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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SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 309 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS ace Draws Few Bids Electors Vote On 51 Posts Johnson Eligible, Review Court Says By JEAN BARFOOT Of the Campus Staff A small field of campaigners thunders off today in a battle for student votes for 1965 Student Association leadership. The election of the Stu-• Association Dead II. n es v1ce pres1dent and flve sen-The student court of review qualification for all offices." and Johnson did not do that last ators will be held on Feb. 10 from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. The general electh>n of the 44 representatives from the col leges is scheduled for Feb. 12, ulong with possible run-offs from the first election. has declared Ron Johnson eligi"Further," she continued, "if trimester." ble to seek the SA vice-presi.Johnson wished to be qualified The student court of review dency. The decision was the re-under the 'except' clause, and is composed to .Jim Cogan, sult of a hearing held last thus under special qualifications Arnold P o w e 11, Ben Ernest, Wednesday night. he is still ineligible because Nancy Baxman, a n d Chief Johnson, represented by Har5.2..2.I paragraph 4 states that .Justice B?ttcher. Feb. 1 The Campaign beJan Foss based his case on two he must earn at least a 2.000 all cases mvolvmg constitutional gins. major One was that the for each trimester of his term interpretation. Set Forth 8 -All records of expenses rules committee has no power incurred in this election camto interpret the constitution. Harvey Frank, acting chair man of the Student Assocaition paign shall be filed in the StuHis other point was that para-dent Association office by 5 p.m. graph of the constitution cotimmittee, hstated tllh ab t 9 -AU declarations for Colrefers to qualifications for stay-USF Gets Grant fo . r More ei vo ng mac mes WI e . . . . f' t t r ' r used on both election days. The lege Representative_s must be_ m mg m ? . ICe, no_ o qua 1 ICa mn Decisions, Decisions! Cheryl Ficke, Anna Cruickshank, Janice Higgons and Karen O'Grady play their talents to rushee Joyce Judah in Sorority Formal Rush held wee.k.-(USF Photo) dis last machines will be placed at stra-the Student Association Office for ?ammg office. . tegic polling stations around the by midrught. . _ Cn_cket Kemp, defendmg the campus. 10 The _of maJor election rules con-By ANDRA GREGORY Funds are appropriated "to Qualifications to vote consist offwes President, V1ce Pres1tended that the must _ of a student ID card. Any feedent, and five senators. 8 a.m.refer_ to the constitution wh.en Of the Campus Staff s_timulate and promote the Women's Rush Ends paying student is a member of 6 p.m. it deliberates and th1!s must mWith a federal .grant of $20,employmen_t of students m the Student Association and 11 -All absentee ballots terpret. She also sa1d that the 996 last week USF joined the mstitutions of education eligible to vote for SA officers be in the Student Associa"except:• clause invalid in participants the Economic who are from lower mcome amand legislature. tmn Office by 12 p.m. .Johnson s c a s e. What an ofOpportunity Act. ilies and in need of the earn-Under the new SA constitu12 -The general election ficer must do to remain in of. ings from such employment to Pledges Select Sororities tion, the president has full exec utive powers, by action or ap proval, over the entire Student Assocaition. The vice president presides over the legislature, is a member of the cabinet and executive board, and assumes the duties and power of the president when be is absent. Senators and representatives shall be active members of the SA legislature and senators ac tive members of the Senate. Faced with a scarcity of can didates, the SA rules commit tee postponed the candidate ap plication deadline by three days last week. Questioned about the causes for the lack of candidate com petition, SA president Bob Ash ford attributed most of the prob lem to a state of flux a n d growth within the association. Ashford maintained that the candidate shortage was more indicative of past lack of inter est in the Student Association, rather than present lack of in terest. "More people are inter ested in running for office than last year," he said, "but we are temporarily caught in a bind." shall be held 8 a.m.-6 p.m. fice is not the same as one seekUSF receiVed from the U.S. pursue courses of study at such 12 All campaigning shall ing the office," she said. She Department of He institutions." This program is The tears, cheers and thrills [ Sandra Basel, Frances Bird, TRI-SIS-Mira Bergen, Kay cease at 6 p.m. argued that 5.2.2.I paragraph 3 tion and . Welfare e argest closely coordinated with the exof women's rush came to a close Kathy Ciccarello, Judi Delp, Bernard, Jeanie Blazevich, Kitty 15 -All campaign materials requires candidates for the rnaamdount giveln 10 the state for isting Student Loan Program of last night as rushees made Carolyn Dickson, Lisa Evans, Bottenfield, Jean Buckley, Mary shall be removed by 5 p.m. jor offices to meet "general stuT emp oymenilt. b . . the National Defense Education . . f . . 1 Pat Fallon, Mary Freeman, h1s program w egm. triAct. the1r choices o soronties as fo Dania Garcia, Kathleen GeorInglis Burke, Christine ChrisBest Dressed Girl Selected Feb. 25 mester III, and Will continue Financial Aids Director Kerlows: I gius, Bretta Gibbs, Pat Holmes, tian, .Jean Clark, Norma Cunas long as Congress approt J sl d "Tl FIA-Mary Ann Butler SharDonna Johnson, Terry John-ningham, Ellie DiMeglio, .Jan pnates necessary funds mi I verwoo says, 1e • . . St d t ill b 1 . d university is working closely on Cook Judy Edmondson Jeni stone, Knstm Jones, Jane Kuhn, Duke, Liana Fernandez, Geru en s w e emp oye on . . ' . c 1 L K L ft 5 With the Tampa Economic OpHall Holly Hendricksen Leslie ar ma azzara, aren e on, aidine Giglio, Loraine Guarino, campus for up to 1 hours per . Co .1 ( . ' 'M . h Judy Nice, Carol Oditz, Jean St h L L A M week If they work for a public porturuty unci set up m DeHorton, .Joyce Judah, a1 t a . ep a me ay, ee nne C• . . . cember) in endeavoring to place Meadows Martha Anne PhilRobert, Nancy M. Start and Jill Lendon, April Mayo, Sandra or pnvate non-profit orgaruzat t . . . . . ' . . . -1 Young. M M M N tion or a commercial business s uden s m JObs m appropnate bps, Carohne Reg1ster, Ga1 artmo, agg•e oreau, ancy related to the students course positions." Reeves, Carol Jeanne Smith PAIDEIA-:-.Jean Drane, Judy Olsen, Helen Peterson, Barbara For the third year the UniDressed Girl on Campus should of study they may work as .Jobs will pay from $1 to $1.25 and Joan Walter. Gavm, Dons Hutchmson and Sanders, Janet Valenti, Joy versity Center and keep in mind the following crimuch as 4o hours per week. per hour depending on the job _F_ID_E_s_. __ M_I_ck_e_y:___A_I_ve_r_s_o_n_:.,_J_a_n_e_t_K_a_i_s_er_. ________ :_W_h_i_te_a_n_d_L_y_n_n_w_r_i_g_n_t_. __ _ Talent Committee extends an teria: . depends largely on Thtue dumtsvers1tyfef_xpects tok . . . .. . th . 1 Appropnate-not rah rah family mcome. Parents of u 11ze s en as o 1ce wor -B • f IDVJtatwn to participate In elr . ' . ' . . t hin 1 b d Campus News rle s t D ed -look for off-campus occasions. mg students must have an mers, eac g, a oratory an search for the Bes ress . 1 t t h . 2. A clear understanding of come of $3,000 or less per year, genera assls an s, researc asGirl on Campus. her fashion type. providing for one child. For sistants and other miscellane-G RE D t A d They have been to 3. Clena, shining, well-kept every additional child, income ous jobs which are required by a es n nou nee select the best dressed _on hair. may increase by $600. Parents var1ous departments at the umthe USF campus for competition {, A wmIu.ble wardrebe pl;m. of ooth married must versity, Theoe iobs are to be • . ' J in Glamour Magazine's _ "Tt;n S. Appropriate make-up. fall into this category. 0 _addition to existing opportuGra_duate Degree Deadline students, $ to staff, faculty and BAest t Grrls m 6. Good grooming, not just Other eligibility requirements rubes. nat•on aptitude test will be givStudents who plan to graduate and $2 to menca on es neat, but impeccable. include: U.S. citizenship, need All students who feel they en on the evenings of Feb. 24-25. t th end of Trimester II 1965 Any girl may enter by ob-7. Good figure, poise. of funds to continue education, qualify for employment under Th 1"s ill b th 1 t h a e w e e as c ance at the end of Trimester II 1965 taining an entry blank at the First eliminations will be on capability in eyes of the instithis act should contact Silverk th UC desk. The deadline for subTuesday, Feb. 23, at 7 p.m. tution of good employment and wood in AD 166 immediately. for semors to ta e e exam must complete an application mitting an entry will be Tuesand the final judging will be continued good course work, and Applications can be picked up until the fall trimester. Scores for degree form by 5 p.m. to day, Feb. 16. held on Thursday, Feb. 25 at good academic standing on a there. Placement is through uniwill be available to students day to be considered for graduApplicants f or t h e B e s t 7 p.m. full time basis. versity personnel offices. three or four weeks later. ation. Seniors Commend Candidates State Views To Open Campaign during the day, according to M. V. Slater, assistant regis-trar. Decision President John S. Allen's anInfirmary nouncement that graduates will Infirmary visiting hours will have names called off at April RON JOHNSON Dear Students: We are faced with a very grave dan ger: a fellow student who poses as an ultimate threat to our cheerful campus life. He looks, for the most part, like an ordinary student, rid ing calmly to class astride his Brahaman Bull, clothed in the latest fashion C button down sneakers, burmuda T • shirt, King Kong beany), and sporting a y e II ow papier mache' briefcase. However, two slightly distinguishing fea tures will alert the perceptive observer to his presence: he wears a parka and carries a 10-foot harpoon. Yes, he is the Eskimo ex change student-Coldfinger. A single purpose occupies his mind-hoarding the world's existent supply of whale blub ber. I, Ron Johnson, do solemn ly swear eternal vigilance against Cold finger. I, .Just .Johnson, will do all within my power to stop Coldfinger from covering our beautiful coeds with whale blubber. As surely as my student number is 00-007, will I do this courageous deed. Seriously, it's that time of ! year again-student govern-ment is ultimately yours; take ; time to discover the real is . tmes of the campaign. Rer rnem ber, "Happiness -is winning on election day." Also remember, "Beware of Greeks bearing gifts." -Just .Johnson As a student interested in the future of the University of South Florida and the rights of its students, I make the following declaration as a candidate for the office of President of the Student As sociation . First, there is a definite need for improved communi cation. The desires of the stu dents need to be conveyed to the administration, faculty, and staff. In turn, the direc tion and plans for the Uni versity need to be told to the students. Secondly , there are many areas for improved student activities and benefits. This would include more student activity and student-directed aid programs. Thirdly, there is a need for more student voice in the Uni versity. Without the stu dents the University would be non-existent, tnerefore, it is imperative that the students be able to participate in the development of their future. These goals can best be implemented through the con tinuation, rejuvenation, ex pansion, and institution of STUDENT-ORIENTED PRO GRAMS. But this can only be done through the election of qualified Student Body leaders. Thus, I urge you to keep quality leadership in the SA. -John Reber It is more than ever necessary to the continued success of our Student Association that we recognize new goals and work t o w a r d them. Even though the Student Association has now begun to develop with aggressive and dynamic leadership, we must remember that a successful student voice in all phases of Univer sity activity is won with con tinued aggressiveness and considerable toil. I offer myself as a candi date for the o f f i c e of vice president not to preserve the goals already reached during our last year. Nor do I ap proach the student body of this University with the grace or confidence of a political orator who says much and does lit tle. I plan neither of these courses. In the next year it is our new aims and programs that will lend vitality to our Stu dent Association. Greater em phasis on Student Association influence in administrative af fairs and communication with commuter, co-op, and resident students are necessary. However, aims alone are not enough. I ask your sup port to supply the Student As sociation with responsible and sincere leadership, and to back those programs a n d goals, which I believe can he attained through industry and diligence. -Ed Coris r, Cheryl Darlene Brum mett, declare my candidacy for the office of senator. I feel that I am qualified for the office as I have held many positions of responsibility in the past. I am vice-president of the Student Florida Education As sociation. Last year, I was the recording secretary and I have chaired many commit tees in this organization. I am the chief clerk of my church, in charge of keeping of the minutes of the meet ings and the membership list. I am a member of an in ternational sorority, B e t a Sigma Phi, Phi Beta Pi chap ter. I am presently a repre sentative in the Student As sociation government. L a s t summer, I worked on the con stitution which was adopted last trimester. My grade point ratio is 2.456 and I hope to graduate in December, 1965. My major field of study is elementary education. Why have I chosen to run for senator? I am proud of this university and its student body. The growth of the Stu dent Association in the past year has been great. Yet, there is much work to be done if we are to become an ef fective student organization. I ask for the responsibility to see that the student's best interests and n e e d s a r e realized. I would appreciate your vote. Thank you. -Cheryl Brummett MICHAEL BEACH Having formally declared my intention to run for the office of Student Association Senator, it is time I made my self known to those of you who are n o t presently ac quainted with me. Also, it be comes necessary for me to familiarize both those that know me and those that do not, with my reasons for run ning, my platform, and my background . I have lived nearly all my life in Florida and I'm a grad u a t e of Clearwater High School. This is my third year at USF. I am a junior. My In terests range from the arts to everyday matters and I'm al ways open to question. My reason for running is simple. I feel that I would be of more benefit to you the students, in this position than by standing around profess ing what ought to be done. I believe no one should take a stand until he is in posses sion of all the facts. The con stitution, as written, is a workable d o c u m e n t and should never be needlessly changed . . • My door is al ways open to comment and discussion of my actions or your gripes. -Michael Beach Fellow students, g!: commencement bas met with trointestinal viral disease on elation and thanks from the _ campus. senior class. No visitors will be permitted "To most of the graduates. for any patient during the first this commencement will be a 48 hours of admission nor durmeaningful experience," said ing the time any patient may Richard Cadwallader, interim have a fever. Visiting hours senior committee chairman. for convalescents will remain "We all appreciate the Uni the same, 1-3 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. versity's decision." Correction Due to a typographical error, the Master's Degrees programs from the College of Education Cadwallader met Friday a week ago with President Allen, More Campus News. Editorials-Pg. 2. 17 lin foreign language education, physical education, school li brary science and business edu--------------cation were mistakenly dated Dr. .James Ray, commencefor .June, 1965. They are tenta-ment marshall, and senior class tively slated for .June, 1966. representatives. At this meet ing Allen forestalled threatened The office of Senator offers E 1• h C H H ng IS 0 ee OUf action by the aroused class with the students a voice in how h. t Dr. Elton E. Smith will talk IS announcemen . USF is run. Senators take an to students and faculty about At an earlier gathering, the active part in planning univerhis new book, "The Two Voices: irate seniors voted to send a sity programs and policies, a Tennyson Study" during the letter to Allen, the Board of even to the point of selecting English Coffee Hour in UC 252 Regents, and Gov. Haydon on Feb. 9. Burns protesting the original courses. In his book, Dr. Smith offers policy of not calling the roll of In a word, the office of Sena trenchant survey of the main grads. ator is an exercise in respon-currents of Tennyson criticism Plans for pre-commencement sibility. A Senator should be up to the present day, providing festivities and ceremony are able to get along with the Ada new understanding of Tennygaining momentum, with comson's greatness. mittees working and new offi ministration as well as with b 1 t F Dr. Smith is associate profes-cers emg e ec ed eb. 10. the students. sor in the English department Already planned are. a The office is a position for and teaches English, Bible and dance, possibly With a person who will work with humanities. a banquet, a torchlight mony, and a play or musical situation as it comes on its Baroque Ensemble review. These activities have own merits. been approved by Allen. My efforts will be toward Fine Arts will present the New The seniors have scheduled responsibly representing the York Baroque Ensemble Tuesanother meeting for Wednesday, Feb. 9 at 1:25 and at B:30 day, Feb. 17 during the free Student Association in the p.m . in the TA. A unique enhour in CH 100. Purpose of the University Senate, and toward semble in the music world today meeting is to meet newly-elect helping c r e a t e a university the group has become estabed officers, decide on a class that will by its nature earn lished as a leading interpreter gift to the University, and get respect. Experience in leadership ineludes membership on a stu dent government constitu tional drafting committee, two years on a college debate team, a year as editor of the St. Petersburg Junior College newspaper, a trimester as feature editor of The Campus Times, and present effort as its managing editor and as a resident assistant trainee. -Jay Beckerman of 17th and lBth Century music. more seniors active on com Tickets are $2 for full-time USF mittees, Cadwallader said. Valued Etching Returned .Jacques Villon's etching "Reasked, and the investigation clining Nude" was returned to would be dropped. the library just as mysteriously It was returned to its original as it disappeared. place last Tuesday afternoon. The etching, valued at $900, Students reported its return to was reported missing to curator Linda Barnes, who was at the .James Camp by a visitor on desk in the library lobby. She Jan. 16. Camp subsequently an-then called Marti VanDeBoe FA nounced that if the etching were receptionist. The etching 'was returned no questions would be identified by Camp as Villon 's.


