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, Florida
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Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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T39-19650125 ( USFLDC DOI )
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Draw One for Me! Men's informal rush took on a new "glow" last week as Brooke Ballagh toasts rushee Ward Cooke while "bartender" Wright sets 'em up, aided by Barry Brillhart.-(USF Photo) KIO, Fia Get Award In 1-M Speech Contest KIO and Fia tied for top honors in the Intramural Speech Tournament and will share the Lew Sarrett Memorial Award trophy for 1965. Individuals winning honors in the four areas of competition Students who plan to graduate oratories" Tuesday, Jan. 26, at psychological thriller in the at the end of Trimester II 1965 1 :25 p.m. in LS 272. fred Hitchcock vein. must complete an application for degree form no later than 5 p .m. Monday,. Feb. 1, to be considered for graduation. Applications may be picked up from the registrar's office , according to Merle Slater, as sistant registrar. Foreign Schooling Available 1ampa SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 303 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 25, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS Blunt, Johnson Ineligible In SA Race, Committee Says Will Send Letter to Allen Seniors Demand Roll Call Court Test Of Ruling Expected Bulletin Programs Free Of Charge Faculty, Band in Concert On Sunday, Jan. 31, Fine concerts, but reserved seat * * * 'Floating' Study Offe red Where The Boys Are, star ring Connie Francis and Paula Prentice will be the feature film to be shown on Friday, Satur day, and Sunday, January 29, 30, and 31 at 7:30 in FH IOI. Admission will be 25 cents and the program is being sponsored Abram, professor of music at USF, will present the foll owin g selections: "Chromatic Fantasy and Fugue" by Bach; "Sonata in E Flat" by Haydn, "Sonata Opus 101" by Beethoven; "Drei Novelletten" by Schumann; and "Poissous D'Or" and "L'Isle Joyeuse" by Debussy. tickets are required. Tickets may be reserved by calling the theatre box office, Ext. 323, Monday through Friday b e tween 1 and 5 p.m. Tickets may also be picked up at the box office immediately before the concert. Fine Arts will present the University Band in a twilight concert, on Wednesday, Feb. 3 at 6:30 p.m. in the Quadrangle at Argos Center. By BARBARA-ANN BERGER Of the Campus Staff How would you like t o do your reference w o r k in a floating library? It would be aboard t h e Uni versity of the Seven Seas, of course, stopping at such excit ing ports as Honolulu, Alex andria, Port Said and Yoko hama. DR. ADRIAN C h err y, in charg e of International Stud ies for USF, sai d that the opportunities are , limitle ss for anyone interested in overseas study. Because USF doesn't h ave a formal excha nge stu dent program, many students are unaware of the openings in independent study. Cherry said that satisfactory and e f i i c i e n t placement abroad is very well possible, p rovide d the student has nec essary grades and character requirements. For example, suppose one would like to s t u d y medicine in F r ance. After receiving univ e r s ity ap proval, he would have the fol lowing considerations: 1. Tra n sportation expenses. 2. R o om and b o a r d ex penses. 3. Tuition rates are low, us ually around $25 . 4. Skill in French is prefer able, but, depending on the university , illstruction may be in English. Cherry recommended wait ing until the junior year to begin overseas study. This al lows for completion of basic studies requirements. Trans ferable subject credit is ar ranged b e f o r e the student leaves. He said that since European universities give students only a satisfactory or unsa tisfac-... tory mark, the visiting stu dent m us t either submit a paper to USF or receive an individual grade fro m the foreign professor. ANOTHER opportunity for travel and study abroad is in conjunction with an American or foreign professor. Here the student participates in the professor's specialized activ ity. Dr. Cherry has a wealth of information about internationJ al studies and invited inter ested students to drop by his o f f i c e in AD 122 fo r addi tiona! aid. \. Funeral Is Tuesday For Michael Zaitz On Tuesday, Feb. 2 at 8:30 p.m. in th e TA, Fine Arts will present the third in a series of Humanities concerts. Fea-Funeral services for Michael, tured performers will be Dr. Anthony Zaitz , 19, son of Dr. Armin Watkins , pianist, and and Mrs. Anthony W. Zaitz, are Edward Preodor, violinist. planned tentatively for 4 p.m. The program will include the Tuesday at the chapel of Blount Sonata for Violin and Clavier Funeral Home, 5101 Nebraska in A major by Bach, the Piano Ave. Sonata Opus 26 in A flat Zaitz, a USF freshman, was

Why lack of Funds? "Insufficient student assistant funds" are the cause of the cur tailed library hours. That was the word from Dean of Instructional Services Elliott Hardaway last week. It has been said that a well endowed library is a measure of academic excellence (ass uming the proper use of such endowment). Our library is usually an adequate source for reference, a well-lit place to study. Lack of funds for a necessary campus facility is cu rious and poses some questions : WHY SHOULD there ever be a deficit at the hub of a university? Why has not the state legislature seen fit to appropriate or the USF administration allocated sufficient funds for this vital operation? Sure ly if adequate funds for rows of azaleas and a new swimming pool can be estimated and appropriated, so can those for the library. Hardaway said that the new ar rangement is only temporary for the remainder of the trimes ter. For such a short but vital period, it seems as if money could be diverted from other campus sources. SURELY FEELING about the hours runs high enough to launch a campaign for funds from both on and off campus sympathizers . If it seems unreasonable to ask for off-campus donations for a uni v ersity library, we agree, but we are still looking for other recourse ; it is evident that the funds ar.e not available f r o m the traditional sources. A committee has been formed, we are told, to study the problem and hopefully come up with a solu tion to the problem by looking into library utilization and fun d sources. WHATEVER the committee de cides, or the University ultimately does toward alleviating this prob lem, we must say that some ac tion is imperative immediately. The library, we have felt, should expand its hours , not shorten them. If necessary, let's rip up a few thick carpets, replace a few soft leather chairs, but above all, get the library going full tilt, and stay that way. -Support SA by Voting Student elections at USF follow close on the heels of national elec tions just past. Voters will name a new Student Association president , vice presi dent and senators on VVednesday, Feb. 10. Runoffs and election of representatives to the SA legisla ture will follow on Friday, Feb. 12 . THIS IS A tremendously im portant election. For the first time in the Uni versity's brief history, the SA has come into its own. During the past year, more positive work has been accomplished by all branches of the Student Association than has been covered in all years previ ously. Why? Life blood has been injected in the form of a we-mean-business president and his we-do-too staff. Immature debating societies in the guise of legislatures have disap peared. The University administration now pays attention to the SA; there is unprecedented cooperation. This certainly helps account for some tJ.Ccomplishments. WE HAVE just read the annual report of Ron Johnson, former SA vice-president, for the 1964-65. It is, in a word, impressive. This year's student legislature worked hard. Only once was a quorum missed. Each session of the legislature has willingly met in numerous regular and special ses sions , turning out a tremendous work-load. In his report, Johnson cites work on the revised constitution as an example. The countless special late hour sessions spent in reconstruct ing the student laws must go down as outstanding second effort ser vice for little credit, and in the face of apathy and even derision. THE TRENDS toward greater cooperation between the SA and the administration is also cited by Johnson as