The Tampa times

The Tampa times

Material Information

The Tampa times
Alternate Title:
The Tampa times
University of South Florida
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Florida
[Tribune Publishing Company]
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
serial ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
T39-19650111 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19650111 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Added automatically
USF Student Newspapers

Postcard Information



This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
record xmlns http:www.loc.govMARC21slim xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.loc.govstandardsmarcxmlschemaMARC21slim.xsd
leader 00000nas 2200000Ka 4500
controlfield tag 008 000000k19601966flu|||| o 000 0eng
datafield ind1 8 ind2 024
subfield code a T39-19650111
0 4 245
The Tampa times.
p USF Campus edition.
n Vol. 72, no. 291 (January 11, 1965).
1 3 246
The Tampa times.
University of South Florida campus edition
Tampa, Florida :
b [Tribune Publishing Company]
January 11, 1965
University of South Florida
x Newspapers.
Hillsborough County (Fla.)
Tampa (Fla.)
University of South Florida.
t Tampa Times, USF Campus Edition
Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
w (OCoLC) 8750603

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
mods:mods xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-1.xsd
mods:relatedItem type host
mods:identifier issn 0000-0000mods:part
mods:detail volume mods:number 72issue 291series Year mods:caption 19651965Month January1Day 1111mods:originInfo mods:dateIssued iso8601 1965-01-11


Students Voice Some Obiections To Trimester Editor's note: In last Jl.londay's Campus Edition we reported the general trends of the students' re sponses to the USF trimester survey. We learned from the survey that students, in general, liked the trimester system, but had some criticisms of it in t;pecific areas. Based upon the results of the entire survey, stu dents', faculty and administration responses, the Com mittee on Institutional Research drew certain con clusions and made some recommendations. USF President John S. Allen carefully evaluated the study and made some comments also. In this issne we will cover the conclu.sions and recommendations of the Committee and President Al Ien, and touch on the position of the trimester in Flor Ida ln rei a tion to the current political picture. This is the second article of the two-part series. By RALEIGH 1\IANN Campus Edition Editor A brief picture of the USF trimester calendar shapes up this way. There are three terms of 15 weeks each and two additional short terms, IliA and IIIB , running con currently with III in the summer. The survey states that this year's opening and closing dates were: I-5ept. 1-Dec. 18 II-Dec, 29-April 15 III-April 21-Aug. 5 IliA-April 21-June 14 liiB-June 17-Aug. 7 THE STUDY LISTS other characteristics of the trimester: 1. Class periods are 55 minutes long. 2. The average full-time course load is about 15 hours. 3. The average teaching load for the faculty is about 12 hours. 4. The credits given for trimester courses are exactly equivalent to semester credit hours. 5. The University of South Florida serves primarily the metropolitan area of Tampa-St. Petersburg with its combined population of over one million people. According to the USF study, the purpose of the trimester "is to increase the productivity of university operations while maximizing economy in the use of campus resources and maintaining the quality of the final product-a well-educated graduate." THE STUDENTS' comments in evaluating the trimester seems to be about equally divided between favorable and unfavorable. But, as the survey points out, the favorable replies concerned the more me chanical aspects of the system such as employment advantages. The unfavorable comments dealt with so cial-personal and educational matters and "certainly warrant serious attention." We refer to comments which the students were Invited lo make on a separate piece of paper from the multiple-choice questionnaire. Of the 629 students in the sample, 412 (66 per cent) &ubmilted a total of 712 written comments. FROM THESE comments came these conclusions of the committee. "The factors which seem to characterize the stu dents' favorable attitude toward this system are that the course work bas taken on too much of a sur vey nature and that too much material is being covered in too little time. "Many who appreciated certain aspects of the tri mester system for personal reasons (limited funds, limited time to obtain a degree due to age or family or economic pressures) do not advise it for the majority of students. "THE STUDENTS feel the faculty is overworked not so much in pure teaching load as in other assigned responsibilities. Some or the faculty members, from the students' point of view, voluntarily take on so many outside activities that the students feel they do not spend enough time organizing their courses, caus ing a 'last two week rush' to cover necessary material. "Another major complaint was that many professors assigned work as ii their course was the student's only course. Too much work was assigned for the credit received and much of it was assigned to be handed in the next class period. This does not allow students to plan ahead for examinations and early assigned time-consuming projects." The views of the students who are in favor with the trimester seem to deal with such considerations as the availability of early graduation and "the fact that slower students and students who felt rushed were not obligated to take heavy loads and/or attempt to get through in less than four years, while this advantage was available for those who desired it. "THE SAME GROUP stressed the economic bene fits of using the physical facilities all year and being able to take a term )lff (for vacation, work unexpect ed illness, etc.) other than the summer term without losing certain advantages of a regular term, although few students take advantage of this flexibility." The USF study does not recommend whether or not to remain on the trimester, conceding that this is a question not easily resolved. The study points out that questions about economy of operation are basic, and should be answered as a next logical step, before final decisions are made. SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 291 FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 11, 1965 PRJCE FfVE CENTS CERF IS SURROUNDED publisher, television personality Bennett Cerf is surrounded by enthusiastic students last Thursday following his talk in the University Center. Cerf also addressed a group of more than 100 educators while at USF last week poking fun at everybody-including President JohnS. Allen. wtdely-known said was going country "preaching the gospel of more humor m our lives." In a senous vem, Cerf said the best-selling books 3!e a today because the general cultural level is. He said that Iistenmg Is becommg a lost art because everyone is "too busy trying to impress one another."-(USF Photo) Religion on Campus Churches Active USF Plans 6 New Resid Core ence, Unit for Andr OS .A. loa!l of $2.9 proposed apartment project bond issue, will make available mtlllon Will an early primarily for married stu-$3,713 . . 400 for planning and con go-ahead on six Andros resdents has stalled because structwn of the Andros addi idences for 779 students needed loans have not been tions. service core for An-and the Andros core buildnegotiated. ;nuch-needed mg . dmmg facilities, w1ll be a part . The Andros loan, With $813,-of ti1is construction program T h e USF Foundation's 400 from the 1963 $75 million expected ready for use by Sep: tember 1966. DEAN of Administration Rob ert Dennard said that the loan had been pending for about a year. He said the University will advertise for bids probably in May. Expected construction time is about 13 months. Dennard said that a third set of Andros residence halls, sched uled for occupancy by fall 1967, Five USF students are among 130 finalists in the is in the Board Regents priority Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation com-list awaiting appropriations by petition for graduate study grants. ti1e 1965 Florida legislature. This Wilson Award Finalists Listed Finalists f"Or the coveted would add 400-500 more beds to grants were chosen from 500 and Oscar Clyatt, Jr., history, Andros residence capability. candidates in the southeastern Plant City. FINALLY, in long-range housUnited States. The prestigious Woodrow Wiling plans, a third major housing USF finalists are E. Kay son Fellowships cover tuition core,. , as unnamed, also MacKay, French major, Bob and provide a substantial living awa1tmg action by the Legisla Ashford, Student Association allowance for graduate study at ture, is tentatively planned for president and Roy W. Norris, any U.S. or Canadian Uni1968 completion. both English majors, all of versity. Dean Dennard said the apart-By JEFFREY LEE BIALEK Tuesday • 4:45 p.m. Bible Dis-Grant A. Noble is the director. Tampa; Alexander Ladd, phys-Representatives of the foun-ment project, with an anticiCampus Religion Editor cussion; Wednesday. 1:30 p.m. Its activities are as follows: 1cs student from Clearwater, dation are scheduled to start pated total cost of $1.4 million, . Several churches have full-General Meeting; 6:30 p.m. Sunday • 9:00 a.m. The Holy interviewing local finalists on requiring seven months contime drrectors on campus at Vespers; Thursday • 4:45 p.m. Communion, 10:30 a.m. The B • F Jan. 17 in Orlando. Recipients time, is nearly out of the to help make the stu-Drama group; Sunday • 9:00 Holy Communion and Sermon, a SIS or will be announced in midthe picture as alternate hous-dents co 11 e g e career more a.m. Sunday Bible Hour; 9:00 5:30 p.m. Canterbury Associa March. meaningful. 0 the r p.m. Fellowship Honr. tion r Ballroom to discuss plans for other student loan, for Trimcs-. . ter I, II and III of the acabulldmg of a new Tampa li demic year 1965-66 students brary, must submit their applications President John Germany will not later than April 15. A stu preside; Mayor Nick Nuccio dent may apply for scholarship and library architects will be and student loan on the same present. application. ...