The stud en t association elec tions this trimester are being pre ceded by some of the most vicious in-fighting and accusations that we have ever seen from that body. C h a r g e s of a stacked com mittee, illegal chairman and char acter assassination are flying. Usually this phenomenon of po litical behavior can be observed during the closing days of a cam paign, especially from the camp of the "underdog" candidate. B u t these are being employed now and the campaigns have not yet begun. Or have they? In the center of most of the con troversy stands former vice presi dent Ron Johnson who was de clared ineligible to run for presi dent by the Election Rules Com mittee. The committee's r u I in g was based on "constitutional in terpretation." Johnson has felt that the com mittee was "stacked" a g a ins t him. Others have pointed out that the "chairman" of the Election Rules Committee was not legally in a position to call the eligibility meeting or preside over it. Harlan Foss took over as acting committee chairman following the resignation of Charles Frey, who resigned for reasons of health. We have every reason to believe that doctor's orders, not political maneuvering, are the real reason for Frey's resignation. But Foss' chairmanship was not approved by the legislature, as is required by the constitution, as his committee met and passed on the eligibility rulings before the legis lature met. Foss subsequently announced that he could not accept the chairmanship because of the time it would consume . Open to Johnson was appeal to the new Student Court of Review, for further determination on the question of his eligibility to run for president. But SA President Bob Ashford, who shaped up as apparently clear opposition to Johnson's eligl bility, has appointed to the court, Nancy Baxman. Miss Baxman is only one jus tice, but a fundamental principle is being violated with her appoint ment. She was a member of the Rules Committee that declared Johnson ineligible; now she sat on the court that heard his appeal. This is similar to the P,Oint on which the SA took issue w1th Dean of Men Charles Wildy's serving . on two groups which heard the same case once, and then in an appeal situation. There is a feeling in some cir cles (and subscribed to by Johnson) that Ashford is out to "bury" the ex-vice president. We cannot ac cept this as established fact, but we are disturbed at the personal knifings, character attacks and ac cusations that are filling the air, and causing an untold degree of demoralization to working m e m bers of a growing Student Associa tion. The damage to personalities is not worth any political gain that may accrue from this activity. The untold damage to the prestige of the SA would take years to repair. We have had our fill of negativ ism; let's see if we can't get a year's good work back out of the mud, and keep this SA growing in a positive way. Grads Deserve Hono. rs President JohnS. Allen has act ed quickly in forestalling an an gry move by the senior class to insist on the reading of graduates' names at the April, 1965 c o m' ' No sooner had the class decided to send a letter to Allen, Gov. Hay don Burns and the Board of Re gents protesting an earlier deci sion by USF not to read off the names, than the president called a meeting in his office, informing seniors that, not only will names be called, but graduates will march to the platform to receive a fac similie of their diplomas. We have felt strongly that the graduates should have even t h e token recognition of having their names called . Last June, when it was f i r s t learned that USF would have only one commencement ceremony per year, the Campus Edition said in an editorial that four years (or more) of hard study culminating in a degree is worth, to many, con siderably more recognition than a group blessing at commencement. Commencement services come once in a student's life. A Sunday afternoon commencement is, for many, their last physical connec tion with the university. It is for many families, the only opportun ity to see the University where the son, daughter, sister or brother has studied and earned a degree. President Allen is due a vote of thanks from the senior class. We feel that a calling of names is the least recognition due t h e graduates; the added pride of marching forward to receive a di ploma is a bonus. We feel that the decision is a wise one. Grads Need More Help The senior class has been grant ed welcome cooperation by the USF administration in planning com mencement activity for this com ing April. We have urged organization of the class and stand behind their positive gains for the improvement of USF spirit. The few hard-working members of an interim class committee now need and deserve the active sup port of their peers. Seniors who believe in m o r e commencement oriented activity such as a formal dance, torchlight L I T T L E M A N 0 N c A M p u s ' ceremony, etc., are invited to spend a little of their time to help the cause along. Help is needed for the following: Commencement comm i t t e e, chaired by Joan Cullman; senior play committee, Harlan Foss; elec tion committee, Allen Schiver; dance committee, Margaret Cruz and Judy Edmonson; torchlight committee, Tom Kelly and public ity committee, acting chairman, Joan Cullman. This is a very little to do to help with a meaningful experience for all graduating seniors. Drop your name off at UC 218, senior class mailbox. I y 8 I B L E R • ,:.;. . . . . .. -. .: ... --.. STUDENT E..LEC..TIDN DEBf.\TE Count Returns to USF "The Most ExJ?loslve Force in Jazz," Count Basie and his Orchestra, will be back on the USF campus Monday , March 1 . The Count will be featured in two concerts at 7 and 9 p.m. in the TA. Advance tickets for students and staff only will be on sale from Feb. 15 until Feb. 26. Advance price is $1 per person; tickets at the door will be $1.50. Due to the favorable response of the &tudents to Basie at his USF appear ance last March, no tickets will be issued to the general public. The Internationally-known jazz pianist and band leader was voted the most explosive force In jazz In the 1956 En• cyclopedia Yearbook of Jazz by his fel low musicians. Among these are Louis Armstrong, Dizzy Gillespie, the Dorsey Brothers, Eddie Condon and many others. Well so much for the rebuttal •••• Capturing several titles of the greatest band ever, Basie won the Down Beat reader's poll in 1955, the International Critic's Poll in Down Beat in 1956 and the Reader's Poll of the French month ly, Le Jazz Hot. He was personally in vited to play the inaugural ball for Pres ident John F. Kennedy and was more recently featured at President Johnson's Inaugural ball. Controversy Requires Action By JOHN ALSTON Of the Campus Staff Controversy seems to be the biggest news items on the campus now. The senior class is just now soothing its ruf fled feathers and the library is still be ing discussed. So this week we decided to devote this column to the rather vague but universal problem of controversy. For we have been interested in this as we do attempt to voice our opinions on what we think are controversial sub jects. WHAT HAS intrigued us in the will ingness of people to get hot under the collar about something and then not do anything. One of our most controversial articles dealt with the subject of Christmas. Many people misread the article a n d thought I was downgrading all the prodi gious efforts to decorate the campus. One irate woman called us and answered our "hello" with a violent and hysterical tirade about how we don't appreciate the work of others and how sorry she was that we don't appreciate Christmas. We couldn't answer as she hung up too quick. ANOTHER PAIR of erstwhile young men invaded our room that night and, after staring incredulously at us as if to make sure that we existed, harangued us with a loud and violent disliourse about how could such a sacred thing be maligned in a student newspaper. When we managed to get a word in edgewise we informed him that we'd be happy to print a letter from him and answer him that way. After all, if our position was tenuous it could hardly stand the illumination of printed facts. Saying that we'd never be able to print all the letters we were going to get, he stormed out of the room. And we haven't heard from him since. ONE small VOICE Is dedicated to the proposition that all men have a right to dissent. We do not assume that our position is the only correct one and anyone who disagrees with us is intellectually inferior. But we are alarmed about the apparent lack of stick to-it-tiveness that seems to be afflicting the student body. THE FOOD SERVICE is always a main target for student griping, yet, when the chance Is given to do some thing about these things, students have almost invariably GIVEN UP! Just re cently, an open hearing was planned and advertised to near complaints about the food service. Here was the chance for students to change their gripes into action and facts. But very few students bothered to take the time. Such apathy belies the validity of the complaints and dulls the effectiveness of future complaints. We believe that most anything can be changed ii enough people say so and are willing to back up their words with action. On the other hand, we do not advocate grabbing the guns and manning the barricades at every little disgruntlement. CHANGE CAN be brought about more easily and with less hard feelings when peaceful means are used. If you throw the first punch, your opponent has every right to . punch back. And when you un, cork your strength, he knows just how much you have at your command. But, i you gather your forces while you talk, your opponent is not sure just how much you have and may not want to risk a showdown. If we ever are going to . c h a n g e things we don't like we must be willing to work when the opportunity presents itself. To do otherwise is to demean our character and invite further usurpation. Burry Unburdened Become a Whiz In Business; l(now the Lingo By ALLAN 1. BURRY Of The Campus Staff Attention, Business Administration majors. Before you leave the cloistered walls for the outside world, you should know the language of the natives. A memo passed my desk which puts some of this in focus for you, and it is passed along to you as a public service. A Prorram: Any assignment that can't be completed in one phone call. To Expedite: To confound confusion with commotion. Channels: The trail left by inter-of fice memos. Co-ordinator: The man who has a desk between two expediters. Consultant: Anyone more than fifty miles from home. To Implement a Program: Hire more people and expand the office. "Under active consideration": "We're looking in the files for it. " To Negotiate: To seek a meeting of minds without the knocking together of heads. A Conference: The substitution of a conversation for the dreariness of labor and the loneliness of thought. We are making a survey: We need more time to think of an answer. Let's get together on this: I'm assum ing you're as confused as I am. Give us the benefit of :rour thinking: We'll listen to what you have to say as long as It doesn't interfere with what we've already decided to do . We'D advise in due course: If we figure it out, we'll let you know. Clarlfieatlon: To fill in the back ground with so many details that the foreground goes underground. With this set of phrases used by the natives, you can move rapidly to the top, or wherever it is that you Intend to go. For example, Phillip Phlibgaster re ports that he dedicated himself to this process at an early age and Is now the youngest Executive Director for Inter Office Communications ever hired by Consolidated Consultants, International. The future is yours. His appearance at USF i!i by arrangement of the UC Special Events com mittee. Humanities Concerts Featured ruesday Third in a series of Humanities Con• certs wl11 be presented tomorrow at 8:30 p .m. in the TA. Featured will be Armin Watkins, pianist and Edward Preodor, violinist. There is no charge for the concert, but reserved tickets are required. Call the TA, ext. 323, for res ervations. The University Band, directed by Gale Sperry, will be featured in concert Wednesday, Feb. 3 at 6:30 p . rn. in the quadrangle at Argos Center. There Is no admission charge. i , ,I I Of Events I m MONDAY 1 3:30 p.m. UC Bridle Lenono, UC 108. I 5:00 p.m. UC Bridle Series, UC 252E. w 6:00 p . m . Forensic Association. 