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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1 imts SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 31 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, M..i\RCH 15, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS Four USF Seniors Win Wilson Grants Norris Ladd I I Passed ':;: __ Food Pet1.t1on D1scussed :. '' I Of '"''""Y ""'"' I iTampan Wounded I I At USF Riverfront _t_!_'-,!.:_1 By MARY ANN MOORE CAMPUS SECURITY police __ __ Of the Campus Staff ... said that there was no indica;._:_;:_;1'_: !i:l! The quiet of the USF rivertion that anyone from USF ii{ front property was broken a was involved. When asked if W week ago by gunfire. A Uni-there had been any similar in W versity of Tampa student was cidents at tbe riverfront, Secur-m wounded in the neck as a re-ity said that there had not been. __ ,_-:' ___ __ : suit of the incident. Dean of Student Affairs Herb#' According to a report by the ert J. Wunderlich said that Sheriff's Department, Anthony there had been no mention of fl Zarella Newark, N.J., closing the riverfront property ,.. n and a girl fnend were parked as a result of the incident He jlj at the riverfront Sunday night, said that "in the light of. this W March 7, when a n o the r car episode, students are cautioned m . up and. its head to exercise their judgment" in :/lights In the vtcttm s car. Zarusing the area. M rella said the car was a '57-'58 When asked vh t b green Dodge. . '. a can e ::); ZARRELLA 'd th t h"t about provtdmg more pro 'f sat . a a w 1 e tectlon, Dean Wunderlich said m came up to hts car that a full-time patrol i n t fi:;;: mg, "Open the door or I will . . s 0 ,.,_, bl . , b. t , At th t nanctally possible now. How>'= ow )OUI 1 am, 'lt. a ever Cam • us 'e 1it the g point, the assailant produced a , " .:. cu y, W s m a ll caliber pis to 1. Zarella reJi fused and the assailant began ...... 1:!:! beating on the doors and winM C N n dows. When Zarrella started 1:\J Ore ampUS eWS, j:( 'in back out of the lot, tile assailant !Jl Editorials, Pg. 2, 17 F ;.;j not stop and the assailant fired !J m a shot into the car window, . H M strikine: _Zarrella in the neck. Patrol and the __ ::::: The vfctim drove to the TernIff_s Department all make pen•; f:t! pie Terrace Police Department, odic checks of the area. !ji\ who called the Sheriff's DepartWUNDERLICH also said that ment. a committee, chaired by Dr. H % Zarrella was taken to Tampa Gil Hertz, direc tor of physical Q !!i\ General Hospital, treated for a education and intramurals, iJ ffij:' gunshot wound and lacerations brought about the installation of f_,'j_ @ on the cheek, and then walj reflood-lights in the area at the leased. request of students. . !1 @j THE GIRL, Rhetse Jensen, He said that some of the lo Hi 19, of 433 Riverhills Dr., Tern-cal residents have resented r:'.,,:_,-,_,t_,i_, lt pie Terrace, described the as USF's fencing off the riverfront m sailant as a white male, 5 '6" or and people have backed into % l@ 5'7", around 155 to 160 lbs., and rammed the fence several @ about 19 years old, wearing a times. This area has been a [J dark zipper jacket and dark traditional fishing and hunting "'' n slacks. spot for area residents. • • ' ... ••. i_ .. :; __ ,:: , Former Regents Chairman Speaks and to representatives of Mor rison ' s Food Service Inc. at a special meeting held last Tuesday. Student Association Presi dent John Reber and Vice president, Ed Coris also at tended the meeting. THE PETITION, originated by Earl Putt and circulated by interested students, made several specific requests as to the service provided. Putt' s requests included: that less batter-dipped and french fried foods be served and broiled foods be substi tuted; that Argos cafeteria be kept open seven days a week; that a more varied dessert menu be instituted. Goree said that he would turn the petition over to the Food Committee (an Adminis tration committee > as well as to the Student Association. C. WARD HANCOCK, exec utive assistant to Housing and F1>od Service, said that Argos was closed in order to allow it to be thoroughly cleaned. This is impossible to do when the cafcteJia is operating sev en days a l 1e On the subject l•f batter dipped and french fried foods, George E. Skinner, manager of Argos cafeteria, said that fried foods outsell broiled foods by a wide margin. It was pointed out, however, that one reason for this could be traced to poor preparation of the other entrees offered. ONE RESULT of the meet ing was that it pointed out the need for more coopera tion between the Food Serv ice and the students. "We want these SA com mittees to function," said Hancock. Go r e e reiterated that "Every compla int is a legitimate complaint and is treated as such." Skinner echoed the two say ing "Bring any unsatisfactory food t1> us." Reber said that he hoped to have an SA food committee functioning within a week. ' . i Flward excellence jn higher education has been a stimulating encounter with one of tbe significan t move ments of our time. In departing the scene, we ex p r e s s great hope that the enthusiasm of the people of Florida for a great university system will continue to be enhanced. "We wish to express to the presidents and d ire ctors, the administrations , faculties and students of the universities and units of the system our highest admiration for their educational efforts and re peated evidences of coopera tion with this Board . To our own staff goes our gratitude for the dedication and effi ciency which has always ac companied the accomplish ment of their varied and com plex tasks. "THE ENLARGED public notice to which the universi ties have been exposed dur ing t he past several years, is occ asioned by the vital new interes t which our citizens have in education at all levels. All too frequently are unno ticed the monumental work and advancement achieved in the day-to-day activities of a mature university or a grow ing new institution of higher I e a r n in g. These establish ments, now great or poten tially so, flourish and prosper more readily in an atmos pbere of freedom and accom panying responsibility which we sincerely urge the people of Florida to grant to them." Honorable Mention ... For Fifth The Woodrow Wilson Nation al Fellowship Foundation has awarded graduate fellowships t o four USF students. The recipien t s include: Har old A. f these are ex pected to receive alternate awards from other sources. The program is the largest private source of support for advanced work in tile liberal arts. It has been financed, since expansion to present size in 1958, by two Ford Foundation grants totaling $52 m illion. Allen Says I In Education Dangerous Dangers of political interfer ence in state university systems were cited by USF Pres. John S. Allen Wednesday in a talk to the Gold Key Honor Society . In reviewing the services and functions of the Southern Asso ciation of Colleges and Schools which completed an accredita tion study at USF recently, Al len turned to history to show how the organization stands as (Continued on Page 17, Col. 6 ) Poised For Big Raee "Greek gods" will charge forwatd in the second annual chariot race Thursday at 1:25 p.m. on the side walk east qf the library as part of Greek Week.