a significant step for ward, in addition to the live con cern and dedication to service by the SA. This has been well begun during the past year. It must continue . The new personality and effect iveness of the SA cries out for a continuation of aggressive, alive leadership : WE MUST FIND in our ranks such candidates. To permit these trends to fall into the "old," tradi tional, pattern of do-nothing-and talk-a-great-deal student govern ment, would not only be a letdown, it would set the Student Associa tion progress back to its dark ages. VVe need qualifi ed, aggressive leaders to continue the good begin ning in student government. And we need the interest and support of the student body for effective progress. Typewriter Contest Prize A portable typewriter is the first prize to be awarded by the USF library and the USF bookstore to the winner of the Student Pers onal Library Contest, to be held o n March 25th. Students wishing to enter from 35 to 40 books from their personal libraries must enter the contest by the 15th of March. Entry bla nk s will be available in the library lobby and in Argos Center at the Reception De sk; or students may send their names to Gerard B. McCabe, Acquisition Librarian, Library 216. Dean Battle of the College of Educa tion , and Holmes Alexan der, book review editor for the Tampa Tribune, are two of the three judges for the contest; the other judge will be announced later. The students' libraries will be judged on knowledge of book s , imagination in creating the collection, and on their value as part of a permanent perosnal library. The main consideration will be L I T T L E tbe nominee's choice of content and pur pose of acquiring books. The books en tered may b e general libraries, topical collections, or collections of a single au thor or group of authors. Between 8 a.m. and noon on March 25th, students entering the contest will bring their books to the UC Ballroom where there will be tables on which to display their libraries. This is the fourth personal library con test for USF, and it offers four prizes instead of three. Second prize is $ 5 0 cred it in the b ookstore. Third prize is $30 credit in the bookstore . Fourth prize is $25 credit in the bookstore. The winner of , first prize will be en tered in the Amy Loveman National Award Contest. The first prize in that contest is $1,000 to the student displaying the best personal library, chosen from representatives of approximately 700 campuses over the United States. I y B I B L E R . More Fuel for the Fire Hollywood1s Charlie Chaplin Tells World About Himself By GRETA K. M. DIXON Campus Book Critic MY AUTOBIOGRAPHY by Charles Chaplin (Simon & Schuster, New York, 1964) pp. 512, $6.95. Ac c o r d i n g to his autobiography, Charles Chaplin was born twice. Opce in 1889 in London , the son of a vaude villian who died a drunkard and a soubrette who became mentally ill. It was in London during his youth that Charles Chaplin knew poverty and squal or, hunger and drabness. In his early manhood, Charles Chap lin migrated to the United States and Hollywood. In Hollywood, he was born for the second time through the creation of the character, "tramp, who was at the same time, a g e n t 1 e m a n , a poet, a dreamer, a lonely fellow, always hope ful of romance and adventure." Charles Chaplin married four times and fathered five sons and five daughters. He became involved in a great amount of trouble in this country: among many, a paternity suit which involved a former young protegee (he was exonerated by the jury). He was also criticized for his leftist tendencies and called on the carpet because of income taxes. Chaplin made many comic films that hurled him into fame as one of the world's greatest comedians and panto mimists of all time. He came to know many of the world's great men and most, if not all, of Hollywood ' s great film and theater actors and actresses. His Is truly the success version of the 'rags to riches' story. Chaplin now resides in Switzerland with his large family, where he appar ently is experiencing great happiness. In his book, which is illustrated with loads of nostalgic photographs, Charles Chaplin takes his reader back to the beginings of the film industry ' s birth and reveals some of his own ideas on film making. He states the reasons be hind his belief that Monsieur Verdoux was his greatest film. While this book is interesting due to it's diary like contents, we find it to be lacking in true literary value, color, and excitement. Much too matter of fact, it is so evasive that it becomes almost cryptic at certain points , about Mr. Chaplin's personal troubles. It is a shame to have to say that the greatest come dian of all times has failed in his at tempt to convey through , the printed word the miseries and greatness of his life and of life in general, which he so magnificently depicted through the use. of matchless pantomime in his films. I Burry Unburdened I * By ALLAN .J. BURRY Of the Campus Staff Christmas may be over for y ou, but at least twice a day I am reminded of that happy season as I unbox my new electric toothbrush. It had never occured to me that my teeth were bein g ne glected prior to the arri val of this new master piece of modern technol ogy, but the instruction " book soon put me straight. My faithful wrist, which h ad worked out quite a pattern of hygiene, was suddenly obsolete. Whose wrist can jerk hundre d s of times a sec Burry ond? Certain l y not mine. I am not even sure I would want it to. But this little machine jerks its scientific c o u r s e through my mouth now preventing all sorts of disintegration, disease, a nd dete rioration . At least that is what the man ual says. THIS INVENTIVE gift spurs the im agination to presents the whole univer sity can use. For example, what skateboard enthu siast would not yearn for an electric motor for his board? Once one has sur moun ted the absurdity of riding a small piece of wood down hill, It s hould be a small adjustment to riding uphill with elan. Every student could use an electric page turner for stud ying. Set your dial at the appropriate words per minute and relax, leaving your hands free for turning your stereo higher, playing bridge, or fixing a snack. ALREADY THERE Is on the market a device to give one a massage. What we need now is somethin g like it which would work in r eve rse, tensing the mus cles to a hig h pitch so that yo u can twitch all over at the UC dances. It would help if the machine could be regulated so that the twitches would be done in rhythm, but no one would notice anyway , since it is not required. A pocket comp uter would be nice for the seri ous student, sklring facts for the week before examinations. This would cause s ome economic d is location in the yellow marker market , but this hardship wou ld be mino r compared to the benefits accru ed . ANOTHE.R COMPUTER to write reso luti ons could be used by the AAUP. They could feed into it visions of disaster and doom, punch the keys for outrage, free dom, and tenure and come out with their statement. The same machine could b e used by the administration, programmed with Responsibility, Reasonableness, and Caution, and have their answer only sec onds after receivin g the reso lution. Ev eryone's nerv es would benefit. The possibilities are end less. Life sized robots for the n e w SA president, to make passage of his legislation easier. Wind-up dolls dressed as football players to t ide us over until the PE people can come up with something for us to sit around and yell at. A direct line to the Weather Bureau in Tallahassee so that we can know which way the wind is blowing. Hurry! There are only 334 days until Christmas. New Laws Help The Safe Drivers There are a number of new Florida traffic laws that become effective Jan. 1 , 1964, which are directly related to 8,250 vehicles registered at USF. The law will only accept money as an ex cuse for ignorance so learn them! -It is now a felony to leave the scene of an accident involving injury or death. -Written accident reports by drivers must now ,be submitted within five days instead of within twenty-four hours. -On four or more lane hi ghways a vehicle must keep right except when passing or preparing to make a lef t turn. A vehicle may not be stopped or parked on an expressway nor may you tow a d isabled vehicle except to the nearest exit . -Interstate h