The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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T39-19650215 ( USFLDC DOI )
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f ' ' SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 7 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS Reber New SA President; Coris Unopposed as Veep Btun; Defeats Johnson Tops Field By 1,000 to 419 For Senate Five senators to represent the student body at large were elected to the SA leg islature in Wednesday's gen eral election. Incumbent Bob Blunt led the field of contenders with a total of 835 votes. Other senators elected were Robin Kirk, J o h n Hogue, Wayne Otto and Karen Klein. By JOHN ALSTON Of the Campus Staff 70 per cent of the votes cast, John Reber was swept mto the SA presidency in the general election. * * * With absentee ballots counted, official results were: presi• 1,000, Ron John• After Conflict Senior Officers son, 419; vice president--Coris, 1,115; senators-Bob Blunt, 845; Wayne Otto, 758; Robin Kirk, 761; Karen Klein, 699, and John Hogue, 637. Congratulations For Reber Newly elected Student Association President John Reber is shown here being congratulated by Steve Nail. Enthusiastic supporters smile their approval of the Reber victory over candidate Ron Johnson for the top SA position.-(USF Photo) Senator Blunt commented that "this will be a short term but an important one," not ing that "November is just a few months away." Confirmed The election climaxed a de sultory 10-day campaign. Voter turn-out was mOderate with 1,419 students casting their bal lots. A total of 1,551 voted in last year's election. Em rgency To Provide Hogue and Klein are new comers to the legislature. The others have served in various capacities previously. easures Taken ore Housing VICE PRESIDENT CORIS PRESIDENT REBER Upon hearing the results, USF's first organized senior which were announced in the C B T E I 16 class has chosen officers to lead UC lobby Wednesday night, 0 ect and plan activities after some Reber supporters cheered heart-conflict over the number of ily and hoisted him to their votes cast in Wednesday's genshoulder. Johnson supporters SA L I . were understandably qu1et. • t era! election. eg Is a or s n aTmheecdertiR"fi.lC. ehdarAdpiCUadgwraaldluaadteers, THE DEFEAT was especially <;lisappointing to Johnson who The College of Basic Studies open from seven until seven and president; Charles Frey, vice waged a effort to be will elect 16 representatives to the UC polls will be open from declared eligible to run. He president, and Diana Bellamy h d b the Student Association legislaeight a.m. until five p.m. ' a een declared ineligible by ture on Wed. Feb. 17. ENGINEERS MEET secretary-treasurer. the election rules committee, Elections had been set for The Engineering College AsTwo of the certifying commit and appealed to the Student Friday, Feb. 12 but were postsociation will meet Wednesday tee members felt, after the Court of Review who reversed poned when not enough candi-at the free hour In UC 252. votes were counted that a three the rules committee decision. Four "emergency" meas-and Beta Residence Halls which USF in September. This repre-press conference Tuesday the dates filed. Dean Edgar Kopp w i 11 speak or four vote mar,gin between Reber was jubilant over the ures were announced by now house two students each sents a 128 per cent increase earliest possible completion of Polls will be set up in Argos and officers of the Association several nominees was insuffi-result and expressed his thanks USF today to help provide will be increased to three-stu over the 1,040 applications renew dormitories to house 739 and the UC. Argos polls will be will be elected. cient, although the 57 seniors tQ everyone. housing for an anticipated dent capacity. would be summer of 1966 voting favored a plurality marceived by this time a year ago. The university's current Legif f JOHNSON congratulated Re-enrollment jump from 6,500 Rates for USF residence hall Based on . earl! enrollment slative requests for building G R E for Sen, 0 rs ficers rather than a ber and wished him the best to a r 0 U n d 8,000 in Sep rooms occupied by more than data, the expects to funds include $1.5 million to be . . of luck. "I feel he is a very tember. two students will be reduced enroll app.roxunately 3,500 new added to a $3 million loan for of the semor election capable leader," he said, "and President John S. Allen an-from $150 to $130 a trimester, students m September, comconstruction of additional stu-were ordigmallytht_o have been that the SA will progress under nounced the steps after the num-President Allen announced. pared to 2,780 new students last dent housing for 1967 and 1968. s F b ' 24 25 nounce IS s his leadership." ber of applications for admission 4. Students between 21 and 25 year. Noting that the campus hous et e class meeting; at thiS hme the . more than doubled that at the years of age will be interviewed A $2.9 million loan from the ing shortage will automatically • • class members were to have de-Ed lo?e candidate for same time last year. by the Deans of Men or Women Federal Hvusing and Home Fi-limit enrolli}lent of some c;;tucided whether to accept the re-the VICe 9residenc:v, received Under the emergency housing to approve accommodations off nance Agency has been ap-dents wb1> apply too late, Dean Ali senJ.ors with 90 or more from various fields and several sults or have a runoff. . plan: campus. proved for construction of new of Student Affairs Herbert J. credit hours prior to the current kinds of math, such as questions In light of the .dispute arising t !.s J:Y 1. New applicants for UniverDirector of Admissions Cecil residence halls at USF and an Wunderlich p o i n ted out that uimester who expect to gradu-on arithmetic reasoning, algeover the alternative methods of a. f 'th eb said, I am anti .. C. Brooks reportedh 1.gthhat 2,365 additional $1 million for housing those students should apply for ate by August, 1965, will have bra, a n d interpretation of naming the officers, election Clpa tmfhi e governnew students school construction is available from admission in Trimester II (Jan-their last chance to take the graphs, diagrams and descripcommittee chairman Allen men . s umvers.Jty has ever More Campus News, seniors and transferring junior the recent College Building uary 1966), when enrollment Graduate Record Examination tive data. Shiver met with Dean of Stu.Judgmg from the • • college graduates -already Amendment. traditionally drops slightly and Aptitude Test on Feb. 24 or Approximately 200 institutions dent Affairs Herbert J. Wunderan _mterest of the stuEdltOrlals-Pg. 2, 17 have applied for admission to President Allen told a student new openings will be available. Feb. 25. require or recommend the GRE lich and Campus Edition staf-en 'thwe ad f t d " th tt vance e umvers1ty and its stu•. , ••...• ""'"" ........... .-.w . ..--.w. Students are to report the for applicants for g r a d u a t e ers . o 1scuss e rna er. . dent g 0 v e r n m e n t TA between 6 and 6:15 on e1ther study. The test is designed to Sh1ver subsequently met With h hts, t 0 new sity housing who live within a L• b R t M d• • W of these nights, and should bring give the graduate schools inthe remainder of his committee, elg 20-mile radius will be expected I ra ry es 0 res .. A cere Iting several No. 2 lead pencils and a formation concerning a student's who then voted 4-0 to leave the anPolls were set up !n uc 108 to commute rather than live in ::?:: ,::;;: good eraser. Pencils will NOT background and general scholas-results as they were, voted by d 2!14 There was a residence halls. However, stuR • • m be supplied. Advance registra-tic abilit]i. the 57 electors, than dis-great dlspanty the F s h d I m Team VIsitS M tion is not Any :vho is visually or cuss the matter With the class of votes ca_st ln Argos i1'i n The GRE 1s required for gradotherwise handicapped to the exWednesday. n.d the UC. Approximately twomay return to on-campus resi0 r mer c e u e ... .., thirds of the vote t dence if they wish. [*1USF F h 28\l'i.i u_ation at USF_. There is no par-tent that he cannot take the test_s The committee reasoned that, in the UC s were cas 2. Lounges in Delta, Epsilon, ':il e >.::i, ticular "passmg" score, how-under exactly the same cond1-although only 57 voted of an -------E W • @ ever the average student will tions as other students should eligible 397 seniors, those votThe USF library ends its curtailed ho1;1rs today and }1 p answer correctly only about 50 report immediately to the dean ing specified they wanted the Trash Chutes Spark Woes In Residences rooms providing housing for an returns to the regular schedule, Dean Elliot Hardaway i@ A team. of top educators per cent of the questions. His or examiner to ascertain whethwinners decided by a plurality, additional 64 students. m the Southern # score will show how he com-er special arrangement may be which would leave the results 3. About 120 rooms in Alpha Library hours were shortened m Associati?n ?olleges and M pares with other college seniors made. as they are. recently to make up a lack of utili"zed. The schedule follows. '"-School Will VISit USF Feb. '''' the nation No books slide r les com Sh" I t t h !} 28-March 3 for the possibly it m S . 1 1 . t . t l, d" ti u '. • l Pans o repor on t e Vandals 55,000 needed for student s a.m.-11 p.m. Monday-Friday %final inspection leading to [f.i t pefc1a th' e passes, fru ers10 •. dtc onabnetskor e ect10n before_ the general sen-:J assistants. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday. i::,: f 1 d "t ti Ion or e Is no e y papers o any n may e a en 1or class meetmg this WednesThe . trash chutes provided for Residence Halls Although the briefer hours 1 p.m.-11 p.m. Sunday. n orma accre l a on. i*i to be effective. The test meas-inside the testing room. day during the free hour in student use in Alpha, Beta, and Vandals have struck USF resi-were longer than those of many JH The _team will review the l)i ures general scholastic abilScores from the GRE will be CH 100. Gamma halls, seem to be "in dence halls! campus 1 i bra r i e s, student-Ph f C f f t volummous self-study and tl ity at the graduate level. It available three to five weeks vitations to misconduct," ac-Resident Instructor Richard faculty interest led to intensi0 0 on es \j will otherwise evaluate the lt yields two scores: verbal abilafter the test. Evaluation Ser-USF A t• cording to John P. Goree, direc-Thomas reports $600 damage to fied efforts to restore the time w t• t d [1 new for l] ity a.nd ability. The vices will noti!y students when r Ists tor of auxiliary services. Alpha lobby furniture. cut. President John s. Allen, lnners IS e if to_ the Assocla F test mcludes reasonmg questiOns the scores arnve. • Eight to 10 fires have been This was the cost of repairing Dean Robert Dennard and A. c. UC Photo Contest winners tg tion In December. if . W Awards started in the trash chutes since slashes
PAGE 2