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 11, 1965 Successful Experiment Results of the USF trimester survey are in and have been, dur ing the past week, a key topic of discussion on this campus and in the immediate community . We suspect that some are con versing about it in Tallahassee, as well. As we noted last Monday, of a 629-student sample ( nearly 10 per cent) of the USF student body, 59 per cent said they either liked or liked very much the trimester sys tem. Twenty-two per cent dissent ed, and 18 per cent were neutral. Many critics of the trimester take exception to the way the tri system "rushes the s t u d e n t through" with little time for true absorption of material, research in depth, fruitful discuss ion, etc. Respondents ( 42 per c e n t of them) indicated a more efficient use of time ; 70 per cent indicated a feeling of more pressure under the trimester. So be it. We believe that learn ing more efficient use of time is or should be one of the important goals of education. And a certain amount of pressure is to be de sired. We have heard as an argument against the trimester system that it rushes one so he actually learns nothing , just escapes with a B.A. degree and a very confused, mud dled mind at the end of his uni versity work . A quick look at the records of USF graduates who are now in graduate school will show t h a t most of them, at least, are not suffering from confused, muddled minds. They are high achievers with a grasp of what's going on in the world. Why have trimesters? The USF survey states: "The purpose of the trimester calendar is to increase the productivity of the university operations w h i 1 e maximizing economy in the use of campus resources and maintaining the quality of the final product-a well-educated graduate. "If the trimester succeeds in its purpose," the study states , "it as sists students in obtaining t h e i r academic training more quickly, and it serves more students at the lowest p o s s i b 1 e additional ex pense." There are, obviously , things wrong with the trimester. This study is one attempt to g e t at some of them and make recom mendations aimed at improving the system. But, as it is, and with constant study and improvement on the hor izon, we believe that it is far su perior to the semester system for the reasons stated above. We have personally sensed the increased efficiency in our o w n use of time ; and we have been forced to better manage our af fairs in the face of more and more excellent lesson for life . It is our position that the exper iment is proving a success; l et us not blindly condemn it. Yet, let us look constantly for ways to better twentieth century education f o r more people. Statesmanlike Leadership One of the disheartening results of Florida's recent gubernatorial election is the lack of harmony in transition f r o m the Bryant to Burns administrations. And most regrettable in this discord is the use of Florida's education need s as muddy bludgeons in a political payoff battle . Arguments between former Gov. Bryant and Gov. Burns, or as muc h as they have been willing to expose to the press, was over who should have done the appoint ing of the nine members of the Board of Regents. For the good of the state's edu cation system, and of the idea of having an effective Board of Re gents, a n y argument would at least have been based on qualifi cations of the men proposed for the responsible positions. Indeed, the propo sal for a Board of Re gents originally was intended part ly as a means of tak ing Florida education as far as possible out of politics. We are less concerned with Mr. Bryant's part in this feud than we are with Gov. Burns' part. Bryant has left ; Burns will be in office for the next two years. And, so far. the only indicators we have for what he may do consist of what he is doing now. Burns already was vehement in his viewpoint b e fore Bryant's choices were named on Monday, Dec. 28. Burns was quoted that day as saying, " . . . it would hav e been a Bryant board under even the be:5t agreement. '1 He w a s speaking, of course, in defense of his announced intention to ''u s e every legal means" available to upset Bryant's choices. Thus Burns was not, or at least not telling the people he was, ob jecting on bases of the appointees ' qualifications, or lack of . them . During his campaign for t h e governorship, Burns varied in his expressed viewpoint from b e i n g hesitantly pro-trimester to he si tantly anti-tri to hands-off and let the Regents decide . Burns' home town is Jackson ville, county seat of Duval County. Duval schools lost their accredita tion in late 1964. During his cam paign oratory, Burns cited as ex ample of his administrative abil ity the fact that he has b e e n Jacksonville's mayor since 1949. It seems that the first step nec essary for him in a much-needed attempt to improve his public ' s confidence is for Burns to s t a t e openly, and in no uncerta i n terms, why he objects to each Regents board member to whom he takes exception, and to do so clearly and with a mind turned toward Flor ida educa tion, not toward Florida politics. Wen e e d positive statemanlike leadership from state officials, not vindictive political backbiting. Quotables ... To ask as what time a man has first any ideas is to ask when he begins t o perceive; having ideas and perception being U1e same thing. -John Locke (1 690) That fellow seems to me to possess but one idea, and that a wrong one. -Samuel Johnson (1770) One of the greatest pains to human nature is the pain of a new idea . -Walter Bagehot (1869) It is so bad, then, to be misunder stood? Pythagoras was misunderstood, and Socrates, and Jesus, and Luther, and Copernicus, and Galileo , and New ton, and every pure and wise spirit that ever took flesh. To be great is to be misunderstood . -R. W. Emerson: Self-Reliance (1841> : . '{j' gill If we cannot reconcile all opinions , let us endeavor to unite all hearts. -Motto of the editors of the New H a r m o n y Gazzett, which began publication Oct. 1, 1925, in Indiana. [fel;Jl Man is distinguished from all other creatures by the faculty of laughter. -Joseph Addison (1712) He who laughs at everything is as big a fool as he who weeps at every-thing. ................................... Search Continues at USF For the Well-Rounde d Man By JOHN ALSTON of the Campus Staff Has anyone seen a well-rounded man lately? According to scientists and educators (and t hey should know) there are less and less of them graduating 'each year. T h ey maintai n that today's student is specializ ing far too fq r his own good. Reports of engineers who can't read and secretaries who can't balance the books are heard daily. Colleges are taking the brunt of the criticism for this and are bei,pg pressed to remedy the situation while (at the same time of course) they try to p r o duce more and better scientists than the Russians . USF'S ATTEMPT to produce the well -rounded man is embtldied in the fabled and hallowed All-University ap proach. Urifortunately, the student is often at a loss to understand just what he is approaching. His teachers aren't much help either as THEY'RE supposed to be learnin g from the technique . After all, what better way to learn something than to teach it? Another facet of the attempt to pro duce the well-rounded man is see n in the Basic Study courses. Every student is required to study in six of seven academic areas. TOO OFTEN, this requirement and the fetish like concern for basic knowl edge result in fntellectual homicide. Stu dents who are superior in one or two fields must struggle through o t h e r courses for which they may have no aptitude or talent whatsoever. How ma_ny of us know of a student who was a whiz . in math and science but couldn ' t read or write well enougQ. to complete his English and related courses with a high enough average to stay in school? I say "was" because he is no longer with us. CURRENTLY EMPLOYED as a shipping clerk, he spends his spare time writing petitions for admission in orr;ter t o get back in school and continue his education. We hope he makes it before he gets tired of writing and decides to chuck the whole idea of being a math teacher. We agree that colleges should not merely turn out competent specialists who are proficient only in their field, But we also believe that the can also occur. Rolling stones gather no moss-and they don't leave much Of a path behind them. Count to Ten P r o f essor The story' s out now, says The Daily Texan, University of Texas, Austin. That shadowy figure seen climbing through the windows of the Experimental Sci ence Buildin g was no criminal. It was Dr. Gerhard Fonken, a man of patience. It all started when a crew from the Maintenance Department c a m e to change the tumblers on the locks in the chemistry professor's offices. The men approached Fonken an d asked him the whereabouts of the door to R oom SA. Fonken told them there was no door to that room. The disgrun tled workmen l eft. Later, a campus highe r-up phoried, saying: "See here, Fonken, why are yo u preventing these men from doin g their work?" Fonken explained that the last qme he had seen the door to Room SA was two years ago as it was bein g carried down the hall on the backs of two work men. When Fonken's key to the new locks an;iv ed , it was clearly inscribed "SA." As might be expected by this time, the key did not open any of the office doors. But another key arrived, and Fonken was assured it opened all offices as well as the outside door. It didn't. When Fonken complained about his pli ght, he was cordially informed that the outside lock would not be changed to fit his key for two weeks . Patient and undaunted, Fonken took to entering throu gh the windows . Then, at last, the lock was changed, and Dr. Fonken could once again walk to his offices upright. Coming to work one day later, he walked to the one door through which he could enter. The little sign saying "New keys open this door" was still fresh. And beneath the door two men with a jackhammer were removing the stairs leading to that entrance. 1Goldfinger1 Is Rough But Agent 007 Survives ' By ALLAN J. BURRY Campus Movi e C ritic The latest Jatnes Bond thriller, "Goldfinger," does not fit nicely into any category. It is not a suspenseful movie , for you always know that Bond will rise to the oc casion . It is not science fiction, although some of the situations and props border on the fantastic. It is not a love s t o r y, al, though Bond does a lot of what passes for " mak ing love." It turns out to be a super-slick story about a super-sleuth. made with lots of m o n e y to make B u r q lots of money. Sean Connery plays B(nid with the right mixture of wit, charm, flair and brawra. As Agent 007, be pursues Gold finger, m4ster crook a n d hoarder of gold. Grisly Action The action is appropriately grisly, including electrocution in a bath tub, assorted shootings , death by suffocation and a person being sucked out of a pressurized cabin on a jet. Bon q is nearly cut in half by a laser beam, shot Letters to ( Editor, Campus Edition: With respect to your editorial, Yak king can be Hacking, in the Dec. 14 Campus Edition may I say a hearty "Amen" to certain parts of it and point out some things which stem from mis understanding. There is no relaxation of the rules against talking in the library at examination time or anY other time. The library is a place for study and not for social activity whatever t h e time or day of year. However, because the library is used more as a study hall during pre-examination periods the prob lems of keeping reasonable quiet at these Urnes are most difficult unless the students cooperate. I hope your editorial will call to the attention of the inconsiderate few t h e need for more regard for their fellow L I T T L I! A N 0 ' N c A M p u s at by assorted villains, clubbed on the head and generally roughed up. Goldfinger, you see, is ttying to break into Fort Knox to get at all that gold . Worltirtg with him are the criminal leaders of the United States and some assorted Asian ' s, including Red Chinese. Gert Frobe hulks and stalks aroun(i men acingly as Goldfinger. Honor Black man is his beau tiful personil pilot, sy Galore . Plot IncMtseq uentia l The plot is com)'llicated and really inconsequential. Let' s just say that it is typical James Bond, directed by Guy Hamilton, and will surely be playing for a long time down town and l.._ter in the drive -i ns. No d o ubt you will go see it. Finally, a f e w notes about special features o f the movie. Robert Brownjohn has done a grea t job with the opening titles. Bob Simmons directed what are called the "action sequences," for which he gets special mention, and Shirley Bassey sings the title son.: as a kind of latter-day Eartha Kitt. If you liked the two previous Bond pictures, you will like this one, but per haps not quite so much • .And, "Thunderball" is, o n the way. studeats, particularly at times w h e n there is acute need for quiet places to study. With respect to the talldnc by the library staff, we try to keep this to a minimum. However, this is a place of work for those library staff members in the reference rooms and a certain amount of conversation is necessary to help students and faculty as well as to keep the work of the departments going in cooperation with other university de partments. I hope you will keep this matter be fore the students with additional edi torials and news stories. Here is an opportunity for our students to act from a social consciousness rather than from the pressures of external dh;cipllne. Elllott Hardaway, Direetor of Libraries .,.,Jf'!: ... r:r.c. 11161-1 R) I I y I I I L I I The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub Ushed weekly by j our n alism students of the Uni versity of South F l ori d a. e(j I.\ Member, Associated Collert a te Preaa PR!.es Editor .............. • .......•.•...... R a l eigh Mann Managing Editor .... , •.......•...•........•.... Jay Beckerman Editorial Page Editor-......•.•...•..••••.•.•.. Mary Ann Moore It's Fast, It's Funn "Oh Dad, Poor Dad , Mamma 's Hung You In The Close t Feelin' So Sad" will look like this when the curtain opens It Just Has To Be Seenl Advisor ..... . . . . . . . .............................. Steve Yates Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for following Monday edition. Offices are located i n the University Center Room 222, Extension 6 19. Deadline for l etters is 9 a.m. Tuesday: this trimester's first big theat e r production. Arthur Kopit's a ... spoof on contemporary theater features a man-eating plant and a tank of carnivorous fish which eat only Siamese cats.-(USF Photo) ' I ' • c -c -I sh co bu dr de th pl n. e:>e fu ro th WI bE a Di F1 fo : th b ea ev fe fo . Gt se m I I I I