ighway speed limits are 40 m.p. h . minimum with 70 m . p.h maxi mum in the daytime and 65 at night . -It is unlawfUl to tear down a de tour sign or to drive around a barricade and on a section of road u nder construc tion until it is again thrown open to traffic. Headlights on vehic les must be a white light and low beam headlights must be used when approaching another vehicle from the rear within three hun dred feet. -It is against the law to ride on the bum per, fender, radiator, hood, top , trunk or runnin g board of vehicles . Coasting on a downgrade with the vehicle in neutral gear or the clutch disengaged is prohibited . Quo tables The second office of the gover nmen t is honorable and easy; the first is but a splendid misery. -Thomas Jefferson, Letter to El bridge Gerry (1797). No man who ever hel d the office o f President would congratulate a friend on obtaining it. He will make one man ungrateful, and a hundred men his ene mies, for every office he can bestow. -John Adams (1824, on hearing of the election of his son, John Quincy Adams) . The glory of young men . is their strength: and the beauty of old men is th e gray h ead. Proverbs 20:29 Caf.edonia To Perform Tomorrow at 8:30 p.m., Fine Arts will present Caledonia ! , the Singers and Dancers of Scotland, under direction of Andrew Macpherson, in the TA. A complete panorama of Scotland is presented in authentic music and dance by the Calendonia! group . Moods ranging from the sentimental ballads of Rober t Burns to the wry humor of Sir Harry Lauder, from the country dancing of "The Duke of Perth" to the spiri t ed flings of the Highlands -all of Scotland ' s principal regions are represented. A spec ial section of the program is devoted to songs set to poems of Robert Burns, immortal poet of Scotland . Two of the country's most talented young performers interpret the lively traditional dances . Each of the mem bers of the Caledonia! company is a recognized artist of stature. Feat ured soloist is Hilda Stewart, soprano. Calendonia ! made its American debut three seasons ago , and was well received. Tickets are required and may be re served by calling the TA box office, ext. 323, from 1 to 5 p.m. Tickets may also be picked up at the box office immediately b e f o r e the program. Charges for reserved tickets are: pub lic, $2; USF staff, facul ty and foundation, $1; full time USF students, 50 cents. Letters to the Editor Dear Ediklr: It is beyond my comprehension why the library is closing an hour early at night to save an average of $250 a day when they turn around and build a fountain atop Crescen t Hill which will undoubtly cost a sum of money which could be put to far better use if it was applied to the Library budget . While I am aware that the cost of the fountain itself might just cover a few nights at the library if it were ap plied, the University officials might have enou g h time to find funds elsewhere which could go for the library's budget. It is my opinion that the library hours shou ld either remain the same as they have been or be increased to bet ter serve the USF student body, faculty and staff. Or maybe I have the wrong idea entirely. Perhaps the entire phil osophy of the University has changed from Accent on Learning to Waters to the Heavens. As a USF student I use to like to go to the top of the hill and just look around or perhaps s tudy while laying on the soft grass. Now I can't do this . All I will see is a monstrosity which shoots water for no reason at all . Some may say it is a beautiful piece of sculpture or that it adds a bit of culture to the campus but do we need this at the expense of deterring another facility of the school which some hold to be more important? Namely, the li brary services? JEFFREY LEE B IALEK Dear Editor: Last Thursday night (January 14), when i t was so wet and cold , my rear tire slipped into an unmarked con struction ditch. All the power that little Valiant had wouldn't get it out. I would like to thank the members of Cratos for coming out of their nice warm, dry dormitories to help our desperate Valiant! MRS. HELEN CADWALLADER CLERK, FINE ARTS Editor, Campus Edition, The USF lecture series seems to have been success ful last semester. A d i stinguished , interesting group of vis iting persons whose presence, e v e n thoug h only for a brief period, might have had considerable enlighten ing ef fects on the participants. I feel that in this academic environ men t the influences of a u t h o r s, ex plorers, news commentaklrs, and sci entists are extremely beneficial and nec essary to the student body, and perhaps to a certain degree, to the faculty. It is common knowledge t h a t we have a rather distinguished faculty on this campus. Perhaps using people from this campus would be equall y rewarding with the added benefit. A similar series would be equally beneficial with t h e of familiariz ing the student with the various departments and professors . I would certainly be interested ln hearing local lectures on horsefly gar dening. nuclear physics , or a professor's f i shing on the Great Lakes A campus lecture series, using local talent, could contribute to t h e already phenomenal success of the University i n t e r m s of unity, interest and perhaps diversion. Such a series would depend on co operation and interest of the students and the faculty. I predict success. Frank Sokolov People Sprinkler Bubbles By JOHN ALSTON Of the Campus Staff It seems as if USF has done it again. In the grand tradition of treeless plazas, unintelligible room numbering, and the all-u niversity pill, the physica l pla n t is installing a people sprinkler on the t op of Crescent Hill (or Crescent Crater as some rumors say it will soon be named). Yes, a tribute to good ideas and imprac ticality will soon arise in all its gro tesqueness from the mount that was once so beautiful and simple . Cost only $500, this little gem will soon douse you on your way to and from Andros . We' ve seen these things in action at other universities and believe us they 're fiendish! Not only do they send icy, slimy , water blowing in the wind, but they a lso seem to foster all manner of un usual chemic a l s and objects from with in their usually murky depths. We'v e even seen a shark spontaneously appear one fine morning in a college people sprinkler! If they ever decide to pipe in music to accompany the thing, we would like to s u ggest what will soon prove to be an appropriate theme song "I'm For ever Blowing Bubbles." The bub bles will be caused b y the soaps and detergents that will surely plague our beleagured people sprinkler. For some reason known only to people who get a charge out of su ch things, people sprinklers are the inevitable target of soap powders and other assorted garbage. This necessitates draining and cleaning the thing which makes it that much more tempt ing for the suds makers, which . . . . But these are the problems which we foresee and not those that will neces sarily arise. And of course, the people spri nkler is already bein g installed so our words of warning won't do any good even if t hey are heard. So let us turn our attention to the future and stop lamenting the past de cisions (but oh how they will be lamented). We sim ply don't understand why some pla nner somewhere thinks that Crescent Hill must be developed. Why couldn ' t it just be left as a reminder of untouched nature? Proposed building plans seem to indicate that untouched nature is g o i n g to be scarce around here one of these days. Alre ady, the r iverfront has been l1t up until It re sembles a landing field, necessary park ing lots are eating u p more space and forest will soon be bulldozed to make way for new dormitories. Why couldn't Crescent Hill be left for nature lovers? And if it must be d eveloped why not add some benches and just a few shrubs and trees? It seems to us that this i s just what is needed to alleviate the sterile flatlands that stretch across the campus. The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press PRESS Editor . . . . .............................. . . Raleigh Mann Managing Editor ............•.................. Ja y B eckerm an Editorial Page Editor ......................... Mary Ann Moore DEPARTMENT EDITORS Greeks-Phyllis Tarr Religion Jeffrey L. Bialek Sports-Larry Goodman Student Association-John Alston STAFF WRITERS Jea n Barfaol, John Bell, Barbara Berrer. E dwln a Burress, Gerald Canfield , Ruth Duke, 011le Graves, D&Yld Ramway, Lynda Hanco c k , S a ra Bester , Myra H o wze , Jerald Keeney, Linda Kempton, Marion Kinney, Stephanie Lauweretn s, Robert Lechner, s 1 e p h en Llebertz , Cerlta Joan M Iller. Dinah O'Berr,-, Lero1 p a 1 r 1 c k , Shirley 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. 1J ]' 8 s ll II ll Jl