THE TAMPA TIMES, 1\londay, Febraary 15, 1965 For Honesty in Politics The elections are over and the SA has its new officers. Rumors heard by some students, and other rumors heard by other students have largely been relegated to the limbo which fact seems to create when "obviously it isn't so" situa tions quash those rumors. BUT THE GLOSSY surface of a post-election campus political sit uation doesn't mean that all the words are forgotten, nor should they be. Some of those words were culminations of some genuinely praiseworthy action by students in the various races and on the fringes, and those actions and their appar ent motivations should be brought to your attention. Campus Edition carried a page one story on Feb. 1, headlined, ' ' Johnson Eligible, Review Court Says." In the two weeks that have passed since you read that story, SA has had precious few quiet mo ments. Briefly, in summary, this is what happened. On Friday, Jan. 22, Ron John son requested that the court hear his appeal of the elections com mittee ruling which had declared him ineligible to run for SA pres ident. Hearing date was set for Wednesday, Jan. 27. At 8 p . m. Wednesday evening presentation of cases began. Both sides gave written briefs to the court in the process of presenting their sides. CHIEF JUSTICE John Bottcher, acting under a rule which the court members had set up for themselves , adjourned court after the cases had been presented. Court members had agreed to reach no decision for at least 12 hours after hearing a case. Thursday night the five court justices met among themselves. Each justice had written an opin ion. By 9:30 a decision of the court had been agreed upon unani mously in favor of Johnson's eligi bility. In an attempt to follow stand ard court procedure, the court de cided to make the decision public . Since Johnson was not in the SA office at that time Bottcher called him, informing Johnson of the court's decision. Chief Justice . Bottcher then announced the de cision to a number of people who were waiting outside the SA of fice. Several members of the rules committee were in that group. ACCORDING TO Bottcher, in general discussion which followed the announcement of the decision it became apparent that members of the court had not all made their decisions based on the same ma teriaL Bottcher called Johnson, advising him that the decision of which he had been informed a few minutes earlier was not final. The justices who were still pres ent then withdrew from the area where the hubub and discussion was going on, the other justices were called, and for all practical purposes the court re-met. It was nearly 11 p .m. by this time . Bott cher said that the court members adjourned around 3 a.m. Bottcher said that the court met again Friday night at 7 p.m. in the SA office, and apparently a 3-2 de cision was reached at this time, again in favor of Johnson. The Friday night decision was similar to the one which had been announced on Thursday night in that neither was written into final form at the time of the decision. The court members met again Sat urday morning, Jan. 30, in the SA office for the purpose of drafting typewritten documents w h i c h would record the majority and mi nority opinions. Several questions were asked following the court's last pro nouncement. What is important is that the questions were clearly of two types . There were the normal questions and comments as to L I T T L E M A N 0 N pressure and adequate cases hav ing been presented. Then, and we think creditably, came the ques tions of what, if anything construc tive, could be done to prevent bad precedent being set? WOULD AN ATTEMPT to back things up and have a rehearing be detrimental to the SA? Would this move, if carried out, induce apathy among the candidates, add to an air of indifference among the stu dents, create a im age of the SA? Who would be hurt, and who might be helped, regard less of the court's new decision, since nobody sane would second guess the court. What was and is worthwhile is that these questions were formu lated and weighed without regard to possible gain for individuals or their favorite candidates. Bob Ashford, by going to the elections committee with a request that they ask the court for a re hearing, stood to lose much more personal ground than he could gain . Ashford was already the ob ject of courtand committee-pack ing rumors. John Bottcher, by entertaining a petition for rehearing, might be jeopardizing the veracity of the court. The court had already pub licly reversed itself once. THE ELECTIONS committee had to put itself or records as wanting to correct errors made in the previous hearing. Ron Johnson, who had fought his way from the registrar's office to the outcome of a review court decision , was fed up with the proc ess and wanted no more of it. His supporters already were appealing in his campaign with an underdog image. He might win again or might be finally upset. Ashford knew all these things when he went to the elections com mittee. He made his request of them, they went to the court, and the court accepted their petition. The court's decision was to deny a rehearing. STUDENT GOVERNM:ENT at has had its opportunity to pull political deals and lay about with the heavy hand of favoritism. We think that student government has faced its temptation , and produced responsible action as a result. To admit in public that mistakes have been made, and then to go about doing what is possible to rectify those errors speaks highly of Bob Ashford and his administration. And that Ron Johnson and his sup porters chose not to scream "foul" is equally to their credit. And in the bargain, we think few politicians in the "big time, those spending the tax we have to have in by Apnl, rmght also clean their own houses. A good example has been set in this public institution -it should be followed in others. Fernandez Cello Concert Feb.l8 Fine Arts will present Rodolfo Fernan dez, cellist, assisted b y Gary Wolf pi anist in a concert on Thurs., Feb. lS, at 1 :25 p . m . and 8 :3 0 p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium . The program will include, "Suite No. 3 in C major for unaccompan ied Cello" by J. S. Bach ; "Sonata in E minor for Cello and Piano , Opus 38" by Brahms and "Sonata for Cello and Piano, Opus 6 " by Samuel Barber. Rodolfo Fernandez was born in Val divia , Chile . He studied at the University of Chile's Conservatory of Music, with Maestro Hans Loewe. From 1955-1960 he was a member of the National Philhar monic with which he performed several times as soloist. From 1959-1960 he was also a member of the Santiago Chamber Music Orchestra. There will be no admission charge for this concert and no reserved seat tickets are required. I y I I B L E R tl Schedule ({ • • I Of Events II 8 : 30 for Brazilian Students UC 203 3:30 p.m.-Bridge Lessons UC 108 5:00 P.m.-Bridal Series UC 252E 6:00 p.m.-Forensic Association UC 226 Education Class 7 ,00 Meeting 7:30 p.m.-Beginners Bridge USF Couples B ridge Chemistry Lecture Series 8:30 for uc 103 AC 233 UC264 UC265 CH108 Brazilian Students UC 203 9:1 5 a.m.-Lecture "The World 1 2 We Live In" uc 2411 : 5 p.m.-IFC UC 200 UC Public Relations Committee uc 204 UCDance Committee UC 205 Young Americans For Freedom UC 213 Distributive Education Club UC 2I5 UC Photo Committee UC 223 Sporls Car Club UC 226 UC Cotree Hour UC 252 UC Fashion and Talent Committee UC 214 Seminar: Chemistry 4:40 5:30 p.m.-Verdandi UC 200 Fides UC 202 Zeta Tau Sigma UC 204 6 : 00 p.m.-TriSis UC 252E 6:30 p.m.-Paidela UC 215 7:00 p.m.-Arete UC 47 Cratos UC 203 Delphi UC 205 Zeta Phi Epsilon uc 2I3 Phi Sigma XI UC 223 KIO UC 226 Enotas UC 252W 7 :00 p.m.-Talos UC 264 7 :30 p.m.-Fia UC 265 8 :30 p.m.-Pianist: John Camp FH 101 "Oh Dad, Poor Dad, Mamma's H ung You In , the Closet and I'm ''"' Feelln' So Sad." TAT . . Sax Rears Its Ugly Head The smgmg saxophones of the explosive band of Count Basie are shown in action at last year's popular appearance at USF. The Count and his men will be back here for two shows on March 1. Tickets are now available at the UC desk at $1 per person-(USF Photo) I I !'f: WEDNESDAY :s.: 8 :3 0 a.m.-English Class for ::!=: it Brazilian Students UC 203 r. 9 :00 a.m.-Dr. True Class Coffee UC 167 p.m.-Young Democrats UC 47 Tara's Mother Thanl\:s USF (Editor's no te: Mrs. Anna M. Mc Cord, mother of USF alumna Tara Mc Cord, has expressed appreciation to stu dents, faculty and staff for varied as sistance given during her daughter's ill ness. Her letter was directed to Presi dent Allen who shares it with others here with.) Dear President Allen: It is very difficult for me to find words to express the depth o f gratitude I feel for the many remembrances shown Tara and my family in the past month. I am very grateful to you for spon soring the Tara McCord Fund and pray it will be successful, not for Tara alone, but for all students. This is a lovely gesture on the part of you and the faculty. Humbly I thank you. I am not unmindful of the hardships imposed not only on the faculty but on the students as well. They have fallen behind in their work schedules because they saw fit to spend their precious hours with me during my darkest hours. Contributions were made by many people in many ways, and the students, among other things, gave their blood. Clergy of many faiths visited her and prayers were given in many churches. 1 find it impossible to reach out to so great a number. So, if perhaps you could have this published for me. in the Campus Edition so people might read and know my feelings, I would greatly appreciate it. Tara is at home now, with the same display of courage and will that she has always shown, and with the intense de sire to go back to school. And if faith will heal her, rm sure she will. MRS . ANNA M. McCORD Camp To Give Piano Concert The Humanities Department will pre sent John Camp, pianist, in ' a concert on Tuesday, Feb. 16, at 8:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. The program will include: "Bagatelle in C major, Opus 33 No. 5," "Sonata in A flat major, Opus 110," "Bagatelle in G major, Opus 126 No. 5," and "Sonata in C minor, Opus 111" by Beethoven. There is no charge for this concert and no reserved tickets are required. Burry Unburdened Splendor on the Campus: Humanity Is Bursting Forth By ALLAN J. BURRY Of tbe Campus Staff Our campus is a many splendored place, primarily because there are sud den bursts of humanity present. From under the masks of i ndifference, o c c a sionally s o m e o n e will let you see his face. The confusion and pressure p a r t momentarily and a human being stands and speaks, all the more pleasant be cause of being a sur prise. So, t h e s e few words of apprecia-Burry tion to some people overheard. A GIRL in the UC lobby, excitedly trying to explain to a friend why she is going into teaching. "What you are try ing to do is not just to show them that these marks are letters, and that these letters make words, but that words offer a whole world, just waiting for them. This is what teaching is the opening up of worlds . " THE TV LOUNGE in the UC began to fill up quick'ly on Wednesday to watch Sh i ndig, ABC's presentation of popular singers with their latest hits. Before long, there was standing room only, with people waiting in the hall for space to become available inside. In the current issue of Esquire, a writer characterizes the kind of danc ing that goes with such music like this. "All the moves and positions are frankly sexual, some to the point of perversion, but the dancers' faces re main placid, the expressions blank. Like wind-up dolls gone berserk. Occasional l y a flicker of pleasure flashes across a face, but soon it is gone in the sweat of physical strain, and the strange, sub conscious threat of doom fills the place with an depression." IN THE TV LOUNGE, a boy turns to someone standing beside him and notes, "These people aren't selling mu sic, they are selling an emotion . " And, having taken the first step of analysis, it is not too much to hope that the emo tion can be named, recognized, and dealt with . "Mr. Lonely" is not only a song, but is also a marketable commodity, an emotion for sale. THE POLITICAL campaign the cam. pus has just come through has been a severe test of maturity on the part of a number of those working with the candidates. It was a test passed and failed by many of them many times over. After a particularly difficult day, a candidate tells