CITY CENTER BALLET THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 11 , 1965 13 Sandra Young Shines as 10dette1 HOLLYWOOD REPORTER By LETITIA GRAY dertaking for the company -moment of attention with a brief 1Goldfarb1 Influence Hits Home . Times Staff Writer two major ballets and a lively solo, his first such appearance City Center Ballet d an c e r. s showcase ballet to close were with the company. His year of shone evenmg am1d presented by the City Center serious study and concentration color.ful settmgs, and costumes, dancers, plus a guest performon ballet was clearly evident. but It was S a n-ance b d f th Fl d . Y ancers rom e or"La Naiad," an original bal-ra Young w h o 1da Ballet Arts Concert Group deserved and got in S t Th let by Pascual, starred City Ceothe warmest apmentarasolla. erde. wefre mtho-ter's leading ballerina , Sylvia s we rewar mg or e Did d h d plause of the eve-1 g . .t d b Ier, an agam s e emon. o n everung I rna e, ut a strated her mastery of t e c hn 1 n g. She was restlessness in the au d i e n c e i t 1 ruque. exqu SI e.y gracecould have been prevented by . ful dancmg t h e eliminating long pauses in rais-The role, did not role of 0 d e t t e, ing or lowering the curtain. seem as well su1ted to her style the Swan Queen S d y 1 as former roles, such as "Copwith a delicac an ra oung was onpelia." . Y. 0 ably the star of the evenmg. The . beautiful motion sec 0 n d act of "Swan Lak , Usually, Miss Didier, domia n d controlled, 0 P e n in g the p r ogram w s nates the stage with her confit e c h-Gray danced in a subdued lightand talent, but in "La ruque. . . ing, against a marvelous setting , Naiad she wa_s .hard pressed by It was a receptive audience at painted to resemble a deep forsome other striking portrayals of Falk Theater for the one pe r -est Thi's and the de t contrasting characters. A n n f cty c • • un rwa er p . ormance, 1 enter s first of effect of the setting fo "L ontius won great favor as the the year. Naiad " by Pascual an/ R o Dark Q u e en, a sensuous, evil f p I N t Ab M -AP Wlrephote They appla1.1ded generously, were excellent beauty. Although Miss Pontius Or eop e U S OUt UttS b e f o r e, during and following ' scored again in the lead of Bac-Trio who created thriving business in greeting each segment presented. They ALTHOUGH the c r s d B 1 _ chanale, she shone best in this cards for animals look at drawing of "Archie," who even applauded the lig.hting ef -let added to the :ce:e, sinister interpretation. appe_ars. as central character on cards created by car fects, during the perMiss Young's performance was .. , toomst Arthur A. Henrikson . Looking on are Mrs. formance of its almost complete glory , chal. LA NAIAD was marked Robert Olson, and her cocker spaniel "Dagmar" and Gerald Pascual s La Na1ad, a lenged briefly by the precisio wtth spectacular touches -a Mrs. Lois Czubakowski ' selection that was filled with dance of the four little swan n storm created by flashing lights ' melodrama. Rebecca Barreiro, Alice and sound costumes HOLIDAY PATS IT WAS AN AMBITIOUS unguez, Myrna McGowan and that. glowed m darkness, . Marilyn Brandenberger R o strikmg costumes to give illu-G • c d A Flonda State Theatres Dayton, howe;ver, also ;eized a sions of the sea's. strange creareetl ng a r s .I m tures. It was recetved with great TAMPA iiI Sl. 1877 EXTRA! GOYERN .OR . HAYDON BURNS INAUGURATION Only 4 More Day$ •• AIR CONOITIONEO PALACE. Home of Mary Popplns Hurry! Hurry! LAST 3 DAYS t.o•ll ! debbie earU.! reglWids GooDimt Last 3 Days! ANDREWS THe AIDIRICIDIZITIII aFEmiLY l i HILLSBORO :DRIVE-IN At 7 :00 & 11 P . M.J 1st Outdoor Showing! "A HOUSE IS NOT A HOME" Shelley Winters Robert Taylor Broderick Crawford Co H it at 8:35! Color! "THIS EARTH IS MINE" Rock Hud50n Jean Simmons Dorothy McGuire Carol Lynley Brandon DeWilde Co. Hit at 9:00 on lyl "THE HUSTLER" enthusiasm by the audience . Guest artist, Denice Drew of At c • B • Sarasota, was a pretty picture an In e us In ess of classic grace, assisted in the selection "Ballet Joyex" by Jac queline Kinseller and Betty Sei bert, both competent. The Corps de Ballet did its finest work in the closing se lection, " Bacchanale." Disci plined p r e c i s i o n was more strongly marked in this a n d most spirited performances giv en. For the first time, a male dancer, other than Pascual, was given opportunity to be featured. Ron Dayton was prominen tly showcased in the Pas de Deux with Miss Pontius , and in a Pas de Trois, with Rebecca Barreiro and Alice Rodriguez. The addi tion of even one male dancer's interest to a company is encou r aging and Dayton earned his applause , along with the ladies . Red China Says Nationalist U2 Downed DES PLAINES, Ill., Jan. 11 (A') -Two enterprising housewives and a cartoonist have come up with a spe cial holiday pat for your pe t. They've designed cards for canines, turning t h e m out litter. greeting and are by the The housewives got t h e idea last September when a friend's dog became ill. "We wanted to send the dog a get-well card but all we could come up with was a converted people's card," said her friend, Mrs. Felix Czubakowski. So they collaborated with cartoonist Art Henrikson and began turning out animal cards. "Now we have birthday and get-well cards and litter Theater Time Clock TICKETS NOW ON SALE Convention Center 10 A .M. to 6 P.M. at All Opening Nita Sp onsore d By Rodolph Sholom Men's C l ub NEW CU'RTIS HIXON CONVENTION CENTER FEB. 3 thru 9 Nights at 13:15 lEx. Sun.) MATINEES: Sat. 2:30 P.M. Sun. 1 :30 & 5 P.M . . ALL SEATS RESERVED 2.00, 2.50, 3.00 & 3.50 All Ta>e Included H !ltSBORO AI LINCOLN ROAD Open• 6 P.M. "WOMAN OF STRAW" In Color Soan (James Bond) Connery Gina Lollobrigida Robert T aYlor D eborah Kerr Pater Ustinov CHARGE IT 5 DAYS ONLY At 7:00 & 11 P.M. PLUS "WORLD OF HENRY ORIENT" Walt Di1ney's "THE HOUND THAT THOUGHT HE WAS A RACCOON" In Color l'otor Soller& • Paula Prontiu The most wonderful, the most enchanting entertainment of your life! ABURS1 SHttR, Starring JULIE ANDREWS DICK VAN DYKE DAVID TOMLINSON GLYNIS JOHNS -mil IIITII(jj RSI 1R111J1 IICIIIUI llm.IIONE BADDElEY DO TRICE GARBER LANCHESTER • TREACHER • OWEN ED WYNN $<>.....,., -"""''-' lo•*• .... PIN lmR!SimNS!N OI964W1h TECHNICOLOR • I c•sr•uuw oN SALE Mowt ! Starts Thursday Jan. 14th • . AIR PAL•AC'E-,AMPA & ZACl S TS. 1199100 HOME OF MARY POPPINS Doors O!)en 12:45 Continuous Showings Driver Decides lt"s Time To Quit LOUISVILLE , Ky., Jan. 11 (JP) -Jessie Lloyd Redman gave up driving recently after his car collided with another. The accident was the first for Redman , 83, since he started driving in 1907 . ON STAGE BJI!:AUTIFUL QIRLSI Adm $1 00 Good Mon. thru Thur, with thl1 • ad. Early Sub The modern sub had its beginning in 1620 when Corne lius Drebbel, a Dutchman, built a craft propelled by oars. He successfully took it to a depth of about 15 feet beneath the surface of the Thames River . In Color (Let's face it... Tony Curtll Naa.a"•WOOd it "Little ••••• Red Riding Henry FOnda At: Hood ... ) lluren Bacan. 1=00 M IF 3 : 15 the 1 errer girl 9:5o NEXT : "9UICK, BEFORE IT ROBERT MORSE In Color POSITIVELY ADULTS ONLY! BIG TRIPLE FEATURE PROGRAM! a "Naughty Nudi es" in color a "1,000 Shapes of a Female" color a "Port o f Hate" CONT. SHOWS DAILY 12 TO 12-FRI. & SAT. MIDNIGHT SHOWS POSITJVEL Y FREE PARKING w e h•ve Pllrchas.d loa • truck d of Black Angus & ford Cl!orce Beef es #or t'. pec,.nv nrs Sale --'"#Ott Don't Wait!/! luy Now!!• NO MONEY DOWN • NO PAYMENT for 45 DAYS FREE! 100 PORK CHOPS Wlttl P11•chese of """"' hef """ ....... 3 MONTHS FREE FINANCING WITH PURCHASE OF HEAVY BEEF GUARANTEE AU Halc'un MNII _ .. ,"... •llalo•• Ia wrtllac, or ""' .,.., will 11e ullffiiiJ l'lfladH, or JOlt ••oy ... ............ _., ntlniM •It lJ 1 II .. , .. "......_ ..... WATCH while your order is WEIGHED, cut and wrapped FREE in 15 to 30 minutes Opnu No Gimmlc:ks • No Cl•bs to Join • No Freeur to 141J WEEKDAYS 10 till 9 SAT. 9 tlll6 Clotcd Sunday 877-5883 TO RESERVE APPOINTMENT 4427 W. HILLSBOROUGH AVE.