Dr. Frank r The Wond:uANIMALS By DR. FRANK MILLER logical supply house . There are DEAR DR. MILLER: I was many ways of raising the Jar walking down the street 0 n e vae. simple is to lay night with my girl friend and a one-mch layer of chicken laymy 8-month-old German ing mash in the bottom of a herd, when my dog was suddencovered container. A moistened Iy attacked by a cat. The cat wad of cotton may chased my dog (who was very be placed In a corner, but keep startled) around in circles while the mash dry so the larvae may we watched. Do you think this be . sifted when desired. cat was bluffing or would he Avmd too thick a layer of mash have hurt my dog'! Do you as it has a tendency to sour. think that most dogs would act Feed only the young • tender In the same manner or do I mealworms, unless you h a v e have a cowardly dog? -J.P. larger birds .. Full grown larvae . are about an mch long and come My fnend wants to know equipped with a rather tough if thiS cat was demented. hide. DEAR J .P.: Any cat who at-tacks a large dog may be a lit-DEAR DR. MILLER: Which tie crazy at the time. (This techcosts more, a spider monkey or nique may backfire.) Dogs are a squirrel monkey? Which used to doing the chasing and makes a better pet? when a very determined cat -C.H. A Tamburitzan Star One of the outstanding members of the company of 30 dance stars appearing here Feb. 1 is Joni Krukar. shows up with the idea of re-DEAR C.H.: The s quI r r e 1 versing the process, the element monkey is the compact, econof surprise aids the aggressor. omy model of simian society. It Your German Shepherd hardly generally is preferred to t h e had time to gather himself for spider monkey as a pet because UESNE U. GROUP a counterattack. He wasn't cow-it requires less room for dailyl--....:..-----------:f:JYa:J merely puz"workouts." Auditions Offered Does your favorite anima 1 DEAR DR. MILLER: I have have problems, physical or emo run out of Insects for my birds tiona!? Dr. Miller will answer and recall you recommended all letters sent to him, care of supplementing their diet with The Tampa Times, provided a mealworms. Where do I get stamped, self-addressed envethese worms and how do 1 raise lope is enclosed. For Entertainers them? Thank you. R.W. DEAR R.W.: Larvae or adult Minister beetles of the family Tenebriov . L J • nidae can be purchased from ISitS B many pet shops or from a bioIn Hospital Brilliant Premiere Spectacular CURTIS HIXON WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP!) CONVENTION CENTER Wednesday thru Tuesday FEB. 3 thru 9 Every Night at 8:15 lEx. Sun.) Matinees Sot. 2:30 PM. Sun. 1 :30 & 5 PM. A. NEW DIMENSION IN ICE SHOWS A Dynoml• New lpeetaoular In A lpectacular New Bulldlnol All Seats Reserved $2.00, 2.50, 3.00, 3.50 ALL TAX INCLUDED CHILDKEN UNDER 15 HALF PRICE ALL MATINEES TICKETS ON SALE CONVENTION CENTER Wk . Doys-10 A.M. to 6 P.M. S11nday-12 to 5 P.M. And MAAS BROS. Tampa, SorCMota, Lakeland MAIL OR DIERS P'ILLED IMMEDIATELY Specify PJIIICE, DATE and TIME of Performance duirod. Ploaoe en• ciON otamped, .. lf.addressed en velope. Make c heck to, and mall to: HOLIDAY ON ICE CONVENTION CENTER, TAMPA Luxury without Lim1 ta t1ons I MILTON T. HAVERTY Lincoln-Continental Sales In the crafting of the Continental absolutely n othing was spared to create a car without peer. T here are over 2,000 separa t e checks for quality; no other car built is more thoroughly tested. To have stinted in e v e n the s lightest of d e tail s , in e ven the le ast significant of parts would be to compromise with unimpeachable standards of excellence. The Lincoln Continental know s no limitations-it i s a car among cars! W e invite you to drive one. }.oM:JuL LINCOLN-MERCURY. Inc. 1515 FLORIDA AVE. (Cor. Henderson Ave., PHONE 229 ,_. ( bJddiDg hu been: Norm Baa& SouUa west 1 • Dble. Rdble. 1 • Pass Pass ? ;You;South, hold: .QIOU .lt8 .QUI What do you do? A-1• bJ.d. two dubs. You have aho:tna at DiDe hlrh• card b7 redouble. TODAY'S QUESTION You bid 'two dubs. West bids two. hearts. Worth and pass. What do yo\1 do novit Auwv -t'OIQOI'l'OW Imitation When a river or stream meanders, it is imitating the vagaries of the ancient Maeander, in Asia Minor . The river is now called by its Turkish Menderes. RECORDS SONG CALLED 'LORNE' THE TAMPA TIMES , Monday, January 25, 1965 13 Ringo Starr Returns a Compliment Fire Destroys Oil Warehouse In Alaska .PA"[A"C.r 700 TAMPA ST. 229-9300 DOORS OPEN 12:45 ATTEND OUR EARLY SHOW TODAY! 10:15, 1:00, 3:40, 6:20, 9:00 IT'S THE ONE YOU'VE BEEN WAITING FOR! JULIE ANDREWS DICK VAN DYKE In IAN FLEMING'S DOORS OPEN 12:4-5 DEAN KIM MARTIN NOVAK ==:::...,! HILLSBORO DRIVE-IN H ILLSUORO AI liN COlN ROAD "BIKINI BEACH" OPENS 6 P.M. PLUS IN COLOJII ANNETTE FUNICELLD 2 BIG HITS! "HERCULES AND THE HAUNTED WORLD" IN COLOK ,SOUP SALAD ENTREE VEGETABLE crnd POTATO Dessert and CoH" or Tea $J50. 1tttl and E. H illsbarauatl Av.. Ph. 235 Jlery Special A.gene with a Ta5te for Danger and a Added Enjoyment at 7 P .M. Walt Disney'• "CRUISE OF THE EAGLE" ADULT ENTERTAINMENT! At 7 :00 and 10: 501 Color CoHit at t :OOI "NOTHING BUT THE BEST" Alan Bates • M illicent Marti" Co H i t at 9:00 OnlY! "THAT TOUCH OF MINK " Dori s Day • Cary Grant


14 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 25, 1965 U.S. LOWERS TRADE BARRIERS SPARKY By Mel Casson Romania Firmly Pushing Aside Russian Controls BUCHAREST, Romania, Jan. tious, although they, too, know now are hinting that Russia I Russian in Romanian schools l ceptions. At the airport, direc-Jnon-national names. 25 (IP) -Romania is firmly of relatively bold steps toward should return Bessarabia. was abolished i n 1963. At the tions are given in English, Gheorghiu-Dej has been boy. pushing aside the strong hand what many here speak of as These are quiet hints but major language institute in French, German and Italian. cotting visits with Mosco VI of Russian controls on her in"de-Russification. " they are all part of de_'Bucharest English is first with Western films and music have leaders for at least 18 months, dustry and society, and reach-Russification proceeding on 120 students, French second largely replaced the Russian beginning with his refusal to ing for help and support in the had many fronts with 80, and Russian third with loutput. A Russian radio pro-join Nikita Khrushchev in East West. to switch political affiliation so . . 40. gram called "Moscow Speaks," Berlin for the 70th birthday ol many times through the centu-Western support IS commg d h 1 63 Next to Yugoslavia, Romania . . . especially from France and once given a1 Y, 1s eard only Walter Ulbncht m Ju y 19 • h t k th t d d t nes that 1 t 1 S a wonder they FRENCH AND ENGLISH occasionally Streets and squares He sent a deputy to Moscow's :s a e mfsthm preserve any nationality at all .1Italy. have replaced Russian as acwhich once .had Russian names Red Square parade-in Novem• s ance 0 any 0 e as u-They are a Latin country f 1 h b ropean states The attitude of . . ' AS A RESULT of a Vl. 't t cepted languages at o f1c1a re-ave een g1ve n Romaman or ber. : . her Commumst Party most equally in appearance and Washmgton last summer by reflects. a ge_neral loosemng of manner of speech and gesture. Gaston Marin, chairman of the HOW LON;:, H AS the gnp through the_ As one of their gestures of National Planning Commission, U 1-J\ m the wake of independence, the Romanians Romania recently signed con-FERMAN BEEN A tion, de-Kbrushchevizabon, and tracts for purchase of two I the clash with China. p .d . I factories from American comllOlUME DEALE"?. "Standing up is easy ••• It's falling down that's tough!" The country doesn't intend to res1 entia panies. Y' " ------------------------try. to break out of the Soviet Autographs Last April the Romanian ComDR ALVAREZ ON HEALTH not now, even delWASHING T 0 N CUPilmunist Party adopted a sort of • egahon after delega_tJon has American autograph collectors "white paper" on foreign policy. New Type Artificial Kidney Inexpensive h e a d e d m generally are willing to P a Y It announced determination t o months buddrng _up more for George Washington'sltake an independent line within cultturatsl and especially busmess handwriting than that of any the Socialist camp and to take con ac d d t li r other president, says the Na-J an . m epen en ne m ore1gn THE UNITED STATES h tional Geographic Society. A policy. lowered some of its own f o u letter, wr_itten In recent there h_as barriers with the immediate re-Washmgton_ m 1776 to h1s cousm been a whole senes of . "m s lt that America c m anies Lund Washmgton, sold for $17,dependence" demonstrations. By W. C. ALVAREZ, M.D. 1 Recently it was estimated thatlhu d t 0t P 000. Pictures of Soviet leaders are I th f h "d' 1 ave agree o m wo new s d 1 tt f J h 1 'ed In a recent release from the . e cost 0 . even a orne I a Y-factories in Romania the first Ignatures an e ers .0 0 n no onger earn 10 maJor Medical World News I read s1s" machme could be $8,-in ears. ' have soared m parades. Complusory study of . . . ' . 