one of his workers "Whether we win or lose, we will not do what the other side bas done. We would then be just like them. There have to be limits to how far you will go in order to win an election. If we lose , it is the end of a dream, but not the end of the world . " Rejoice , friends, and celebrate with me the small and significant victories made for humanity daily all around us. Marti-Ibanez On Time and Space THE CRYSTAL ARROW: by Felix Marti-IbanN, M.D. (Clarkson M. Pot ter, Ine., 1964; New York), '712 pp.; $6. By GRETA KMARIE DIXON Campus Book Critie Now, for the first time, fans of Dr. Marti-Ibanez will be able to purchase in book form all the stirring editorial essays which this gifted physician has written in recent years. The Arrow includes eighty four editorials, most o f them in their original long versions, in its 712 pages. Dr. Marti-Ibanez' varied background as a psychiatrist, educator, medical his torian, journalist, and world traveler has enabled him to create an authorita tive work about a myriad of subjec t s. In his latest volume, Dr. Marti-Ibanez takes his readers on a journey through time and space, pausing as he goes to have us admire an exotic country , to steal a glance at a beaut iful face, to probe the depths of the human mind to keep silence for a moment li stening for the beauty contained in a hidden stanza of poetry. The doctor -author's writings journey through the time barri er, touching the events of yesterday, the realities of to day, and the possibilities of tomorrow his travels span the universe. ' "The Crystal Arrow" leaves no t hing to be desired and true to the author's traditional magnificent style, he does not fail in this newest work to inform and enchant his readers. Business Adml n lstra tlon Club uc 200 Senior Accounting Club UC 202 College Urban Re search Organization UC 203 Water Skiing UC 204 UC Hospitality Committee uc 205 Circle K UC 213 Amateur Radio Club UC 215 UC Arts and Exhibits Commlttee UC 223 ItaUan Student Club UC 226 Literary So ciety UC 264 UC Movies Committee UC 2I4 Reader's Theater Council FH I32 6:30 p . m .-Program Council UC 7:00 p.m.-Chess C lub UC 108 7:30 p .m.-UC Leadership Training UC ,52W 8:30 p.m. -"Ob Dad, Poor Dad, Mamma's H ung You In the Closet and I'm Feelin' So Sad." TAT THURSDAY 8 :30 a.m.-English Class for Brazilian Students UC 203 Cooperative Education 12 noonEducatlonUC Lunch & Dinner UC 264 & 5 p.m.-S.F.E.A. UC 47 Barbenders UC 202 Racquet Club UC 203 UC Personnel Committee UC 204 UC Recreation Committee Surf Club Young Republicans Windjammers UC205 UC213 UC22:f uc 226 1JC Special Events Committee UC 214 Religious Council UC 2I6 CeU!st: Rodolfo ill 6:30 7:00 uc 213 r1 Organization UC 215 rf ,,,, Science ll8 Judo Club AC 233 ?k-: 7:30 p . m .-Physical Education Majors Catholic Student Organization Christian Life Fellowship uc 47 uc 200 UC205 8:30 p.m.-Cellist: Rodolfo Fernandez FH 101 .. Oh Dad, Poor Dad, Mamma's Hung You In the Closet and rm Feelln' So Sad." TAT FRIDAY 8 :00 a.m.-Dr. True Class Coffee UC 167 8:30 a.m.-English Class for Braztlian Students UC 203 3:35 p.m.-Administrative Council UC 252 4:00 p .m.-Gig Session UC 47 4:30 p.m.-Karate AC 233 7:30 p.m.-Movie: "Diamond Head." FH 101 8:30 p.m.-"Oh Dad, Poor Dad, [:; In M Feelin' So Sad." TAT SATURDAY 9:30 a .m.-Administrative Manage. ment Society UC 264 , 248, 200 , 202, 213, 215 and 252 7:30 p .m.-Movie: " Diamond Bead." FH 1 01 8:30 p.m.-"Oh Dad, Poor Dad, Mamma's Hung You In the Closet and t•m Feelln' So Sad." TAT SUNDAY iii 10:30 a.m.-WesleY Foundation UC 47 n' % 3:30 p.m.-American Musi c Symphony FH 101 "Oh Dad. Poor Dad. Mamma's Hung You In the Closet and I'm Feelin' So Sad." TAT 6 :00 p . m . -Westminster Fellowship UC 47 6:30 p.m.-Wesley Foundation UC 226 7 :30 p.m.-Movie: "Diamond Head." FH 101 EXHWrriONS Feb. 1: FRANK RAMPOLA: ONE MAN SHOW; Theater Gallery. F'eb. IMarch 7: CAROL SUMMERS: ONE-MAN SHOW; LibrarY Gallery. Feb. 8: ROMAS VIESULAS; Teach Quo tables Small Voice Cuts Curlers This volume presents a collection of editorial essays, originally written for the MD .medical magazine, on the multi ple aspects of medicine as related to the arts, literature, esthetics, history, love, s p o r t s, and numerous other thought-provoking, entertai ning, and in spirational subjec t s. Old men and comets have been rev erenced for the same reason: Their long beards, and pretenses to foretell events. -Jonathan Swift {1706) By JOHN ALSTON Of the Campus Staff "Calling all cars, calling all cars, murder in pro g r e s s at Fourth and Main ... " This is an excerpt of a radio call we thought we heard the other day while sitting in class. No, we didn't have a portable :radio with us but there was this wa,lking receiving set sitting in front of us. Well, I guess she wasn't actu ally a receiving set but what in the world was all that coiled metal that was enmeshed in her hair? The only pos sible good it could be for would be to receive radio signals (or to send them!) Seriousl y, we underst and that all those metal dodads are necessary in or der to create that breathtaking beauty that suddenly blossoms at night. And us guy& a:re probably responsible for the girls wearing those fool things. But why do we have to be confronted with this metal fur ball all day long in order that we may see the beauty at night? What we're really getting at is why must you girls wear these things around like they were fashionable headgear? (If one was struck by lightning, a 30-foot radius would be devastated). But since girls will be girls and boys will be boys (and the twain shall al ways meet) we thought that we ' d pass along a little advice to you guys on how to . protect yourseli f:rom these po tentially lethal weapons. First of all, keep a respectful dis tance away so you don't get stabbed. Better yet, stay farther away so you won't even see them. Girls, being girls and unpredictable, may toss their head and if you're very close to one of these metal wearers, you might suddenly find yourself chewing vanadium. Another thing is don't be fooled by that scarf that is probably swathed around her head. Those little points will go right through it and whammo you've been tattooed. With an eye to preventing injuries, we guess, some girls have taken to wear in g colored plastic curlers. This is an admirable gesture and has undoubtedly resulted in far fewer slasbings, but the problem of losing them becomes a ma jor catastrophe. Borrowing is also made more difficult because of the colors not matching. Unfortunately, some girls in sist on wearing what ever c omes handy and the result is pretty shocking . Such combinations as lavender and yellow, and blue and pink are literally devasta ting us guys. Some girls have resorted to a new device to cover the steel and still not wear a scarf. It's called , of all things, a curler cap. They used to be seen on shower knobs at home but somehow they have now been updated(?) and raised in stature. It's not that we don't like you girls, or appreciate what you have t o do to please us, but must you advertise it by appearing in Argos just hours be fore that big date? Perhaps they're in training for "gorilla" warfare. Of course most girls don't wear curl ers in public but those who do are gen erally those who can least afford to be seen in such attire. * * * Any rebuttals? We'd be happy to print the other side of the
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By FRANCES DRAKE Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find what your outlook is, according FLORIDA'S How ... GREAT Whr Watnpa IDtmrn TT HEY KIDDIES! GET ME AT YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD SUPER-TEST STATION 77 WITH ANY PURCHASE INFLATES TO 21" IN LENGTH *MILLIONS IN EVERY GALLON TO KEEP YOUR CARBURETOR CLEAN *ETHYL M.P.A. CARBURETOR CLEANER SAVE WITH SUPER-TEST THE SUPfR TEST OIL CO. 3838 NEPTUNE Crossword Pttzzle ACROSS 1 Steal: slang b Cloaklike covering 10 Cry out 14 Tourist's abode 15 Sacred bull 1& Hollywood name 17 All possible 18 Sweetening i tem 20 Half: Prefix 21 Current movie hero 22 General drift 23 Protective trench 25 Be unfaithful 26 Movi e t i tle: 2 words 29 Pure and simple 31 French income 32 Moon 37 Comfort 38 Narrow cuts 39 River to the Baltic 40 Make perfectly clean 42 Members of team of 20 4' European city 44 Lawyer's concern 45 Fleshy fruit 49 Prejudice 50 Goofed 51 Metal 53 Gri lie: Sp. 57 Loafers 59 Unyielding bO Miner al suf fix 61 Standard quanti ty 62 Throw 63 Biblical name 64 Spice 65 Of former days DOWN 1 Rude bui lding 2 Made a fabric 3 Separate article 4 Outer boundary 5 English city 6 Early explorer of C'anada 7 Kind of golf tournament 8 Of many colors 9 Superlative ending 10 Divulge unadvisedly 11 Beer Saturday's Puzzle solved H E C T 0 ACflrt A 8 0 I L N 0 I R E R R E 0 G R E A T L A K E M 0 1.1 H R A T E 0 s A G E P L A T E R S s R I N G G U I H 0 A R 0 S U F F E R I N G U R N S H I F T N 0 R N 0 T S T E A 0 Y L A C R A V E I I E p u E R I L E C A 8 I N 0 N T A P G A ME C 0 E s c A p E G 0 A T E E V E :[ ffi[ . A V R I L • L E 2/15/65 12 Pineapple 42 Member 13 Overdue Legislative 19 Building Assembly material abbr. 21 Defective 44 Scotland 24 Number Yard dept. 25 Name in abbr. Celtic 45 Birthplace of my!tlology Alexander 26 Ver y: Fr. 4& Araceous 27 Temperature 47 Produce a 28 Noun suffix novel 29 Cereal plant 30 Diminutive 48 Mr. P iper 49 Sew ending lightly 32 Svelte 51 River to the 33 Can. rebel Arct i c leader: 52 Man's 2 words name 34 Being 54 Mild oath one of 57 55 Kind of Across music 35 Numerical 56 British suffix protectorate 36 At one time 58 Sugar 38 Highway sign product 41 Turkish 59 Greek decree letter VIEWER RAPS 'PEYTON PLACE' THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, February 15, 1965 15 Is Disney Stronger Than Dirt? LAST Bargain Mat. 3 DAYS SOc 'til 1 P.M. / ! . 3938 S. Dale Mabry e Ph. 832-3511 _ Features At: 1:00, 3:20, 5:30, 7:40, 9:50 Also: Bayshore Gardens Cinema STRICTLY ADULT ENTERTAINMENT TO THE MOTION PICTURE PUBLIC: The management wishes to call your attention to a most unusual, picture! ALSO See Our 2nd Wild Big Hit! "ON THE WILD SIDE" CONT. SHOWS DAILY 12 TO 12-FRI. & SAT. MIDNIGHT SHOWS POSITIVELY FREE PARKING Features: I :00-3:40-6:20-9:00 Now Stli Week! WALT DISNEY'S DD_Ift lli!i.J.. t.flA.LIGAN'S 1/1111 7f87nltnl . :f1111$1/RII! HILLSBORO . . : . . DRIVE-IN, . ' . HillSBORO A I ROAO OPENS 6:30 LAST 2 DAYS At 7 :15 10:40 "OPERATION BIKINI" Tab Hunter At 9 :00 "SUMMER HOLIDAY" In Color Next "PAJAMA PARTY" " MUSCLE BEACH PARTY" "BEACH PARTY" FIRST OUTDOOR SHOWING! . Complete! Uncut ! Exac1ly A& Shown During Road Show Eng agements! 2FIRST OUTDOOR SHOWINGS! Adult Entertainment! At 7:00 & 10:501 Kim Novak • Laurenee Harvey Robert Morloll TONITE U: TUIS. I Ton it. & Tues. At • ___ LE MAW T AN--• . I All Co lor Programl -Co-Hit at 8 :45 Only! "IT HAPPENED AT THE WORLD'S FAIR .. Elvia Presley • Joan O'Brien Gary Lockwood