226: I Education Clan Supper MeetiDI• uc 103. . 7.:00 p.m. Karate, AC 233. . 7:30p.m. Beginners Bridge, UC 2M; .. USF Couples BrIdIe, UC 265: !it. Chemistry Lecture Ser!u. CH ' m 108• TUESDA T I;' 1'i! 9:15 a.m. Lecture "The World W• !: : Uve In", UC 248. ' 1:25 p.m. UC Dance Leuono, UC 47; t.] lFC, UC 200; UC Publlc Relations Committee, UC 204: UC Dance : Committee, UC 265: Youne Amer• leans for Freedom, UC 213: Dis l> W trlbuttve Education Club, UC *-' UC Pboto Committee, UC { gj 223; Sport& Car Club, UC 226; W. uc Fashion & Talent Committee, uc 214. 5:30p.m. Verdandi, UC 200; Fidea UC it 202; Zeta Tau Sigma VC 204. 6:00 p.m. Tri Sia, UC 252E.i 6:30p.m. :Paldeia, UC 215. f. i$. 7 :00 p.m. A rete, UC 47; Cratoa, UC P 203; Delphi, UC m: Zeta Phl EP ' ollon, UC 213; Phl Silm• XL UC 223: KIO, UC 226: PonheUenlc li:i ' ' I .X I lli HI . I I j' Co u 11 c II, UC 241; Enotaa, VC ;i2 7:30 :/.M. m 8:30 p.m. Artnln Watklnl Concert, FH101. WEDNESDAY . 8:00a.m. DeKalb County Schoo I • ,: Placement Interviewa, UC 223: placement p.m. Youn1 DemGcrata, UC 47: Business Administration Club, ' UC :wo: Senior Accoulltlne Club, . UC 202 ; UC Movies Committee, t\1 UC 204; UC Hospitality Commit-I tee, UC 205; Amateur 1\adio Club, tc the Author" Mrs. Eve Titus, UC Uterary Society, VC 264: UC Movlei C&mmlttee, UC 214: Read ers Council. FH 132. 7.'' 6:00 p.m. CU'cle K, UC 167. I 11:30 p.m. uc Pro1ram Council, UC 214: UC Cheu Club, UC 108; Uni verslty Band Twllilht Conctrt. Arlo• Center. THURSDAY li Racquet Club, UC 203; UC Per l:>,: sonnel Committee, UC 204; UC ;ti Recreation Committee, UC 205; Surf Club, UC 213: Golf Club, I UC 215; Youn1 Republlcana, UC 223: Wlndjammera, UC 226; UC Charm Courn, VC 252E: UC Spe . clal Event. Committee, UC 214; .: Rellfttoua council, vc 216: Iarael s:3o uc 204. 7:00 p.m. vc Bridle Tournament, UC :g 108: Lutheran Student Group, UC m 215: Christian Science Ortanlza tion, UC 228. 7:30 p.m. Catholic Student Oraaniza Uon, UC 200; Life Fel !. lowabtp, UC 205. . FRIDAY .. 8:00 a.m. American Auociatlon of . . French and Portu1uue Teachen, ffl W, 4:00 p .m. Gil SessioD, UC 47. 7:00 p .m. American Auociatlon of >r.i French and Port118Uole Teachers, l\1 UC248. 7 :30 p .m. UC Movie "Operation Madball", FH 101. SATURDAY 8:00a.m. American A81oclatlon of : French and Port118Uese Teachera, UC252. . S:OO p .m. River R a II y, Riverfront i Area. l'•: 7:30 &;.'Ji ;, "Operation Mad& 9:00 p.m: uc stereo Da.nce, uc 248. *" SUNDAY j;., 7 :00 a.m. Methodist Breakfast, UC ] m Rehearsal Is Imagination Which Makes The Skeptic Pale 10:30 a.m. Wesley Foundation, UC 47. 6:00 Westmlnater Fellow1hip, UC 8:30p.m. Wesley Foundation, UC 226 . 7.30 p.m. UC Movie "Operation Mad . ball", FH 101. :'fii ''"' o.m. c""'"M ,.,_, "''MJ That's Helen Davis standing on the left, and Herb O'Dell is sitting on the cabinet. "Oh Dad, Poor Dad" Is directed by Jack Clay, from a stool, and Daniel Davy almost hides AI Sanders, also in the east. What they're looking at is an aquarium full of deadly piranha fish. You only think it's a champagne bucket. Diana Bellamy is managing to assist Clay from the lower left.-USF Photo ' lion, UC 284. ALL WEEK 8 '00 " Dressed Girl on Campus" Con. test, UC Desk: Sten up for River Rally, UC De1k. Dad1 Is Biting Satire Of Life in Present Times By DIANA BELLAMY Of The Campus Staff "Oh Dad , Poor Dad, Mamma's Hung You in the Closet and I'm Feelin' So Sad" is a satire of almost every feature of life in the present times-money, grasping mothers, Freudian psychology, love and the list goes on . Yet, this biting satire is done with rollicking hilarity. Arthur L. Kopit has written a play where even the title will make sides split. Many who saw it on Broadway came out with tears of laughter streaming down their faces, but soon after had second thoughts about the live s they themselves led. Were they so far apart from Koplt's viewpoint? Kopit's play is also a satire of the theater of recent years. Tennessee Wil liams and the " method " acting are es pecially singled out for a taste of his biting wit. Williams with his "decayed elegance" and the method with their "motivated" movements . The USF Theater's production of "Oh Dad, Poor Dad" will bring all of these and the many other undertones of Kopit's satire into their production. However, there will be something else! Both the technical aspects and the act ing will accentuate laughter ga lore. Rehearsals sound as If laughing gas had filled the whole room. Every night for two weeks this bas been going on, and these are the early rehearsals. The crews are also hard at work preparing the intricate technical devices to be used. The set design (shown earlier in the Campus Edition) is coming to life and beauty as are the glamorous cos tumes. Oh Dad, Poor Dad" prom is e s an evening of entertainment for all , Feb. 16-20, 8:30 p.m. and Sunday , Feb. 21 at 3:30 p.m. Tickets will go on sale Feb. 2 for students, staff, faculty and USF Founda tion members and on Feb. 9 for the public. 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 Collerlate Preu Editor ................•.................•.•.... Raleigh Mann Managing Editor ................•..•........... Jay Beckerman Editorial Page Editor ......................... Mary Ann Moore DEPARTMENT EDITORS Greeks-Phyll1s Tarr Religion-Jeffrey L. Bialek Sports-Larry Goodman Student Association-John Alston STAFF WRITERS Jean Barfoot , John Bell, Barbara Burer. E dwlna Burreso, G e r a 1 4 ()anllelll, Jtulh Dnke , Onto Gruea, David Hamway, Lrn4a Banoook, Sara Beater, Myn uo,..ze, Jerald Keeney, Linda Kempton, Marlon Kinne,, Stephanie Lauwereln • • Robert Lechner, 8 1 e ph en Lleberts, Cerlta Joan MIller, Dinah O'Berr71 Lero1 1' a t r 1 c k, 8hlrle7 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. .. D thf co thf ar I yo do lo fr cil l er r pe it, gi' ad all WI ho St; thl Tf WI a11 P.


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, February 1, 1965 15 ONE THAT GOT AWAY DOVER YOUTHS ARRESTED Plant City Police They Weren1t 1Weally1 W . ed Clear 30 Burglaries PLANT CITY Police said charged with breaking and en they have. solved 30 burglaries tering and grand larceny. committed in this area during The other two boys, one the last three months with the years old and the other one 14 , arrest of three Dover teen-agers. have been turned over to ju-Chief Bob Spooner said the venUe authorities. youths stole "several hundred dollars" worth of personal be longings and household items from residences all over the city. He said officers have recov-ered some of the loot, which This Window Really Went In Wrong Spot PLANT CITY ranged from trading stamps to newspaper perfume and clothing. Much of wreckers who it however was either sold wrong structures are attracting : ' ' the attention of P 1 a n t City g1ven away or thrown away, he Photographer Bill Friend now-added. adays. The boys, who Spooner said He's noticing them because Kiwanians Present Books By MIKE CONNOLLY Kennedy commemorative postHOLLYWOOD Six-year-old age stamps just breezed into Pamela Fodrin, playing the my office from Monte Carlo daughter of Joan Fontaine and like Bing cherries out of season. Dennis Day in a segment of The Monegasque stamp from Bing Crosby's TV show, was Princess Grace and Prince completely taken in by their Rainier is, I'm forced to admit, acting. Lisped Pamela: "Are much more artistic and collec you WEALLY mawwied?" Gig-tor's-itemish than Uncle Sam's gled the thrice-married Joan: o wn! " Nope, Dennis is ONE I Metro producer Marty Ransomissed." hoff, in a moment of angst, Ruth Hamilton Lana Turner, who has script approval , okayed Keir Dullea as the Sonny-By b a r r is t e r ogled the cost sheets on all the of top acting team from "Ship stars in "The Loved One" from Fools," Simone Signoret and Robert Morse to Liberace and who s a v e s Momma (mean ing Lana) from the gas cham ber in "Ma dame X" Producer Bob Sweeney sent for Lee Marvin . • • Lori Betz, ex-gasped: "It finally hit me-the wife of Donna Reed sidekick big difference between a cameo Carl Betz, and screenwriter part and a walk-on is the salary." ... George Hamilton's about to make a starring spash with Ruth Roman and John Ire-Tallulah Bank-land in Gant Gaither's new stage head to rock Paul comedy, "Mother, May I Go Ford's loveboat Out to Swim?" ... in several seg-Phil Silvers is poised to lock ments of "The . . Baileys of BallUartin the legit-stage r1ghts t o some-Michael M o r r i s are starting their own Great Society, ro mantically speaking. Jet-plane progress, per Bobby Vinton: "It simply means that in bad weather you can fiy fast er than ever before to some place 600 miles from where you really wanted to go!" all had reformatory records of an incident, similar in na-The Plant City Kiwanis Club has presented more than 200 books to the were arrested last week in lture, which happened to him Marshall High School library, as part of a club project to help boys and girls house at Baker and Building, where of the community. Pictured at the presentation are (left to right) Charles J. Streets. They had been trailed his business is located, is be-Edwards, club president; Arlen Cruttenden, second vice president and chairman there by .Gerald ing rehabilitated on the exte-of the book-collecting committee; E. L. Bing, Marshall principal; and Rodney Col Thompson and Ruffm Cam, who rior to keep in step with the son, Area Four School coordinator. The fiction and non-fiction books were donated were dressed in civilian clothes Revitalization pro-by citizens throughout the Plant City area. boa" . . . Dean Martin donned new in the "nonbook" his Borsalino hat, It a 1 ian "The Man Who Wrote threads and meerschaum pipe .1rty B ,ooks." It's really and talked Judy Garland into dtrty. Its about an. OPJ?Ortumst singing something extra spe-who learns early m life what cial on his first NBC special for some .of us learn too late-that and on a hunch. gram. --=---------='----------.:_--------------------the 1965-66 season. sometimes Y?U slaughter . six whole chickens m order to Davis Eugene Dasher, 17, Part of this work called for P.O. Box 229, Dover, has been Mabel's Beauty Shop, next door At The Lomse Latham enlisted in get just one 1 o u s y jar of "The Rogues" for her first com-schmaltz. Or so, I'm told, runs to Friend, to get a new back window. edy caper (opposite Charles the non-plot . Boyer) and dropped this aside Is Abbe Lane having it rough But apparently mistak,ing one for the other, gave Friend the window in stead. The opening, however, had to be sealed up again. It was in Friend's rest room. GALA OPENING WEDNESDAY, 8:15P.M. Centers AND TUESDAY to a certain set-sider (me!) on her first day of shooting: "I'm a mess-! dreamed last night that Oscar and Emmy got mar ried and it was a b11st!" Gary Community Center-Ballet and tap , 10 a.m.; party bridge, 12:30 "YOUNGBLOOD HAWKE" sake, train Tinker to a harness pups will probably remain as / Dobbie Reynolds and a leash, first. Then allow a permanent obstacle to nature baton, 3:15 p.m.; beginners and inter "THIS HAPPY FEELING" her to get used to the parked in that particular dog. However, 5 p.m.; car. Next an idling car. And, previous trouble due to dietary Box Office Closes 9:30 finally, make her first actual or hormonal deficiencies is usu-West Tampa Community Centerj111iliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiij trips short and easy. Unless she ally correctable so that normal is a nervous cat the whole proc-delivery is possible. In plotting ess may be remarkably simple your pet's future course, I would 7 p.m. T uesctay-wo.,.en' s physical fitif you don't rush the proc-rely heavily on your veterinari-ness, 8:30 a.m.; begmners JUdo, 3:30 Theater Time Clock LOCAL BRITTON: "Two On a Guillotine" at 1, 3 :10, 5:20, 7:30, 9:40. TAMPA: "Get Yourself a Colle&e Girl" at 1 : 20, 3:30, 5:35, 7:45, 9:50. PALACE: "Mary Popplns" at 1, 3:40. 6:20, 9. FLORIDA: "World Without Sun" at 1:25, 3:35. 5:40, 7:50. 