2395 M Cash or Trade O, 48 Mo. Fin. '64 CHEVY ll's 4 Drs., AT, R, H, low mile age, bal. of Fact. Warranty. Nice $1995 selection ........ . . '64 FALCONS Sedans and Wagons. AT, R , H , bal. of Fact. $1195 Warranty. From ... '63 RAMB. AMERS. 6 cyl., R , H, 4D oon. 3 in stoc k. Top economy. Bal. of Fact. $1195 Warranty . . ...... . '63 M'ONZA Cpe. II , H, 4 speed, low white, $1595 red mteraor . . . . '62 IMPALA Cpe. 2Dr. HT. V -8, AT, R, H , air $1195 cond., n ic e ...... . '63 F ALCON Cpe, AT, II, H , o wner, low $1295 mileage .......... . B E L AIR 4 Dr. Sedan. V 8 , AT, R , H, PS, air $1595 cond., one owner .. '60 RAMBL E R 4 Dr. 6 -cy l. , AT, one ownor, $595 very clean ......... . '61 C HE V . Biscayne Cpe. 6-cyl., R , wsw. one $995 owner , shar p car ... • '64 GALAXIE XL's 2 D r . HTs, 250 HP, AT, R , H, PS, PB, fact. air con d ., WSW, bal. of Fact. S2995 Warranty ........ . '64 COUNTRY SEDAN r:act. air cond., V1 AT, R , H , PS , PB, bal. of $2995 FactorY Warranty . . '63 IMPALAS 4Dr. Hardtops, 327 eng •• AT, R, H , PS, PB. Fact. $2295 air conditioned ..... '63 CHEV. BEL AIR 4 -Dr. straight stic k, $1695 6 c;yl., R , H ...... . '63 CONVERTIBLES ImPalas and Galax i e 500's, Y1 AT, R , H , PS, PB, bal. ......... $2095 '63 RAMBL E R Classic 660. AT 11. H, PS, reel. $1595 seats, exceptional car THE TAMPA TIMES, Mon4a:r, November 23, 1964 11 150 Auto111oblles For Sale j 150 Auto111oblles For SaiB GUTHRIE'S USED CARS 1964 T-BffiD Landau, alr, power, 9210 FLORIDA AVE. liT, R&H, $3975. Maler Motors, 935 2139 PH. 935-2130 34th S t. St. Pete. -DOLLAR DOWN'50 Nash Bathtub. $1 Down ••..••.•.• $199 '57 Rambler 4-Dr. Air. Cond. $1 Down ... $495 '61 Fiat 1100 4-Dr. $1 down .......... $495 '61 Eng. Ford 2-Dr. $1 down ..••••••.. $395 '60 Morris Minor 2-Dr. $1 down •.•••••. $395 '60 Eng. Ford 2-Dr. $1 down •.• , ••••.. $395 '61 Ford 4-Dr. Ex-Police Car ••••••••... $599 '54 Chev. 4-Dr. Sta. Wag ........... $151.55 Hunter Special. '59 Opel Wagon. $1 down •••••••••••. $395 '58 Eng. Ford. $1 down ..•.••••••• , • , •. $295 '57 Ford Anglia Wag. $1 down ••••••.. $395 HOMER F. HERNDON 3907 Florida Ave. LOOK LOW AT THESE LOW PRICES! Ph. 223-4902 TODAY'S 'A.S IS' SPECIALS! These low-priced specials never stay in stock very long-but we have new arrivals coming in daily! 