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l6 THE _TAMPA TIMES, Monday, February 15, 1965 For Florida Folks Who DON'T ORIN A Special New I GOLD STAR I low Cost Plan • • • Pays You Up to $1,320.00 ours FOR FIRST MONTH -MONEY BACK 1 N FULL IF NOT 100% * OFFER GOOD FOR 12 DAYS ONLY COMPARE THESE GUARANTEm BENEFITS YOUR ENVELOPE must be mailed by Midnight, Saturday, Feb. 27th 1965 * NO AGE LIMIT-YOU CAN BE 1 OR 101! IF YOU are the one American in four who does not drink alcoholic beverages, you are eligible to apply for this new low-cost Gold Star MedicalSurgical-Nurse Protection that pays you big oo.sh benefits to help pay sickness or accident bills. You can apply for this new protection regardtess of how old you are now -there is NO age limit. And Gold Star pays in add ition to any other coverage or compensation you may have. Yet, because you've been protecting your owp health all along by not drinking, you get this big-benefit protection for only pennies a day! In fact, to introduce you to this great new Gold Star Plan, we make this special offer: Act within 12 days and you may have one month's coverage for only $1.00less than four cents a day r Then, if you're not 100 % satisfied that this policy is the best -and least expensive let us know within 10 days and your dollar will be refunded! Otherwise, you have the privilege -only if you wish -of continuing this great protection at the low, low rates shown here. Look At All These Gold Stor Benefits Right now, you probably have some hospital coverage. You may think you're "safe" from all the financial burdens of sickness and accident. But hospital coverage usually only takes care of part of your expenses. Are you protected against the soaring costs of surgery bills, doctor visits, nurs ing bills? Now, with this Gold Star Plan, you WILL be protected! Gold Star pays you for surgery bills, if surgery needs to be performed. Gold Star pays you for doctor visits when you need them. And, Gold Star helps you pay for a full-time registered nurse to take care of you at home, after you leave the hospital! Folks Seldom Have Enough Insurance. Do You? The chances are one in seven that even you will spend some time in the hospital this year. A fall on the stairs, in the bathtub, or on the sidewalk -a sudden illness or operation-could lay you up for weeks, months, perhaps even years. Can you afford costly doctor, surgery, and nurse bills? Even though you probably have some pro tection now-will it be enough? Sickness, accident, hospitalization, cost many people their savings, their cars, even their homes. Don't take chances with your financial security. Now for only pennies a day, YOU can enjoy the added protec tion, the peace of mind, the freedom from worry that this new Gold Star Medical-Surgical-Nurse Plan NLLE-41064 offers. MAIL APPLICATION TODAY"Later" Moy Be TOO Latel Once you suffer an accident or sickness, it's too late to buy protection at any cost. That's why we urge you to act today -before anything unexpected happens. Simply fill out the simple application on this page and mail it with just $1.00 for a full month's protection, which will go into effect at noon of the day we receive your application. Your policy will be sent to you right away by MAIL. When you get your policy, examine all its benefits and features. Have it checked, if you wish, by your doctor, lawyer, or other trusted adviser. If not 100% satisfied, let us know within 10 days and your dollar will be refunded. But if you decide to continue this worth while protection, you may do so at the low rates as follows, which are for your age at the time of renewal: GOLD STAR MONTHLY RENEWAL RATES: Age 0 through 39 $1.97 per month Age 40 through 59 $3.89 per month Age 60 and over $6.68 per month And, special additional Gold Star feature, you can get a big two-months' saving by paying yearly I TIME IS PRECIOUS! If you don't drink, act quickly. Get your coupon into the mail today. --------------1 MAIL APPLICATION TODAY 0-D-5-025 TO: DE MOSS ASSOCIATES, INC., Valley Forge, Pennsylvania APPLICATION TO NATIONAL LIBERTY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY VALLEY FORGE, PA. NAME (Please Print) .•• ..,.. ............ -•••• • -• ..................... . • ._ ...... . . . ; .• ••••• •• ••• First Middle Initial Last ADDRESS ............................. -.-................................ ................ ••• Street City Zone State PAYS YOU UP TO $1,000.00 for a registered nurse! That's right, after you have been in the hospital just 5 days, you are entitled to receive $10.00 a day for a registered nurse full time, after you go home, for up to 100 days provided you employ this nurse within 5 days of leaving the hospital, and for not longer than 180 days from end of confinement. PAYS YOU UP TO $300.00 for your doctors' bills 1.or surgery, whether performed in or out of the hospital, according to a schedule printed right in your policy 1 For each sickness, injury, or hospital confinement, you enjoy the maximum benefit of the largest amount specified for any one operation. For example, you 1 would get $250.00 for removal of a kidney. PAYS YOU UP TO $;S20.00 for doctors' visits at the r.ate of $4.00 for one visit per day when you are in the hospital and surgery is not performed; or after your return home from a hospital stay, and your doctor's visits start within the first week of your homecoming, and his total number of visits do not exceed the number of days you were confined in the hospital. I NO AGE LIMIT! Same benefits whether you are 1 or 1011 ALL CLAIM CHECKS SENT DIRECTLY TO YOU VIA AIR MAIL. And policy is mailed to you at home. No sales man will visit you I ' SPECIAL RI!NEWAL WARRANTY. Gold Star guarantees never to cancel your protection as you grow older or because you have too many claims, and guarantees never to refuse to renew your policy unless renewal is declined on all policies of this type in your entire state. Of course, if deception is used in making appli cation, this policy may be Ineffective. This is another way Gold Sta:r protects honest folks who don't drink. ONLY REQUIREMENTS. You must not drink alcoholic beverages; you must have no previous rejections of any application for health, hospital or life insurance; you must not have been advised to have an operation which has not yet been performed. ONLY CONDITIONS NOT COVERED. Every kind of sick ness and accident is covered, except, of course, hos pitalization caused by the use of alcoholic beverages or narcotics; mental or nervous disorders; any act of war; or pregnancy . Everything else IS covered. These proper exceptions help to keep Gold Star rates lower for YOU! COVERAGE FOR PRE-EXISTING CONDITIONS. After your policy has been in effect :for just two years, you are even covered in addition to all your other Gold Star benefits for pre-existing conditions (which are not usually covered at all). What a boon to those l with chronic, recurring health problems I GRATEFUL POLICYHOLDERS PRAISE .GOLD STAR SERVICE Mrs. Christine Watson, Santa Ana, Cali fornia: "You are to be commended :for the excellent way you handled my claim. Your promptness in paying is greatly appre ciated as I am a widow and living on a limited income. I would recommend your plan to anyone." Rev. James L. Roberts, Pineville, No. Caro lina: "Thank you for the prompt attention given my claim. It was as if everyone in your office was working just for me. I have been a member for 4 years and am pleased to recommend the Gold Star Plan." Harry Goodman, Salem, Massachusetts: "Thank you for the check for my recent illness. As a former Insurance Agent I know value and recommend De Moss to anyone. The attention and service you gave my claim is most commendable." Mrs. Luise Gurtel, Yonkers, New York: "Thank you for your check which I re ceived this morning. I was embarrassed to present a claim after signing for the policy such a short time ago. I can cer tainly recommend this company without reservation. I truly appreciate your prompt service." James G. Landis, Fort Wayne, lndlanat "Without delay, Gold Star mailed me a check for the proper amount to pay my claim. The immediate and courteous atten tion given me is appreciated very much. There seems to be a 'personal' interest by Gold Star, beyond just a 'business' trans action. A hearty THANKS." George F. Guier, Oilton, Oklahoma: "This is the third substantial claim you have paid me in the last year. All were handlea in a very prompt and courteous manner, for which I certainly thank you. Gold Star is very high in my estimation. LEADING AMERICANS PRAISE GOLD*STAR PROTECTION! S. S. Krt!lle, founder of tho S. S. Kresge Co.: "I'm de lighted that non-drinkers arc now rewarded by insuring with the Gold Star Plan at &ubstan• tial aavings. Gold Star's popularity indicates that it i& the right answer to the question of drinking and hospitaization." Lynn Burke, Olympic and world swimming champion: ''Swim .. ming and the use of liquor do not mix . Neither I nor any other champion I know drinks. My father. a swimming instructor. along with other coaches, forbids his contestant& to drink. Of course, I highly recommend the Gold Star Hospitalization Plan for non-drinkers." Bon. Frank Corlson, U. S. Senator, Kansas; "As a tee-totaler, I am delighted that Arthur DeMoss has worked out a practical plan to provide hospi taliza tion for nondrink ers at a reduced cost. I would urge those who are concerned about their financial s ec urity to take advantage ot this excel lent opportunity." AGE ......... ,., ... , ..... DATE OF BIRTH .................... , .............. SEX Male 0 Female 0 Month Day Year I also hereby apply for coverage for the members of my family listed below: (DO NOT include name that appears above) NAME. RELATIONSHIP AGE DATE. OF BIRTH Upton Sinclair, Pulitzer Prize author: "I think your idea of aiving people the insurance discount which they earn by not shonening their lives with al cobol is a brillian t one, and I am glad to be counted ill on it." W. K. Harrison, General, U. S. Army (Retired): uln my long experience in the Army I have sadly observed the deadly ef feet of the use of liquor. I see no reason why nondrinkers should help pay the high costa of insurance due to liquor. After examination of the Gold Star Plan and its operation, I am convinced that it is effec tively achieving its objectives/' Jerome Hines, leading bass with the Metropolitan Opera Company: uThe non-drinker is a better dsk and should be en titled to a better insurance rate. There has long been a need for a special hospital plan for total abstainers. Having known Art DeMoss for a long time, I am most happy to om.mend this low-cost Gold Stat Policy. It should prove to bo a ree.I help and blessing to all who can qualify." Neither I, nor any person listed above uses alcoholic beverages; has had any previous rejection of any application for health, hospital, or life insurance; or has been advised to have an operation which has not yet been performed. I hereby apply for the Gold Star Medical-Surgical-Nurse Plan, Form # NLLE-4-1064. I have enclosed $1.00 for each person listed above for the first month's coverage. 1 understand the policy is not in force until actually issued. If, for any reason, I am not completely satisfied with this new protection I may return my policy within ten (10) days for cancelling and my payment will be promptly refunded. If I decide to continue, 1 may do so at the special Gold Star rates for the attained age(s) at renewal date . .... X .................................... . ............. .. . .. . Date .............. - ••• _-NLLEA-10-R YOU MUST MAIL APPLICATION BEFORE MIDNIGHT SATURDAY, FEB. 27, 1965 The Gold Star Plan policies, available and paying claims in all 50 states and in many foreign countries, are underwritten by the NATIONAL LIBERTY LIFE INSURANCE CO. Valley Forge, Pa., which is licensed solely under the laws of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, and which carries full legal re serves for protection of all policy holders. This Gold Star Plan is issued by the same trusted organization that has already issued Hospitalization Protection to hundreds of thousands of non-drinking folks, and that has advertised in over 300 leading publications, in cluding Reader's Digest, Farm Journal, Chris tian Herald, Woman's Day, Redbook, To gether, Today's Health, Family Circle, Cap per's Weekly, McCall's, Better Homes and Gar dens, Ladies' Borne Journal, and many others. NO SALESMAN will coH on you .. , now or ever. Your policy will be mailed to you ot onMI Fill and Mall Application-Coupon TODAY!