9:55. NEW RITL: "Ride Wlld Surf" at 2:45, 6:15, 9:35 and "Operation Blkln!" at 1:15, 4 :40, 8:10 . AT THE DRIVE INS FUN LAN: "Human Duplicators" at 7, 10:20 and "MutinY In Outer Space" at 8:50. AUTO PARK: "Where Love Has Gone" at 7, 11 and "Girl of the Nig ht" at 9:25. 20th CENTURY: "Human Dupli cators" at 7, 10:10 and "MuUny in Outer Space" at 8:40. DALE MABRY: "Code 7 -VIctlm 5" at 7 , 10:30 and "For Those Who Think 7 -VIctlm 5" at 7, 10:30 and "For Those Who Think "Honeymoon Hotel" at 6:45, and "Yesterday, Today and Tomorrowu at 8:35. SKYWAY: "Youngblood Hawke" at 7:05. 11:30 and "This Happy Feeling" at 9:45. BRANDON-"Moonspinners." OTHER CITIES PLANT CITY-Capitol : "Human Du and "MuUny ln Outer Space.n PLANT CITY Starlight Drive In: "Youngblood Hawke" and "Bullet for a Badman." p . m.; advanced, 4:30 p .m. an's decision. He certainly is in C a position to know Pammy's p.m. Tuesday-Table games OOI2 prospects better than anyone Tampa community else. Center-Teens' games, 5:30 p.m.; Does your favorite animal have problems, physical or emo tional? Dr. Miller will answer all letters sent to him, care of The Tampa Times, provided a stamped, self-addressed en velope is enclosed. Long Distance Rates Reduced young adults' night, 7 p.m. Ex-Tam pan Given High Missile Post A former Tampan and brother of the Tampa Fire Department's administrative officer, Frank Edmondson, has been promoted to a key post in the develop ment of one of the Army's General Telephone Co. of newest anti -tank weapon sysFlorida to d a y announced re-terns. duced rates on long distance He is R. Edmondson, calls. The changes involve only de"!mty proJec.t of the station-to-station calls out of the Shillelagh MISSile System. at state. Redstone Arsenal, Huntsville, .. George Rose, traffic directo r Ala. The 10-year veteran of . . service at Redstone is a chemi-for the satd the m a m cal engineering graduate of the whtch w_Ill University of Arkansas. MOST UNUSUAL • CASINO FOLLIES 16th at Broadway 247 872 Sc:oop-ht Sc:reen Showing! "Tales of Christine Keeler" The Girl Who Rocked the Emp!rel 2 "Girl Trop" rt• s Dynamic! 3 "DinCJ Dong Bell" (At Her Wildest) 4 "Girl-A Roma" More Models at One Time Than Ever! -ALSO-One of the Best Ever Shown Here "13 West Street" Don't Miss It! CONT. SHOWS DAILY 12 TO 12-FRI. & SAT. Ml DNIGHT SHOWS-POSITIVELY FREE PARKING. Amount enclosed $ •••.••••••• : •••..•••••••••••••.••• NAME ........... .................................................. 1s the rught, or 9,, He attended Hillsborough rate ts . now to after 8 High School before the war, in J and wtll also be m all da.Y which he served with the Sixth Sunday_ emphasized thts Armored Division under G e n. l Is only for statJon:toGeorge Patton's Third Army in ADDIUSS .................................... . . Phone............ calls to areas outside CITY ............................. _ ........ state . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I vAlENCIA GARDENS I The evening rates, from I Please enclose stamped, solfoddreSied envelope for prompt service RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 6 p . m. to 8 are also ;e-RUSKIN -Drive In: "Goodbye Charlle" and "Gunfight at Comanche Creek." and safe delivery, Make check to: Convention Center Finest Spanish Foods duced. In addition, the eventng rates will be in effect all day Saturday. RESTAURANT OPENS NEW FOR THOSE MOMEN T S YOU'LL REMEMBER! ••• Relax in the intimate atmosphere of the new La Ronda cocktail lounge, tastefully decorated in contemporary Spanish motif ••• staffed with expert mixologists. SPECTilCIJLJiR SHRINE SHOW GRANDSTAND STATE FAIR GROUND r;W 1 :30 P.M., Tuesday The Wallendas Circ usdom' s Greatest Pyramid Act :: Pee Wee King Western Musical Show /(' • 1 Mario Zacchini Atgcnttna Gouch o Act Action-Packed HORSE SHOW Barrel Rac e Flag Race -Boot Race Championship Patrols Clown Acts-SEE SOME OF SHRINE INITIATION TEAMS IN ACTION See soma of the Sec:rets of Director's Staff HE'S TOUGH HE'S CUNNING in .. 36 HOURS" DOORS OPEN 12:45 See the "DAVE CLARK FIVE" and THE "ANIMALS!" (;rr YovasEf AC0111CE GIRL IN COLOR DOORS OPEN 12:45 EXCITEMENT IN COLOR HOW CAN A MAN AGE 6 YEARS OVERNIGHT? ••• SOUND IMPOSSIBLE? IT IS IN "36 HOURS" Si-' Hli. L s B oR .:: , HlllSUORO AI LINCOLN ROaD OPENS DAILY 6 P.M. "YESTERDAY, TODAY AND TOMORROW" IN COLOR SOPHIA LOREN MARCELLO MASTROIANNI Plus "HONEYMOON HOTEL" IN COLOR ROBERT GOULET JILL ST. JOHN MADEm KILL OR LOVE ON COMMAND Ill ••• At 7:00 & 10:10! [ ADULT ENTE'ii'TAINMENTI M ichael Conners At 7:00 & 10: 301 A--y;;:y Special Agent with A Taste /o r D anger and a Loose Code! SOc: 'til 1 P .M. (MON. FRI.) OPEN 1Z:30 ... Last ••a 3 an 8 Days! "!!'CONNIE DEAN" JONES Feature• at: 1:00, 3 :10, 5 :20, 7:30, 8:40 LOUNt;E Or, dine leisurely in the Cas tillian Room, renowned for the excellence of its Spanish and American cuisine and its prompt, efficient service. OLEIKA 8-BALLS Spon5ored By Egype Temple STARTS "JHlJ THURSDAY Ann-Margrot (:arol L.Ynley Pamela Tiffin L & 36th ST., YBOR CITY, TAMPA • EXIT AT 40th STREET FROM INTERSTATE.( For Benefit of Underprlvii8C]ed Children


16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, February 1, 1965 ___ AD_V=ER=T1 = 8E=ME:::.:.NT=---ALONG FLORIDA s EAST coAST Search May Solve Erosion Problem Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With Little Worry Eat, talk , laugh or snee z e wit hout !ear o! Insecure t alse teeth droppin g , FORT PIERCE, Feb. 1 (!P)-Geologists and oceanograph-Army engineers believe this sUp ping or wobblin g . FASTEETH The search for sand in the ers are watching for results is the first time extensive h ol d s plates tlrtner and more comf o r tably. This pleasant powder has no Atlantic Ocean off Florida of the project to see if it will borings have been taken from gummy, gooey, pasty taste or ! eellng . the ocean bottom off the east Doesn ' t cause nausea . It's alkaline may yield some fringe beneprovide a clue as to what (n o n-a c id). Checks "p l ate odor" coast of the state. ( d e n ture breath!. Get FASTEETH at fits regardles s of how well it caused the Florida peninsula Primarily, though, the goal drug counters e v erywhere. h' th J t f ' t d'd 7 ___________ __ o_or_m_a_s_,_,_. ___ __, is to find pockets of sand • 0 about one mile offshore which --i..u 5"'e> If you don't notice a Big Difference before you reach Chicago, you'/te on the wPong airline! FlY DElTA the air line with the BIG JETS Call Delta in Tampa 877-8111; in St Petersburg, call 896; in Clearwater, call 446 or see your Travel Agent could be pumped onto the beaches to replenish losses by erosion. Northeast storms and hurri canes have played havoc with Florida beachfront real estate in recent years. Engineers be lieve if sand is nearby to pump onto the beaches when ever they get low, people may be able to keep ahead of na ture's erosion. While the entire strip along Florida's east shoreline is sandy, this condition is not universal in the ocean. Most of the bottom is rock or silty mud. The sand search, under a $113,509 contract by Alpine Geophysical A s sociates of Norwood, N . J . , has progressed from Key Biscayne to Fort Pierce since it began early this month. Electronic devices spot like ly sand pockets and c o r e borings are taken. All the borings are being sent to the coastal engineer ing research center in Wash ington, D.C., a n d it is too early for any reports on the findings, a spokesman for Army Engineers reported. A small group of observers was scheduled to go out to • the drilling scene today to get a look at the methods being used. Aboard a specially equipped 80-foot boat, the oceanograph ic firm has weird looking elec tronic equipment called spark ers. They trail behind the ves sel on a cable and emit elec tronic signals which sound like automobile spark plugs. Other electronic gear picks up the signals as they bounce back from the ocean floor and record them on a graph. Not only does this give the shape of the ocean bottom, it also indicates various strata down to 50 feet below that. Three special target areas totalling 500 square miles are being studied off Florida. One is opposite the south end of Miami Beach and Key Bis cayne. A second is between Fort Pierce and Vero Beach. The third is off Cape Ken nedy. 2 Drivers Arrested On Failure To Yield SOMERSET, Pa., Feb. 1 (JP)Motorists have been arrested for failing to yield the right of way. But what about two motor ists involved in the same acci dent be in g arrested on that charge? It happened. State police arrested John Mason, 66, of H y n d m a n and Lenn Lindenman, 25, of Meyers dale yesterday for failing to yield to each other after their cars collided head-on on a one lane bridge near here. Neither was hurt. 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New Beautician To Beautify Ruth Hooper, new manage1 of Campus Suburbanette, the beauty shop locat ed in Argos Center, sits among her equipment. She was welcomed to USF last week at an open house held m Argos.-(USF Photo) New 1Suburbanetfe1 Opens Calling all USF co-eds! The campus Suburbanette is open. The Argos Center beauty salon is operated by Mrs. Ruth Hooper, formerly of the Suburbanette salon near Fowler Avenue. It will offer a complete line of services, in cluding hair-coloring, perma-nents, shampoos, sets, and hair straightening. The beauty shop will be open Monday-Saturday 8:30 to 5:30, with early appoint ments beginning at 7 a.m. Appointments for the Cam pus Suburbanette m a y be made at Extension 2300. The Arg"Os s a 1 o n has a retail line by Revlon, but Creativity Research Is Theme must not compete with the bookstore's merchandise. Mrs. Hooper, a graduate of Chamberlain High School and the Valdez School of Design, is assisted by jun ior o p e r a tor Miss Joyce Rogers. Another beautician will soon be added to the staff of the Campus Subur banette. 546.2 Million Asked For Biennial USF is requesting about $46.2 million as its portion of the Florida University Sys tem's proposed budget of $415 million for the 1965-67 biennium. This proposal is about $20 million more than USF re ceived for the 1963-65 bien nium which ends next July 1. Sport Talk lntramurals Rate With U.S.1 Finest By LARRY GOODMAN Campus Sports Editor Our intramural program is fast becoming one of the best programs in the country. Two important factors in the successful 1-M program at USF are student support and good facilities. Student support is strong because o f the prestige from having a winning 1-M team as well as the enjoyment from playing the sport. For dorms, intramurals provide a "rallying point" in which the students on a given floor are brought to gether for a common goal. Fraternities take particular pride in their intramural teams. In fact, some fraternities on the campus perhaps go a little overboard in their emphasis on winning the coveted I-M trophy. In any case, student enthusiasm has been strong and is a necessary ingredient for a successful 1-M program. INTRAMURAL playing facilities here at USF are among the best . "As far as our touch football, soccer, and softball fields," said Murphy Osborne, 1-M coordinator, "there are no better fields anywhere.'' udget The request includes $31.7 million for operations and $14.5 million for new con struction. MORE THAN 75 per cent of • the operating budget -about $24 million is earmarked for "educational and general" expenses. This figure is twice the $12,288,500 for 1963-65. Included in educational and general expenses are: salaries, operating expenses, equipment, books, student as-sistant salaries, etc. Also under this category are included scheduled pay raises for school empolyees and the inauguration of two new programs: one in teaching and research; and the other in Oceanography. The remaining 25 per cent of the operating budget will be used for specific purposes such as 1 debt service and research contracts. THE $14.5 million request ed for construction will be used for fourteen separate projects. Some of these, giv en high priority by the Board of Control, are: a $2. 