3401 FLORIDA AVE. '59 MERC. 2-Dr •.. $488 '58 CHEV. 2-Dr •.. $266 -'58 CHEV. WGN. $266 '60 FORD 4-Dr •... $599 '56 PONTIAC •... $189 2-Dr. '61 RAMBLER .. . $488 Wagon '62 DODGE 4-Dr. $968 '54 FORD 2-Dr. . . $92 '59 RAMBLER ... $315 2-Dr. Wagon '59 EDSEL Conv. $179 '57 BUICK 4Dr ... $229 '54 FORD .. • .. .. $92 2555 N. ! Dale Mabry Ph. 87? CONVERTIBLES '62 Chev . Air .. $1595 '64 Olds 98, air '64 Plymouth, air $2695 Sport Fury '63 Ford 500 XL '63 Chevrolet '62 Rambler • • • • $895 '64 Falcon , 2,500 miles '64 Buick Electra 225 Air STATION WAGONS '63 Chevrolet •• $1695 '63 Rambler '63 Chevrolet BA, air '62 Pontiac, air Greenbrier Sta. Wag. '58 Ford Wagon $295 SPORTS & PLEASURE CARS '64 Chev ••••••• $2595 Impala. Air ' 64 Ford ....... $2195 Gal. 500 '64 Jaguar XK E '62 T-Bird A ir •• $2395 '64 Rambler .••• $1495 '63 Riviercr Air • $3195 '63 Chevy II ... $1395 Loaded '64 Comet ••••• $1595 '62 Chev. 4-Dr. , V-8, AT .... $1095 '63 Continental . Air ' 63 Rambler Sedan '64 Continentol, air '63 Olds 88, air $2595 '63 Grand Pr i x • • $2995 Air '64 Falcons 2 & 4-Drs . '61 Chev .••••••• $995 Fact. a i r '63 Ford , air '63 Falcons '63 Rombler '63 Catalina, air '63 Ford Gal. .. $1395 '63 Mercury, air '62 Ford Hardtop '62 Manra ••••• $1095 '62 Falcons '62 Rambler •••• $995 ' 5 9 Buick sedan •• $595 '58 Vauxhall ••••• $195 '60 Ford Anglla •• $395 DALE MABRY & CYPRESS '60 FORD 4Dr ... $389 u6", std. trans. '57 CHEV. 4-Dr •.. $289 •j&", std. trans. '59 FORD 2Dr. . . $222 Val, automatic. '57 PONTIAC .... $189 4-Dr. HT. Auto, '60 YOLKS. 2-Dr. $666 '58 LINC. 4Dr. HT '61 VALIANT ... . $666 4Dr. '59 FORD ..•.... $288 C hoice of 2 or 4Door. Franchised Dealer FOR NEW '65 SCOUTS TWO BIG Locations NO. Payments 'ti11965 Buy With No Money Down ! 1711 EAST ! HILLSBORO PH. 237-3323 BRAND NEW '65 SCOUT .a-wheel Drive $2095 14 New Scouts in Stock '61 TEMPEST STATION WAGON 4 Doo r economy special. Only $98 down, 534 per n>Onth. $695 '61 CHEVROLET 2 Doo r sedan. Automatic, air conditioned, R&H, Vl. Solid black. Nice. $995 '61 CORVETTE 2-4Barrel Carb's. Sti c k shift, in real good condi tion. $2195 '64 CHEVROLET Impala 2 • Dr. Hardtop, White, wsw tires, factory equipped. $2195 '60 AUSTiN HEALEY "3000" Wire wheels , overdrive, solid red finish. $1095 '59 CADILLAC COn\lertible, A utomatic, Radio, Heater, Power Steering & Brakes, Factory Ai r Cond. 1 Local Owner $1595 '55 VOLKSWAGEN New red paint, 4 speed , heater. Runs perfect . $495 '63 CHEVY II 4aDr. Automatic, radio, heater, po wer steering, I cylinder, $1395 . .1711 . E. HILLSBORO Free Turkey SALE '63 Falcons, f a e t o r Y equipped, '1 099 from • . .... .. '59 Buick E lectra 225 conv. coupe. Full pOWer , ra d io, heater. •&99 Extra aharp , , ..... . . '60 I mperi a l Crown .a-doo r Hardtop. Full P o w • r, factory a i r eon d . '1899 Loaded. One owner . '62 Corvalr 700 '1199 4Dr. Stick . . . '61 Chevrolet Bel Ai r 4Dr. Power g llde, 51299 radi o and heater ... '62 II am b l e r Clallic 440 4Dr. A u tO. trans ., r a .. d i o , hJater. $1199 Reclining seatt ..... . '61 Olds F85 .t-Door. Auto, transmission. $1199 Radi o , heater .... J • '61 B uick Speci a l. Stick, v.s, radi o $1299 heater .. .......... . '63 Volkswagen Jtanel. All factory '1399 . . ....•.• . '62 Corvair Mon1a Coupes, Auto. trans., two 4-spee d tran s., radio && heater, ............. $1499 '62 Chevrolet. Impal a 2 &. 4-Dr . Hardtops, Power G lide, V-8, power steering, :!'!:0 _ & . ....• $1199 '6 2 Ford Qalaxio ' 500 ' 4• door. Cruise. 0 .. Matic, V-8, Radi o and $1499 heater, WSW . . ... '63 Studebaker Wagon. s . s . . . 51599 '62 Falcon Sedan, Fac-tory $999 equipped ...•...•.. .. '61 Cadilla c Conv. Coupe. Full power and factorY air cond, Radi o $2499 and heater. Loaded! '63 Chevrolet. 2 It 4-.Drs. .... . . 51199 '62 Oldamob il e H o II day 4-Dr. HT. Full power, ..• $1899 '62 Chevrolet Bel Air Sta. tion Wagon. PG, V-8, PS, fact. air cond. $1899 R&H, WSW . ..... . '62 Chevrolet Impal a conv, c oupe. PG, V-8, PS, R&H , WSW. $1899 O n e owner ...••... '62 Thunderbird Cou pe HT, Full power, fact. air con d., radio, heater. $2499 Loaded! .......... . '63 Buick SkYlark Coupe Hardtop. Full power, air cond., r•d io, $2299 heater, wsw ...... . '65 Chevrolet Impala Con. vortible Coupe. PG, Yll, PS, heater, wsw. De livery miles only, Bal. of manufacturtr'a new car war . .. .... -... 53399 '64 Cadillac Conv. Coupe, Full power and factory air cond. Loaded. $4999 O n e owner! ...... . '64 Jtont iae Bonneville 4. Dr, Hardtop, Full POW• er, fact. a i r cond., radio, heater. Loaded! Balance of new car $3599 warranty, . . ...... . '64 Chevrolet Impala Conv. Coupe, PO, V l, POWer steering, air cond., radio & heater, waw. Bal. of new ca.-war $2199 ranty. . ...... • , , . '64 Thunderbird Lan d au Coupe . Hardtop. Full power, fact. air cond., radio & heater. L oaded! Bal. of manufacturer' s new $3999 car warrant y .... . . '64 Forlf Galaxi e '500' XL 4-Dr, H'dtop. Full POW• er & fact. air cond., radio & heater, bucket .. ab. Bal. of new car $2199 warranty •......... '64 Corvair ol • door. A uto matic t rant. '1899 H eater . . . . . . . . '64 Pontiac G rand Prix Coupe Hardtop. F'ull .,owor, fact. air cond., bucket seats, loaded, $3699 One owner , .. 4 _ ••• Phone 229-0857 Open 8 A.M. 'Til 10 P.M.