500 a year. For a patient m a Y • smce h1s death. Many of his AOVERT=-:18=E=-ME=NT=---somethmg whtch IS encouragmg h . 1 th . h Many thmgs have been done h d .tt 1 tt b . b t _______ ;:.._ ____ _ . 1 ospita , e care g1ven eac . . . an wn en e ers rmg a ou and cheenng. Of ate, a num-d b b f t to emphasize Romaman nation$1 500 th bl G . . . ay y a num er o exper s . R . . , , e same as compara e .a ber of physiCians, and partJCUt h Ob . 1 al!sm and reduce USS1an mL' ln 't N r 1 G assy -, larly Dr. Irvine Page of Clevecos s muc money. VIOUS Yh fluences. mco_ I ems, a IOna eoe land, have been worrying over few pte 0 P Ide hcan ptahy sue 1j The younger generation grap_h_Ic_s_ay_s_. _____ _ the problems of setting up in s, an ence e cos seems all for it. Largest selling Charcoal Comp. tablet many a hospi'tal a very expenj will _have to come out of the I "It is the new renaissance," Mental Illness Steps Choking Heart Gas in 5 Minutes h t 1 t f th or your 43 back at Chew Bell-ans FIGURE IT OUT I FERMAN WAS THE FIR.ST HEW CAR OEAlERIH FlORIDA{ siv'e department for the use of ?tSPI a tort ou 0 e commu-said one young intellectual at a One person in 10 in the United tablets at first sign of dtstress. Keep In bag m y or s a e b or pocket for ready relief. So fast and sure patients who need an artificial kid Older people are more cau mental illness Oraruteburg, N.Y., for liberal free sample. ney. NOW, DR. JAMES CLARK, - • ADVERTISEMENT head of the artificial kidneys' unit at Jefferson Medical ColFLORIDA AIR lege in Philadelphia, tens of a TOUR FEATURES new method of dialysis,

THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 25, 1965 15 'Things Are Rough' 1n • Mock Hearing In te reo II e g i a te Play Falters For USF Track Teams By MARION KINNEY Ot the Campus Staff "Things are getting rough all over," complained Miss Linda Erickson , Gamma Hall Resident Instructor, when she appeared before the Delta Hall Standards Board on Jan. 13. Clad in curler cap and bathrobe , the blase coed explained her reason for taking an un authorized overnight, insisting that "nobody cares whether you're out or not anyway." It was established that Miss El'ickson was on a date after curfew and decided to stay in a girl friend's apartment rather than inform the officials of her by LARRY GOODMAN Wildy, Dean of Men and Hertz, terest in track is of primary whereabouts: Delta B?ard x_nem-Campus Sports Editor professor of physical education, importance. bers Joan Miller April Kalinow. th k' C D' B' t M t Intercolleg1ate competition is are coachmg e sport. The track team is practicing s I , Iane ryan •. argare less than two weeks away for • "The track team is open to every afternoon at the King CKruz, SuLsanftBanks, dLmWda Bedar, the USF track and field team. anyone in good academic standHigh School Track. Last Mon-aren e on, an en Y . d t " 'd W'ld H d' t d r f t' Fletcher heard the case assisted Sixteen men an wo women mg, sa1 . 1 y. e .m 1ca day, 1rst day 0 prac 1ce, b th . h 1 f 1 R 1 M: J turned up when Dean Charles that previous expenence m only siX members turned out TY lli eir e P u • lSS oan H. Wildy and Dr. Gilman W. the sport is not necessary, but for practice. Tuesday there 8M.s. E . k , 1 Hertz called for those interested. he emphasized that a keen in-were only three. Iss r1c son s appearance s . . just one of a series of three The USF team 1s scheduled Standards Board mock hearings to meet Manatee Jr. College, in which tbe R .I. role plays a Feb . 3, on the home field of the case involving the violation of Bradenton s c h o o 1. women residents' regulations. Hertz declared . that with such The purpose of the case-study a small turnout for practice, approach is to promote better the meet may have to be canunderstanding of the position of celled. "We can hardly be comboth the erroneous student and mitted to a track schedu1e if the Board members. B k tb II St t this is all the interest in the Dean Fisher explained that as e a a r s sport," he emphasized. this method should clarify the A NEW TRACK and a num-Hopeless •case• position of the Standards Boards' ber of "service awards" should responsibilities as an "educa-I --Ms Bou nct ng serve as strong bait for luring tiona! enterprise, not a legal outstanding cinder men to USF. Delta Standards Board hears Gamma's resident instructor, Miss Linda Erickson, for "violation" of wom en residents' regulations. Four of the eight board members shown above are from left, Susan Banks , Margaret Cruz , C. Diane Bryant and Joan Miller.-(USF Photo) procedure." It is to function as The hard-surfaced track is to an adjustive mechanism for be located due west of the those students unaware of, and By TOM GATES _Beta 3-E breezed to a 46-23 present basketball courts and out of line with, University pollOf The Campus. Staff wm over Beta 4-E., Don Dedis scheduled for a late summer Novelty Week cy. Essentially, the mock hear-Last Monday. the f1rs.t day of Bob and completion . 'Dixie' Religion on Campus Council Officers Named ings are a part of the teach-basketball action. Epsilon 3-E Hames all hltting double flgUniforms and equipment are ing program for the-Standards overpowered Epsilon 1-W 53-32. ures for the 3-E team. now being purchased and Boards. Beta .2-E . Beta 1,-W The PEM should arrive in time for the Miss Joan Tallis and Dr. Lu-35-29 w1th R:1ck Catlin scormg Alpha3 W 27• 2 By comcldences , first meet. The entire cost for cile Foutz will present their in20 for the wmners and Charles each player of the Alpha team the layout including equip terpretation of the case before Fralick ringing up 9 for the scored 4 . .. Togetl:erness? ment, will , run about $60,000, By JEFFREY L. BIALEK Campus Religion Editor Religious Council officers for the coming year are Ann Whittington, president (Wes ley Foundation); Dennie Grady, vice president (West minster Fellowship); Elaine Fisher, corresponding secre tary offer the graduate student ample op portunity to p u r s ue his studies . The university opened its graduate in June 1964. Those seeking admis sion to candidacy in graduate school must have a 3.0 grade average fvr their previous two years of undergraduate study and must have scored at least 800 on the Graduate Record Exam. Only one MA degree, in elementary e d u c at i o n , is being offered now. However the College of Education will offer master's degrees in 11 different areas, beginning in June. Plans, hopefully to be in lltituted by September 1965 Include a master's degree in tiusiness administration, and five graduate programs in the Math-Natural Science Divi sion of the College of Liberal Arts. These programs are depend ent upon two factors: 1) the demand for the program, and 2l necessary funds voted by the legislature which meets in April. For those unable to attend on-campus g r a d u a t e pro grams; FICUS centers throughout the state offer graduate level courses in a variety of fields-education, engineering, an d business . Additional degree programs are provided where a reason able number of qualified stu dents can be identified. A d m i s s ion requirements vary from program to program. Students wishing to enter FICUS programs must have permission from the resident professor or the assigned counselor in the cen ter where the course is of fered. FICUS centers are located in Jacksonville, Cocoa, Tampa, Riviera Beach, St. Petersburg and Pensacola. MASTER'S D . EGREE PROGRAMS UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA As of June 1965: 1. College of Education a. Elementary Education b. Art Educatiun c. Guidance d. Music Education e. Special Education-Men-tal Retardation f. Distributive Education g. English Education h. Math Education l. Science EducationBiology, Chemistry or Physics j, Social Science Education Projected-September 1965: 1. College of Business Administration . Master's of Business Ad ministration