-(USF Photo) Greek Gods Ploy, Cavort All Week By PHYLLIS TARR Of the Campus Staff Th is is the week tbat is! Is what? Is the biggest week for USF's eight fraternities and four sororities. In a n effort to unite all the fraternal societies and create interest among the second an nual Greek Week gets under way tonight. Kicking off the long list of activities will be a dance featuring "The Velvets" from 6 :30 to 8 p.m. on the North Argos ramp. This event, open to everyone, is free. An exchange dinner will precede the regular Tuesday night meeting of tile so rorities and fraternities from 5:30 to 6 p.m. in the south dining hall. Craftsmanship and the true Greek. spirit will headline Wednesday n ight's program on Crescent Hill featuring a char io t display at 5 :45 p.m. and the torchlighting at 7:15. Each fraternity has com bined its talents to produce lightweight chariots capable bei ng pulled by "Greek gods" who are all striving for one goal-winning the race. The race will be Thursday, March 18, at 1:25 p.m. east of the library sidewalk, Trophies for the best chariot will be presented Wednesday, March 17. Perhaps songs like "Lemon Tree" and "Puff the Magic Dragon" didn't exist in -169 B.C., but tbat doesn't exclude USF's Greeks from singing tbem in U1e Greek Sing Wedncs, day evening a t 8 p.m. in Argos Center. Talented individuals and s i nging groups will add a modern note to the week's ac tivities. Awards for the best performance will be presented a t a later date. "Collegiate Greeks" will be the theme of the Greek Skits Friday at 7:30 p . m. in front of the University Center over looking Crescent Hill. Hilarious satire on university life, the administration, and the facult y will highlight th e program marked by the addi tion of Greek costumes and other neces sary props. Selected faculty members have been chosen to judge the event to which all are invited. A semi-formal dance to be held at the Tampa Sheraton Hotel Saturday, March 20 from 9-12 p .m. will climax the fun packed week. FeaturiJ)g "The Loveligbters," the dance will be for fraternal society members and invited guests. Dress for the occasion is semi-formal and will not include blazers. Awards for the most original and humorous skits will be presented at this time. Co-chairmen for this year's extravaganza are Carol Pfitzer and Eugene Turner. Chairmen of the various committees elude: Frances Lala publicity; Sue Stelzner Greek skits; J i m Wallace , dance; Judy Peterson -Greek sing; Ted Knowles-chariots; and Diane Wilderotter-banquet. Ciardi Flays .Cliches At . Poetry Days By CERITA LUDWICK and RUTH DUKE Of the Campus Staff Students participating in the Second Annual Poetry Festival here last week were exposed to the unique talents of a poet who has become a professional critic, John Ciardi, and a young teacher-poet, Robert Wallace. Ciardi speaks with the authoritative voice of a critic when he says that he does not feel that poets write onl y for themselves. "Each one writes for his o wn ideas of excellence, with the hope that the reader will believe that the poet is justified for what he says. "IT'S NOT REALLY a quest for an audience. E ve n if a poet were on a de serted island, he would continue .to write." Speaking of the student's big writing bugaboo, the cliche, Ciardi said, "The cliche is sinful slovenliness. It is an enem y of the mind." As he edits poems submitted for publication in "The Satur day Review," he said, "I read as far as the first cliche and then throw it out." Poetry should teach us how to live, not morally, but aes t hetically, he said. WALLACE • • , heavenly committee? CIARDI ... poet justified Ciardi agrees with Robert Frost whe n Frost said, ' 'A poem should begin in delight and end in wisdom." "MY FAVORITE POET is Dante, of course." Then be laughed and said, "After 18 years with the man, why not?" Ciardi was referring to his popular translations of Dante's "Inferno," "Purgatorio." He is currently working on Dante's "Paradi se ." Robert Wallace, a young -poet and English professor at Vassar, enjoys talk ing about poetry as much as writing it. "I believe all poets write for a heavenly committee of older poets," he said, "but poets write in their own way for their own times, trying to be as good as the others were in their times." "A POET IS NEVER off duty," be said. To illustrate this , he handed one of the interviewers the envelope con tain ing his return ticket to New York where he had penned thoughts that had occurred to him as he observed the bowing wing o f the airplane that brought him to the festival. He said that perhaps there is a poem in these thoughts, "but ideas are like the seeds of an oyster. They must grow." That is why he is glad to h ave the opportunity to read his own poetry to university audiences around the coun try. A book of his own work, "Views from a Ferris Wheel," will be published in September by E. P . Dutton Press . \


THE TAMPA TIMES, :Monday, March 15, 1965 SA Stirs From Sleep Like a restless, sleeping giant, m1mmum of "parliamentary pan the Student Association is beginic" (getting confused in parlia. f 't 1 th f mentary procedure) . ning to stir rom 1 s e argy 0 The other aspects of the SA the last few weeks. are a 1 s o beginning to operate. President John Reber and Vice Most of the colleges have organ President Ed Coris, h ave taken ized and held elections of repre over the SA in a sure but firm sentatives to the legislature and manner-and the results are beto their own --government. The Col coming apparent. Committees are lege of Basic Studies distinguished starting to function again, n e w itself for the well run and organ administrative procedures are beized election which drew an un ing inaugurated, and other ones precedented 658 voters. This is are being abolished. three times the number that have ' ever voted in a CB election beReber has been carefully a n d fore . slowly choosing his committee members saying " I don't want to form a committee whose members are going to leave this summer and thus necessitate reorganizing the committee." He has also in augurated a new policy on com mittee chairmanships. E v r y chairman of a committee will be a member of the legislature . Thus, it is hoped that these committees will be more responsible to t h e legislature and the legislature will have more control over the com mittee. Reber and Coris have b e e n working very closely together and most of the changes that have oc curred are a product of both of their ideas. Vice President Coris has dis tinguished himself in his grasp of the mechanics of the SA. The first l egislature meeting held last Feb. 29 was conducted in an efficient and business-like manner with a The College of Liberal Arts and the College of Education, howe ver, have not followed the pattern set by the other colleges. The College of Liberal Arts elected 10 represent atives at a meeting of 12 people . This was in spite of long, hard efforts by LA chairman, Art Cor rales, who even sent out personal cards to every member of the LA college. The of Education has made sporadic attempts to organ ize but is hampered by a lack of personnel to do all the work necessary. ' The SA seems to be running smoothly now but there are trials ahead. There are no factions ap parent now but when controversial topics are brought up it will be the test of the mettle of this legislature to work through them fair ly and thoroughly with the best interests of the student body in mind. Library: Quiet or Discussion A display in the library 1 o b b y contains a copy of a Campus Edi tion editorial asking for curtail ment of loud and excessive conver sation in library reading rooms. Beside the editorial is a copy of newly-elected Student Associa tion President John Reber's cam paign platform, in which jtem "C" is underlined. The item calls for "reins titution of smoking and orderly discussion in the library lobbies." The side by side display is !Parked with a " Take Your Pick" 11st of prosposed captions, the gist of which is "You can't have your cake and eat it too." Now, most persons, with cur sory observation, are able to dis cern the difference between li brary lobbies and reading or study rooms. We infer from the display that on one hand the Campus Edi tion asked for quite and order, while on the other, the Student Association president called f o r conversatiOn and socializing. For the benefit of t h o s e to whom the fact that quiet in the rooms and conversation in the lobbies are not mutually ex-Letter to the Editor elusive that is, for the benefit of whoever set up this display, we'll get fundamental for a mo ment. As one enters the library, he sees a large, comfortable lobby on the first floor, where, we are told, smoking and conversation are permitted. On. upper floors, t h e r e are smaller lobby areas where those leisure