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Eight Basketball Teams Fight Way To Finals PlOy Quarter-final and semi-final play gets under way this week in USF intramural basketball competition. The following teams have established themselves as prob able choices for the playoffs: Arete 10. Alpha 2.-W 45, Alpha 3-W I3. We'dnesday, Jan. 27 Beta 3-W 26, Beta 3E 25. Alpha 3-E 32, Arpha 4-W 9. Beta 4-W 2.6. Beta I-W 13. Enotas 48, Verdandi 19. Thursday, Jan. 28 Beta 2-E 44, Beta 4-W 19. Beta 3-W 35, Beta 4-E 18. KIO 2.0, Zeta Phi Epsilon 6. Friday, Jan. 29 Cratos 53, Verdandi 6. Epsilon 3-E 62, Phi Sigma Xi 18. Alpha 4E 30, Alpha 3-E 12. Monday, Feb. 1 League: PE Majors, Epsilon 13. 3-E; Fraternity League: Enotas, Beta 3-W 28, Beta 2-W 2.6 nt student receives 21 meals per week for the same period o f time, a t a cost of $185.40. The food care represents con siderable savings to the student who eats on campus regularly. With the food card he can get a meal for a n average of $.57 which would ordinarily cost about $1.25. MISSED MEALS on food cards are considered in this $.57 aver age. Missed meals hold costs do wn generally, and may run as high as 10 per cent in the course of a year. The cafeterias use standar dized Morrisons recipes, geared to the average person's taste. The prices are lower than Morri sons regular p r ices, with about $.05 off main dishes and $.02 or $.03 off salads and vegetables. First, it is used to help pay fC'r the residence hall cafeteria, which was built with a loan frrun the federal government. This source of revenue was consid ered when the lo an was given. Second, it is used to pay food service o1dministrative costs. THE UNIVERSITY contracts with only one company for food service and one company for vending machine service. These contracts give the companies exclusive rights at the univer sity. For this reason, students are not allowed to have food delivered on campus from out side concerns. Even if th" contract permitted, the university probably would not allow outside concerns to come onto the campus. Since a university is a prime commer cial t a r g e t, everyone with sc.mething to sell would be here -and the result would be chaos. Jazz Session Proves Popular It's a musical treat with a swinging beat when the faculty jazz ensemble presents a program. Mrs. Dick Brightwell gives with the vocals during the jam packed session last week.-(USF Photo) However, Rodgers sa i d that if the university is unable to reach a satisfactory agreement with Morrisons, other companies will be considered. If a resident student has a full-time job which keeps him from taking all his meals on campus, he may be excused from the boarding plan. Part of the money collected fwm the sale of food cards is an administrative fee. This ad ministrative fee is used in two ways. A third r e a s o n given by Rodgers for not permitting off campus restaurants to bring food onto the campus is that the university would not be able to maintain adequate health in spection of these establishments.

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18 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, February 15, 1965 • zn Nassau Newlyweds -Tampa Will Be Home Miss Vilma Jean Midulla betilly lace appliques. The gown chiffon over peau de sole. came the bride of David An-and chapel train were trimmed Best man was Rodney Justo. thony Sorbi Sunday at 5 o'clock. with sequi.ns and pearls and a Groomsmen were Joe Midulia, The Rev. Patrick Shannon matching pearl crown held her Jerry Alfonso and Manuel Na performed the double ring cereillusion veil. She carried white varro. mony in Our Lady of Perpetual orchids. A reception at the Letter Car Hel p Catholic Church. I Mrs. Olga Midulla served as rier's Hall followed the cere-Parents of the bride are Mr. matron of honor. Bridesmaids mony. and Mrs. Tony Midulla, 1213 were Miss Cecil Pardo, Miss After a wedding cruise to 26th Ave. Mr. Sorbi is the son Jeannie Feiner and Miss DeNassau, Mr. and Mrs. Sorbi will of Mr. and Mrs. John T. Sorbi anna Alvarez. The attendants live in Tampa at 1409 Southof Miami. wore formal gowns of pink silk gate. Given in marriage by her father, the bride chose a sheath gown of peau de soie with ChanDate Pad Opti-Mrs . Club of West Tam pa will celebrate its 12th anni versary Tuesday, 8 p .m., at the Kapok Tree Inn. TRINITY Trinity Chapter 240, OES, will install officers Wednesday, 8 p.m., at Zendah Grotto. POLICE Tampa Police Ladies Auxil iary will meet at the police sta tion Thursday, 7 :45 p.m. SOUTHEAST . Southeast Tampa J u n i or Woman's Club will meet Thurs day, 8 p.m., at Simmons Recre ation Center. The program will follow a Valentine theme. PTA COUNCIL Hillsborough County Council of PTA will hold a board of managers meeting Friday, 9:30 a.m., at North Boulevard Recre ation Center. CARD PARTY Ruskin Woman's Club will sponsor a card party, open to public , Friday, 7 : 30 p .m., at the clubhouse . Mrs. David A. Sorb! Fare From Files Food In the French tradition will be offered to members of Hillsborough County Federa tion of Women's Clubs Tuesday, Mrs. Philllp Le Blanc has planned the menu for the lunch eon and the dishes will be pre pared in the French Creole style of Louisiana. Recipes characteristic of the region where Mrs. LeBlanc's husband and family have lived for seven generations will in clude Jambalya, Fricassee de Volaille and Betrave Creole. Members wlll discover the flavor and dash of New Orleans in the French, slightly Spanish seasoned meal. Decorations for the luncheon will be in pastels and members who serve will wear frothy French aprons to carry out the theme. A board meetinr will precede the 12 o'clock luncheon at the club house, 809 Horatio. Tickets may be obtained at the door.or from club members. A social hour and card party will follow, and guests will re ceive door awards. Representatives of h o s t e s s clubs will be Mrs. D . W. Telander, Mrs. Bert Holley, Mrs. Kathryn Smith, Mrs. Edward Bell, Mrs. Walter Kessler and Mrs. Joseph Marzolf. Dear Abby '11 -staff Photo by Bill Wilson .. ; . .. Recipes from the Mississippi Delta country will play the leading role in the Federation of Women's Clubs luncheon to morrow . Mrs. Phillip Le Blanc, left, who borrowed the French menu from her hus band's mother in Louisiana, explains it to Mrs. Preston Buford. They are wearing the French aprons that will lend atmosphere to the afternoon. This Is New; Hair Coloring P-romises you DEAR ABBY: I have con-any of your readers, any sugyounger looking hair ••• ceived an idea that is so great gestions? or your money bacld ADVERTISEMENT it frightens me. In this day of IN THE DUMPS See your hair baF 0 C l th. d h come dark and 1us-s KIN Dry I n 1 t every mg an c DEAR IN: Ask your sister to trous, radiant with Smertlnl ocus n u ure itoncreditcards, wouldntbrlngasmuchbedlinenasshe C r e c k 1 n I it be wonderful if a man could can and tell her not to forget Natural looking hair Surprisingly relieved by gentle duns A Cultural Arts Conference Registration starts at 9:15 rent a wife? I the rubber sheets. And look into = ing and the soothing medieetion of will be presented by the Hills-a.m. Council President Frances Just think of the possibilities . one of those "electric wet.. Safe with permanents. RESINOL OINTMENT borough County Council PTA Deen will speak at 9 : 30 a.m. s.ome men . to hunt, and alarms" lthlch so many readers ONLY 89c and SOAP Tuesday at Hyde Park Metho. . f1sh, but the1r WIVes don t. So tell me work wonders to help coMPum: _ KOTBJNa BI.'!a 'lO Sold in Drugstores Evtrywhtre dist Church. and Mrs. Mary Mayer, prmclpal a man could rent an out-door their children break the bed-Cbolcecrf5natllralshatles: of Dale Mabry School will wel-type to go hunting and fishing wettinr habit. Jet Black-Black-Dark Brown come members. The program with him. There are men who P.S. Good lack. Every sister TUTORING and CHILD CARE will be presented by Frances like nothing better than to eats ---------Have openings for 3 c;hildren, age 6 to 12, who have need of ehlld c;are day, and/or night ••• plus tutoring their Write to Box T, No. 736, c;fo TrlbuneTfmes. Trailways Tours MIAMI MIAMI BEACH 3 Days $33.26 2 Nights AND up Includes round trip trans portation, hotel, s ightseeing. Please make advance rese r vation s . ESCORTED NASSAU TOURS These dates: March 1 and 22, APril 5. 5 dan. includes escort. tatlon, s hiP as hotel. banace tips. slihtseelnl. $99.30 AND UP NASSAU 3 Days, $71.80 Includes round trip bus travel !rom your city and round trip by steamship with ship as hotel and meal s. Ask about other Caribbean Toun. Please make reservations in advance. TRAILWAYS TRAVEL BUREAU COR TRAILWAYS TERMINAL 501 Madi son St. 229 . a home-cooked meal, and then Hufford, program charrman. fall asleep watching television. • The conference will include: Quiet women who enjoy being Group 1, drama, 10 a.m.p with alone would qualify for that Ron Satloff, director ofthe Tam-kind of man. Men who have pa Community Theater. to attend lots of conventions Group 2, art, ' 10:35 a.m. , with Russel Hicken, director of Tam pa AXt Institute. Group 3, music, 11:40 a.m., with Jacques Abram, director of the University of South Flor ida Music Department. Group 4, dance, 12: 15 p .m., with William Kerr, presidel).t of the Tampa Civic Ballet. Group 5, literature, 12 : 50 p.m., with Mrs. Franc s Neblett, chairman of the Great Books program. It's Not Always Calories ABBY could rent a "wife" who'd en joy going with him if he's mar ried to a woman who can al ways find a million excuses to stay home. I am interested in your opinion, Abby. "GENIUS" DEAR GENIUS: Don't try to copyright your ldea -it's as old as the "heels" although not ad vertised as a "rental service." It's never put on a credit card or deducted as a business ex pense. And if the idea "fright.. ens" you enough to forget it, you'D be lucky. * • • • After apple the two most important words on this can are nure juice! You've Never Tasted Apple Juice Before! Now You Can! • • There's something NEW . Li CHICAGO Rolypoly girls who bewail their inability to lose weight even though eat ing sparsely have the sympa thetic understanding of the medical professi on. DEAR ABBY: For heaven's jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiif sake, why don't they have a humane society for husbands like they have for do gs and cats? A woman can be prose cuted for starving and neglect ing an animal, bl.