5 mil lion science center, a $2.5 mil lion residential core unit, a $2 million social sciences building, an addition to the University Center, and a stu dio-shop-rehearsal building. The proposed budget, origi nally drawn up by the Uni versity budget officer from the requests of the heads of all administrative units, is carefully scrutinized by three legisla tive bodies before ap pearing on the Governor' s desk for signature. THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, February 1, 1965 ----------------Let Me At 'Em! Jose Gaspar, cleverly disguised as a Lowry Patk Zoo resident glowers (grins?) in delicious anticipation of next Monday's pirate invasion of Tampa. Jose and all USF students have classes off for the occasion. Grab Your Sword: Gaspar To Invade! By JOHN ALSTON rendered (or before for that Of the Campus Staff rna tter). To celebrate this the Grab your swords and trusty city fathers stage a parade in flintlocks! Tampa is about to his h_onor. , be invaded by pirates. The piTh1s years parade has been rates under the leadership of _for almost a year and 1 . 1t promises to be a colorful the notonous Jose Gaspar, are d .t. t I t ill f By late summer, USF will have a new gymnasium, new outdoor basketball courts and new tennis courts. Thus, the present "basketball courts," which were originally built as a parking lot, will no longer be used. In addition, the new out door courts will have lights. Plans also call for lighting the present football, soccer, and softball fields. P h I e t L t s I t d AN IMPORTANT point about the intramural playing fa-syc . 0 og 1 S ec U re a e cilities. both present and future. is that they will be used for intramurals only. This is the result of several factors. First, the softball and touch football fields were built for intramural "Psychological Research on I mainly to stimulate Dr: Barron's fo;: the specifications. They could not be used as practice fields for The Board of Regents, the cabinet Budget Commission, and finally the Legislature itsell consider the financial re quests of all the universities, with each group making al terations before the appropri ations bill is signed into law. h . an exc1 mg even . w ea-expected to attack t e c1ty next ture scores of floats adorned Monday, Feb. 8. .th b t"f 1 1 40 50 Wi eau 1 u g1r s, or The local navy is making bands, and hordes of swash plans to repel the invaders and buckling pirates from Ye Myslocal boat owners are encour-tic Krewe, (as Gaspar calls his aged . to turn out to sea motley band l. Creativity" will be the topic of students to careers m evenmg wtll . , Perbaseball or varsity football (if we were ever to have such). a lecture to be delivered by Dr. research and IS scheduled for Ongms CreativitY and Second, the gymnasium will be used for teaching and in F r an k Barron, psychologist, 1:25 p.m. in the TA. . . feature .his own research tram ural purposes. It will seat only 1,000-1,500 and thus could when be visits the USF campus A second program, wh1ch IS With on. his not be used for varsity basketball (if we were evcre to get one). on Thursday, Feb. 11 as part of open to the public, work _m Ireland. with m In most colleges an intramural such as basketball can be the Career Lecture Series. for 8 p.m. that evenmg m FH novations, and his work Italy played only when the school varisty is not playing or prac-His lecture will be designed 101. on the problem of heredity fac-tieing. The revised budgets are re turned to the universities to adjust their requests to meet the funds available. hel p m the sea battle will The whole thing is really a be waged to defend the C ity. fiesta and is called Gasparilla USF goes along with the tra-after the fearsome Gaspar's ditional occasion by suspending nickname. Every year the "in classes for that day. vasion," complete with the This is the 47th time that the world's only full rigged pirate pirates have "attacked" Tampa ship, is staged and is attended and, judging from the past inby thousands of men, women, vasions, they are likely to con-and children. Persons have quer again. Traditionally, Jose come from as far away as Japan Gaspar is merciful and slays to see the felltivities and news no one once the city has sur-coverage is worldwide. tors in creativity. "USF WILL be one of the few schools in the nation to Reli9ion On Campus Folk Service Marks Dr. Barron has taught at Bryn have top-notch facilities available for intramural use and not Mawr, Harvard, and Wesleyan, have to worry about when the school varsity teams play or and is currently research psypractice," emphasized Osborne. chologist at the University of "We're trying to make our intramurals here on campus California at Berkeley. unique," declared the I-M coordinator, "We're trying to give He bas served as a field as-them prestige.'' Teachers Exam Date Feb.l9 Race Relations Day sessment officer with the Peace Within the next two years Osborne hopes to have full uniCorps and has been advisory forms for all intramural teams. "Our student intramural staff editor for a number of psycho will also have special uniforms for working and will wear logical journals. I-M blazers when not on the job," he said. Basketball Roundup Saturday League By JEFFREY L. BIALEK Campus Religion Editor The Wesley Foundation :j lll f t 1 d th , . ' • t ill b b d t sessions on "The Basic Beliefs @ Miami is engaged to N any ra erna soc1ety an a_t s w1th a 20-point output_ then if you can only get up bree or w e num ere one, wo, of the Reformed (Presbyterian) @ Michael M c N a 11 y from iJ the trend a m o ng fraterruty scored 12 Beta 3_'V to four players, do so. Then, three, four and placed on an Faith." The meetings are held r; Lakeland. The engagement t: classes. Announcement spark a tbnllm_g 27-24.victory Notlces name your team and contact elimination cbart. . th p b t . Stud nt C :;;; was announced over the of officers and pledge class of on Thursday. Hls 32 pomts are Murphy Osborne, Alpha 146, The winner of pair no . 1 will m e res y enan e en.,.,., ,,. r h. 1 li h f t th f 2 ter in the University Apart@ Christmas holidays. % leers 1g 1 g t the raterm Y second only to Dave Duncan; ext. 479. meet e wmner o pa1r no. ments No. 29 at 6:15 p.m. are Jertoto ., Time out!* * * management trainee. LibetaJ Arts majors. ry Canfield, president; John victory Thursday. Z-22-65: Lipton Tea co., Englewood Technical foul! no. 4. Shearer, vice president; John FRATERNITY LEAGU Cliffs, N.J. Interviews for swnmer posi What for? 1 In the finals the winner of no. Fretwell, secretary; Carl Dann, E Cream on Too many time outs this 1 vs. no. 2 plays the winner of treasurer; Bill Boglio , histroian. Rick Brown played a sharp 2-23-65: Potter, Bower & co., Orlando. hall. no. 3 vs. no. 4. A rete: A party honoring the all-around game and scored 22 for accountants. Accounting 20 new pledges will take place points in pacing Enotas to a 2-23-65: Sarasota County Schools, sara Eve Titus Is Author Gu, est "Wee, sleekit, cow'rin', tim'-p.m. in LS 272, Dr. Lowell P. Everyone is invited to attend. rous beastie . . .'' That's the Tho m as will speak on "SysNewly elected club officers for way Robert Burns described a tematics and Ecology of Am-this trimester are Dan Park mouse, but mice have changed. phiurid Brittlestars of the West-er, president; Joe Zucchero, ex-Famous cheese-tasting French ern Atlantic.'' Dr. Thomas is ecutive vice president; Larry mouse, Anatole, and British assistant curator of inverte-Wall, membership vice presimouse, Basil, are the toasts of brates at the Institute of Ma-dent; Mary Lou Cadwallader, two continents . Their creator, rine Science of the University secretary, and Ken Lock, treas-Miss Eve Titus, \vill be the of Miami. urer. gu,est speaker at the "Meet the Author" UC Special Event on Wednesday, Feb. 3, at 1:25 p.m. in UC 252. Forensics Meet Stereo Danee at the Causeway Inn Friday, 90-2 "win" over. KIO. The game teachers. All fields. UC NeWS Feb. 5. was rather ones1ded. 2-65: IBM corp., Tampa. Inter\•iews 1 Verdandi: New pledge cl INDEPENDEN L for Salc_s & trainees. All majors. I B •d I . . as_s T EAGUE 2-24a: Volus1a County Schools, De r1 a officers are: Steve DaviS, pres!-Bill Howard scored a record Land. Interviews for. teachers. All I d t. J" C . fields, Education maJors. en • 1m VICe PICSJ36 in leading the PE Majors to 2: u.s. General Accounting Of dent; Art Elph1ck, secretary; lopsided 114-20 victory over !ice, Atlanta, .Ga. for account-T Cl d S 1 tr . J ants. Accountmg majOrs. / au e ca easurer • 0 e Phi Sigma Xi. Howard, a 6' 6" 2-25-65: Montgomery ward, Tampa. In a m pa Ennght, social charrman; Ron junior bansfer "rom California terviews for part:tin;le training I E t thl tic ch • • fo1 sophomores. JWuors and semors. s es, a e . arr!llan. also hauled down 25 rebounds. 2-65: Associates Investment eo., South Series Features Jeweler Today KIO: A combmatlon of the Because of hi t t d" Bend, Ind .. Interviews for sales mana11c, Clarence M. Allen of BeckUC Movies Committee, Friday, "Outsiders" music and an apple s ou s an mg ment. Busmess Admmtstrat10n and Lib b.t .ll h" hli ht t h play, Howard has been selected era! Arts majors. with Range Jewelry Co., TamSaturday and Sunday, Feb. 4, l e Wl 1g g a par Y on-by the I M ff" th t Z-26-65: Ford Motor Co., Dearborn, j . k t 5 d 6 t 7 30 . FH 1 b F .d F b standmg player of the week of Marketing. Finance and Accountmg ma th " t B "d l S . * * * The USF campus will be the Alpha 4 West and Gamma 5 oring the pledges at the Tampa . • o ICe as e ou. Intemews for. varted P.ositions. pa, Will be the guest spea er a I an , a : p.m. m 01. scene of the District IV Florida West are s p on so ring the Men's Garden n ay, e . Jan. 18 _ 22 _ jors. . . e 1rs n a enes sesswn, B own Lectures Forensics Tournament Feb. 6. "Melsey Beat" stereo dance 5 . KIO alumm are expected Monday, Feb. 1 at 7 p.m. in Brooke Chamberlain, of Ser Students from 14 high schools Friday, Feb. 12 from 8:30 p.m. to join the fun. of rames for week of teachers. Ed_ucation UC 252 E. He will speak on se-bring, will be the guest discOr. Ina Corinne Brown, whose will compete in the debate and to 12 in Argos 231. "Mondo," Officers of the pledge class Monday Z-26-65: Prmce Georges County, Upper 1 book "Understanding Other Cuiextemporaneous speak 1 n g of Alpha 4 West wi"ll be dee-f . W d C k . zeta Phi Ei vs. Talos Marlboro, Md. ror elementary lecting china, crystal, silver, JOCkey at the Feb. 6 "Cutlass so ar a I e ar 00 ' pre Is Enotas vs. A rete teachers. Education ma.Jors. I . .. tures• is a behavioral science events. Winners will earn the jay and dress .;ill be casual. dent Jim Griffin vice presi-Beta 3W vs. Bet:L 2w 3 Z-65: Northwestern Mutual Life Ins. and diamonds. Cutout, a stereo dance. The t th U •t "ll ' ' Alpha