pleasures are denied us. Behind heavy glass doors at each 1 e v e 1 one finds reading rooms, where, we still . maintain, quiet must be observed. And re cently, we must say, conditions in those reading rooms are much bet .. ter for study . Obviously , conversation in the lobbies and the reading rooms can and should be separate discussion questions, if t h e y need be dis cussed at all. . Yes , we insist on quiet in read ing rooms, and, although some of us haven't time for such, we be lieve that smoking and conversa tion should be permitted in the Lobbies. If that' s having your cake and eating . it too, then we want "both. Language Lab: 'The Run-Around' Dear Editor: I have just one complaint about the way this school operates and it will probably remain a complaint because there is nothing I can cto about it. There are lots of students that dislike something about their school, but to sat isfy all their complaints would be as ridiculous as the way the Language Lab does its job. I am referring to the way the lab controls the taped lectures. Almost every week since this trimester began I have had th e "run-around" when I tried to check out a certain tape. After the lec ture is taped it goes to the basement floor of the library before going to the Language Lab where, when or if it gets there for the students to listen to. Here is how the student gets the "runaround": whe n the student goes to check out a taped lecture at the lab, he is told that the lab, hasn't received it from the library yet. If the studen t traces the tape down, he will find this story at the library, 'Tm sorry, we sent the tape to the Language Department yesterday." Now where in the devil is the tape? By this time the student becomes furious and insists that the tape Is in the lab. But this does him no good because he is still out of a lecture plus a class to go to for which he is not prepared. Maybe this problem is not the same for the other lectures. But I can judge from the complaints my friends give about the lab that it is. This is the first time I have had to depend on the L anguage Department and will probably be the last if the bugs are not taken out. This sort of inefficiency is di scourag. ing the students from using the facilities at the Language Lab. ARTHUR L. GALE ' I y I'm just trying to bring this lousy term paper up to a "C." B I B L E R : Development Offers Help For College Emotional Problems .. .. I Schedule I h Of E fJ. vents .. By LAURA MANDELL Of The Campus Staff This is the third of a ser Ies of in-depth feature 1 articles which discuss the emotional canflict in the stu dent's college life. "Young, flexible, intelligent students" should be aware of the varied services offered by USF's Developmental Center. . In addition to the counseling services available, other programs include help in reading, speech and hearing, and tutoring services. Dr. A. Rich is director of the Developmen ta l C e n t e r, with offices in AD 10681079. THE PURPOSE of the Counseling Service, under the administrative supervision of the D e an of Mandell Student Affairs , is "to offer profess ional assistance to students who seeking help w i t h personal problems." Among the varied problems which commonly face individuals seeking the Center's guidance are choice of voca tion or major, difficulties in interper sonal relations, interf erence ' with effec tive study, and personal or emotional difficulties. Most students who apply for assist ance in the Counseling Service do so on their own initiative. A smaller percent age comes at the suggestion of other students, of faculty advisors, professors, or members of the administration . It is within the option of the student to ac cept or refuse the suggestion that he seek help. Whenever the student decides to ask for such help, he talks with a profession-Andrews Wins In 'Fair Lady' And 'Poppins' By ALLAN J. BURRY Of the Campus Staff The Academy Award nominations are in, and Julie Andrews wins this first round , hands down. After creating the role of Eliza Doo little on Broadway in My Fair Lady, she was passeC:: over by Jack Warmer for the film becau s e she was not a l;lig enough movie name. Audrey Hepburn was hired to do the talking and Marni Nixon sang t he songs . Blocked from MFL, she was hired by Walt Disney to do the title role in Mary Poppins. Since then, she has had the lead in The Americanization of Emily and has created Mary Martin's role in The Sound of Music. Now, she has an Oscar nomina tion and Hepburn was passed over. So much for Jack Warner! at counselor about his reasons for seek ing assistance. During this initial inter view, it is decided whether counseling is suitable in the situation. If services are deemed useful, the counselor and stu den t arrange for further interviews and evaluation, in the form of psychological tests, according to the needs of the particular problem. THE COUNSELING S E R VI C E IS STAFFED by four full-time psycholo gists. Services of an off-campus psychia trist is employed half a day a week . Dr. Rich, director, considers this staffing to be a .good ratio for the university student body. The counselor aids in resolving per sonal emotional problems with the un derstanding that the student must even tually solve his own problems . However, occasionally the student needs some pro fessional help along tbe way. Dr. Rich emphasizes that tile official records of the students using the Coun seling Service are to be used only by the professional staff members and a1e not made available to outside sources. LAST YEAR the predominant prob lem which brought students to the Coun seling Service was "initial recognition of high-level anxiety." This mental. state leaves the individual extremely nervous, pressured, and hyperactive. The depres sion whicJ. r , esults is often caused by a lack of stable values In tile student's so cial and personal life, When the indi vidual is unable to resolve this "high level anxiety," he may attempt to com mit suicide. According to Dr. Rich, there are 20 to 40 suicide gestures each year on this campus, although there have been only two successful attempts. He recognizes the importance of the suicide gesture be caus.! one suicide signal will result in continued attempts, and people who talk about committing suicide, contrary to popular belief, do end up attempting it. "Suicides, ultimate confessions of emo tional failure, seem to be on the increase at colleges," states the Jan. 8 , 1965 issue of "Life." However, such claims may heighten anxiety as they suggest that a crisis in students' emotional health has arrived. Before such hasty conclusions can be made, research is needed to evaluate and extend our knowledge about student mental health and the programs of coun seling and psychiatric treatment on campus. There seems to be an Increased need for emotional problem-solving because of additional discrepancies In statistics. "Anytime you change your diagnostic approach or increase your services, you get an increase in the number of cases. At USF more services are available and more people use them," said Rich. THE COUNSELING SERVICES avail• able in the Developmental Center are to make sure students ready "to go off the deep end" have professional psycholo gists to talk to . However, as the num ber of at USF increases, the widening faculty-student ratio increases. The human contact thus lessen:s and stu dents may find it difficult to talk out their problems. USF students can still profit from the personal relationships not afforded in a large ut.iverslty, where tile only way a student can get attention is to bend his IBM card. Students with an emotional conflict can find "short-term" counseling on this campus. "Long-term" counseling can tie up one counselor completely so that less students are benefiting. Every student is confronted witil some emotional problems at one time or another in his college life, and counsel ing on tbe campus seeks to find a better way to work them out. \' 7:30 p.m. USF Couples , tl Of Discipline UC 108 m !.:.1 .. 