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 11, 1965 Downtown Plant City Goes Tropical City workmen and equipment are pictured planting one of several palm trees in the sidewalk section of a downtown Plant City street, as part of a pilot beau tification project promoted by the East Hillsborough Chamber of Commerce. The palms, and other tropical plants, are to be placed along the south side of Reynolds Street from Collins to Evers Streets. Merchants purchased the plants, with the city installing them at no cost. Later on, the city will apply "lawn green" stain to the sidewalk. FARM AND GROVE Businessmen Will Farms RICKERT TAKES OVER POST TONIGHT . . Urban Renewal Is Big Challenge to Mayor By GARY BRADDOCK Times Staff Writer age lines to four subdivi sions After Rickert is sworn In aa and relocating utility lines on mayor, he will name a mayot' PLANT CITY -W. M. ( Bill ) South Collins in the other proj-pro-tem. Harper filled this post Rickert will assume the de-. t last year manding role of directing Plant mng stage, will probably come upon slum clearance and pub-ec Cl.ty's 1 t before the City Commission lie housing as a subterfuge for Tonight ' s agenda first calls -:-;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;; mumctpa governmen r through one of its most challengwithin 30 days, _UR Director the f:deral to medfor Rickert and Andrews to be PROSTATE ing years tonight when he is Paul Buchman satd. dle In local affarrs . sworn in for new three-year HERNIA & HEMORRHOIDS sworn in as mayor for 1965. * * * BESIDES URBAN RENEWAL terms as commissioners. They r;orrec:ted non-surgica l method D_uring his term _as tiTHE hat Rickert a 1 s 0 will h a v e were re-elected to their second WRITE FOR FREE BOOKLET chatrman of the Ctty Comm1s-me, w1 ca_ a pu c earmg. push for continued progress on and fifth consecutive terms, re-DR. E. AUSTIN ELLIS N.D. sion Rickert will be confronted Several hearmgs may be scbedt . . 1 . t spectively in I a s t October ' s . ' l d d th j , WO maJOr Cl Y P r 0 J e C S . ' 116 S , HOWARD PH. 253 w 1th the c1ty's most u e , _ue to e pro ect s co _ nlaunched during his predecescontroversial 1ssue ever-urban trovers1al nature, some comm1s, t . renewal. sioners have indicated. sor s wo-year retgn. . . . They are the Downtown Re-It will be up to the local None of the commiSSIOners, 't liz t' g $ 600 000 1 d ' R' k t h . d VI a a wn pro ram, a , banker as mayor, to' a great me u mg 1c er , as vo1ce eff t d $400 000 waterto decide if Plant City unqualified support for the prolinked to the relS to a $3,984,100 slum The new mayor and Combuilding of South Collins Street clearance proJect. mtssJoners 0. M. and by the State Road Department. Glaros have md_Jcated that The revitalization e ffort is THE PROPOSED EFFORT 1t appears the proJect would de g d to im rove the appear r,ehabilitate 140 in the solve ?f Plant City's probt h e district, ctty s section has, lems _rnvolvm_g slun;ts and the and to attract new merchants. accordmg to of PI a n t Two new north -south traffic ar evenly the c1hzenry wastes mto open dramage ca-teries and three parking lots mto pro and anti-UR camps. nals. one of which was completed last The dissenters are strongly The plan calls for the year-are proposed. opposed to the city providing constnlction of a $875,000 treat-about $425,000 for the federally ment plant, designed specifical-THE CITY is extending sew-assisted project. A U.S. govern-ly to handle industrial waste. ADVERTISEMENT ment grant of $2,020 , 000 and On the other hand, outgoing -;::========:=:=:::: other savings features would Mayor J. Arden Mays and Com account for the remainder. missioner Noel Harper have The project still in the plan-gone on record as completely ' opposing the project. They look City Water Revenue Man Discovers Way to Hold False Teeth $206,389 in 1964 BAKERSFIELD, Calif. A new discovery called Acryline PLANT CITY -The city sold is big news. Users say , it fits 4,162 , 480 gallons of water in plates so beautifully they can't 1964 for $206,389, according to a believe it. Acryline uses a start year-end report issued by the ling new vacuum prio.ciple. It City Utilities Department. flows on f.lates and forms an air The report showed the city tight sea . Users say this feels had 4,962 water customers and akin to natural teeth. This :won 3,618 sewer customers as of Dec. derful feeling lasts six months Just tell us how much you need to pay old bills, for home improvements, car repairs, for all your seasonal expenses. Phone now for prompt, courteous service. lOANS UP TO $600 FAMILY FINANCE SERVICE In Tampa: 912 Franklin Street • , ••••• .............. 229-1901 5121 Florida Avenue ••••••••••• , .-•••••• 239 409 Polk Street ............. , ••• •• •••. ,229-0601 In Sulphur Sprina:s: 812 E. Waters Avenu e •••• ••••• ,.935-2121 Cor. Nebraska Jn Lakel•nd: 209 E. Lemon Street ... "'"" •• ... ••• .. MU 2-7183 In Clearwlter: 719 Cleveland Street ••••••••••••••••• 446-2371 COMMUNITY FINANCE SERVICE Itt Sarasota: 152.9 Main street" ........... , •••• •••• ,958 before a new application is dent, Citizens Southern National fire ant. Follow directions on 31, an increase of 112 and 131, necessary. Acryline is avail11ble Bank of Atlanta, will be guest _______ ____ By JEAN BEEJ\1 In St. Petersbure: 699 Central Avenue •••••••• ••••••• 862. County Agricultural Agent On Thursday, Jan. 14, a group or select Ti!mpa businessmen will participate in aerial flights speaker. -Citrus groves, beef cattle • • to view the farms that p r o d u c e Hi 11 s b or ough County's $55 mil lion farm income. ; Departure from T a m p a Interna t i o n a I Airport, starting at 10:30 a.m., will be pre ceded by a brief i n g. Following the f I i g h t s, a luncheon will be Beem served. W. A. Sutton, vice presi-New Safe Drops R I N S E AWAY EAR WAX Easy, No Syringes Np Probing Jlo• k few drore af "" aman& diooovery a<:tt..lly ciiaeolvea and plup of ear w.x eo 1t quickly without high -.e syringing or probing with bard inetrument& Painlem . , . acto ...,Jy "" eor wu wilboul harming ear canal Complete with dropper ......:J:r to aae M direci.ed, ocly $2.00 for l'-'•IOIIll>iJ. Satiofaetioll or retum for I'OI"h-pnoe r&-beav. fuDd. Doa'l Jet ... 1 , ""' plug ouhcmud or ..... NO hear dim beo