18 THE TAMPA TIMES 1\'londay, February 1, 1965 Date Pad Egypt Lake School PTA will meet Tuesday, 7:30 p . m . , for a Founder's Day program. Past presidents will be honored. DELTA DELTA Delta Delta Chap ter, Beta Sigma Phi, will meet Wednes day, 8 p.m., with Joyce Dixon, 5602 Rosemont. SHELL POINT Shell P o i n t Garden Circle meets at 10:30 a.m. , Wednesday, with Mrs. Billie DeArriba, 4619 S . MacDill Ave. ROSE Rose Garden Circle will meet at 10 a.m., Wednesday, with Mrs. Walter Turpin, 1501 S. Albany Avenue . POINSETTIA Poinsettia Garden Circle will meet at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday, with Mrs William R. Gentry, 5211 Rogers Ave. DRIFTWOOD Driftwood Garden Circle will meet Wednesday, 8 p . m . , at the Garden Center, Bayshore Boule vard. Mrs. F. Guy Roebuck Jr. Mrs. Michael L. Chiles Mrs. George W. Leach Mrs. Peter J. Romano Amaryllis Amaryllis Garden Circle will meet with Mrs. A. H. Stack, 2614 Sunset Drive, Thursday. Fathers Escort Brides o n . Their Big Day .,. ... Kiwanee A double ring ceremony in will live in Tampa at 3825 Mrs. Sam Mort e 11 a r o was Palma Ceia Kiwanee Club will Church Azeele. matron of honor. Mrs. John meet Thursday, 6 :30p.m., at the Branscomb Memorial * * * Galm of Jackson vi 11 e was International Inn. united in marriage Miss Elma Miss Barbara Louise Edwards bridesmaid and Frances EdWSCS Susan Hancock and F. Guy Roebecame the bride of Mi c hael wards was her sister's flower Highland Avenue. buck Jan. 22 . The Rev. John Leslie Chiles Saturday in a girl. The attendants gow .ns Grant Jr. officiated. double ring ceremony performed of red and carried white church. The general meeting is The bride is the daughter of by the Rev . Joseph Sides. The I fur mu s. Mrs Sue Hancock of Inglis MacDill AFB Chapel was the Mr. Chiles served his son as 7 :45 p .mEGYPT LAKE and. Elmer Hancock of Tampa. scene of the 2 p.m. wedding. man. Charles Baltes and Egypt Lake Garden Circle Parents of the bridegroom are The bride is the daughter of Wilham Fowler were groomswill meet Thursday, 8 p . m . , Mr. and Mrs. Fred Roebuck of Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Ed-men-suhers. with Mrs. J. P. Garvey, 3012 Tampa. wards, 5901 Coolidge Ave. ParA reception at the MacDill W. Robson Street. A traditional gown of lace ents of the bridegroom are Mr. NCO Club followed the cereWOMAN'S CLUB trimmed with pearls and sequins and Mrs. Leslie C. Chiles, 3319 mony. Mter a wedding trip to Tampa Woman's Club will was the bride's choice . A floral Marlin Ave. Key West, Mr. and Mrs. Chiles meet Thursday in the clubhouse . crown held her veil and she Given in marriage by her will live in Tampa. The board meets at 10 a.m. with carried an orchid on a Bible. father, the bride wore a gown * * • a 12:30 p.m. luncheon following Her father gave her in marriage. of silk organza over taffeta the general meeting. Miss Terry Stewart served as trimmed with Alencon lace. Her] The _Rev. Preston B .. Sellers BPW maid of honor. Judy Marston veil was hel d by a pearl crown solemmzed t h e marnage of Business and Professional of Dunedin was flower girl. Miss and she carried pink roses. Miss Patricia Jane Riley and Women ' s Club of Tampa will Stewart wore a formal gown of -------=-------------------meet Thursday, 6:30 p.m. , at the blue taffeta and carried yellow Tampa Terrace. carnations. Bel Mar . . Best man was Joseph Miller. Bel Mar Garden Circle wtll Ushers were Robert Hancock, meet Fcr-iday with Mrs. J. C . brother of the bride, and Buddy Caperton, 3610 S. Hubert Ave . Carter. I VICTOR RUIZ I An informal reception in the Danceable Music for ChUrCh SOCial hall followed the PARTIES, DANCES, ETC. ceremony. After a wedding tour Ph. 876-1753 of Florida Mr. and Mrs. Roebuck ADVERTISEMENT GET YOUR OLD it it 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 Laxaid works where many other laxatives fail. It helps stimulate the large intestines to start regular laxative action. Mild, effec tive relief usually comes in 8 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 Laxaid 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. V1, P. 0. Box 270, New York, N.Y. 10021 . Offer expires April 1st. {14xAID• works where many other laxattves fall e lUI BUilt UIOJt.UOII:tiS, INC. 041fl Beige and white light the during the upcoming bollion scene •.• impeccably talldays. Favored: A short cardi ored suits in the creamiest of gan jacket made of nubby fab beiges and off-whites will be ric, matching A-line skirt and a seen for daytime and evening weskit blouse accessorized with simple gold for daytime and dazzling transformed Bl'rths evening with colorfully ate jewelry. Furs also go sT. JOSEPH'S beige and white way. White .ran t8 Mr. and Mrs. Larry M . k gl pop 1 r new Cham'bers: 4403 72nd st . • glrl; Mr. and mm mcreasm Y u a , Mrs. Ronald 6917 20th st . • boy; tawny-toned and beige Mr. and Mrs. Lance Ryon, 4506 Branch Ave., boy; Mr. and Cred lamb coats a glamorous pair. mata, 5616 29th Ave., grrl. Mr. a,n M rs. Frank Fernandez Jr .• 4224 EmP1> r 1 e 0 All feature a slender non-bulky Place, grrl; Mr. and Mrs. J . Eads, 2 w. Skagway, boy; MhrS.tanbd MrMs. Rayd. look simple elegance and a flair mond Yand, 8301 12t .• oy. r. • Mrs. wm. K. Geralds, 65I8 TravJs in keeping with this season's Blvd. , gJrJ. Jan. 19: Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Alvarez raffine look Make-up must be Jr .• 2118 St. Isabel, boy; Mr. and Mrs. • J. R. Pollitt Jr. 14931 PhUmore Road worn in a shade that comes on boy Mr. and Mrs. Howard Nelson Jr. auo ' San Carlos. twin boys. Jim M strong with whites, beiges and Jan. 20: Mr. and Mrs. my . Godwin, 7411 Connecticut St .• boy; Mr. other pale shades. Watch the and Mrs Reuben Bays, 1903 31st S t ., girl; Mr.' and Mrs. Jay R . Dietz. 1711 timely new Go For Baroque . l<'oUow Thru Drive boy; Mr. and Mrs. . Francis B. wens Jr. 2521 Habana Place tones -perfectly color co-ord1-boy; Mr. and Mrs. John A. Smde 5809 . . . . Nebraska Ave. girl. nated lipstick, nail polish and Jan. 21: Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Darby . . Brandon glrJ; Mr. and Mrs. M. Ardn;Y eye make-up m the smoldenng Mang o boy; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dav1s . . Tarpon S prings boy. earth-and-fire shade of be1ge or Jan 2e Mr. and Mrs. Earl G . Hano . . vich, o4 w . Hillsboro Ave., gU:l; .Mr. the VIbrant mauve-tmted cafe and Mrs R. Espinola, 2507 W. VU'gmaa, . b th l t girl; Mr: and Mrs. Martin Leahy, 9242 of coco. Inspired y e ates George Warren Leach Satur.Performed the double ring cerewi!l .live in Coconut Grove , knit suit and a white hat. She day, 8 p.m. , in First Baptist mony Saturday aft ernoon. Miami. carried w h i t e roses. Church of Tampa. The bride is the daughter of * . * * . Attending her was M i s s Jane Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kerns Mr. and Mrs. William John Rev. Tmg ?hampte s?lSmith, her sister. She chose ' a Riley, 4204 Sylvan Ramble, are Rizzo of Weston. Parents of the emmzed the of Miss y ellow and wMte suit and white parents of the bride. The bride-bridegroom are Mrs . J . R. Be tty Zelma Smith and Samuel accessories. groom is the son of Mr. and Barksdale and Peter Romano, A . l!lradshaw Jan. 22. Best man was Dr. Bradshaw, Mrs. Thomas H. Leach, Tampa. both of Tampa. Frrst Chnstian Churc h of father of the bridegroom. The bride was given i n mar-G iven in marriage by her faTampa the scene of the Mr. and Mrs . Bra dsha w will riage by her father and wore ther, the bri de ch os e a formal rmg A .receplive in Tampa at 213 S. Albany • • a formal gown of silk peau de gown of Alencon lace o ver peau tlon a t t he bnde s P.arents h o me ADVERTISEMENT soie with lace appliques. Her de soie in empire style . Her follo wed the illusion veil was held by a veil was held by a lace crown Mrs. Bradshaw IS the daugh-D R Y S K I N princess crown. and she carried white camellias. ter _of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brown Miss Ginger Riley served her Miss Madolyn Rizzo was maid Sm1t h , 3810 Swann. Mr. Brad-Got you down? Try ' as maid of Brides-of honor. Mrs. Ronald S tahnke shaw is th e son of Dr. and Mrs. . th• I nolin-rich ma1ds were Miss Lmda Riley, of Milwaukee, Wis., was bridesSamuel A. Bradshaw, 4822 $00 lnQ1 0 also a sister, and Miss Mary matron. Miss Barbara Curtis of Road. . DESINOL Ann Lippelman of Pensacola. Quincy Mass Miss Mary K. Gi ven m marriage by her OINTMENT They wore gowns of blue shan-Gibson' of Miss Beverly father, the bride wore a white Sold in Drugstores Everywher• tasta with matching accessories. Kozier of Pa.; Best man was the bride-Miss Stephanie Rizzo of Weston, groom's brother, Tom Leach. and Miss Regina Curtin, also of Randy Lee Jeff Corey, both Weston, were bridesmaids. of Jacksonville, were grooms-Jack Romano was his broth men. Ushers were David Smith er's best man. Groomsmen-ush and Glen Shatzberg. ers were Mark O'Brien, Vance Mr. and Mrs. Leach will reSmith, William Rizzo Jr. , Edside in Tampa at 616 Bay St. ward Nelson of Sea Bright, * * • N.J.; Charles Arbing Jr. of MarSt. Julia's Catholic Church of blehead, Mass.; Frank Drink Weston, Mass., was the scene o:C water Jr. of Lynnfield, Mass . the marriage of Miss Frances A reception at Longfellow ' s Mary Rizzo and Peter Jerry RoWayside Inn followed the ceremana. The Rev. Frank Graf mony. Mr. and Mrs. Romano • We wanted to can the fresh flavor of apples. So we froze the apple juice! And yon knQw, it worked. Try it! You've Never Tasted Fresh Apple Juice Before! Now You Can! ; Trailways Tours MIAMI MIAMI BEACH 3 Days $33.26 2 Nights .. H, up Includes round trip transportation , hot el, sightseeing. Please advance reser vations. ESCORTED NASSAU TOURS These elates: Feb. 15, March 1 and 22, April 5 . 5 days, includes escort, transportation, ship as hotel, baggage tips, sightseeing. $99.30 AND UP NASSAU 3 Days, $71.80 PLU S TAX Includes round trip bus travel from your city and round trip by steamship with shi p aa hotel and meals. Ask about other Caribbea n Tours. P lease make reservations in advance. TRAILWAYS TRAVEL BUREAU CORP. TRAILWAYS TERMINAL SOl Madison St. 229 DIAMOND BRIDAL SETS: Hyaleah R oad. Temple Terrace, boy ; . ll ti G F Mr. and Mrs. John Gann, 1414 Line couturier co ec ons, o or • baJlf:. Mrs. Jerome Brown. Baroque is the fashionable way .::.__ _________________________ _ $250 from the ZALECREST Collection These select diamond bridal sets are fine examples of the inspiring Zalecrest designs. Here is manifest superiority ... the nobility of unquestioned taste. ZA.LECREST Hallmark of Excellence $250 $225 ZALE's Prices plus tax Illustrations enlar&ad to $how detail J E 'WE L . E R S 604 Franklin St. Ph. 229-2310 Open Mon. & Fri 'Til 9 P.M. lee Odessa, girl ; Mr. and Mrs. Earl th' Basting. 4306 Osborne, boy; Mr. and to go 1S season. Mrs Franklin Check, 409 W. Osborne, . ., 111r1i Mr. and Mrs. A. Shuman, 1335 Watch the "limb-er fashion W indsor Way , boy; Mr. and Mrs. H . M . . Johnson. 305 w . V iolet, boy: Mr. and future .•• as hems go higher Mrs. C. Rowland, 4207 Wallace Place, . girl; Mr. and Mrs. David L. Butler, and shoes become Wisps of Mrs. J . L. Buell, whimsy, one thing is emphati2605 w. Kirby St., llirl; Mr. and Mrs. . . N Sandow, 40I3 s . Westshore Blvd.. cally obvious legs are more m boy; Mr. and. Mrs. David Ritchie, 710 . th th w. U6th Ave . • boy; Mr. and Mrs. An the spotlight an ey ever thony Alfonso Jr. , 8013 Sane Place, boy; b B f Mr. and Mrs. H . McCay, 600I Tampa have een. e ore wearmg a Shores B lvd., boy; Mr. and Mrs. M. f th tte d to k Lynn, 3906 15th Ave., girl; Mr. and patr o e new pa rne s c Mrs Jack R Trommer. 210 S. Moody, . (d d h d glrli Mr. and Mrs. M. Tamargo, 3I08 mgs I a m o n s apes an N Armenia. boy; Mr. and Mrs. T . in f t f colors Barber. 9 6I9 55th st .• Temple Terrace, squares a var e Y o 25 : Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence are the big news) be sure that Jueckstock, 3219 Ninth Ave .• gU'l; Mr. your legs are in perfect shape. and Mrs. Burrell Brown, 2909 W. Clifton St., glrl; Mr. and M•s. Marvin Camp Everyday exercise and a daily bell, 2 131 W. Paris, glrl; Mr. and Mrs . J . Fernande z , 5116 Gateway Drive, lllrl. application of hand cream is Jan. 26: Mr. and Mrs. A. Cirella, 803 w. Indiana. boy; Mr. Mrs. M. the easy answer. Watch the pop Gervais, 22I9 Annie St. , gll'l; Mr. and Mrs. L . C o l e Jr . • 7121 Flounder Drive, ularity of the leg grow. There's boy; Mr. and Mrs. Z. V . Prottc. River-view, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Howbar? HMIIeven talk of rouaing the knees born, 110 s . Melvllle Ave. , oy, r . ., and Mrs. H. B. Tyre, 1715 W . Norfolk again! St. , boy. WANTED RESIDENTIAL LOCATIONS FOR DEMONSTRATION SWIMMING POOL EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR PERSON with RIGHT LOCATION PLANT DISCOUNT OFFERED TERMS TO SUIT Call 877-1003 WM. NELSON Airlines-ToursCruises ilro1tnd the StateAround the Countt•y-. . : Around the WorldIt Costs No More to A vail Yourself of our Services. 317 North Massac:husetts Avenu• lAKELANDPhone 682 • NOW -reduce the size of your h ips ••• tummy, thighs and this way, Relax-A-cizor reduces waistline the modern way-the si z e of se l ected figure areas with a Relax-A-cizorl measurably-to .the extent • USE IT WHILE YOU REST! All you do is rest for about 1 / 2 hour a day wi t h this remarkable dev i ce. It does the work while you r e ad, watch TV, or your musc l es lack tone due to insufficient exercise. The less tone your muscles have-the greater your benefit! • NOW you can reduce the s ize of these trouble spots while you just sim ply relax. There's no rest luxuriously at home! .... _"""'/"'' PHONE NOW! 226 • FREE BROC.HURE ......... ... ... MAIL NOW! 50401 • • ' ' . , • 1 RelaxAcizor, Dept, \ . '!<"'' 32 .. A " Western Union B ldg • .::..... . < } Tilmpa, F lorida "\ P lease sen d my FREE copy of "FIGURE IMPROVEMENT" In plai n envelope. No obligatio n , CJ MRS. D MISS CJ MR. WRITE TODAY for NAME---------------F REE Informative I llustrated color ADDRESS--------------brochure. Tells h o w to reduce s ize of CITY S TATE-------h ips, wai s t, a bdomen, l thighs ... "FI G URE : Z I P IMPROVEMENT" by Burton Skiles. : D I am uruler 18. sen d special Jlleratur e. 64-17.1C It' s FREE! •••••••• ••••••••••••••••••••••• • • •