1. l.t,l ''" 8 :00 p.m. Lecture "Oourtahlp ' ''< In Herons" PH 141 "'1 I 0.00 • . m I :\{ Testint UC 248 & FH 101 m Sl: 1 :25 p.m. lFC UC 200 1" f UC Public Relations Committee UC 20• m m lJC 205 !* uc 213 ID Dlsuibutlve Edu (j cation Club UC 215 11 uc Photo Com mlttee UC 223 Sports Car Club UC 226 UC Coffee Hour AC Z52 4:40 p.m. Judo Club AC 233 5:30p.m. G1eek Week Banquet UC 169 Verdandl UC 200 Fides lJC 202 Zeta Tau Slama UC 204 Paldeia UC 215 7:00 p.m. Arete UC Cratos UC 203 Talos tiC 2Q5 Zeta Phi Epsllon UC 213 7:00p .m. Phi Slama XI uc 223 KIO UC 226 " tj TriSls UC Z52E @. 7:30p.m. 11! 8:30 p.m. University Choir TAT ., . . WEDNESDAY 9:00 a.m. Aeaean Senior i'il Clau Picture UC 223 &. >:1l 1 o• Y D t >>.> t"l :.w p.m. ouna emocra a UC 47 t1 :: UC Hospitality :'-i gg m Amateur Radio i,\ Club UC 215 .. uc 226 fu ExUC Z52E :;1 hlbits Committee UC 264 t.J. tf Com-UC 214 Readerl1 Theater !l;" Council FH 132 6 :30 p . m . Proaram Col!ncil UC 202 7:00 p.m. Chess Club UC 108 ... J Leadership Train !l"1 Lect;;IDAY FH 101 W. 4,30 p.m. Karate AC 223 .,. %) 7; 30 p.m. FH 101 m 8:00 p.m. Jewi1h St11dent :.r.f_,j a: 30 p.m. irtzl N I• • ..:1 9:00 p.m. UC Blllld Dance UC 248 .. :. * 8:00a.m. Conference UC 252 ill 1FC State f:l The movies are both go(ld, and an evening spent at either is f.ot wasted. However, My Fair Lady one of a corsage worn for the second time after a spell in the refrigerator. There is still beauty present, but ;t is not quite as love ly as it was the first lime around. Somewhere there has been a failure of magi.c. Warner spent $15 million. it is rumored, and every cent of it shows. Lavish sets, e.xpensive talent, stunning costumes, beautiful color , but at the core of it all, Miss Hepburn is just not right for the part. Her delicacy is an asset as the transformed Eliza. but she could neve r have survived selling flowers on 11,30 a.m. UC 264 & 5 t.'i 12 Noon uc y.g le: 7:30 p.m. Movie "40 Pounds :' It's the ortly way I can stand it. the streets. Rex Harrison is appropriately dash in g as Henry Higgins , even though he has slowed the pace of the characteriza tion and the songs after ten years. Once again, the corsage shows signs of wilting with age. Stanley Holloway in his original role Guest Editorial: as Eliza ' s father is the only main eharacter who is wholly satisfying. "Get Me To The Church on Time" and "With a Little Bit of Luck" flash with all their intended brilliance and foolishness. Gladys Cooper, as Harrison's mother, is the outstanding supporting character, but I have a soft spot in my head for her, anyway. On the other hand , the failures of My Fair Lady are precisely the things that Mary Popplns has going for it. The charm, grace, and magic carry one along with imagination and style. Julie Andrews and Dick Van Dyke Are You Being Educated? By RUSSELL 1\1. COOPER Dean of Liberal Arts I want to address this guest editorial to you students not to tbe administra tion nor to the faculty but to you who are the purpose and pride of South Florida. I want to 1'1 ask some tough questions that only you can answer. Here you are, 6,000 strong, i n v e s t i n g your time and money , working hard and earning credits toward eventual degrees. But are you tr1,1ly getting an education-or only its symbols? How can you tell? You are the best judge and I Cooper would suggest that we begin by asking three quest'ions. 1. ARE YOU GETTING PERSEPC TIVE? Are you coming to feel at home in the human race with a grasp of our great international and social movements and awareness of how we got this way? Do you find yourself reading t he papers and thoughtful magazi nes eager l y and critically? Do you spontaneously want to go to concerts and lecturesr to read books because they are stimulating and impor tant even though outside an y course? In short, do you feel yourself a cultivated person ready to carry your load as a citizen and to support the finest in our culture? The University offers much to help toward this goal the basic studies courses that open up fundamental con cepts in many fields, the upper level requirements that force students to con tinue study of a broadening ch aracter outside their major, faculty members chosen because of their interest in pro vocative ideas. But whether these opportunities are really seized to stretch your mind, to see life steady and see it whole, only you can say. Whether you are entering the great procession of thoughtful people through the ages who have striven to get on top of life by weaving its many aspects into a coherent whole , only you can decide. Grades cannot tell. • 2. ARE YOU GAINlNG the tools of competence? Can you read 400 words per minute with good co)nprehension, or better yet 1,000? Can you write legibly and precisely, conveying the emotional tone intended? Are you acquiring tile vocabulary of your special field, its methods of analysis and knowledge of the most fruitful sources for continued reference? Are you gaining an lnt.ellec independence that will enable you to grow ever more proficient as time goes on? Or, are you perchance one of tho s e who simply listens to lectures and discussions, writes adequate examina tions, but has not yet achieved confi dence .i n his own powers to think and judge for himself? The University offers 'many oppor. tunities for gaining such mastery through problem-solving laboratories, throu g h rigorous term papers, through searching seminars, through work-study off campus and independent study on campus. Again, is this education getting through to you or must you still be led by the hand? 3. ARE YOU DEVELOPING personal maturity? That is, are you ready to ac cept the responffibillty which goes with freedom and opportunity . Are you com ing to understand and appreciate other people, particularly those who are dif ferent? Have. you established standards and purposes for your owh life and goals to strive for in the larger society? Can you laugh at yourself? Again, the University offers unparal leled opportunities for testing our quail ties of leadership, for living easily with others. They arise in the many extracurricular activities, dormitory life, car pools, cafeterias, classes and s p o r t s fields. There are daily opportunities for relating to others, testing powers of lead ership, and solving the difficult problem of maintaining individuality while yet working well with the group. These are the attributes which make men succeed. They are measured only in part by grades and degrees. Iu the final analysis you must decide for yourself -are you relly getting an education? • Jl o r t r a Y whimsy without becoming p:,. .. : Trouble" FH 101 M !='' li:OO p.m. Greek Week '':l sUcky. The animated parts fit tile move,.,., ment of the story while refraining !rom 10:30 a.m. uc 47 being "cute." ;:,. Br11nch }.C 139 2 :00 p .m. All Florida Under The dance sequence with the chimney Palntlnc Competition Resweeps is one of the liveliest since West p ception uc 248 1!1 Side Story. The comparison is not without Panhellenic Re-ID foundatkm, for the unit director for that •. :,i: ::: :::: m sequence worked in West Side Story, and -. wesley Foundation uc 226 !!I 7 :30 p .m. Movie "40 Pounda ot many of the dancers were also in tile Trouble" FH 101 earlier movie. It is exhilarating. &, March By s yo ; SOLOMON; Theater GalIf you don't have a younger brother e'* Jery rl Marcil 3-31: B A Y A R E A H I G H or sister, borrow a neighbor's child and scHOOL ART COMPii: go see Mary Poppins. Then, if you have Teachlna: Gal A money left over1 take in My Fail,' Lady some evening. With all that it have been, it still is fun. One Small Voice March 14-AprU 4 : MAGIC REALISM: tj GaUer)l. = Ma&rltte, Cemuth, Sheel % er, and otheraJ Library :. .. Is Security Securing Us? By JOHN ALSTON Of the Campus Staff We are happy to report that our campus are on the job. We were rather abruptly introduced to one of them the other day. Seems that we had pulled \ close to the curb when suddenly we heard a strident voice ... "If you don ' t move that car, I'll give you a parking ticket." Turning around, we saw that one of those green beetles they call police cars had crept up on us , its occupant glowering. We glanced at our car and, horror of horrors , we had pulled straight into the curb and thus were not in a marked parking space. We were in back of one of the dormitories and had p u 11 e d straight into the curb to pick up a friend who was waiting there for us. We ex plained to the officer that we would be there only long enough to pick up our passenger. He said, "If you don't move that car, I'll give you a parking ticket." Our protestation to no avail, we got In our car, rearranged it to conform to the space, picked up our passenger and drove away. Where was the fuu? We're glad to see that the Security Dept. takes a no-nonsense attitude to lawbreakers such as us. But . we wish tiley had been so alert the time someone stole all four wheels of a car, leaving it sitting on its axles in the FH parking lot. And where were they the night 15 or 20 toughs roamed the campus? We realize of course tilat they can't be everywhere at once but it would be nice lf Security would start securing some thing besides parking spaces. 