\t what if she treats her husband that way? I know a wife who, for the past few months, has been sending her husband to work without breakfast. And she doesn't pack him a lunch, either, knowing full well there is no place at work, or near there, where he can buy something to eat. When he gets home from work he has to clean up the house, bathe and dress the baby for bed, and do up all the dishes she dirtied during the day. On week ends he has to stay home and do the laundry. My own wife bas been packing extra sand wiches in my lunch bucket so I can feed this poor guy . What can be done with a wife like tn town at eauty ne Jti44Zo:UJo Society Girl $15.00 Value Zotos Delicate Hair $20.00 Value slooo Our technical director has just returned from an extensive European tour, bringing the very latest styles and techniques for us to share with you. W e at Beauty lane are justly proud of our Mrs. Rice for the acclaim and awards she won in London, Paris, Belgium, Rome, Madrid and Switzerland. We are eager to pass these International fashions on to y ou. Plan now to take advantage of our special values all during February. Free Surprise Gift with every Permanent Wave and Colarln9 during February Let one of our skilled beauticians serve you • , • Miss Mytrice Miss Doris Miss Virginia Miss Sandra Miss Paula II Mon . , Tues., Wed. 11:30 A . M . to 9 I'.M. HOURS Thun. and Fri. 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. Sat. 9 A . M to 5:30 P.M. @JLw\.. Inside Grandway Hillsboro at 877 Armenia The American Medical Assn. said editorially there ap pears to be more to obesity than cumulative calories . Body build , a n inherited characteristic, frequently pre d isposes one to laying on fat, it was pointed out. The editorial cited a study by two Harvard investigators indicating that the Meso morphic Build (large bone and m u s c 1 e development) seems to have an affinity for accumulating fa tty tissue while Ectomorphs (s m a 11 boned, slight muscles) do not. "The study should lead us to look at obesity as a medi cal rather than a moral problem," the editorial comment ed, "and regard the obese person as a victim of an atomic and physiol o gic cir cumstances rather than as just as a g lutton." The study by Dr. Carl C . Seltzer and Dr. Jean Mayer was conducted in a weight control camp for girls ages 12 to 17. It concluded: "Presumably, the prime prerequisite for the develop ment of obesity is a physique with at least a moderate amount of endomorphy under normal nutritional conditions. Endomorphy predisposes to the laying on of fat unless insufficient diet, excessive ac tivity, disease, or voluntary weight control supervenes." The AMA said this finding does not mean that calories no longer count but that "we can no longer indiscriminately consider obesity simply as the accumulation of excess adipose tissue in all types of persons." that. DISGUSTED DEAR DISGUSTED: Is she sick or lazy? If she's sick, she needs a doctor. If she's just plain lazy and her husband lets her get away with it, he quali fies for help from the humane society. It's for dumb animals. * • * DEAR ABBY: I just got a Jet ter from my sister telling me that she and her husband are breaking up, and she is coming to the city where I live to get a job. She says she hopes I won't mind l etting her and her four kids stay with me until she finds a place of her own. Her children range from 411.! to 11 years old and they all wet the bed! The thought o chan g ing those beds and doin g up those sheets every day has sure put me in the dumps. Have you, o r Even if you never danced before ••• Be a good dancer In a few happy hours at an Arthur Murray Franchised Studio I Good dancers are always more popular-have more fun roo! When you open the door to an Arthur Murray Franchised Studio, yo u open the door to a new world of enjoyment for yourself. Even tf you've never danced before, you'll be ab le to dance with confidence aft e r only a few hours. At an Arthur Murray studio you learn to dance all the popular steps correctly, quickly and easily, too! At our gay studio parties, free to all students, you will thrill to the wonderful adventure of the Fox Trot, Cha Cha, all the latest steps. You 'II gain poise, develop your personality as you make new friends . Accept a Free half-liourTrial Lesson, and you're all set to get more fun out of life. Come in now. ARTHUR MURRAY DANCE STUDIO Alvin and Marjorie Bennati , licensees 908'12 Franklin St. Ph. 229 Studios are Air Conditioned 32-PC. MELMA.C Service for 6 $7gg Unbreakable and Safe in Your Dishwasher! Spectacularly priced Plain Ilia I Luminous $ s 99 Dial Now plut tal< LARGE GROUP OF BILLFOLDS Wide selection of styles and wide $188 variety of fabrics and colors .•• for men and women. your choice plus tax FAMOUS • cfiiiifjiiim PORTABLE CLEARANCE $7 99PRICED OUR LOWEST PRICE EVER! STEAM-DRY IRON $799

PAGE 7

150 Automobiles For Sale '63 FORD RANCHER0-$5.00 wk. See Jim Ratliff BAY 3500 FLORIDA AVE. '62 MERCURY 4-DOOR HARDTOP . FULL power equipment. factory air conditioned, automatic, radio & heater. Only $1595. See MIKE AGNELLO. FOSTER Lincoln-1[ercury 9530 Florida Ave. Northgate 935-3164 TAKE over payments '59 Cadillac 2-dr. HT. R&H, real clean, low mileage, 1 owner. Bal. $1197 at $69.80 mo. No cash needed, no payment 'tll April. Dlr. Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 '62 BUICK SPEC. ALL original with radio aDd heat. er, tutone finish. See this. Regular 31695, save SllO, today $1585. Tom Wolfe Auto Sales 9390 Florida Ave. Ph. 935-1145 OPEN DAILY 9-9 TAKE over payments '59 Chev. Wag. V-8, AT. R&H, WSW tires. Bal. $399 at $19. 83 mo. No cash needed, no paymt til April. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 '59 CHEVROLET Impala convert! ble, all power. One owner. 872-9645. 1963 Chrysler 300 Cpe. FACTORY air cond., full power, Black with Red leather Interior. clean. Only $99 down. $1299 Northgate Chrys.-Plym. 10415 Fla. Ave. Ph. 935-3103 '60 RAMBLER .... $695 4-DR. STATION WAGON CROSS Country. Stick shUt, radio & heater. C. & R. AUTO SALES 4316 FLA. AVE.' PH. 238-1962 '59 LINCOLN $8.00 wk. See Jim Ratliff BAY 3500 FLORIDA AVE, '63 MERCURY CUSTOM 4-DOOR COMPLETELY equipped, lnclud$2 095. For best trade & terms oee STEVE REGISTER. FOSTER Lincoln-Thaercury 9530 Florida Ave. Northgate 935-3164 On the Hoof or in the Freezer! All you have to do is reg ister at Bill Currie Ford ••• nothing to buy, you don't have to be to win. YOU may win the 600 to 700-pound Clive weight l prime gTade steer from Lykes Bros., Inc. Register today, '( ou're Ahead With A BILL CURRIE FORD 3319 Florida Ave. Dale Mabry at Cypress 4Door I m p a I a. V-8, Power Glide, R&H, power steering. White top, tur• quoise bottom. Very, very clean. $1190 '62 PONTIAC Bonneville 4 • Dr. HT. Auto. trans., R&H, PS, PB, EZ glass. White with blue vinyl interior. $1845 f'::Dc::JF'\5Sc=:HE Authorized Dealer '63 TR4 Convert. Bright red. $1895 Clean ..... . '59 M E R C E D E S BENZ 2205. Air conditioned. Radio, heat. $1295 er. Clean ... '59 PORSCHE Convertible. Bright red. $1695 Clean .. , ... '63 BUICK Riviera FactorY air. Cob a It blue. White s3395 leather. Clean '51 CADILLAC 7 • Passen ger. FactorY air. Dark blue. $2895 Clean •..... One-Year Warranty 408 N. Dale Mabry 111 E. Platt St. OIH>n EvH. and Sundall 221 150 Automobfln !lor Sale '63 FORD STATION WAGON FAffiLANE 4-DOOR. Standard transmission, radio & heater. BROOKS. FOSTER Lincoln-Mercury 9530 Florida Ave. Northgate 935-3164 1965 VOLKSWAGEN, 1500 Variant S station wagon 8,000 miles. SlidIng roof. Roof baggage rack. $2500 cash only. Clearwater 596-6131. TAKE over payments '60 Ford Sta. Wag. Str. shUt, 6 cy]., 4 dr. , R&H . Bal. $399 at $24.65 mo. No cash needed, no payment 'til Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 $10 DOWN '58 FORD HARDTOP ...... . $295 '59 DODGE .................. . $590 '58 PLYMOUTH WAGON .... $490 '55 CHEVROLET ............. $395 '59 OLDS . . ................... $695 '61 CHEVROLET WAGON . . $1195 '58 CHEVROLET ............. $495 '57 BUICK . ................... $395 TIM O'RILEY'S 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 236-5531 '57 FORD Falrlane, 4 door, Thunderbird engine. Make offer. See at 1209 S. Dale Mabry. Francis of Tampa Shop. 1st City Bank of Tampa HAS SEVERAL LATE MODEL REPOSSESSION & OTHERS MR. COLEMAN, YELLOW cabs are being replaced wlth '65 models. These cars are for sale: '61 Fords, '61 Studebakera, also '62 & '63 rnodelll. $350 up. 510 N. Oregon. '60 MERCURY $8.00 wk. See Jim Ratliff BAY 3500 FLORIDA AVE. MUST Sell Private 1959 Chev. 6, stick, $850; or 1958 Buick HT, $350. Will C o n a l d e r Offer. 