16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 25, 1965 Sunday Ceremony -Dear Abby ••• • zn Newlyweds Honeymoon Sunshine State WAREHOUSE SALE , PIANOS & ORGANS STANFORD MUSIC CO. 2107 w . KennedY Ph. 259 EVES BY APPOINTMENT 'Fur' Out Abigail Van Boren Miss Marilyn .Anne Johnston1cial hall followed the ceremony.IMr. and Mrs. Mitchell will live Quick Action-Low Cost the bride of After a wedding tour of Florida, in Bloomingdale. Want Ad!! Chns Mitchell Sunday, 2 p.m.,m --------------------------------------DEAR ABBY: A good friend of mine came to me with a problem, and not knowing how to advise her, I am to you. Her gentleman friend gave her a fur jacket for Chnstmas. It smelled awful and one of the hooks was missing. The lining looked frayed around the collar, and worse yet, it was several sizes too large for her. She asked him where he got it so she could exchange it for one her size, but he wouldn't tell her. He keeps asking her when she is going to wear it. She thinks the world of this fellow and hates to hurt his feelings, but she she just couldn't wear that jacket anywhere. What should she do? A FRIEND DEAR FRIEND: She should tell him that she appreciates his thoughtfulness, but she isn't able to wear the jacket because 1t Is much too large for her. And If she really "thinks the world of him," she might confide that if be paid for a new jacket, he got skunked. "' * * DEAR ABBY: What do you think of a mediocre piano player who fancies himself as an accomplished musician and, while a guest in someone's home, would strike a few chords and exclaim !in a voice fortissimo), "OH, FOR REA VEN'S SAKE, WHEN WAS THIS PIANO TUNED LAST?" A FRIEND DEAR FRIEND: I would say he had a good ear and bad manners. P.S. Someone should tell the host (ln a voice pianissimo) to get the piano tuned. First Baptist Church of Bloomingdale. The Rev. J. Z. Crof ton officiated. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Johnston of Val rico. The bridegroom Is the son of Mr. a n d Mrs. A. 0. Mitchell, 1209 E. Paris. Given in marriage by h e r father, the bride wore a traditional gown of Chantllly lace trimmed with pearls. A pearl circlet held her illusion veil and she carried an orchid on a Bible. Attending her were Miss Karol Crofton of Plant City, maid of h o n o r; Miss Sybil Mitchell, sister of the groom, Miss Carolyn Peters, Miss Shelia Pulido, Miss Denlese McDole of Valrico, brides maids; Terri Whited, fl o we r girl. They wore blue and gold satin brocade gowns with accessories and carried me-nots. * * * Best man was Bobby Mitchell, DEAR ABBY: I am an ex-service woman. After World War brother of the bridegroom. II I took my discharge in the Philippines and accepted a civil Groomsmen-ushers were Leland service job in Japan. At that time my sister called me a "vagaJohnston, Weldon Johnston, Bob bond" and urged me to come home. I didn't, and I loved Japan. Montgomery and Kermit A few years later I wrote and told her I was taking a foreign son. Nathan Kelley of Columjob with the Navy in Guam. She replied, "What do you want to bus, Ga., was ring bearer. gq to a place like THAT for?" I went and I had a ball. Mrs. A. 0. Mitchell A reception in the church so-Last year, when I accepted a job in Alaska, I phoned my ---------------------------------------sister long distance and she yelled so loudly I had to hold the receiver a foot away from my ear. This year I am faced with having to tell my sister I enother job offer in Hong Kong. I need the money and crave the adventure. My sister is getting on in years and I don't want to upset her. Please advise. GLOBE-TROTTER DEAR GLOBE-TROTTER: So far you've done an excellent Job of leading an exciting and independent life. I don't know what you owe your sister, but you owe yourself more. Do what )'ou want to do. And don't feel guilty. "' * * CONFIDENTIAL TO DISAPPOINTED FATHER IN KENT-FIELD: Don't be too hard on the boy. You can be grateful for one thing-with those grades you know be hasn't been cheating. ADVERTISEMENT GET YOUR OLD it it works better LAXATIVE FREE than new taxaid Try Laxaid and compare. If you don't prefer it In every way, we'll refund the cost of your present laxative. New Laxald works where many other laxatives fall. It helps stimulate the large intestines to start regular laxative action. Mild, eHective relief usually comes in a to 10 hours without griping, nausea. or embarrassing urgency . This pure vegetable formula has been recommended by doc tors and used in hospitals. Next time, try pleasant Laxald tablets or granules. Then, if you hon estly think your present laxative is better, It's yours free. For refund ($2.00 maximum), write purchase price on the product's carton or label. Send this plus the Laxaid carton top and your name and address to Laxaid, Dept. Y1, P. 0. Box 270, New York, N. 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'57 CHEVROLET 4 door, radio & heater, A /Trans. extra clean. '61 STUDE L a r k auto. trans., heater, one owner. '64 CONSUL Cortina 4 door wagon, 7.000 actual m 11 e s, showroom condition. FELLOWS MOTOR CO. STUDEBAKER & KAISER JEEP DEALERS 1417 W. Kennedy Blvd. 253 1961 CORVETTE, V-8 engine, 4 speed roll & pleated interior, new top. $2200. 833-2843. PRIVATE owner. 1964 Grand Prix. 9,000 miles, loaded. 235-8084. '57 PLYM 6 cyl. stick $299. No cash needed. $4 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 1960 DAUPHINE, 1958 Ford Fairlane sale or trade. Ph. 6ZG 'S!l OLDS 4 door hardtop. Loaded. Factory air. Only $650. Terms ar rangfi!:d. TIM O 'RILEY1S 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 236-5531 One Dollar Down '55 Ford 4 ON THE FLOOR. Not a tinkerer's toy but a real hot beauty, Emer aid Green $1 down. $6.50 week. Open 9-10. Credit No Problem Best Auto Sales 4830 Florida Ave . Ph. 237306 Our Specialty SAM HICKS & SONS ST. PETERSBURG'S • Oldest Independent Dealer 2324 Central Ave. Ph. 862-8928 FAIRLANES •&3 4 DR. sedan. V-8, auto,, R&H, 1 owner. tmmaculS.te. 17,486 miles. Only $1695. '62 4 DR. 500. V-8, auto., R&H. P.S., factory air, 1 owner. actual miles. $1495. '62 2 DR. 6 cyl. Auto., R&H, Beautiful little car. 26A66 actual miles. 1 owner. $1195. HENDRICKSON AUTO SALES 909 N. DALE MABRY If IF you are workina: ln Florida, if you have SS, if you wish to buy quauty. if you like a 1 year warranty plus service, then we suggest that you see the fr:lendly sales staff at Okay Motors. And U you don't have $5 we may even be able to loan you that. Okay Motors, Inc. 5720 Florida Ave. Ph. 238 FERMAN Never Fools! '63 PLYMOUTH .. $1695 BELVEDERE 4-Door. V-8, au. tomaHc, radio and heater, factory air conditioned. '63 FORD ...... $1895 GALAXIE '500' 4Door. V•l, automatic, radio and heater, power steering, wsw tires. One of our cleanest! '62 BUICK ..... $2495 ELECTRA 1225' 4Door Hard top. Full power, factory air conditioned. Trul)' a fine lux urY carr '64 CHEV ....... $2995 IMPALA Station Wagon. Radio and heater, automatic, power steering and brakes, electric windows, 6-way seat, factory air conditioned, !-Oiid white with blue interior, '64 TRIUMPH ... $1795 SPITFIRE S Do r t Roaditer. RoiiUP window.s, gleaming red finish. '62 CORVETTE .. $2495 CONVERTIBLE. Radio and heater, 4-speed, wsw tires, jet fire blue mist, black interiot-. FERMAN Chevrolet 1428 Florida Ave. 229-21" Ph. 229 Open 9 a.m. 'til 9 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. CLOSED SUNDAY '64 GALAXIE 500 4-DR. HARDTOPS Cruise-0-Matic trans., radio, heater, Dower steering, V•B, WSW tires, wide color selec tion. No cash Is needed if your old car equity is worth $500. Insurance excluded in payments. $2297 Months to Pay. Only $48.90 Per Month, 150 Automobiles For Sale General Auto Sales Doll Baby '55 CHEVY 2 dr. HT. Azure Blue week. Open 9-!J.. 7 days a week. General Auto Sales 1410 Fla. Ph. 223-3288 COME TO CHEVYLAND WHERE THE BARGAINS ARE BOE WOOD CHEVROLET 1720 E. HILLSBORO Ph. 235-2071 Credit No Problem YOU must be 21 year8 Old, have a job. You pay only $2 cash dn , take over notes. Falc $588, '60 Borgward $448. '60 Lark $288, '62 Ford. air $1688, '57 Chev. 9 / W $418, '37 Ford HT $148. AMERICAN AUTO SALES 5135 Florida Ave. Ph. BUICK '55. Excellent 837. 