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 Colleriate Preas Editor ........•....•.••••..•••..•••..••.•..... Raleigh Mann Managing Editor ................•...•.•...•.... Jay Beckerman Editorial Page Editor .....•................•.. Mary Ann Moore Advisor .......................................... Steve Yates Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are loc ' ated in the University Centet, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadline for letters is 1 p.m. Monday. h e d il 0 il ir b 1( d v D F a d h d b IE


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 15, 1985 15 A NEW 'NONPRO' MARKET Chain Saw Sales Up in Suburbia By SAM DAWSON Industries, Lou i s vi 11 e, Ky., on chain saws. The company VPI Business News Analyst whose 15-pounder brings its thus avoids loss of skilled workr NEW YORK, March 15 models to five. ers through periodic layoffs. After Church Stroll The farther out in the suburbs MANY PRODUCERS com-In addition to cutting the erstwhile city dwellers move bine productio_n. this Pd.get weight of the saws for home I and the handier they fancy other activities, some s1muse, he says, prices of today's themseLves in tack 1 in g the IIlar but many seemingly far saws have been cut to an av chores of latter-day pioneering different. erage a bit under $200. This the better the makers of chain I Robert P. McCulloch, presi-has increased sales volume. An saws like it. dent of McCulloch Corp., said other factor has been the beefA few years back these tools in an interview that a labor ing up or the power and fuel were used almost entirely by problem has been soived this capacity of the gadgets. Ahead professionals, such as loggers way. force works on out-is a growing sales opportunity or teams clearing the way for board motors for the boating for chain and blade replace utility lines. The saws were ex-fans part of the time, and then ments. pensive and heavy and out of the average man's ken. MANUFACTURERS REPRESENTATIVE FOR HEAT TREATED INDUSTRIAL ROLLS clearing. increasingly more CALL ON STEEL-ALUMINUM-PAPER-PLASTIC INDUSTRY buyers are home owners slick-ing up their exurban holdings. Well established Ultra Modern Heat Treated Industrial Roll Plant WEIGHT OF THE tools is down to wAat a do-it-yourself -AP Wirepnoto man can handle, and so is the needs representation in this area. Protected territory Excel lent Commission . Live wire that knows the industry will have an unlimited earning potential. Many other heat treated metal products will help supplement your sales. Personal Interview will be held in your area. Write TribuneTimes, Box A. We Are Pleased to Announce That ALLISON E. LOWRY AND T. V. WILLIAMS, Jr. ARE NOW ASSOCIATED WITH THE FIRM AS REGISTERED REPRESENTATIVES IN THE TAMPA OFFICE GROUND FLOOR FIRST FEDERAL BUILDING 216 MAD I SON ST. TELEPHONE 229-830 I THOMSON & MtKINNON Members N.Y.Stock Exchange&otherprincipalsecurity" commodity FOUNDED 1885 2 BROADWAY, NEW YORK Over 40 Years i" Tampa President Johnson and Vice President Hubert Humphrey, escorting e a c b other's wife, take a brief stroll yesterday after attending services at St. Mark's Episcopal Church. Later, the four attended a party before the First Family re turned to the White House and the Humphreys to their home in subvrban Mary land. SOME PROBLEMS SIMILAR TO THOSE OF U.S. price. Several makers now brag that women and children use their saws (moved back and forth by chains connected to small fuel-powered engines) when the man of the house isn't there to watch. One company, with an eye on success story: '65 Mercury a growing market, is working on a product that should be worthy E S I D • R , • of this automated age. It is deCOnomy OWS OWn In USSia at the top, and come right back By JOHN McMULLAN A 200-page report issued by slowed-down economy that down on its own. Chicago Daily News Service Defense Secretary Robert S. needs increasing imports. MeAnother recently brought out March 15 shows the Soviet Namara's report shows: a really light weight chain saw The Umtcd States has no capUmon has 1ts troubles too. _ just 15 pounds without its italistic monopoly on such probAlthough the S o vi e t s' pubaverage bar and chain. It can tackle lems as balance of payments llished figures leave gaps or are annual mcrease m gross na-either large or small timber. deficits, a diminishing gold sup-suspect, U.S. experts have tiona! product was 3.7 per T nt years ago the profes ply and foreign aid. pieced together a picture of a cent in the 1962-64 penod, co.m-.we 1 Yt tools weighed more pared wlth 5.2 per cent durmg stona ype TRAFFIC BOSS STRIKES and 7 2 per cent during Red Embassy in Rio Is Hit by Inflation Although last year proare casting eyes on fore1gn duced a good (but not outstandwhich they . say are ing) harvest, "total Soviet im-growmg fast Amenoan cus ports from the West continued t!Jms and techmques spread far to grow." and wide. --These imports were fi. Some 40 companies around nanced by sales of gold, which the world now are in the busl in 1964 rose to $500,000,000, 2lh ness. Sales have been growing RIO DE JANEIRO, March Hi tired air force pilot, says "diptimes the Sovi.ets' an-at around 10 per cent a year in (A>) -Rio's tough traffic boss, lomats know they also must reproductiOn lll 1ts gold the last decade. . . Col. Americo Fontenelle, has . , mmes. Volume last year lut $250 mil 1 d "t h th f i spect the traffic laws. lion with American companies tang e WJ ano er ore gn • embassy-this time the Soviet "A diplomat who breaks the RUSSIA'S GOLD reserves getting $800,000 of that ou tside Union -in his tires-down battle law is compromising and em-were further depleted as a rethe United against illegal parking and traf-b . hi country," h sult of the sales, and are now Among Amencan companies fie violations. . arrassmg s e at ab?ut $1.5 billion . are McCulloch or Los Angeles; A 1 F t 11 says. Soviet ass1stance to less Homelite Division of Textron Car Life's Annual Award for Engineering Excellence; soaring demand (retail orders up over 90%): it's developing into a great Mercury year. Now, all the '65 Mercury needs for complete success is you! Awarded year's top honor • Ths 01n ende e wton. f When Fontenelle took over developed countries in 1984 rose at Byram Conn Atkins Saw h' an . 