689-5088, 689-1752. PREMIUM CARS AT WH.OLESALE FREE '65 T.tl61 '63 NEW YORKER 4-DOOit HARDTOP. FactorY air, power steering and brakes, low mileage, one owner. $2515 Immaculate! ..... '61 ELECTtRA 2DOOR HARDTOP. Full power, factory air, lovely Palomino beige, wsw tires, one owner. $1550 True IUKU ryl .... '62 NEWPORT 4-DOOR. Full power, factory al r, automatic, radio and heater. Loaded $1625 •n lovelY! ...... . '64 VALIANT V100 4-DOOR STAT I 0 N WAGON. Auto• $1615 matic, heater .... '62 BONNEVILLE 4-DOOR HARDTOP. F u I I "ower, factory air, oleamino jet black. wsw tires. A .. ....... $1850 ' nso-1 -FLI\.--AVE. 229-9427 . . . . Your Continued Is Our Chief Concern This Week Only While They 4-'64 OLDS Auto. trans, power steering, power brakes, R, H, fact. air. 1-'64 OLDS Auto. trans. , PS, PB, R, H, factory air. $2495 1 YEAR WARRANTY The Sign of Good Cars YOlJH $$$ BlJY MORE COMPARE & SEE SPECIAL '64 FORD GALAXIE 500 4-Doot" Sedan. V 8, auto. trans., power steering, heater. Ermine white with beautiful interiot". A cream puff. Bal. fac tory warranty. Only $2345 50 more CJ o o d ltuys In quality cars at low, low Pric:es. ELKES CAMPBELL MOTORS 3737 Hendenon Blvd. at Dale Mabry 872-9246 OIH>n Sunda y After Church 150 Automobiles !lor Sale 160 CADILLAC '60 4 Dr. HT-62 Series, this Is one of the very few extra nice cars to be found, has all factory extras Including air. Low mile age may be verllied by original owner. A Real Bargain at only $1895. 1 Full yr. war ranty. Lie. & Bonded Dealer 9308 Fla. Ave. WE can finance you for as little Buicks, Olds, etc. with straight or automatic transmission. For Instant credit check just call 232-4891 232-3741 SUN RAY MOTORS, lNC. 6300 Florida Ave. 1963 FORD "500"XL FASTBACK ALL white with Red (all vinyl) Interior, bucket seats, 390 cu. inch. engine, Automatic., radio3 heater, wire wheels, WSW tires. 27,000 Actual miles. Full price $1995. 1 Full yr. written war• ranty_ Bank Financin)(. Lie. & Bonded Dealer. 9308 Fla. Ave. '55 CHEV ......... $295 V-8 3-Door Powergllde Radio & Heater "Hale's Used Cars" 2808 W. Kennedy Blvd. 877-1362 1959 FORD Galaxie. Private owned. 3413 12th St. 246-8162. Volkswagen TRADE-INS '64 VOLKSWAGEN Sedan $1690 '63 VOLKSWAGEN Sun Roof $1490 '62 VOLKSWAGEN Sedan $1]90 '60 VOLKSWAGEN Sun Roof $890 '59 VOLKSWAGEN Sedan $790 '169 YOUR CHOICE '57 FORD 4Dr. Auto• matic. '57 PLYMOUTH 4Dr. '56 PLYMOUTH 4Dr. '55 CADILLAC 2-Dr. HT. '55 RAMBLER 4-Dr. '54 FORD 4Dr. Sta. Wagon. BIRDSONG MOTORS Authorized Volkswagen 11333 Florida Ave. Ph. 935 For Our Exclusive Lifetime Wtwranty Plus 1 Year GW Warranty '64 BUICK ..... $3797 Wildcat 4-Dr. HT. Pow er, R, H, air. '64 BUICK ..... $3897 Electra 225 HT. 4-Dr. Power, R, H, air. '64 BUICK ..... $4177 Riviera HT. 2-Dr. Pow er, R, H, air. '64 BUICK .... . $2687 Special V 6 4-Dr. AT, R, H, air. '60 BUICK ..... $1287 Electra 4-Dr. HT, AT, R, H, PS, air. '63 MO'NlA .•.. $1597 Cou!HJ. 4-onthofloor, R. '61 CHEV •..•.. . $1487 4 Dr. Sedan. AT, R, H, air. '63 FORD ...... $2197 Galaxie 4Dr. HT. AT, R, H, PS, air. '62 FORD ...... $2397 TBird 2Dr. HT. Power, R , H, air. '64 OLDS ....•. $3397 Super 88 HT 4-Dr. AT, R, H, PS, PW, air. '59 PONTIAC .... S797 4Dr. HT. AT, R, H, PS. '60 VALIANT •... $691 4-Dr. Sedan. AT, R, H . : WE LEASE 1965 . CARS.:.:_ALL MAKES '63 BUICK .•.•. $1577 V 6 Convertible. S/S, R, H. '63 BUICK • ..... $3277 Riviera 2 Dr. HT. POW• er, R, H, airo. '62 BUICK ..... $2187 Electra 225 HT 4-Dr. Power, R, H1 air. '61 BUICK •..•. $1697 Electra 4 -Dr. HT. (L 189A). AT, Rt H, PS, PB. Lifetime Warranty Plus 00 One-Year Warr011ty FAIRCLOTH BUICK 908 E. Hlllsborou;fl Phone 239-11 09 Open Sunday After Churdl 150 Automobfles For Sale '63 Ranchero Only $995 Hendrickson Autos 909 N. DALE MABRY '58 FORD 2 dr. V-8 Stick S299. No cash needed. S4 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 '60 CHEV. Conv. Beautiful Black with matching inter. All power. Extra nice throughout. $999. Will accept trade. 4221 L e o n a St. Ph. 834-9922. Dlr. FERMAN Never Fools! '61 OLDS •..•.. $1595 "88" 4DOOR H 0 L I DAY Sedan. Automatic, radi o .and heater, power steering and brakes, factory air condi tioned, tutone blue and white. Stock No. P1906. '63 CHEVROLET $2095 IMPALA 4DOOR HARDTOP. 283 cu. in. v .. a, automatic, radio and heater, power steer .. ing. Stock No. P1910. '64 CHEVROLET $2395 IMPALA 4-DOOR HARDTOP. V, automatic, radio and heater, power steering. Stock No, P1911, '63 CHEVROLET $2295 IMPALA 4-DOOR HARDTOP, Radio and heater, automatic, power steering, factory air conditioned, tutone turquoise and white. Stock No. P1913 . '62 BUICK ..... $2195 INVICTA 4 DOOR HARDTOP. Radio and heater, automatic, power steering and brakes, factory air conditioned, white finish, wsw tires. Stock No. P1935. '64 FORD ....•. $2495 FASTBACK COUPE. Radio and heater, power steering, factory air conditioned, :wsw tires, sparkling burgundy f i n Ia h . Stock No. P11138. 1-Year Warranty FERMAN Chevrolet 1428 Florida Ave. 229-2196 Ph. 229 Open 9 a.m. 'til 9 p . m . Mon. thru Sat. CLOSED SUNDAY '64 FORD XL "500" .. . '63 DODGE Dart ..... . '63 CHEV. Impala .... . '63 CORVAIR Monza .. '63 PONTIAC Bonne ville '63 FORD Galaxie 500. _ '63 TBIRD. Air/C. , . . . '62 T-BIRD. Air/ C .... . '62 DODGE Polara '500' 162 FORD G alaxie 1500' '60 PLYMOUTH Fury .. '60 METROPOLITAN .. '59 CHEV. Impa l a .... AIR CONDITIONED '65 FORD L .T.D. . ..... '65 MUSTANG V-8 HT. '64 PLYM . Spt. Fury HT. '64 CHEV. Impala HT •. '64 BUICK Riviera ... '64 PONT. Brougham HT '64 PONT. 4 -Dr. Catalina '64 BUICK L e Sabre HT. '64 FORD XL500 FB. '63 CHEV. Imp. 4D r . HT '63 PONT, C a talin a . HT. '63 CHEV. 4 D r . Del Air '63 PONT. Bonn. 4 -Dr • . '63 PONT. 4-Dr. Starchf. '63 BUICK Special ... . '63 BUICK Riviera . . . . '63 TEMPEST 4Dr . V 8 '62 BUICK 4 -Dr. LeSabre '62 T -BIRD Landcau HT '62 CHEV. 4-Dr. B . A •... '62 CHEVY II HT ..... '62 PLYM . Spt. Fury HT '61 FORD Fordor '59 OLDS "98" 4 D r . . . '65 MUSTANG HT. VB '65 FORD Mustang HT, 164 DODGE 4 -Dr. '63'1:z FORD Galaxie 500 HT. . ..... '63 FORD XL 4-Dr. HT '63 MONZA Spyder ... . '63 OLDS FBS 4-Dr . . . . '63 DODGE D art GT •.. '62 PLYM. Fury HT •... SPORT CARS '65 STING RAY, 4-Spd . . '64 STING RAY, 4-Spd •. '64 MG Midget ....... . '64 TRIUMPH Spitfire . '63 TRIUMPH TR . '63 'VETTE Fastback AT ' 6 3 A . HEALEY "3000". '63 ALPINE, 2 tops .... '63 JAGUAR X K E Conv. '62 CORVETTE. 2 tops . '62 TRIUMPH TR4 .. .. '62 TRIUMPH TR .. . '61 MG Ro a dster '60 JAGUAR XK 150 HT '60 PORSCHE Conv, ... '60 CORVETTE HT •... '60 MG Roadster . .... . '60 A/H Sprite. HT •.•. '59 CORVETTE auto tr. '59 AUSTIN H. Sprite . '59 CORVETTE 4-speed. STATION WAGONS ' 6 4 FORD 9 Pass. A/C . '62 CHEVY II 4-D r •...• '61 CORVAIR 4Dr . .... '61 CHEV. 4 -Dr. A/C .. '60 FIAT Multipla ..... '58 DODGE 'hTon P.U . FOREIGN ECONOMY '62 MERCEDES "190 " .. '62 DAUPHINE 4-Dr, . • '60 METRO Conv. , ...• '60 FIAT Sta. W ag, OPEN SUNDAY 150 Automobiles Par Sale 150 Automoltlles Par Sale THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, February 15, 1965 29 '59 MERCURY ONE owner, estate car. New ttres. Immaculate condition. Can b e seen at: '61RAMBLER $895 150 Automobiles For Sale ISO Automobiles For SQie Okay Motors, Inc. 5720 Florida Ave. Ph. 238-1607 '63 MONZA, 4 door, AT, white, blue interior, factory air, WSW, R&H, private owner. Must sell, Make offer. 932-9874. STATION WAGON CLASSIC Custom. 6 cyl., auto matic . One owner. MIMS USED CARS 4802 E. Hillsboro Ph. 626-1106 "MR. MELVIN" 988 MONDAY SPECIALS '64 GALAXIE 500 4-DR. HARDTOPS C ruise-0-Matic trans., radio, heater, power steering, V-8, WSW tires, wide color se lection. No cash i1 needed if your old car equity is worth $500. Insurance excluded in payments. Months to PaY. Only $45.10 per Month. Stock Ever '65 MUSTANG HARDTOPS $2508 Delivered in Tampa ON THE-SPOT FINANCING '5645 Per Month 5500 down cash or t rade equity, 48 montha to PaY. Life insurance included in payments. BRAND NEW 1965 FALCONS Equipment includes 105-HP engine, standard transmissi.on, fresh air heater and defroster, color and upholstery cho•ce, front arm rest, ii.Sh tray, seat belts, dual sun visors, alternator, etc. $4620 DELIVERED fN TAMPA PER $500 Down Cash or Trade Equity. 48 Months to Pay, Life MONTH Insurance included in payments. NORTHGATE FORD INC. DON'T BE FOOLED YOU CAN BE SURE WHEN YOU TRADE AT MR. G's WE BUY OUR CARS BRAND NEW WE GUARANTEE MILEAGE We guarantee tho balance of tho manufacturer•• 24,000 mile• or 24 months warranty will be transferred to you! We have over-pur chased c:arJ for our rental fleet. Now available-25 1965 IMPALA HARDTOPS Factory air condltlaned, V-8 engine, power steering, Powei"C)IIde transmission, radio, heater, tinted glass, seat belts. These cars are factory fresh with delivery miles only. Hurry-they won't last long! $3095 TRADES ACCEPTED BANK FINANCING '64 IMPALAS Fac:tory air conditioned. 2 or 4-Dr. Hardtops. V-8 engine, auto. trans., radio, heater, power steering, tint glass, seat belts, wsw tires and big wheel 100 In Stock All Colors and lnterlore $195 Down-36 or 48 Mo. Bank Financ:inCJ Without Fact. Air Cond. Deduct $200 '64 GALAXIE SOO's 2 or 4-Dr. HT's. V, AT, R, H , PS, WSW tires, big ....... $2395 '64 CHEVY ll's Factory ait" cond., 4-Door Novas. AT, R & H, tint glass. 50 in $1995 stock .......... . 88 Hardtops. Fact. air, AT, R , H, PS, PB, WSW. Very ......... 53095 '64 RAMBLERS Factory air cond. 660 Cfaa sics. AT, R & H, PS, reclfn .. ing seats, $2095 tint olau •...... SACRIFICE. 