Athletic Program Picks Up By CLIFF PRICE Of the Campus Staff The University of South Flori?a may not capture any na tional football championships in the near future, but the athletic program has progressed consid erably. The administration has chosen The faculty-staff (men and to staff and faculty explains other orientation session can be not to leap head-over-h e e 1 s . . h d 1 d ) straight into intercollegiate comF aculty Physical Fitness Begins Retreading Job women) physiCal fitness pro the program's timing details. sc e u e petition th 1 1 . gram will ,get under way Thurs"At 5 .10 P m UC 202 we "Make sure you are signed low : .our !el day Jan. 14 with physical ex. ., . ' up by calling ext. 471. ConsidFl . sc 00 s and amlnations from 2-5 p.m. in UC Will have a short meetmg ex-eration will be given to the first l.' onda ?tate, but to first estab1 th t' 1sh a firm foundati'on f can be done anytime between It is essential you be present don't sign up if you won't seri.. This those hours. at this time. (We will need to ously try to work out for one s 0 Physical Ed-226 by Dr. Egolf. Examinations P ammg e prog. ram opera 100 50 men and 25 women. Please If . . or any A letter from Dr. Gil Hertz know your unavailability so anfull trimester. Retreading takes g a 100 :ndthmtramural P r 0------------------=------------la little time, you know. .rams, Pus _e recent introduc-Sports Organizing, Coac h . es Are Named " . . tion of athletic clubs, w hi c h F1tness news .letter should satisfy the appetite of our lectures by national authorities athletically-minded sutd ts -and perhaps a dutch-treat Th t en . . e m ramural program has ac-expanded tremendously s i n c e tivi 1es propose -.e us now USF first opened its doors. Stuyour needs a n d desrres. dents may no t' t w par ICipa e In al"Join in the camaraderie and most any sport or sports of their h f T . E . . . d let's get physically active!" choosing. Male students are of-Athletic coac es or 1'1 xpenence 1s not requrre , mester II sports have been enthusiasm will be welcomed. fered football, basketball, soft USF hl d c ball, soccer, table tennis bowl-named by at ehc an Meets have been scheduled am pus ing, tennis, track and fieid ten-physical education Director Dr. and uniforms purchased. Per ' Gil Hertz. formers are needed. nis, swimming and the big hiTrack coaches will be Dean GOLF cycle race. Women's participaCharles Wildy and Dr. Hertz. Men interested in varsity golf Servtces is offered on an intramuarl Golf coach will be Spafford should be in UC 264 Wednes asis in all of the above sports Taylor. . day, Jan. 13_ This is the or-except football, soccer, table ten B b 11 11 b h d b nis and cross country, Intra-THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 11, 1965 15 ase a . wJ e coac e Y ganizational meeting. v • d mural volleyball is offered for Catch It! We Need A Basket Hubert. . Team will prepare for com a r I e women in the fall. 'k h dd' s M t t d Tenms w1ll be directed by Dr. petition this year. These students and others II e t em are a mg to U F's I sports programs by their in eres an en Louis Hilley. BASEB ALL . The deadlines for entering an thusiasm. A wide range of new sports activities now makes it possible for students to participate in almost Swimming coach will be Rob. . . . . Intramural sport this semester t th h (USF Ph t ) ert Grindey. .Baseball meetmg The library, adrrurustrahon intramural sport this __ _______ __,..------------------------Coaches will plan activities will be at 1:25 p.m. l!C 47, building, University Center and c!'cle race, Jan. 13; track and based on the number of men 14 Th. 1 s Is the Argos Center are the hub of a Feb. 17; softball and tenand women attending organizafiDal meetmg. k ms, Feb. 24; and swimming Gold Key Banquet Features Baughman t . 1 t C tit' Practice starts Monday, Jan. networ of servIces rangmg March 24 For nromen deadlines 10na mee mgs. ompe 1on 18 f h t t 1 t 1 . " ' • . will be scheduled in most of rom arrcu s 0 ong-erm oans. wtll be Jan. 13 for the bicycle Studen ts Voice ••• e• UC 252 I b h d f ili'ti t t th t th' h t I D 371 I . . 11 d . d 8:30 p .m.-Woodwind Quintet FH 101 c u s orses an ac es. Tri-SIS _ Christmas holidays rep; Dale Leifas e -secre ary; m e nex year 1s P o o -p.m. uc 47. . t Is espec1a y es1gne 8 ,00 196:; Class will meet once a week S t udent T eacher s found the sisters of Tri-SIS comR_on Shaw -treasurer; Mark will become the official student! Thursday-Charm Course peop_le who have a layman's Recruitrng N .w. uc Lobby for 14 weeks on Monday or pletm' g plans for the Trimester Stegal -pledgemaster. 1-D at USF. P m UC 252E mterest m astronomy. 10:00 a.m.-Fraternity Rush 1 to t h f KIO h ld th -----Registration s.w. uc Lobby Th d Students p anmng eac II rush. Susanna Chung for-The men o e err 1:25 p.m.-uc Personnel urs ay. . . ' fi t d c of the trimester fitmlrutee t' uc 204 PE 126 is a non-credit course who will .have a mm1mum of e1gn exchange student spon: t, 1 st Friday at 100 uc 205 . 1 ded 1 t' f f 1 ' 60 hours at the end of this tri-sored by the soronty's Scholar'P oMu ' , aG d Cl b surf uc 213 mc u as an e ec IVe or u • . ships for International Students the en s ar en u Events uc 214 filling the one of the required meste.r should to Fund, spent her first Christmas Music was by the Playboys. 30 p.m.-Wesley uc 204 four physical educatio n courses 306A tn the Chemistry Bmldmg in the United States 7:30 p.m.-Christian Life ' th k f J 1115 Select Care e r Fellowship . uc 205 Dr. Hertz says that the course durmg e wee o an. ' New sister Cynthia Clarkson uc 248 to make application for admis-added her charm to the Orange A program designed to help Go!!! Key Honor may only contain 10 students SIon to candi'dacy and to sign Bowl parade in Miami over the students prepare for employSoc•ety Banquet UC 252 at 'm m f' t d t h I h Friday, January 15, . maxi u . •. or IVe a a . holidays. Cynthia is also a prmment, gra ua e sc oo , c oose a Last Day. to sign up or m1rnmum. IndlVJdual attention up for the required tests and cess competing in the Edison major and other related con Regron VI Tourna-will be stressed. interview. cerns 'begins tomorrow, during the free hour in AD 296. Execution R oom A t Rai ford? No, it's just the empty row of hair-dryers in the Argos b'eauty shop. The shop has been closed since Tri-ll, 1963, but will soon be operating again.-(USF Photo) C ampus B e a u t y S ho p To R e o pen The campus beauty shop will reopen this trimester, A new contract was issued last week and the beauty salon will open approximately Jan. 15 . The beauty parlor was closed because the students did not provide it with enough business to remain open. The shop was run by two oper.ators and their minimum expenses could not be mel. The firm which contracted with the university canceled the contract. Plans were under considera tion to move the idle dryers to Gamma Hall if no operator for the shop could be found. "Selecting Your Career" is sponsored jointly by the Devel opmental Center and the Place ment Office at USF. A lineup of stimulating outside speakers is ready for the program. The series is free, but enroll ment will be limited. Call Place ment, AD 280, ext. 141. The series will be offered on Tues days and Thursdays at the free hour. •t LAST NIGIIT the smoker, this week registration, next week .•• well, next Is men's formal rush, Friday and Sat urday, and women's formal rush will be Sunday, Jan. 24. The G reeks are gabbing, cooking up gags like this to lure former independents, and will be at the height of their enthusiasm till rush expires. A dance on the Argos Ramp is set for Wednesday 6:30 p.m., m u s i c by "The Outsiders." Woo d win d G roup The University Woodwind Quintet will present a concert Wednesday at 8:30 in FH 101. The concert is free and open to the public. This concert will be dedicated to Tara McCord, USF graduate, and former member of the Quin tet. Miss McCord is convalesc ing at Tampa General Hospital following an operation for brain tumor. Ma t er i als The Instructional Materials Center, l-ocated in the library basement, will be open for checkout of materials from: 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Monday through Thursday; 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Fri day; 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Saturday. ' I Bridge Buffs Caught In The Act These students are happily engrossed in one of the favorite pastimes of USF students and staff members, bridge. For all those interested in learning bridge lessons are given on Mondays at 3:30 p.m. in UC 108. '