32 THE TAMPA TIMES • Monday, November 23, 1964 Taylor MayQuif Saigon By KEYES BEECH Chicago Daily News Service SAIGON, South Viet N am, Nov. 23 Ambassador Max well D. T a y 1 or, who leaves Wednesday to report to the White House on the war in South Viet Nam, may quit his post in Saigon. Whether he stays on the job depends on what position the Johnson Administration takes toward future conduct of the war, reliable sources indicated. If the administration should decide on a U.S. withdrawal or negotiations with the Commu nists under present conditions, then Taylor is expected to quit. If, on the other hand, the de cision is to fight on and possi bly expand the war to Commu nist North Viet Nam, then Tay lor would like to stay on the job, it was felt. In any event, Taylor will be carrying his resignation w it b him when be leaves Saigon. This, however, is only to com ply with the formality that all ambassadors submit their res ignations after the election of a new President. The President may or may not accept these resignations. Taylor, who resigned as chair man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff to come to Saigon last July at President Johnson's personal request, is returning to Wash ington for a full dress review of the situation in Southeast Asia. The trim 63-year-old soldierdiplomat has been closely iden tified with the war in South Viet Nam since he came here three years ago and went away with a set of plans for winning the war against Communist in surrection. Few of those plans have been adequately tested because of political turmoil including the overthrow of the Diem regime a year ago. For two years Taylor h a s been making the Communists pay for the destruction they have wrought in the South. Taylor's case will get another test when he goes to Washi)lg ton. Expanding t h e w a r to Communist Laos and North Viet Nam is expected to top the agenda when he meets w i t b President Johnson. Some observers believe that a current Communist "p e a c e offensive" aimed at ending the war through negotiations is to head off U.S. air strikes against the North. As a soldier, Taylor thorough ly approved the August Tonkin Gulf air strike against North Vietnamese torpedo boat bases in retaliation for torpedo boat attacks on U.S. destroyers . However, he might have wished for a followup. Some sources felt the Com munist mortar attack t h a t wiped out a whole squadron of B-57 jet bombers three weeks ago more than justified another air strike against North Viet Nam. Taylor was obviously in a cold rage when he visited near by Bien Hoa Air Base and saw the wreckage of U.S . plane and counted four American dead and scores wounded. What retaliatory action, if any, Taylor recommended to Washington was a diplomatic and military secret. But no ac tion was taken. Observers noted that the Bien Hoa attack came only t h r e e days before the American Pres idential election and also coin cided with formation of a new civilian government in Saigon. Some U.S. officials have argued that taking on the risks of enlarging the Vietnamese war cannot be justifi . ed until there is a stable government in Saigon. However, stability like every thing else in this country is a highly relative thing. The pres ent government, headed by Prime Minister Tran Van Huang, a tough-minded former school teacher, is too young to have proved itself. However, unless it is sabo taged by the Buddhists and the students, Huang's government is given a fair chance of suc cess. Computer Writes 'Fish Stories' LONG BRANCH, N.J. !UPD -A "desk-top" computer system developed h e r e has gone to work spawning fish stories for the U.S. Bureau of Commercial Fisheries. The computer uses known facts and statistics on the re production ability, weight in crease, life span and similar data on fish species to project information about fish popula tion for the bureau. Thus the bureau can estimate, by also noting actual commercial fish catches, whether populations of given species are increasing or decreasing. Behind the Curtain BERLIN, East Germany tA'I Enrollment of Protestant the ology students in East Gel'man universities has increased to 592, up 38 from the previous year, according to a Statistical Year Book issued by the East German go...ernment. In 1961, there were only 494 Protestant theology students in the Com munist-ruled area. •.. and put me In your playroom! • ID • • IS Most of these local Esso dealers will be giving away a giant toy tiger-over 5% feet long from his whiskers to the tip of his tail-FREE to some lucky winner. He's the biggest, furriest Christmas surprise a child could hope for! Just drive in and register with any of the listed Esso stations where you see the "Giant Tiger" sign-no pur chase necessary. You don't have to be present at the drawing to win. Ask for a free tiger coloring book, too1 with 20 pages of tiger adventures. FREE-while they lastTiger Coloring Story Books Your Esso dealer has a tiger for grown-ups, too-New High-energy Esso Extra gasoline. It has the cleaning power, the firing power the octane power that put a tiger in your tank! TAMPA 3601 W. Hillsborough 607 N. Howard 410 S. Dale Mabry 1930 N. Dale Mabry 3641 Kennedy Blvd. 3015 San Isidro 3441 Ganef;' Blvd. 856 Temple Terrace Hwy. 4001 N. Armenia lb321 N. Dale Mabry Hwy. 6301 E. Hills Ave. & Harney 203 W. Hillsborough BRANDON 5300 Causeway Blvd. 501 E. Brandon Blvd. 7748 Adams Dr. & 78th TEMPLE TERRACE 9386 56th St. AMERICA'S LEADING ENERGY COMPANY MAKERS OF ESSO PRODUCTS OIL & REFINING COMPANY @ OIL & Rf:FINING COMPANY. 19e4 \


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