0d the traffic department nine to about $1.1 billion compared Division Borg:Warner Chiht eA a 5 s months ago, virtu a 1 chaos with about $585,000,000 in 1963, cago outboard Marine 'Wau-now in the Lincoln Continental tradition mti erllci anu t gears wkl d reigned on Rio's streets. "addin g to the strain on the Ill . Clinton Engines 1p om a c cense a s par e s t " AI t 11 r ' ' ' ill 11 th . b ovJe economy. mos a o New York City and Thomas \, A PRODUCT OF CmIPANY • LIWOU; MER CURY Q;'/ISION ega Y at e Soviet em assy. GOV. CARL 0 S LACERDA the increase, McNamara said, ' • . told Fontenelle to untanile the was in economic aid. THE COPS drew therr weap-traffic problem. He revived a New Soviet military aid com?ns special tools for removmethotl used by the late federal mitments totaling about $340, lng valve cores -and swung d t M C t h h 000 'lOO were extended to AC t t epu y enezes or es w en e , -mto lgnormg pro es held the traffic director's job ghanistan, Cambodia, India, In-The arr hissed out of 32 15 years ago _ deflating the dunesia, Iraq and Yemen, MeSome of cars were said .to tires of offenders . Cortes was Namara said. Deliveries of belong to VISiting Yugoslav fired when he deflated the tires itary equipment totaled about lomats, but both embassies of a prominent senator. $500,000,000, about the same as dropped, the matter. In 1964. j Fontlmelle and his men have Nobo,dy was exempt Fon-d fl t d tl . unded cars tenelle s teams. Any car Illegally "THERE IS 'd , 1 e a e res, tmpo parked was fair game some ev1 ence, 1 and cited drivers of some 20 . McNamara. said, "that the new diplomatic cars owned by seven Police last year I:npounded leaders are conscious of the foreign embassies. a record 18,251 , an? weight of this burden. It is Three diplomats protested in suspended. 40,604 dnvers_ li-quite apparent that they are not 'Vain to the foreign ministry. censes. Fmes, towing charges meeting the full r,equirements Diplomatic immunity, contends and fees than doubled. of Cuba, since that country is Fontenelle doesn't extend to the The average fme Is only 3 cents in dire economic straits." air In a diplomat's tire. but it's a lot of trouble to get The United States believes back a towed-away car. The that the rapid growth of defense MOST DIPLOMATS accept the averl!ge fine, incidentally, is ris and space-related research and measures quietly. ing soon to the equivalent o! development apparently preU.S. Ambassador Lincoln Gor$ 2.20. empted the high grade scidon called Fontenelle to praise Lacerda has made the depart-entiflc and technical manpower his campaign after Fontenelle ment relatively autonomous so and other scarce resources. This defLated the tires or the am-it can retain fines and llcense kept them from introducing new bassador's official limousine, ilfees to buy modern traffic contechniques and new products, legally parked at the embassy. trol equipment, including a re thus slowing down the civilian • Fontenelle, a 44-year-old re-mote-control computer. segment of the economy. 6 YEARS OLD. IN BOntE FROM CANADA BY HIRAM WALKER IMPORTERS INC .. DETROIT. MICH. 86.8 PROOF. BlENOEO CANADIAN WHISKY. .How to recognize a truly great whisky .1: It has the lightness of Scotch 2. The smooth satisfaction of Bourbon '3. No other whisky in the world tastes quite like it Bottled in Canada How light is Canadian Club? . FACT: It's the lightest whisky in the world! • , •""'C' "'"t"'' fO N(• lo!J..Ufl (Ullii'Ttlll S H ul•S-ot"(&lolCI&IoCUJ I Wlti$C\I HIRAM WALKER & SONS UMITED WALKERVILLE CANADA f?M 'LThe Best In The House" in 87 Lands .. • KELLY SAYS: ''COME TO OUR i!. . SPRINGFIELD PATRICK'S DAY SAL * PRICES GOOD THROUGH MARCH 20th * 523,763.51 WORTH OF TIRES TO BE SOLD, FOR 517,322.63 Every Size-Every Type Every Price SERVICE SPECIAL Here's What We Do 1. Rotate Your 4 Wheels 2. Balance Both Front Wheels 3. Adjust All 4 Brakes 4. Add Brake Fluid if needed 5. Safety Check Your Car FOR ONLY 99 Reg. $8.00 Value No Limit on Months • Miles • Roads • Speeds. Every new Kelfy pautn ger tire Ia guaranteed against normal road hazards (except rt paircbl• punctures) and defect• in workmanship and materials for the entire life of th• tread. Allowance made on new tire based upon re maining original tread and currant "!<•lly INTRODUCTORY ' SAVINGS! KELLY SAFE TRACS NYLON Lifetime Road Hcn:ard Guarant .ee 8.00-14 Tvb•fYMIIfatlcwt•ll llackwall Tubolon !lackwall Tubelo11 .. Plus Tax and Retreadable Tire SPECIAL FACTORY BUY PREMIUM TIRES These. Tire1 Are Superior In Troad Wear And Bruise Resistance To Original !quipment on 1964 New C&rs KELLY CELEBRITY NYLON Springfield 1964 Design AT BIG SAVINGS! Lowest Prices Ever On These Premium Tires. Pick Your Size ••• Check Your Savings • NYLON BLACKWALL TUBELESS ---REGULA It REGUI.AR SPECIAL SIZE NO TRADEIN TRADE-IN SALE PRICE PRICE PRICE 6.00-13 $25.15 $21.40 513.00 5.60-15 6 . 50-13 25.80 21.95 15.00 7.00-13 27.25 23.15 16.00 6.00-15 7.00-14 28.40 24.15 17.00 6.50-15 7.50-14 28.80 24.50 18.00 6.70-15 8.00-14 32.95 28.00 19.00 7.10-15 8 .50-14 36.20 30.75 21.00 7.60-15 8.00 / 40.25 34.20 25.00 8.20-1 5 Prices PlusTax ADD ONLY $3 TO THESE PRICES FOR WHITEWALLS FREE MOUNT!NG! NO MONEY DOWN! TRUCK SPECIAL . . , . , 1 ' 3 ' ' : TRUCKS . N EED 6.00-16 .>$ . .Ptus i.4x !lmei.oAine ' cAs;NG Atte11tion: COMPACT, FOREIGN CAR OWNERS! Check Your Size ••• Check Your Price! 6.00-13, 5.60-13, 5.20-13 $134.4 5.60-15, 5.50-15, 5.90-15, 6.00-16 Whitewalls Just $3 More PRICES PLUS TAX AND RETREADAILE TIRE KELLY 1 00% HEATGUARD HEATGUARD PROTECTION is a revo lutionary new way to make tires withstand the damaging heat build up within the tire caused by its twisting and flexing o

16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 15, 1965 THE HUNGRY MILLIONS Sales Taxes Big Money Most States CHICAGO (JP) Sales tax ing June 1964. ground, was at the top ill still is the biggest tax levy for Sales taxes produced the most Louisiana. Kwashiorkor-most states. revenue for 30 states. Income C a 1 if or n i a, Pennsylvania. According to the Commerce taxes proved the best revenue Michigan, Illinois Ohio collected most of the1r revenu• Clearing House, sales tax acsource in 13 states. Gasoline from sales taxes. New York re. counted for one-fourth of the taxes led in six states. Sevlied most on its income tax, total 50 state tax take of $24.2 erence tax , a tax on severing Texas depended on its gasolina billion in the fiscal year end-natural resources from the tax for most of its revenue. Sickness of Baby NEW By WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Special Correspondent Relatively few Americans ever heard of kwashiorkor. In central Africa, the term means "the sickness the old baby gets whe n the new baby comes." In The Congo they call it "m'buaki." In Jamaica, it's "sugar baby," in South Africa, "infan' pellagra," in I n d i a, "nutritional distrophy." It's a disease which attacks children who lack protein. The belly distends and swells out of proportion. Arms and legs be come spindly. The child's hair turns gray. The skin cracks. Death comes in agony. In the poor two thirds of the world , children die of hunger because of what economists call "the protein gap." Pro teins are e s s e. n t i a 1 to the growth and maintenance of the body. The readiest source is meat. Proteins are costly , and in the poor world, vast num bers are undernourished for lack of them. What h a p p e n s when a h u m a n being is undernour ished? The result is listless ness, disease, deformed chil dren, blind people. Those who have enough energy to do so view the misery around them and react in anger. Hunger historically has led to vio lence, revolution and even major war. Man has ravaged his plane t for centuries, destroyed land and water resources. Now, multiplying at an alarming rate, he faces the reckoning. Is there an answer which can extJrcize the specters of pes tilence an d war which haunt much of the world? Two generations ago, econ omists might not have dared say the whole world could be fed adequately. But to d a y, most experts say the knowhow, the tec hnolo gy and the re sources exist to meet the prob lem if -and it is a big if nations can learn to coopel' ate, learn that enormously expenstve military defenses might not be enough to pre vent the war that h u n g e r might spark. In theory, humanity could feed itself in definitely . In prac tice, it does not and is falling Editor's Note For centuries, man has rav aged the planet on which he lives. He has destroyed land and water resources. Now, the experts agree, the time of reckoning is at hand. This article tells of the hunger w h i c h prevails throughout the world and which may lead to famine, pestilence, and