16 THE TAMP A TIMES . January 11, 1965 Beauty and Beast Dream Girl Stiff) By COUNT MARCO My aunt, the Contessa says, ''Man identifies his wife with the Image of himself. W h e n you lose identification with that image you lost his respect." We'll exclude teen..age mar riages here, because usually their existence if forced by the unexpected developments of a different kind of image. A mature man searching for wife material goes from woman to woman, seeki ng what he con siders perfection. Each man, not surprisingly, has different images of perfec tion in a woman, because he seeks the girl of his dreams, not someone else's. Mrs. Albert E. Johnson Jr. Mrs. Dana D. Hamlin .ir. One man searches f o r the glamorous type in the hope that when he exhibits his conquest those who see her will see him in the same light. Birds of a feather, he wants others to think. Another man may choose a woman who has a great mind and a gift of saying the right They 'II Live • zn Tampa things at the right time. Epiphany of Our Lord Catholic Church was the scene of the Obviously he considers him-marriage of Miss Sandra Elaine Lumpee and Albert E . Johnson self brilliant and conversation-Jr. Saturday at 4 p.m. ally superior, too . The Rev . George Kelly officiated at the double ring cere-The man who chooses t h e many. woman w i th a tremendous sense Mrs. Johnson is the daughter of Cmdr.