4317 S. Hubert. 75 CARS available. Quick. and easy financing, 9 'til 9. Call credit Ferguson, 237, 59 CHEVROLET. Trade for any old car. Dillerence $295. 22A. '57 CHEV. BA V-8 Auto. $597. No cash needed, $8 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 No Money Down Full Price $395 '57 OLDS 98 4 dr. HT, PS, PB, down payment. S5 wk. Quality Auto Sales 4607 Fla. Ph. 236-6711 '55 CHEV. 2 door stick $359. No cash needed. $5 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 FAMOUS lor CLEAN CARS lor 0\'er 15 yrs. BILLY VAN's 2800 Cent. Ave. St. Pete. MUSTANG '65 HARDTOP. White with blue interior, air conditioned. full power & eqpt. 7,400 actual miles. Per feet! Used by company official. See at Currie Ford, Adamo Drive l. 34th St. BUICK CORNER For Our Exclusive Lifetime Warranty Plus 1 Year GW Warranty '63 Buick V 2-door sedan. S/S, R, H . (4R7), '63 Buick LeSabre 4-Dr. HT. AT, R, H, PS, AIR COND. '61 Buick LeSabre 4-Door sedan. R , H, AT, power, AIR. '59 T-Bird ... $987 HT 2-Door. AT, R, H, PS, AIR. '60 T-Bird .. '1397 HT. 2Door. AT, R, H, PS, AIR. '62 T-Bird .. $2477 HT 2-Door, AT, R, H. PS, AIR. '62 Ford ... $1277 Country SQuire 4Door Wagon. AT, R, H, PS. '63 Ford ... $2177 4 o or HT. AT, R, H, PS, AIR. , WE LEASE 1965 CARS-ALL MAKES '63 Olds ... '2787 '98' 4 -Door HT, Full power, R1 H, AIR. '64 Olds SUIH!>r HT 4-Door. AT. R, H, PS, P81 electric W, AIR, '61 Pontiac Bonneville 4Door HT. AT, R, H, PS, PB, AIR. '59 Pontiac .. '877 4Door HT, AT, R, H, PS. '60 Dodge .. $697 Pioneer 2D o or HT. AT, R, H, PS. '63 Monza $1777 2Door coupe. 4 on the floor. R. '63 Cadillac '3787 DeVille HT Coupe. Full POWet"r R, H, AIR. '63 Cadillac $3997 Sedan DeVille 4-Daor. R, H, fulr power, AIR. Lifetime Warranty Plus OneYear Warranty FAIRCLOTH BUICK 908 E. Hlllsborouqh Phone 239-11 09 '64 FALCONS 2Dr. Sedans. Automatic transmission, heater. '30,50 Pe• Month $400 Down Cash or Trade. 48 Mos. to pay. Includes Credit Life lnsur. GALAXIE ............................ $1795 500 4R Hardtop. VB, CruiseOMatie, radio, heater, PO'Wer steering. Choose from two (2). Solid white, one red and one green interiqr. Beautiful <:lean car.s. Stk. 5794 and 6817. CHEY. , ............................. $1395 BEL. AIR 2-Dr. Hardtop, 6<:YI., Power Glide, radio, heater. A beautiful red and white finish. Stk, 6914. IMPALA ............................. $1795 4-DR. HARDTOP. V-8, Power Glide, radio, heater, black and white, red interior. Stk. 6316. NORTHGATE FORD 1 SO Automobiles For Sale '63 CHEVY II 300 Series 4-Dr. R&H, Dower ateering, automatic, 6 c,-1. $1295 '61 CORVAIR COUJM. Radio, heater. Nice, $95 down, $34 pet mo. Full ••;eo $695 1960 FORD 4-Door Sedan. Automatic, radio, heater, power steer ing, WSW tires. 1 owner, low mileage. Nothing down, $34 per month. Full price only 5595 '63 CHEVROLET SUMr Sport Hardtop or con .. vtrtible. Factory ait" cond., power stHring and brakes, electric w i n dow s, radio, heater, automatic, bucket aeats, etc. Your choice $2195 '65 T-BIRD Hardtop, automatic, power steering and brakes, radio, htater, WSW tires, etc. 53895 Also in stock, '62 Conv, and HT. '61 Hardtop, ''3 and '64 Hardtops.. '64 PONTIAC Factory alr cond,, power steering and brakes, radio, heater, elec tric windows, automatic, 12, 000 actual miles. Balance factory warranty. $2795 '62 thru '65 Grand Prig in Stock '60 CORVETTE Real sharp with radio, heat. er • n d beautiful maroon lini1h. $1695 AIIO in ato<:k '59, '61, '64 150 Automobiles For Sale 1933 CADILLAC llmouoine. Clean, Al condition mechanically. 1500. 949-1562. '59 BUICK Special, white, nlee Interior, mechanically perfect. $695. Ed's Automotive. 3413 SwanD Ave. 876-4859. Dealer '58 FORD 2 door •tick 1399. No cash needed, $5 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 YELLOW Cabs are being reolil•ed with '65 models. These car5 are fDr sale: '61 Fords, '61 Stbdebakers, also '62 ar '63 mO'tels. $350 up. 510 N . Oregon. CADU..LAC convertible, baby blue, A-1 ocndltlon, $495. 233>9942. TAKE over payments "57 Im perial. R&H, PS, WSW tires, Real clean, Low mileage, 1 owner. Bal. $69S at $39 mo. No cash needed, no payment "'W March. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 SPORT COUPE. One owner, w.hite with blue interior, fully equipped including air cond. Priced to 1ell! 'U FORD ....... $1795 FAI RLANE 1500' 5 tat ion Wagon. Automatic. t-adio & heater, power steering. Per feet for the family! '60 CATALINA •••• $995 SPORT COUPE. Automatic, radio & heater, power steer ing & Reotdlf for the road! IN STOCK 500 Used Car Selection Two Big Locations '65 PONTIAC. '65 pONTIAC •Pan. Wag. Air SPORTS CARS '65 JAQUA!! XKE .. $3995 '64 CORVETTE: 4"1 $3385 '61 CORVETTE. Stick '51 CO IIVI!TTE: 4-speed '61 PORSCH 1600 Suosr .......... ,fltiS PLEASURE CARS '64 GRAND PRIX, Air $3395 'U BONNE:VILLE. Air $3195 '64 CHEV. 4-or. HT. Air '14 PONTlAC QTO 4-Speed '64 FORD SOOXL Conv. '63 BUICK Riviera. Air ...... $2995 '63 FOliO 500 XL convertible ...... $1995 '63 CHEV, Sta. w .... $1615 '64 TBIRD HT. '63 CHEV. Impala 4-Dr. Hardtop .... $179S '14 CATALINA. Air '63 OLDS Cutlau 4PMd '63 TBIItD C.Onv. '63 GRAND PRIX (2). Air '63 CHEV. 1-pass, Waa. Air '62 CHEV. Wag, Air '58 T-BIRD conv. Nice $1095 SPECIALS '59 FORD Wag. AT, R&H ......... $415 '58 CHEV. Impala ZDr. HT. .. ... , .. $395 '57 FORD 2•Dr, F'L. Nice ...... , . , , ... $195 '60 FD R o Hot Rod '57 OLDS Fiesta Station Wagon '10 AUSTIN Sta.. Wag. Clean .....•. $395 '59 PONTIAC Star Chid Nice .... , ....••.. $495 160 RAMBLER 2.Dr. • .nes '51 CHEV. Bel Air 2-Dr. HT •..... , . . S2M '51 FORD. AT, I!&H .. $195 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 25, 1965 150 Automobiles For Sale 150 Automobiles For Sale 1•YEAR WARRANTY '61 Chrys. $1395 NEWPORT 4D 0 0 R. Auto• matic, radio and h eat • r, power steering and brakes, factory air conditioned, tu. tone, WSW tir11. '63 Ford QALAXII! '500' 4DOOR. Auto matlc, radio and heater, power steering. thai aharp! '63 Mere. s2195 MONTEREY •DOOR. Factory air conditioned, automatic, radio and heater, pawer steerfog and brakes, 16,000 ac:tual miles. 1932 FORD 5 window coupe, VS Columbia rear end., bydraullc brakes. new paint, upholstery, chrome wire wheels. $995. Lake land 686-4992. TAKE over payments '58 Ford Wag. R&H, AT. V-8, tutone, real good. Bal. $199 at $12.87 mo. No eash needed, no payment February '65. Dlr. 28!9 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224 Bill tURRl '57 CHEVROLET, BelAire, V-8. C door. power, extra nice. Must be seen. $595. Ed's Automotive, 3413 Swann Ave. 876-4859. Dealer BY owner. 1960 Gaiax.le 4 door hardtop, R&H, PS. $700. 876-0235, or 3113 Aileen SL lF you are 21 )'ra. old and em ployed you can be financed at Seminole Auto Sales Fla. Ave. 236-5549. sELLS FoR tESs! HERE'S JlJST ONE EXAMPLE: '60 CADILLAC Fleetwood 4-Door Hardtop. Full 51333 * ONE WEEK ONLY * * * * * * * * * * * * * $100 TO USE AS YOU PLEASE Use coupon as c a 1 h toward down payment, ar for equlry In your present car or ask for put It In your pocket. H u r r yl on Jan. '1 00 1100 It Is Worth $100 When you buy any 19841 ear on our lot. Limit 1 "'" cUI• tomer. Offer expires Jan. 27, lKS. '100 '100 Once a year offer. $100 coupon good when you purchase any 1964 cor on our lot, Balance of manufacturer's worranty, Lowest down payments, 36 or 48 month bonk fl nonclng. 300 car selec. tlon from 54's to 64's . '64 IMPALA HARDTOPS '64 GALAXIE 500 HT's v.a, AT, R&H, PS, seat belts, 2 or 4doors. Low mileage, balance of manufacturer'• war• ranb, F'a.etory air cond. , v.1, AT, R&H. PS. seat beltt, tinted glass. Balance of manufacturer'• warrant. * $2395 * * $2495 * '64 GAL. 500 XL 2 Door HT. Fact. air, 250 HP, R&H, AT on floor, tint olaiS. PS and PB, WSW, XL hubs. $2895 S in stock .. , ..•... '64 RAMBLERS Classics 660's, AT, R, H, PS. Low '1995 miltave ••..•... •• '64 FALCONS Sedans and Wagons, 4 Doors. AT, R, H. Very '1695 low mileage, From '64 CHEVY ll's ofDrs. AT, R&H. America's favor i t • compact with big ear '1895 comfort , .•....••.. '64 OLDSMOIIILES 1181" 4Door KardtopJ. F'act. c:ond., full $3195 power, Jt&H ...•.•. '63 IMPALA HT'• Factory alr cond., v.a, AT, R, H, tinted glass, seat belts, low mileage. • a Ian ce of factory '2295 warranb' ...