even war. steadily behind. In theory, technical knowledge can l'IU'O duce new resources, new stor age methods, new products, better distribution, better land use. Practically, many areas most needing reforms do little about it. The U .N. Food and Agricul ture Or ga nization < FAO) says the poor world urgently needs economic development to pro duce higher incomes. Others agree such is vi tal, but there are other prob lems. Productive capacities of hungry populations a r e im paired by inadequate d i e t. They are unable to help them selves, t o say nothing of earn ing foreign exchange to per mit import of essential goods. In one way or another, say Paul and William Paddock in a new book , "Hungry Na tions , " Americans give some form of supplementary food at a current rate of 100 mil lion persons every day. It is not enough to overtake popu lation increases. About a third of the total U.S. farm export goes to feedin g the hungry, but programs still fan short of sustaining health. Major problems in the way of self-help include illiteracy and lack of public health fa cilities. In India , 80 of 100 per sons still cannot read or write. About t h r e e of every four persons in India are en gage d in agriculture, yet In dia produces only enough to provide 2 ,250 caloriP.s daily per person, of which an average of 1 ,685 is consumed because of vast problems in the way. The United States , by contrast, has only one person in eight on f a r m s, yet produces enough for 10,800 calories da ily per person, of which Americans themselves consume 3 ,090 per • person d a il y . Look. Marmoset. No Cavities J a p a n, through int ense, modern cultivation methods , uses what little ' land it has to HOUSTON (UPD -A monkeyproduce 13,200 calories per lik e animal with a sing-song acre to India's 2 ,500. If Ind ia name , the marmoset, is sched uled to be a scientist's in the search for answers to looth decay and diseases in could do what J apan does , there would be far less hun ger there. But it will t a k e many years to produce notable improvement. Even now , at humans. t he low rate at whicb Indians A breeding colony of around eat, the country will need 20 200 cotton-eared marmoests is million additional tons of food now in residence at the Uni-every year just to meet popu versity of Texas D ental Branch lation increases alone. S h e in Houston. Their babies will be needs more additional grain reared in germ-free surround-than the entire U.S. backlo g, ings to . detemine if certain an amount, economists report, tooth disorders can start withwhich would require 2,300 out germs being present. Then trips by 10,000-ton freighters. doctors can introduce germ by She does not have the means germ the suspected germs of of distribution to handle such tooth diseases, to see which acts an influx in any event. in which way. I The rich Atl a ntic world -The marmosets are valuable possibly even America alone for tooth research because their with its advanced techniques CAUGHT SHORT ON YOUR INCOME TAXES? You Can Arrange for the Cash You Need from Associates If your witliholding for last year won't eover fhe taxes you owe, see Associates. We 've been malOng loans to pay an kinds of taxes for almost 50 o F'EDERAL INCOME TAXES • STATE INCOME TAXES • CITY INCOME TAXES • PERSONAI..IPROPERTY TAXES • REAL ESTATE TAXES • ANY TYPE OF ASSESSMENT So for money to pay taxes, or for any other good reason. see Associates first. VlSit or phone the office near you. RNANCE. INC. IN TAMPA 401 Jackson Street .................. 229-2969 1517 South Dale Mabry Hlghway .... 253-0176 8034 Nebraska Avenue .............. 935-1158 Also otrkes In St. Petersburt, Clearwater, Lakeland, lretdenton and Saroaota -probably could produce enough to feed everybody ade quately. But there are big obstacles: Distribution, lack of road and port facilities in many coun tries, lhe danger of stifling lo cal incentive , need to protect local farm markets, protec tion of exporters' markets, lo cal taboos and prejudices, in terference from local politics , cold war considerations and many other problems. The future is not all bleak. Modern technology is begin ning to open wide vistas for the future. The means is avail able to meet the problem and ease the world crisis -if willingness to tackle it and sufficient international coop eration are forthcoming. -AP Wirephoto Famine•s Tragic Toll This child of Africa is a victim of what scientists call "the protein gap." A lack of protein in the diet is the main cause of a disease in children called kwashi orkor. The first symptoms are a swelling of the stom ach, followed by further disintegration of the body and finally death. NO MONEY DOWN 6 MO." FREE FINANCING LUCKY STRIKE FILTERS PUT BACK THE TASTE OTHERS TAKE AWAY TRY NEW LUCKY STRIKE FILTERS l'rod•rt•f FREE CUTTING-W RAPPING-ALLORDERS SATISFACTION GUARANTEE HEAVY BEEF' HAL VE S HINDQUARTE' R . c c '" Weights from 300 lbs. up Weights from 150 lbs. 200 Pork Chops or 50 lbs. FRYERS WITH PURCHASES OF HEAVY BEEF HALF OR MORE NOTICE TO OUR CUSTOMERsWE have ius+ made of ou.. most exceptional purchases of the year-A full truckload of Qual• ity Angus & Hereford Beef to be sold at these fan• tastic prices. Hurry. Sale ends soon. t lb. ALL LEAN BEEF HALVES WEIGHTS FROM 100 lbs. UP USDA CHOICE ' , BEEF HALVES BEEF ORDERS 39 lb. 33 1&. Select Cut Steak Orders 59 lb. Up 4427 W. HILLSBORO AVE. TAMPA PHONE 877-5883 TO RESERVE AN APPOINTMENT TO OPEN AN ACCOUNT OPEN: WEEKDAYS 10, SAT. 10, SUN. 12-8 ( '] E u a s iJ :E F. q u I a IE b l F 11 p s u 1{ w a r1 e f! d a u. F I1 Cl Sl t.t I 6 r r r 1 t r l 11


I le " • .. r • • "Aagh! Not The Food-The Odor Got Us! .. A scene fro1J1. "The Twenty-Sixth of March" lampoons the food service at the play's fictional university. Wendy Fletcher, H o 11 y Gwinn and Laura Scoggins sympathize with asphyxiated Paul Oullette {kneeling) and C I a u d e Scales.-{USF Photo) Seniors Stage 'Revolution' THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 15, 1965 17 USF Golf Club Team Takes Second Place in Intercollegiate Competition Netters Meet Miami-Dade The USF varsity tennis team takes on its first opponent, Miami-Dade Junior College, in less than two weeks. The 11-man net team will also play matches with Tampa Uni versity, St. Petersburg Junior College, and possibly several other s.chools. The USF team consists of Softball Delayed: Weather two freshmen, one sophomore, five juniors and three seniors and has been practicing to gether for five weeks. The team is coached by Lewis M. Hilley, professor of education. Team members are David Bauer, Bob Dick, Peter R. Grossman, James Hankins, Michael L. Hilley, Charles D. March 31-April 3 in T A Hodges Ill, Rich Howze, Bill Mathes, John F. Pluta, George Salmon, and Clif Sud darth. The schedule is: March 27 -Miami-Dade Jr. at Miami; April 3-Tampa U. at USF; April 17-l\1iami-Dade Jr. at USF; May 1-St. Petersburg Jr. at St. Petersburg; !\lay 15 -Tampa U. at Tampa. Cast Named For Compete Next On A ' pril3 The USF Golf Club team played its first inteicollegiate competition on Saturday, Marcil 16, and placed second in a field of three teams. Led by Ronnie Rupp's 78 and Mike McNally's 79, the USF team beat out Palm Beach Jun ior Cvllege to nab second place while undefeated Miami-Dade Junior College walked off as victor. USF Golf Club coach, Spaf ford Taylor, of the physical ed ucation department, said that he was quite pleased with the Racquet Challenger team's performance in view of Inclement weather delayed the opening of the men' s intra-the tact that the USF golfers Clif Suddarth, Racquet were untried in game compe-mural softball season. Further • • t b b M II I I B d I Club president and tennis tition. I er S rl ge earn mem er, ackhands Taylor said that the match delay by rain will force some a shot in a recent chal-was played under some of the games to be played on SatUIlenge board match.