' 150 Automobiles For Sale l\IUST sell new 1965 Buick con vertible. Will take $300 for $840 • q u! t y. Balance $23:50. 8'1'1-4511. 234-5302. No Down Payment Triumph '59 TR-3. A sports car unequaled. Excel. throughout. F u 11 price 1795. 100% financing, General Auto Sales 1410 Fla. Ph. 223-3288 OPEN 9-9 7 DAYS A WEEK DICK ALBRITTON *DAILY DOUBLE* YOLKS. '63 ... $1390 SEDAN. Radio & healer, low mUeage. Extra clean! CADI. '55 ..... $490 '62' 4 DOOR. Original f!nlab, Interior aU original, factory air conditioned, full power, excellent throughOut! Excellent Selection Drive Right In! 1419-27 FLA. AVE. Phone 229-0669 '56 CHEVROLET n45. Take over payrnenll S9 mo. 7903 Florida Ave. Dlr. '61 CAD. Conv . Air , Power 12395 HAWKE CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH 4404 Fla. Ave. ph. 237-3781 GORDON THUNDERBIRD CORNER 5198 34th St. No . , St. Pet.e FAMOUS for CLEAN CARS for over 15 yra. BILLY VAN'S 2800 Cent. Ave. St. Pete MUST seU! '59 Cadlllac Sedan ne. -vme, 4 dr. HT loaded, with air, Full price Sl295. Ori&inal, Owner 93b-2M3, 14223 Fla. Ave . Dlr. OOVROLET Cor\iair Monza Sport Coupe. '63. Cool comfortable factory air conditioning . Full power and equiPtne)lt. Sleek Olympic wltlte nru.h. Daullnr red leather contour bucket aeall. One owner Iince new. 9,102 mlles. A very careful elderly genUeman whose fuuy attentlon to even the amallelt details baa kept thls beautiful Monu aBowroom fresh. $1,61!0. Quality Cadillac City , Home of the moat i:rfect pre-owned JU(). tJ:s. W6 at tersburf, Opell dally 9. VOLKSWAGEN S-A-L-E-! 100% GUARANTEE SEDANS & QHIAS SALE WAS PRICE 84 Sedan 8 to choose $1695-1595 83 Sedan 8 to choose 1595--1{95 82 Senv. 159 Sprite '61 Corvette * * * * * Two Locations 1711 E. Hillsboro Ph. 237-3323 2555 N. Dale Mabry Ph. 877-8234 ---W. BUY NOW AND SAVE • 500 CAR SELECTION • On the Spot Bank Financin9 '65 Pontiac Bonneville 4Dr. Hardtop. Loaded. Bal. _ . . . . . . '3899 '65 Ford C u s to m '500'. Cruise • o • Matic, v.s, radio and heater. Balance oJ ... , ..... 52699 '64 Pontiac Gra.nd Prix Coupe Hardtop, Full power and factorY air cond. Balance of new car s3499 warrant:af1 ....... .. . '64 Pontiac Bonneville 4-Dr, Hardtop. Full power and factory air $3399 cond. Loaded! ..... '64 Oldsmobile Dynamic 118 4 -Dr. Full pnwer and factorY air cond., radio and ...... , . $2899 '64 Chevrolet Impala Sta tion Wagon. Full ltOWer and fact. air cond. balance new car o s2999 wa.-ranty. . ....... -'64 Mercu,.y Marauder HT. Loaded. Full POwer and factory air cond. Balance n•w car 52999 warrantY! .....••. . '64 Chevrolet Impalas, P-G, v .. a, PS, fact. air cond., radio and heater. Balance new car warranty! ........ $2699 '64 Ford Galaxie 500 Coupe Hardtop. Cruiseomatic, VB, power steering, fact. air cond. , rad•o and heater, wsw. Balance new car $2499 warranty! ........ . '64 Chevrolet Impala Conv. P-Go V-8, PS, PB, fact. air cond. , radio and heater. Balance new car $2199 warranty! ....... . '64 Fords Custom w/GAiaxle 500 interior. v.a, air cond., radio and $2299 heater . . . . . ... '64 Chevrolet Bel Air Cou"". p.o, v-• $2099 radio & heater, wsw '84 Corvairs, Co u P • 1 and 4Doors. Stick and '1899 .automat1e .. _ ..... . '64 Volkswagen Sedan. Factory $1599 equipped .........• '63 Cadillac Coupe. Full power and factory cond. Loaded$3699 one owner ........ . '63 Buick Riviera Coupe Hardtoo. Loaded-full P?wer and fact. $3299 cond. _ ...... . '83 Thundorbird Coupe HT. Full power, radi o and . ...... $2 699 '63 Oldsmobile '98' Sedan. Full power and fact. air ............ s2199 '63 Chevrolet Impalas. P -G, V-8, PS, radio and heater. Factory a i r $2199 c:ond • . ......... • . . '63 Ford XL 500's. Full power, radio and heater, . . . . .. s2199 '63 Chevrolet Coupe. . . $1699 '63 51499 Station Wagon '63 $1499 '62 Oldsmobile 4 -0r. Full power and air $2199 cond. Loaded ..... '62 Chevrolet Impala Hard tops, P-G, V-8, PS, ilOd • . • ., •••. , , $1699 '61 Cadillac Conv. Coupe. Full powe.and fact. air ............ 52499 '6 2 Chevrolet Bel Air Station Wagon, Full power air ... . S1199 '63 Chevrolets. PG, V-8, R, air ... $1999 '60 Imperial Crown 4-0r. Hardtop. Full power and factory air $1699 con d. Loaded ... . Bargain Block Specials '61 Mercury Coupe Hard-top, Full $1199 power and air cond. '61 Olds Holiday 4-0r. HT. Full power, 51499 radi o, heater . . . . . '62 Chevrolet Coupe. Factory equiPPed. $1199 One owner . . _ . . . '60 Dodgo Phoenix Hardtop. V-8, stick, '62 Custom Station Wagon. AT, R, $1299 H. Rack on top . . . . '62 $1199 Fac. eQuopJ>ed '62 Rambler Classic 440. Auto. trans., $1199 radio & heater .... '62 Falcon $999 Fact. equ1pped .. '61 Olds Fl5. Auto. trans., V-11, radio $1199 and heater . ...... . '58 Plymouth Sport Suburban Wagon, Full power and air cond. $699 One owner....... . . . '61 Chev. Impala Station Wagon. Full power & fact. air cond. $1499 Loaded ........ . . '61 4-Dr. s999 Factory equipped '56 Buick Century 4-0r. _HT. Full POWer $499 and a.r c:ond. . .... Phone 229-0857 Open 8 A.M. 'Til 10 P.M.