1960 Pontiac, fully. equipped. $750, payments, Call '59 Chevy Impala V-8, AT ... $695 6 . : :m '59 Ford Galaxie . . ........ $595 '59 Mercury 2 dr. Hardtop .. $595 '58 Chevy Bel Air, V-8, AT .. $495 '57 Buick Real Shar p ....... $39S Big John' s Auto Sales 4001 Fla. Ave. Ph. 238-1111 Starfire Coupe lm.,erial Coupe Buick 4-Dr. . . . ...... $1995 Bonneville 4-Dr. HT Ventura 4Door Buick Riviera Corvette Jagua• Buick Riviera. Air Chevrolet 2 & 4 -Dr. HTs and Conv. Fact. a i r Monzas, SPYders Corvairs, Chevy 11'1 Lincoln Continental. Air Comet 4 Door Old• 4-Door. Air T Bird . Air Chrysler Salon. Air Ford Squire 9Paal. Ford 4-Dr. HT 't '62 Models 't Chevrolet Super SPOrts and Convertible. Air T -Bird Conv, & HT. Air Monza 4-Door Chevy II 4Door Orand Prix'• Ford Galaxio 500 XL Olds 4 -Door '60 Chev. Stick ..•.••. $695 '&1 Valiant 4Dr ...... 5595 '59 Ford Wag ...•..•.. $295 '55 Chov. Wag •.•..... $195 '56 Ford Squire ....... $195 '60 Chev. Noma d Wag. Air '60 Ford Wag. Air '60 Chev. 4-0r. '59 Cadillac Cpe, DeVille '61 Pontiac 2Dr. Air '59 Old• Conv •........ $695 '59 Olda Wag ......... $595 '59 Old1 4Dr. •so Dodge Dart '56 Chev. HT ..• , , , , , . $495 '56 Chev. 2-Dr. '57 Ford 4 Dr. HT ..•. $395 '61 Falcon Wag. '56 Rambler Wag. '58 Eng, Ford ....• , ••. $195 '61 Eng. Ford '59 Sprite . . . .. . .. .. . S695 '59 Porscho .....•... . $1295 2-Dr. Hardtop. Corvair' with factory heater, vinyl interior, foam cushions in front, seat belts, arm rests,. 95 HP, 4-unit 1-le<'!ldlights, 3 spd. tr<'!lnsmission <'!lnd direc:tional signals! '59 FORD convertible, AT, air, new top . Private. $845. 837-9321. AUTOI.IATIC transmissions rebuilt & repaired. $20.00 plus parts. 4917 4oth St Ph: 626-9049 CRACKER BOY New Tag Free '62 PONTIAC 4 Dr. Sedan, AT, PS, PB, R , H, factory air. Baby 4500 FLORIDA AVE. NO MONEY DOWN Up to 5 Years To Pay Cars From $49 to $7000 500 Hew & Used Car Selection -Two Big Locations Convertible. AutomatIc, radio and heater, v.a en. gine, wsw tires, plus manv more extraa. De$2895 livery miles onlY .. '65 PONTIAC 4Door . Factory air cond1 tioned, power ateering and brakes, heater, auto. matic. Really s3595 loaded ......... . '61 CHEVROUT 4Door Sedan. Radio, hoat.,., wsw tires, blue w ith matching $895 interior . . . . . . .. '60 CORVETTE Both topa. Radio, heater, Metallic blue $1695 finiah. Nice ..... . Also in stock '64, '61, '59, •sa Corvettes. '63 CHEVROLET Convertible. Automatic, V-8, R&H , power $1195 steering ........ . 40 Convertibles in Stock '64 JAGUAR XK-E '65 TBIRD Automatic, radio, heater, power and brakes, factory a i r conditioned, wsw etc. Fac.. $3995 tory fresh con d . . '63 CORVAIR '63 GRAN . D PRIX Factory air cond., full pow. er assist, R&H, automatic, alum. $2595 wheel s . . ...... . '63 CHEVROLET CARRY-ALL Automati c trans. , ,.. a d i o, heater, 9-pau_en$1395 Real sav.ngs. '61 CHEVROLET Automatic, radio, heater, v.a engine, $1195 waw tires ...... . . Also 2 In Stock '64 BUICK 4-Door Hardtop. Factory •ir conditioned, fuJI power, automatic, r ad i o, heater, V-8, wsw tirn. Beautiful beige $2195 finish .......... . Ph. 237-3323 I TRADES! Choose from over 50 on handbrand spanking new in Corvair's modern no-post sports style, priced from $2149 for 2-dr. hardtops. Exceptionally liberal trades on your USED Corvair (Our used car lots need all we can get!) Check our monthly payments-Only 36 mo. and your new car is ALL yours! WILLIAMS BROS. NO MONEY DOWN 90 days same as cash, or 60 months at low bank rates '65 pontiac Bonnevill e C o u p e Hardtop. Full pOWer and factory a i r c:ond. Loaded. Balance of $4199 new car warranty! '65 Chevrolet Impala Cou!HJ. Factory equipped incl. pgwer steering, Bal. $2899 of new car warranty. '65 Old•mobile Jet Star 4 Door. Full power and fact. air cond. Del. mi. only. Bal. of new car 53699 warranty! ....... . '65 Corvair Monza 4-Door H a r d t o p, Automatic trane., fact. air cond., radio and heaur. Bal. of $2899 new ear warranty .. '65 Buick Wildcat 4 • Door. Full powor and faetonr air cond. Loaded, Bal. of new car warranty! s3999 save up to $1,0001 '65 Corvalr Monza CoUIHJ. 4-speod trana., 140 H.P. engine, radio and heat.r, WSW -Savel Bal. of new car warran• tyJ Alto 4Dr. HT. '2499 w/fact. air cond.l '64 Pontiac Ventura Cata-lina 4Door Hardtop. Full powor & fact. $2899 air con d. 0 ne ownerl '64 C 0 r Vet t 8 lo 4 I Peed transmi•aion. '3699 Loaded ........•. '64 Oldsmobile Jebtar I. Loaded. Full $3199 pow. & fact. air cond. '64Chevrolet Impala 4-Door Station W a g o n. PG, v .. e, PS, PB, fact. air cond. , radio, heat.r, WSW, bal. of now car '2999 ......... . '64 l'ontlac B o n n e v i I I e Coupea & 4 -Door Hardtapa. Full power and fact. air cond. One $3399 owner. Loaded! ... '64 Chevrolet Impala Conv. PG, V•St P5, PB, air cond. , WSW , radio, heater, car .... $2899 '64 Corvairs, 2 & 4Doors. Fact. equipped. Some 4 tpeeds and auto '1199 matic trantmisaions '64 Ford XL 2-Dr: Hard air •. 52199 '64 ford Country Sedan. I Passenger, full p owe r, CruiaeOMatic. V-8, fact. air cond., radio, heater, wsw, bal. of new car $2799 warranty ........ . '64 Pontiac Bonneville Station Wagon. Full power and factorY air $3699 cond.. Loaded ..... '64 Ford Galaxie •soo• CIH>. Hardtop, F u I I POWer, V .. a, air cond., radio and heater, WSW. Bal. $2499 new car-warranty '64 Chevys, Impala COUIHJS, Fact. including Pi, Balance of now $2399 ear warranty! ..... '83 Cadillac Coupe HT. Full power and fact, air cond. one owner. 53699 Loaded! ........ . '63 Chevrolet Bel Air 9 passenger Station Wag. on. Full power and fact. air cond. Loaded, $2399 One owner! ...... . '63 Oldamoblle Holiday 4 Door Hardtop. F u I I power and $2699 fact. air cond. . ... '63 Mercur11 Comet Custom 4Door. Fact. $1499 equipped. One owner! '63 Forda Galaxie '500's', Hardtopa and $1799 Sedans. Fully equip. '63 ChtVYI 4 • Doors. PG, v.a, radi o & 51899 heater. Fact. air cond. '63 Ford FL 500 4-Door. Custom int., '1499 fact. equippe d ..... '63 Buick LeSabre 4-Door. Hardtop. Full power & fact. air cond. $2499 Loaded. One owner! '63 Studebaker Wagon. ........ $1499 '62 Pontiac Starchie f 4 Dr. Full poWet"1 factory air conditioned. $1899 R&H. One owner ... '62 TBird Coupe Hardtop. l'ull power and factory air cond. One $2399 owner. Loaded! , .. , '62 Olda 4-Door. Full power and air cond. R adio and heater, WSW. '1999 One owner ...... . '62 Chevrolet Bel Air 4Dr. Station W a g o n. Full pOWer and fact. ai,. cond • • radio and heater. $1699 One owner! ..... '62 For d Galaxie '500' Co n v . Full pow er, factor)' air •••••••• $1799 '62 Chevrolet Coupe. Fact. air cond., '1499 rad•o and heater •• '62 Ford Galaxie 4 • Door. ... ... 51299 '61 Chevrolet., Imp a I a Hardtops. Air $1499 cond., PG, V-8, R&H . '61 Oldsmobi l e Super 81 Holiday 4 -Dr. Hardtop, ........ 51599 '61 Oldl F -85 4 Door, Full power, V -8, '1199 radi o and heater .. '61 Cadillac Conv. Coupe, Bucket seats, full pow. er, fact. air cond. $2499 Loaded ! One ownet" . '61 T Bird Cou!HJ Hardtop, Full power and radio ........ 51599 '61 Mercury Commute• sta . t•on Wagon 4 Door. Full Power, r adio '1199 and heater. WSW

PAGE 8

the book you have been waiting for • • • 1 available • • • • Ill • • • the year's GREAT NEWS EVENTS by the associated press the hook everyone should own ••• I s ' HARD BACK MAROON AND GOLD VOLUME CONTAINS: e Month by month, the stories that struck home to newspaper readers. e Hundreds of black and white news photographs, displayed so you can ap preciate them. e About 24 pages of color photographs. e Maps, including a double spread world map in color spotting the year's news events. e A chron ology of year's major ev ents for easy reference. e An almanac of basic current information on U.S. and foreign governments, sports, business and e conomics, births, deaths and marriages. • • • IF YOU LIKE YOU CAN PURCHASE BOOK AT COUNTER IN LOBBY OF TRIBUNETIMES BUILDING CORNERS KENNEDY BOULEVARD AND MORGAN STREET The World in 1964, now available, was created for us and for you by top writers and editors of the Associated Press, the world's largest news gathering agency. Now .•. this great book is available exclusively through The Tampa Times. Order your copy today before our supply is Never before has there been a volume of current history like this one, it's a splendid 300 page hook with hundreds of striking news pictures in color and black and white, and generous text recreating in full depth the dramatic stories that made 1964 such a great news year. A lavishly and colorfully illustrated king-size volume such as this would or dinarily sell for three times our special price of $3.00. You won't find it in any bookstore; but you can order it through The Tampa Times for use in your private reference library, or as a gift, or for some stu dent of current history, or for your own enjoyment. With maps, chronology and compendium of basic information, it has all the utilitarian value of a news annual or almanac PLUS the fascination of dramatic recreations of the events that most interested you. (REGULAR ORDER COUPON FORM) --------------------------------THE WORLD IN 1964 THE TAMPA TIMES P.O. BOX 1889 TAMPA, FLORIDA Enclosed is $. . . . . . . . . . • Please send .......... copies of THE WORLD IN 1964. NAME .••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • ADDRESS .••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• . . . .............................................. . CITY AND STATE .•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• -----------' "BEST FAMILY READING IN THE HOME EVERY. EVENING" I I


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