150 Automobiles For Sale 1963 CHRYSLER NEW Yorker 4 Dr. hardtop, factory air conditioned, pawer steer :lng & brakes, R & B, automatic, black w/red leather Interior. Bal of factory warranty. $149 $2749 Northgate Chrys.-Plym. 10415 Fla. Ave. Ph. 935 IF Y0\1 are 21 yrs. old and em 236. '58 RAMBLER American 2 door. No cash needed, $5 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232 General Auto Sales Impala STUNNING Red with White top A '58 convertible. An Immaculate 1 ': DOWN, easily financed at: General Auto Sales 1410 Fla. Ph. 223-3288 '55 CHEV. 2 dr. 6 cyl, stick. No cash needed, $5 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 One Dollar Down No Paymt. 'Til March '62 Galaxie Conv. Power & All $1295 Credit No Problem Lifetime Warranty 75 Cars In Stock To Choose From Best Auto Sales 4830 Florida Ave. Ph. 237 -3306 '58 OLDS. R&H. $98. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 IF you have $50 I have a car for vou! Mels 2812 E. HillsbOro Ph. 236. 50 car selection-We FI nance. No Finance Charges. 1957 PLYMOUTH, good tires, runs perfect. $200. 4218 Bay View. FREE '65 TAGS '62 Buick LeSabre 4 Door. Air & Power. XXXX Clean. . . . . . $1995 cr . '62 Stude Regal Cruiser. P<>wer Steerln.i, V-8. Sharp. . .... $1195 '62 Mercury Monterey 4 Door. Power a. Air Cond. . . . . . . . $1495 '62 Ford 4 Dr. Wagon Country Sed. 3 Seater. Air .......... $1599 '61 Chev. 4 Dr. Power Glide. 6 Cyl. Power Steering ....... $1199 '61 Ambassador 4 Door. Power, V-8, Extra Sharp . . only S 995 '61 Falcon 4 Door Economy 6. Std. Trans. . .. Reduced to $ 695 '61 Olds 4 Door Hardtop. Power & Air. One owner .......... $1495 BANK RATE FINANCING 1 YEAR FREE WARRANTY TONY WEIR 2802 FLA. AVE. PH. 229 heppard's IMPORTS (4 Mechanics On Duty) SHOP IN COMFORT The South's Largest Indoor Import Showrooms '65 ALFA ''1600" Spyder. Wh. '65 MG "8" Hardtop. Red '6S MG "B'' Rdstr. White. red, '65 AUSTIN Cooper Scc '65 AUSTIN H . "3000" Red '65 SPRITE & MIDGETS '65 MG u1100" Sed. 2 or 4-dr. '65 TRIUMPH TR-4. Blue '65 TR SPITFIRE. Red, white '65 SUNBEAM Sedan. Auto. 165 SUNBEAM Sed., 4-on-flr. '65 SUNBEAM Tiger V-8 '65 HILLMAN Husky St. WilD. '15 SUNBEAM Imp. lllue '65 SUNBEAM Alpine Rdstr. '65 SUNBEAM GT. Cpe. Automatic transmiuion '60 SUNBEAM Alpine, Wire Wh, '60 A .H. SPRITE. Black '59 ALFA ROMEO Roadster '57 MGA, black '64 HILLMAN Husky St. Wag, '61 VW Sunroof. Extra clean '63 HILLMAN Super, Reel '5t JAGUAR 3 . 4 4-Dr. Sed. '61 SAAB Sedan '12 HILLMAN Convertible '60 VOLVO "544" 2-Door •St SUNBEAM Rapier '511 Magnett. -an. Clean '58 HILLMAN HuskY St. Wag, '60 PONTIAC St.archief 4-Dr. HT. Fact. air. Full pawer. Z Bib. N. of BoYthan Royal Htlol 1413 S. HOWARD AVE. Week Hites 'til 6 P . M. PI!. 253-0139 The Sign of BLUE MONDA. SPECIALS SMILE--SMILE This will make you happy $2]95 '61 CADILLAC Sedan OeVillo with all the goodies--power-fac tory air, elec. windows & seat. Wo'll trade too. MANY MORE Cll RS PRICED TO SELL ELKES CAMPBELL MOTORS 3737 Henderson Blvd. at Dale Mabry 872-9246 Open Sunday After Church 150 Automobiles For Sale One Dollar Down No Paymt. 'Til March '63 Fairlane $1195 Credit No Problem Lifetime Warranty 75 Cars In Stock To Choose From Best Auto Sales 4830 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3306 CRACKER BOY DOES IT AGAIN '61 FALCON Station Wagon de luxe., beater, auto. transJ factory air cond. $895. "We Sell to Sell Again" 4500 FLORIDA AVE. ph. 231-4831 WE FINANCE ANYONE '61 Dodge, 6 cyl., automatic .. $795 '58 Lincoln 4 dr w /alr . . . $695 '59 Dodge 2 dr. HT V AT $595 '59 Chevy 6, std shift ........ $595 '59 Pontiac Catalina .....•... $595 '59 Buick 2 dr. Hardtop . ... $695 '59 Ford V-8, Std. shift ...... $495 ' 56 Olds 2 dr. Hardtop ... $395 Big John's Auto Sales 4001 Fla. Ave. Ph. 238-1111 WE FINANCE $195 '54 Olds . . . . . . . . . . . . '55 Studebaker '56 Ford ...... '53 Pontiac, 20 more 606 E. Waters Ave. Dlr. '63 JEEP 4-WHEEL DR. WAGONEER 4 DOOR auto Warn hubs, radio & heater, power brakes w/compass. It has been well cared for and the price ts right. FELLOWS MOTOR Co. STUDEBAKER & KAISER JEEP DEALERS 1417 W. Kennedy Blvd. 253-5719 from '61 IMPALAS $1298 2-Dr. HTs. Radio, heater, PS, fact. air, one owner. $49 mo. '62 CHEVS. from $1298 Bel Airs, 2 and 4-Drs. All power. $49 mo. 163 VW ... from $1598 Panel or t-pa11. bus. Radio, heater. '61 FALCON .... $698 Deluxe 2Dr. Straight stick, 6 cYlinder. One owner, all original. $34 mo. '60 PONTIAC .. $1098 Bonneville Convertible. AT, R , H, feather interior, new top, new tires, extra clean. $49 mo. '58 VOLKSWAG. $598 Sodan. R, H , 4-speed. "Real sharp." No Down Payment. $33 mo. '62 DODGE .... $1098 lancer 2Dr. Hardtop. Buck et seats, tutone, extra clean. One owner. $49 mo. '60 PLYMOUTH $598 Wagon. Pushbutton, R, H , extra c I e a n. $33 mo. No Down Payment. '63 FALCON ... . $997 Deluxe :IIDr . Straight stick, R, H, new tires. $39 mo. (with tr'lde). 16' BOAT ...... $298 35 H P motor, almost new trailer, top, windshield. $17 mo. '62 TEMPEST .. $1098 LeMans Sport Coupe. Buck et seats, R , H, power steering, one owner. $38 mo. '57 OLDS ...... $248 2 Dr. Hardtop, AT, R, H, PS, good tires, clean. $15 mo. '63 A.H. SPRITE $998 Roadster. 4-speed, heater, black with red interior, new top, new tires, extra clean. $39 mo. (with trade). '60 CORVAIR ... $598 1 SO Automobiles Far Sale TAKE over payments '60 Cbev. 4 dr. 6 cyl. AT, R&H, AC, WSW tires. Bal. $499 at $26.82 mo. No cash needed, no payment until April. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 '63 CHEV. Bel Air Cull equip. e x c e I. c o n d. 1-owner $1550 832-4653. '60 RAMBLER. Extra clean. Auto. Trans. Only S475. Terms to suit. TIM O'RILEY' S 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 236-5531 1960 PONTIAC Starchlef 4 door HT. Air conditioned, Cully equipped. One owner. Call 246-7111; 255-0542. Cash or terms. 1961 CORVETTE, V-8 engine, 4 speed roll & pleated Interior, new top. $2200 . 833. PRIVATE, 1961 Deluxe Falcon wag. on, air condltlonlll8, immaculate. Bargain. 236-4433. AH E you looking for a good used car? Need small weekly or month ly payments? If you are married or 21 years of age, steadily emfiffl91 50or for instant credit check. YOU CAN BE to'INANCED AT: SUN RAY MOTORS, INC. 6300 FLORIDA AVE. '56 PONTIAC, 4 door hardtop. Needs reverse gear repair. $85. Repaired, $125 . 935. 150 Automobfles For Sale Credit No Problem YOU must be 21 years old, have a job. You pay only $2 cash dn, take over notes. '61 Falc $588, '60 Borgward $448, '60 Lark 5288, '62 Ford, air $1688, '57 Chev. 9/W $U8, '57 Ford HT $148. AMERlCAN AUTO SALES 5135 Florida Ave. Ph. 231-5521 Jim Quinlan Chevrolet U.S. HIGHWAY 19 Just South of Clearwater '57 CHEV. BelAir V-8 Auto. $499. No cash needed, $6.50 wk. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 '58 VAUXHALL 4 Dr. $195 '59 STUDE LARK 4 Dr. $245 HALES USED CARS 2808 W. Kennerly Blvd. 877-1362 PRIVATE owner, 1959 Rambler wagon, stick, R&H, fair con dition. 935. '57 OLDS 98 2 door Hardtop. No cash needed, $6.50 wk. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232 TAKE $600 Cor $1100 equity. 1964 Chevy . Or trade. 689. 689. '55 PLYM. 2 Dr. Sta. Wag. $299. No cash needed, $4 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 '63 FALCON, R&H. Std. trans., excel. cond. $975. 832-4653. 19tiJ A VANTI w/factory air, fully equipped. Selling due to illness, BUICK r 64 fORD Warranty GALAXIE 500 4-Dr. HT. Radio, heater. Cruise-o .. Matic power steering. Perfect. $2395. 52135 Save $260 . . Now '63 SUNBEAM ALPINE MARK Ill, FactorY Hardtop. Radio , heater, gold and black. Regular $2295. $1880 • Save $415 . . Now '62 RAMBLER CLASSIC Station Wagon. Automatic, factorY air, radio and heater. Immaculate, tutone. Was $1495 $12 84 Save 5211 . . Now ]JJm UlJJ./fR Auto Sales Florida Ave. Closed Sunday Ph. 935 .... FERMANOLDS '62 Oldo Starfire. Loaded including: factor)' air '82 cond. $2195 No, 41A ..... Ford Galaxie Convertible. Radio. heater, automatic transmission. .. ..... $1695 '62 Mercury 4-Door Sedan. R , H , auto. $1395 trans. No . P150 '60 TBird. Radio, heater, factory air, $1395 No. P155 ... '63 Bonneville, Loaded, including fac. 52495 air. No. 49A l YEAR WARRANTY 3611 Fla. at Lak e Ave. Ph. 223-3252 '64 GALAXIE 500 4-DR. HARDTOPS Cruise-0-Matic trans., radio, heater, power steering, v-a. WSW tires, wide color lestion. N o cash is needed if your old car equity is worth $500. Insurance excluded in payments. $2297 Months to Pay, Only $48.90 per Month. Plus 1 Year GW Warranty '63 CADILLAC .. $3685 COUI>C DeVille, Full power, R, H, AIR. '63 OLDS ...... $2695 191' 4-Door HT. Full power, R, H , AIR. '64 OLDS ...... $3395 Super 'U' HT 4Door. Power, R, H, AIR. I 62 OLDS .•.... $1695 F-85 V-8 4-Dr. station wagon. AT, R , PS. '62 OLDS .... .. $1995 Super '88' 4Door HT. AT, Rr H , PS, PB, AIR. '63 PONTIAC .. . $2595 Starchicf 4-Door. AT, R , H, PS, PB, AIR. '61 PONTIAC ... $1585 Bonneville AT, R , H , PS, PB. '61 PONTIAC ... $1485 Bonneville 4-Door HT. AT, R , H, PS, PB, AIR. '60 PONTIAC ... $1395 Catalina 4-Door HT. AT, R r H, AIR. < )iE LEASE.19&s:: .CARS::..ALr MAKES., '59 PONTIAC .... $795 4 Door HT . AT, R , H, PS. '64 CHEV •...... $2685 Impala HT 2-Door. V-8, AT, R , H, PS. '61 CHEV •... ... $1495 Impala 4-Door Hdan. AT, R, H, AIR. '63 MOHlA .... $1785 2-Door Coupe. Four on tho floor, R. '62 CORVAIR ... $1395 900 2-Door Coupe, S/S, R. '60 BUICK ..... $1285 lnvicta HT 2Door. AT, R, H, PS. '59 BUICK ..... $1095 Electra 4-Door HT. AT, R , H, PS, PB, AIR. '61 BUICK ....• $1695 lnvicta 4Door sedan. AT, R, H, PS, PB. '59 LESABRE .... $995 4-Doo,. Buick. AT, R, H, PS. Electric windows. Lifetime Warranty Plus Peeds and auto-$1199 matic transmi11ions . '64 Ford XL 2-Dr, Hard-top, Factory $2199 air cond ......•... '64 Falcon Futura Con v. Auto. trans., $1999 radio & heater, WSW '64 Ford Country Sedan. 9 Passenger, full p o we r..., Cruise-0-Matic, V-8, fact. air cond., radio. heater, WSW, bal. of now car 52199 warranty ........ . '64 Ford Galaxie '500' Cpe. Hardtop. F u I I pawer, v ... 8, air cond,, radio and heater, WSW. 8al. $2499 new car warrant)" '63 Cnev. Super Spt. Cpe, Hardtop, PO, $2299 327 V-1 eng,, R, H, PS '64 Chevys, Impala Coupes. Fact. Including PS, Balance new $2399 car warranty. . .... '63 Cadillac <:oupe HT. Full PGwtr and fact. air cond. One owner. $3699 Loadodl ........ . '83 TBird Coupe Hardtop. Full power, radi o and heater. $2599 One owner! ...... . '63 Oldsmobile 98 6-window Hoi iday Sedan Hardtop. Full power, factory air condi tiontd-Loaded. $2 799 One owner! ..... . '63 Mercury Comet Custom 4-0oor. Fact. $1499 equiPPed. One ownerl '63 CheVII'S 4 • Doors. PO, V-8, radio & '1899 heater. Fact. air '63 Ford FL 500 4-Door. Custom int., $1499 fact. equipped ..... '63 Buick LeSabre 4-Door. Hardtop. Full power & fact. air cond. $2499 Loaded. One owner! '62 Mcrcur)l' S • 55 Conv. CPe. Full 11ower, bucket teate, radio and $1899 heater, WSW .... '63 5 tude baker Wagon. equiPP:dully ......... 51499 '62T-Blrd Coupe Hardtop, Full power and factory a i r cond. One $2399 owner. Loaded! .... '62 Olds 4-Door. Full power and air cond. Radi o and heater, WSW, '1999 One owner ... , ... '62 Chevrolet Bel Air 4-Dr. Stati on WaD on. Full power and fact. a i r cond., radio and heater. '1799 One owner! ..... . '62 F'ord Galaxle '500' Conv. Full power, factory .air .....•.. 51199 '62 Dodge Conv. CJIO, Full power, radio $1699 and heater, WSW '62 Chevrolet Coupe, Fact, air cond., 11499 radio and heater . . '62 Ford Galaxie 4 • Door. ....... 51299 '62 Rambler Classic '440' Automatie trans. Reclining seats, $1199 radio & heater ... Falcon Sedan. '999 Fact. eQuipped '61 Olds F-85 4-Door. Full power, V-11, '1199 radio and heater .. '61 Cadillac Conv. Coupe, Full power, fact. air conditioned. Loaded! $2499 One owner ...... . '61 T B ird Coupe Hardtop, Full POwe r and radio ......... $1799 '61 Mercury Commuter Station Wagon 4 -Door. Full power, radio $1199 and heater, WSW '60 Imperial Crown 4-Door Hardtop, Full power an.d factory air cond. $1699 Loaded-One owner!


so THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, February 1, 1965 News of Servicemen LIFE BEGINS AT 40 Steno Skills Good For Job at Any Age By ROBERT PETERSON works from 9 to 1 daily, or 21 hours a week. But her boss Capt. Warren L. Efting, a graduate of Plant High School, has been awarded the Legion of Merit, one of the U.S. Air Force's highest peacetime dec orations. Capt. Efting was decorated at Yokota Air Base, Japan for exceptionally meritorious serv ice as a pilot at Itazuke AB, Japan. He is the son of Mr. Clarence D. Gaylor of 3617 Dale Ave. Weaver Rotella has been promoted to sergeant while serving with the 56oth Sig nal Battalion in Italy. Spec. 5 Audrey H. Hartley, husband of Mrs. Mary Hartley of 519 E. 119th Ave., has been assigned to the U.S. Army Signal Group in Okinawa. Some time ago this claimed that pleasant-appearing possessors of steno skills such as typing and shorthand can generally find work, "even if they are past 65." Several readers have written to say they simply don't believe it, so here's an example: doesn't mind and says, "She does more work in four hours than many secretaries do all day. In fact, one of the nicest things that ever happened to roe was having Miss Bowen as signed to me as a secretary." Capt. Vernon Deemer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester F. Deemer of Plant City, was temporarily shifted from duty as a search Airman Robert L. Weaver, son of Mrs. Opal F. Furey of and rescue pilot at Goose Air son of Mrs. Dorothy Dilbert of 4515 w. Fern st. Base, Canada, to participate in 309 S. Orleans Ave., has been support of the mid-January firfor specialist Army W. 0. Ronald L. Giling of the Gemini-Titan II space trammg at Amarillo, Tex. bert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walvehicle from Cape Kennedy. Martha E. Bowen retired from schoolteaching at 65. Two years later -thanks to proficiency in typing and shorthand -she got a temporary job as secre tary to the associate editor of Glamour magazine in N e w York. What's more, she's still there today at 80 years of age! lace E. Gilbert of 5509 Miami MISS BOWEN says she loves Second Lt. Raymond D. RoAve., is an aviator with the Capt. George R. Taylor, son her work and finds it a leading tella, son of Mr. and Mrs. E.dU.S. Army Support Command of Mr. and Mrs. George M. source of pleasure. But she also F•lrSt Sarett S"holars ward J. Murphy of 4702 Wlsin Vietnam. Taylor of 4406 Lauber Way, has 1 consin Ave., has entered USAF entered a pilot instructor course Mrs. Jane Becker (second from left) of Tampa and. Keith navigator training at Connally s. Sgt. George D. Sheller, son at Connally AFB, Tex. teaching English to foreigners . from right) of West Palm Beach receive checks from Umventy ?f South Flonda AFB, Tex. of Mrs. Elsie A. Sheller of 12121 "I have less energy today, but President John S. Allen as first recipients of scholarships the !ate poet Army Pvt. Theodore L. sewN. Edison has been trans-Virginia Philosopher I think I get just as much satis-Lew Sarett. Watching the ceremony are Professor James Popovich, chairman of ard and PFC John E . Huffman ferred to Nellis AFB, Nev., aw L t USF faction from life as ever." the USF speech department, and Mrs. Lew Sarett. have completed a 10-day field ter a tour of duty in Okinawa. "I ecture a " . "FOLLOWING retirement I Does she try to conceal her training exercise with the . Two of God will wanted to travel," Miss Bowen age? "No," she laughed, "ev-FOR SPEECH STUDENTS Eighth Infantry Division in Ger-Marme Pvt. Thornton D. be the top1c of a lecture Tuestold me, "so a friend and I spent eryone knows how old I am. For-many. Seward is the son of Lasseter, son of Mr. and Mrs. day .at the University of South a year-and-a-half seeing Europe tunately, they seem to like me s h I h • H L t p t Mrs Lois E Stribling of 2307 Thornton Lasseter of 228 Nor-Flonda. and motoring through Canada, anyway" c 0 a rs I p onors a e oe 14th' St and Huffman is the dica Ave., has been assigned The lecture will be the United States and Mexico." some may quibble that Miss ., to Marine Wing Headquarters by Dr. John Lachs, assoc1ate When the joys of trave: began Bowen is an exception. But what • Group 2 at Cherry Point, N.C. professor of philosophy at the to pall she returned borne and makes her exceptional is that A memorial scholarship bonor] of two . Both of the honorees turer, Lew Sarett wrote or coThieVeS Were College of William and Mary, busied herself at weaving and she took. to .acquire ing the late poet Lew Sarett has have a average of authored five textbooks in Th h John S. Cannon, son of Mr. at 1:30 p.m. in room 236 of the volunteer tasks in her church. and mamtam skills which are b t bli hed f t t nding 3.8 out of a poss1ble 4.0. speech and six books of poems. Oroug and Mrs. Charles M. Cannon of Fine Arts Building. Then one day she wished out in demand. If every el-een es a. s , or ou s a Lew Sarett was a noted AmerThree of his books of poetry CHICAGO, Feb, 1 UP! -When 4203 Palmira St., has been proloud to a friend that she could der had a secon.dary skill:, whethm speech the ican poet and speech professor bear forewords by Carl Sandthieves broke into the home of rooted to USAF major in the -;::;======:;:;--;; find a part-time job utilizing her er it be practical nursmg, typversltY of South Flonda, Presl at the University of Illinois, burg with whom he had a close movie and television producer Tachikawa AB, Japan. typing and sho;thand ski_lls ing or carpentry, there would dent John S. Allen announced Northwestern Univ.ersity and friendship. Sidney c. Goltz, they didn't miss she had and mamfew problems m today. . . University of Florida before h1s In addition, Sarett's poems a trick. tained ever smce she was a senior circles today. The fuJ?-d Will pro-death in 1954. have appeared in numerous Police said the thieves took young. woman. A few da;ys later vide grants m varymg amount His widow, Dr. Alma Sarett, other periodicals and textbooks an estimated $30,000 in jewels, the fnend called and . sa1d there , If you would a booklet and number each year to stuprofessor of speech at USF , esand in several anthologies. A cameras and other valuables. was a. temporary Job at the T 1P s for Older dents selected by the tablished the scholarship fund Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Also missing was a 200-pound magazme where she worked. . wnte :0 Robert Department for thelr as a memorial to her late husBeloit College, he attended the safe containing valuable papers son, Life Begms at m s c h o 1 a r 1 y achievement and band. It will be administered law schools of Harvard and Illi--including his burglary insurCapt. Elmer A . Nichols Jr., son of Mrs. V. Nichols of 45 Davis Blvd., has arrived for duty as a navigator at Hick am AFB, Hawaii. He recently completed a tour of service in Japan. MISS BOWEN applied for and care The Tampa Times, enpromise. . . by the USF Foundation. nois, and later received honorance policy. received a two-month assignc 1 o sIng a stamped, self-ad-The first two reciplents of the During almost 50 years as a ary doctorates from Beloit and Goltz was out when the robGeorge M. Machovec, son of I ment handling correspondence dressed env:lope and 10 cents to award, to be designated Sarett tudent teacher poet and leeBaylor Universities. bery occurred saturday night. Mrs. H. Moore, of Plant City for the associate editor. Before cover handling costs. Scholars in Speech, were named s ' ' the two months were up she today . They are Mrs. Jane Me-was asked to remain a little TU Genera J Clellan Becker, a junior from longer -an indefinite period Tampa, and Thomas F. Keith, which has lengthened to 13 Studies Work a senior from west Palm Beach . years. Mrs. Becker, a widow, is the some elders say they don't Begins Tuesday mother of three children and want to be tied down to a job Keith is married and the father because it prevents them from Spring classes in the Univertraveling. But you can somesity of Tampa's General Studies FARM, GROVE times make arragnements. Miss Division will begin Tuesday. Bowen asked for and received The General Studies Program permission to take two months off each year for travel that is designed to help upgrade the bas taken her around the world general knowledge of partici and to Europe eight times. pants and to better their skills AFTER TALKING with Miss Bowen it's easy to see why she's in demand despite her age. Not only is she attractive and well groomed, but she has a modest manner and warm, easy smile. Most important, she's a whiz at her skills and can take up to 50 letters in one dictation ses sion typing them up neatly, accurately and quickly . She recently went on a half time schedule under which she in order to meet the challenge of a changing business world. No college credit it given for the courses. The evening courses to be. offered and t h e i r beginning d!>.tes are Introduction to Mathe rn a t i c s for the Elementary School Teacher and Introduc tion to Investing and Advanced Stock Market Techniques, Feb. 2; Interior Decorating, Land scape Gardening and Principles of Real Estate, Feb. 3; Basic Principles of Data Processing, Conversational Italian for BeANTHONY J, SPOTO M.D. ginners, Conversational Spanish EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT for B e g inn e r s, and Modern Dance for Men and Women, Feb. 4; Advanced Course in Today's Creative Writing, Feb. Has reestablished offices and complete daily practice at his original address 405 BayshoreBlvd. at Plant Ave, l'tlone 253-9687 16 . Registration for these courses will be held at the first class meeting. Ex Tam pan Honored Dr. Thomas J. Mariani, as sistant professor of health and physical education at Georgia Southern Co 11 e g e, has been elected vice chairman of the College Safety Education Divi sion of the National Safety Coun cil. He is a graduate of the University of Tampa. Lowest priced high-performance car in America designed for everyday driving! 400-cu.-in., 345-h. p. V-8 • 4-barrel carb • Acoustically tuned, chambered twin pipes • Nylon red-line tires • Heavy-duty frame, springs and shocks • Front and rear stabilizers • Three transmission availabilities-3-speed synchromesh, 4-on-the-floor, Jetaway automatic. OLIOSMOBDLE Try a Rocket in Actio" .•• Look to Olds for the Newt S YOUR LOCAL AUTRORIZID OlDSMOBit. QtJAUTl DEALER t Copper Harmful To Citrus By JEAN BEEM County Agricultural Agent A search is being made by the Florida Agriculture Experi ment Stations for a protective measure against high copper injucy to citrus. The problem is ttiat high copper mJury prevents and limits t h e development of roots of citrus, In solution culture studies, the roots appear to have a c 1 u b -11 k e or Beem knobby appear-ance, whereas norm a 1 root growth is smooth. Under field conditions, the condition of root hair develop ment appears to be greatly re duced. High copper availability in soil limits the root develop ment. TIDS WORK is in the pre liminary stages, and no positive results can be released. How ever, it is felt that it may be possible to do a better job of controlling excessive copper by certain soil treatments. If this proves to be the case, it should be of benefit to the citrus growers. The extent of the problem has not been fully assessed. Re seach will require results of field tests as well as solution tests to determine if the infor mation obtained from root stud ies can be tied into yields of the citrus trees affected. A pos sible answer to the problem can be expected in one or two years. The problem is expected to occur on older citrus groves where copper bas been used in previous years extensively as a pesticide or fungicide. THIS TYPE of copper injury has been recognized in Califor nia as well as in Florida. Some areas are affected worse than others. More than 50 pounds of cop per per acre could be consid ered excessive . In 1963, growers applied nearly 5 million pounds of copper to c i t r u s groves through fungicides and pesti cides. Fifty per cent of the total acreage over 15 years of age or older could be suffering from copper toxicity. The reason that many of the groves are not showing copper toxicity is be cause the growers have been keeping the pH of the soil high through an adequate liming pro gram. R uskin Firemen Plan Dinner RUSKIN-Ruskin firemen will serve a roast b e e f dinner on Sunday, Feb. 14, in the Ruskin School cafetorium to raise funds for equipment and other needs of the Department. Serving time is from 11:30 a.m. Lee Stephens and Wayne Green are chairmen of the din ner committee. Tickets may be obtained from the Ruskin Cham ber of Commerce, members of the fire department and fire• • men's auxiliary, or at the door. • ational has a lot going for you ••• "Whichever way you're going." New York: 8:25am Newark 8:45am 9:15am 12:55 pm 3:35 pmNewark 4:20pm 6:05pm Baltimore: 4:20 pm Los Angeles: 9:45 am nonstop 11:55 am 8:05pm San Diego: 11:55 am New Orleans: 10:00 am non$tOp 11:55 amnonstop 8:05 pmnon$top Philadelphia: 9:15am 4:20pm Washington: 9:15am 4:20pm San Francisco: 11:55 am via New Orleans Houston: 10:00 am 8:05pm Boston: 12:55 pm Panama C!ty, 3:35 pmcex.sat.) Pensacola, Mobile: 9:55am Take our new 727 Fan-Jets to the North and see how an.d silent flying can be. Or take National's exclusive throughjets to California and see how much simpler it is when you don't have to change planes. Call your travel agent or 229-0951. Jet National, coast to coast to coast.Jr National, the nation's first major all-jet powered airline, gives you a jet or prop-jet every time. • I , f


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