28 THE TA1\1PA TIMES, Monday, January 11, 1965 Building to meet-tbe future To our customers and friends we again express our sincere appreciation for another year of solid prog ress with Tampa and the Florida West Coast area. We closed 1964 with the greatest year-end deposits in our seventy-year history and with the largest capital and surplus of any bank in Florida outside of Miami and Jacksonville. The growth and support of our com munity has made possible the new 22-story building addition you now see under construction, which will be completed during 1965 giving Tampa the tallest building in Central Florida. We shall continue to pro vide the finest in full service banking. Statement of condition of THE EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK OF TAMPA at the close of business December 31, 1964 FRED C:. Executive Vice President RICHARD M. ClEWIS, JR. Pres ident Tampa Abstract and T itle lnsurclnident, Tampa Eloctric President Assistant Vice President and Assistant Cashier Company FRED C . BILLING Comptroller PARKER HAYMAN D . HOYT WOODBERY Executive Vice President President, Havatampo Cigar JACK GRIFFIN Assistant Cashier D . f . TAYLOR HAMILTON HUNT Assistant Vice President GEORGE E. DEAN Chairman Executive Committee Corporation Seniot\ Vice President Assistant Cashier f lorid a Steel Corporation ClYDE C . SHARPE MARVIN T . CHANCEY II. E. MAYES Senior Vice President Assistant Vice President ROBERT THOMAS FRED J. WOOD$ MISS ISABEl CUETO THOMAS R. DOYLE Assistant Cashier Vice Chairman of the Boord SYD K. HARDIE Ptesident, Port Sutton, Inc, President, The Gulf fertilizer Senior Vice President Assistant Vice President Assistant Cashier President , River Gulf BRINTNAll H. MERCHANT A. R. COlliNS Terminal, Inc. Compon)' Vice President Assistant Cashier MRS. LOIS G. HACH W. D. WELLS RUSSELL SANDS Assistant Co.shier HENRY TOlAND Vice President Auistant Cashier SIGFRID N. JOHNSON Senior Vice President R. 0. McDONAlD, JR, JAMES A . IRYAN Assiatant Cashier and Trust Officer DIRECTOR EMERITUS Vice President .As!iatant Cashier A. G. DIVERS JOHN HENRY lOGAN .Assistant Cashiet CHARLES C. WHITAKER, II Vice President & Agricultural WILLIAM J. ROVER 0. $ . SMITHER Attorney-at law IIIYRON E. IUSHNELL Consultant Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier Vi(e Pre.sident and Director, Director Emeritus, HAYDN W . WARKENTINE DOMINICK A. MINOTTI G. S. GARNER Guorantr Tille Co. Florida Steel Corporalipn Vice President & Co•hier Assistant Cashier Auditor $ 2,000,000.00 7,750,000.00 170,738.52 60,000.00 2,350,553.94 1,266,614.32 . 204,489.31 147,724,997.31 $161,527,393.40 TRUST DEPARTMENT HENRY TOlAND Senior Vice President and Trust Officer W M. KILER Trust Officer JULIAN D. HALLIBURTON Associate Trust Officer RALPH W. MillS Auociote Trust Officer IENGT 0. TJERNSTROM Auociote Truat Officer A. J. lOMBARDIA Associate Trust Officer THOMAS HANSBERGER Associate Truat Officer JOSEPH J. NAVARRA Aasociote Trust Officer lOLAND H. IMES TrYII AYditor FRANKLIN & TWIGGS, CALL 223 MEMBER FCERAt. DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION COMPLETE TRUST SERVICE INSTALlMENT CREDIT DEPARTMENT TUCKER W. HOOD Vice President MISS PHYlLIS M . ESSEX Assistant Cashier WALKER L NEWTON, JR. Assistant Cashier JAMES M. McBEE Assistant Cashier INTERNATIONAL DEPARTMENT MRS. HELEN lt. HAYMAN Assiatant Vice President EVERETT M. IROADWELL Auistont Cashier JOSEPH H. WHIT.t.KER Assistant Caahier


Download Options

Choose Size
Choose file type
Cite this item close


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


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


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


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