•.•.••. MR. G's AUTO OUTLET, 2000 N. DALE MABRY GONE CRA.ZY! YES CRAZY! WE ARE SELLING OUR COMPLETE INVENTORY OF EXTRA NICE PREMIUM CONDITION USED CARS AMERICAN, FOREIGN, AND SPORTS SAVE UP TO $400 ON A PREMIUM USED CAR A PARTIAL LISTING OF BARGAINS BELOW. '64 DODGE $2390 .-oLARA '500' 2-Door-Hard top. Power, automati c, bucket seats, radio, heater. Save $405. REGULAR $2795 '64 FORD $2180 GALAX IE '500'. Save 5215 en this 4-door hardtop with auto tnatic, radio, heater, power sttering. REGULAR $2395 '64 MGB $2195 2PASSENGER Sport Road ster. Deluxe folding top, disc brakes, 4-speed. Save $300. REGULAR $2495 '63 SUNBEAM $1870 ALPINE. Factory hat-dtop, AM-FM t-adio, he•ter, 4tpeed. save $325. REGULAR $2195 '62 T-BIRD $2495 DELUXE Hardtop, Full power, factot"Y air. All original. Save $300. REGULAR $2795 '62 FORD $1265 GALAXIE '500 ' 2-Door-Club Sedan. Save 5230. All factory Automatic, radio, heater, Vl. Save today. REGULAR $1495 '61 CHEVROLET $1180 DELUX inside and out. Factory air, radio, heater, power st .. rinv. tutont finish. Save $215. REGULAR $1395 '61 DAIMLER $1595 LUXURIOUS fibergYass Vl powered sport roadster. Cost over $4200 n.-. Save $400. REGULAR $1995 '62 FALCON $876 DELUXE 4•Door Sedan, Orig. inal Fawn finish. Save $119. REGULAR $995 '59 OLDS $848 BEAUTIFUL t u tone 2-door hardt.op w ith power, auto. matic, radio, heater. Save $247. REGULAR $1095 '56 FORD $388 FINISHED beautiful Blue and Ivory. Clean and ft-esh in terior, v.a, power steering, automatic, radio, heater. Save $107. REGULAR $49<5 '59 FORD $765 RANCH WAGON 4-Door. Fae. tory air, original White fin ish. Perfect. Save $220. REGULAR $995 $50 DOWN WILL DELIVER WE TRADE YOUR OLD CAR IF IT'S PAID FOR OR NOT ]1Jm lU1Jlf_Q AUTO SALES 9390 FLORIDA AVE. OPEN SUNDAY 12 'til 6 PHONE 935-1145 MONDAY 9 'til 9 COUPE Hat-rltop. Full power and fadory air cond, Loaded. One own. er! Only one a"t this price! IMPALA Coupe Hard .. top. Fact. ecrui.:aped, in eluding power steering. Bal. of new car war ranb! Get our deal on 6Ss before you deal! $2799 BONNEVILLE Co u p e Hardtop, Full p o w e r and air cond., radio and heater, wsw. You can't duplicate t h i • terrific buy anywhere! See our large selection of compacts before you deal! $899 F-85 4 DOOR Sedan. Automatic trant., V, power steering. radio and htater, wsw. MONTEREY Custom 4 Door. Full power and fact. air cond., radio and heater, t i n ted glass, wswl One owner. Must see to appreciate! 21


!8 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 25, 1965 At The Centers News of Servicemen New Wing To End Jail Jam By RALEIGH MANN Times Staff Writer Overcrowded conditions at the new county jail which forced Sheriff Malcolm A. Beard to move 23 women prisoners to city facilities will probably not be alleviated until a new jail wing is ready for the county In March, he said today . . Sheriff Beard moved the wom en, white and Negro, to cells at the Tampa police station af ter male prisoners complained that they did not all have beds. .The 23 women had been occupying an area which can ac commodate 56 men. By moving the women, Beard was able to move 56 men into their place, thus relieving the crowding somewhat. "I feel that the prisoners' complaints w e r e justified," Beard said. "Mter all, I'm re sponsible for their welfare. "If they have no beds, I be lieve this is a borderline case where I could possibly be vio lating their civil rightS"." The county jail has normal accomodations for 192 prisoners. Even though 241 are using the facilities and conditions remain crowded, all have beds now, Beard said. "We are working with the state attorney's office, the courts, and others in trying to alleviate this crowding," by hav Ing prisoners brought to trial more p r o m p t I y and cutting down their jail time, he said. When the new wing is com pleted, the jail will accommo date 452 prisoners. The sheriff said he hoped that would be adequate. Proof of Age Must Be Clear To Get Benefits F allure to prove retirement age is one of the reasons for having to disallow claims for old-age benefits, J a c k D. Brown, Manager of the Tampa Social Security Officer, said to day. "Proper a d v a n c e prepara tion," he said, "would help to reduce this problem." Brown mentioned that rec ords made shortly after birth are the best evidence. This in cludes birth and baptismal cer tificates, family bible, and hos pital records. Other sources are federal and county census records, voting registration records, school rec. ords, employer files, children' s birth registrations, marriage li censes, and old insurance poli cies. Other proofs include World War I draft registration rec ords, military discharge papers, passports, immigration and nat uralization files, and labor un ion records. "If you are not certain as to whether the document you have is acceptable, bring it to our office. We shall be glad to ad vise, you," Brown said. Called Madman _ Louis Jacques Daguerre was called a madman, charlatan, blasphemer. But his loqg strugcle to capture the images of nature on film produced the COMBINATION Car Safety Service MOST AMERICAN CARS Replacement parts extra if needed All 4 Services FAMOUS MAKE BATTERIES $844 If your battery is 26 months old it can FAIL WITHOUT WARNING and leave you stranded. Replace it now 6-Volt with a low-cost dependable battery from Firestone. Exchange ••••••••••••••••••••• ; FLASHLIGHT BAnERIES ; e.. SIX 44'.5 For Only • • • Limit 6 Per Customer • • Additional Batteries l5c each • = Superpower Standard Size "D" = Flashlight Batteries • • •••••••••••• • Heavy duty molded rubber, ", 2", 2V:t: for on base pamts • Exclusive new design. • Universal fit-full contour. "'Black, white, blue, green, red. Downtown 900 E. Kennedy Blvd. Ph. 229-2626 Dale Mabry 1205 S. Dale Mabry Ph. 253-0416 •llf:t", 3" for latex paint FARM AND GROVE Open House Set for Citrus Men AMERICA'S MOST MAGNIFICENT -"/ STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKY 1 v Ha. 86 PROOf ; OlO HIClORY DISTILURS co: f'llll.l. 2nd FIRESTONE De Luxe Champion Buy 1st Tire at price listed below and get 2nd tire 1/2 off that price! NATIONWIDE GUARANTEE No Limit on MILES ••• No Limit on MONTHS DELUXE CHAMPION Ameri'cas leading original equipment tire ON NEW 1964 CARS! SIZE Tubeless Blackwans Tubeless Whitewall 1st Tire 2nd Tire 1st Tire 2nd Tire 6.00-13 $23.65 $11.82 $27.80 $13.90 6.50-13 25.15 12.57 29.55 14.77 7.00-13 26.65 13.32 31.30 15.65 6.50-14 26.70 13.35 31.35 15.67 7.00-14 27.70 13.85 32.55 16.27 7.150-14 29.30 14.65 34.45 17.22 6.70 8.00-14 32.15 16.07 37.80 18.90 7.1.0-15• 35.30 17.65 41.50 20.75 "7.60 9.00-14 39.30 19.65 46.20 23.10 8.00-15 9.50-'14 40.65 20.32 47.75 23.87 8.20-15 All Prices PLUS TAX NO TRADE-IN NEEDED FUtlllFETIME GUARANTEE against defects in workmanship and materials and most road hazard injuries for the life of the original tread. Replacements are pro-rated on tread wear and based on Firestone price current at time of adjustment. NO MONEY DOWN DELIVERY TIRES FIRESTONE :tllll-t:1111111JE= Take months to pay or regular 30-day charge Amount Charged $50.00 75.00 95.00 150.00 260.00 300.00 400.00 Monthly Payment $5.00 7.00 9.00 10.00 13.00 15.00 20.00 Firestone Nylon FARM & COMMERCIAL Hauls tbe load on any road Size IPI Price &.ooxt& 1 6 1 13.81 &.70ds I 6 I 15.94 1.00x1s I & I 22.1& 1.sox2o 110 I 42.93 8.25x20 110 I 44.93 • Long pay-load mileage • PI'O'Pe!l Firestone Tread Design • Rib grooves help eject stones •Sboclt-Fortified Nvlon Body ;trt$fOnt Choice of Champions THE. GREATEST TIRE NAME IN RACING ' J --itt Art Arfons A. J. Foyt Pameln Jones Land Speed Indianapolis U.S. Auto Club Record "500" Record Stock Car 536.71 M.P.H. om 147.35 M.P.H. on Champion on Firestone Tires Firestone Tires :Firestoue Tires Fred I..Drenzen Class"B"' Stock Car Record 170.68 M.P.H. -Firestone Tires PrK.d "' allown at firestone $lares; competitively priud at F'11eslooe Deoloro ond at oil SYice otatio111 diopla)oin; tba f'west-oign. LAKELAND 202 N. Mass. Ave. Ph. MU 6 PLANT CITY Rey110lds at Palmer Ph. 752-4177 BARTOW 180 S. Wilson Ph. 533 WINTER HAVEN CLEARWATER 6th St. & Ave. "A" S . W. Missouri & Court St. Ph. CY 3-21 16 PI!. 446-8341 • • I camerain1839. 11 .................................................................................................................................................................................. ,J


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