-USF fiercest golfing conditions he dalys , Maccordlingotob I-M cootolrdi-By LINDA HANCOCK was introduced on Broadway al-Photo) had ever seen. "The winds were na or urp IY s orne. Ier-rugged and it was cold." wise, the delayed games will be the Campus Staff most 10 years ago, when it was made up during the regular Castmg has presented as a long one-act Racquet Club Monday through Friday weekly for Arthur A Vrew play. Club. The club is not oper• schedule. From the Bndge, to be pre-B •ld B d ating on a formal intercollegiate In games thus far the Senior senled at t e Theater p l•t• Ul s oar basis as of yet, according to Accounting Club edged the PE March 3l-Apnl 3 Trckets go on 0 I I CS The 25-m ember USF Racquet Dr. Gil Hertz, director of physi Majors, 13-11; Beta 3-W nipped sale. March 17 Club has constructed a c b a 1-cal education. Beta 2-W 13-12; Beta 2-E downed Duector Peter B. O'Sullivan lenge board which will rank Scores were: Miami-Dade th l d l (Continued from Page 1) Beta 3-W, 6-2 ; Talos thumped announces e roes an P ay-club members according to J.C.-29\--2, University of South Phi Sigma Xi, 28-2; Zeta Phi ers: a bulwark against political in-their tennis prowess. Florida-14'1.!, P aIm Beach Ei surprised Arete Scarlet, 8-7; Luis, . Mike, terference. If the eighth-ranked player, J.C.-10. Dade was led by Wes and Cratos beat KIO 15-1. Terry 0 Conner; Alf!ert, Ed . , 1 h 11 d d d Smith who fired th d ' b t ' Thompson. Eddie Pierrino Mas-He noted that m the 1940 s, ex amp e, a enge an e, e ay s es S t • Abb e t c I At the end of the season, a . . c' th . ' B b . Georgia Gov. Eugene Talmadge feated the third-ranked p-layer, round, a one-over-par 73. a Ire revla es asses . 1 1 .. t' t t canna, a erme, ar ar a . • th t ld h Other USF 1 t' t smg e e 1mma ton ournamcn p k . B tr' B b A h frred a dean for some persona e wo persons wou exc ange P ayers par lCipa • similar to the recent basketball ar er' . ea 1 .ce, ar ara s reason and otherwise interfered rankings on the board. If the ing were Chuck Bollegar, John . . playoffs will be held. abranner' Mar co, Al Bouverat, in the operations of the Univer-higher-ranked player defeated Brownlee, Roger Whidden, and By BARBARA-ANN BERGER are The students are secunty 1 Tony, Don Rodolpho, sity of Georgia. the lower-ranked challenger, the Billy watt. Rupp, and Of the Campus Staff revoltmg! (Enter Drck Cattlewaddle) J • Cl Joey Argemo, First . . . . positions remain the same. "The Brownlee are JUmors, while Bol-Periods will be cut to 50 min-President Alvin: Yes, they Cattlewaddle: I just secured a UDIOr ass VDanceDOsborneMr; SecLo?d purpose of the board," said Rae-legar, Whidden, and Watt are an avey; . rpan, JJm versl y, e egis a ure t Cl b 'd t err S d freshmen utes on March 25 to accommo-certainly are. copy of the senior class play M • s Scott; Mrs. Lipari, Mona Vei-then passed an act prohibiting qdueth ptresit.en 1 t 1 . tu • The rna tcb was held on Mr' . . "Th G 11 N 1 I th • "Th T t s th f M . h " t t . . ar ' IS o s Imu a e In er-date the semor satire, e aze e: o. mean eyre e yIX _o aiC . ee Ing e gel; and Two Submannes, Jay a. rom succeedmg est in the club while having fun ami-Dade's home course. It was Twenty-Sixth of March." in rebellion. It b the "W t t k fu . n Denger and Morse. . _ also created a Board playing the game." the seventh win for the unde-The play will be presented in President Alvin: Rebellion! re \ ani b 0 l e the effJU Jar New York Times Drama cnhc, 0 egen s. The 21 men and four women feated junior eo 11 e g e team FH 101 at 1 p.m. and will last This calls fvr less inaction. Ga-see 1 s o roug 1 ng over.. c 01 f 1965 ec Howard the The public resentment over in the club are advised by Ker-which was third in the nation until 2:45. Tickets are 25 cents ._ Class schedule for March 25 IS semor c ass .0 . - • sa 1 . play ••. "Miller 1s telling the Talmadge's interference in Unimit J. Silverwood, state-ranked last year in junior college golf. and go on sale today at the zelle, get Mr. Heel from Physl as follows: temporary JUntor-class chair-story of a Brooklyn longshore-versity affairs was such that senior tenni player and USF The next USF match will be senior table in the UC lobby dur-cal Plant on the and Period Time man Bob Blunt. . of Italian V:ho he. 'ran for another turn, director of aids, and another triple-affair on Satur• ing fifth and sixth periods. Mr. Garnish to bung out the m1 8:00 8:50 that an orga.mIS consumed h1s th1s feeling was a factor in his Raymond C. King, director of day, April 3, when the golfers The satire, written by senior 2 9:009:50 zational_ meeting the jumor to. a young mece he and . his defeat. organizations. take on Miami-Dade and st. Bob Ashford and directed by RA Prospects Apply 3 1 0:0010:SO class wrll be held m UC 264-S, wife sheltered _and raised Dr. Allen carefully avoided New members are welcome Leo Junior Colleges. The scene Harlan Floss,_ is about stuStudents who wish to apply 4 ll:OO-ll:SO l:25_ p.m. 17 from. childh?od. Eddie any reference to recent politi-and will be immediately entered of competition will be USF's at a frctwnal for a position as resident assist-5 . 12 :0012 :50 with IDs will admrt to that ,this _mcal events in Florida but many on the challenge hoard. The home practice site, the new umversity. ant at USF should pick up an 6 Semor Play FH 1011:002:45 cand.Jdates for the ?ffices of dnve 1s rs build-present saw a parallel with thelclub meets during the free hour Ql!ail Hollow Country Club, 20 Here is a sample scene: 7 2.553.45 presrdent, secrea_ wall between himself and Georgia instance. on Thursdays. miles north of the campus. The application in UC 242, or from 8 3:554:45 tary, and recording secretary-his wife. US'F golfers are practicing on Scene: President Alvin's office a resident instructor. 9 . . 4:555:45 treasurer. Nor does he face up to L N their own time and are paying Enter: Gazelle Strongwill RA's must have completed 45 Nmth perrod class ends 10 Qualitifactions are that candi-the fact that It IS the source ecture OteS for their own transportation Gazelle: (breathless and in trimester hours, and are paid minutes later than in regular dates must be a junior with a of his rage against the illegal costs. panic) President! The students $50 per month. schedule. 2.0 GPR and must have applied Sicilian immigrant to whom he c pI • Taylor is looking forward to for a degree. Elections will has giVen and who has a ree r ann In g the coming match. "Our prac-News Briefs place on March 31. won. the g1rl s tice between now and the time Blunt expressed the hope that has provided a _narra-of the match s h o u l d help 18erlin-lsland City' Talk Planned the new junior class will profit tor m the form of a neighbor-s • s b• t achieve more of a feeling of f r 0 m the experiences of the hood lawyer, him e r I es u I ec unity among our players." present senior class in planning he seeks to grve a next year' s graduation proceedof .by Coeds Take To * and Lyell to Ball Diamonds be presented by Art Wilson and wvuld you like the excitement M DeadJI•neS "A View From The Bridge" on Thursday in FH 101, at selection of a career. For the next few weeks USF Fred Keiffer, Thursday, March ART of landing on one of Saturn's lt 1:25 p.m. The lectures will be The program is designed eswill be, "extra-swinging." 18, 8 p.m. in FH 101. WILSON mysterious moons _ vicarious@ Noted for State Frat a part of the Career Planning pecially for sophomores, but any Nme_ women s softball teams * * * ... Joins Fred ly, of course? tl lit Series. students interested are invited .m midst of a double-Dr. Harjit Sandhu, assistant Keiffer for You can make this trip in the fj Dean Cooper_ of the to attend. Discussion and ques-elimmation tournament. professor of sociology, and Mrs. Berlin lecture air-conditioned comfort of the m April Grads @ Tall{S Here School of L1beral Arts will speak tions will be encouraged. The intramural softball scores Sandhu will be guests at the USF Planetarium in a new se\f.{ i{ on opportunities available in col-thus far show Fia winning uc Coffee Hvur Tuesday, March ries of programs on the planets Ji is deadline for m USF will host 75-80 represen-lege and university First Lecture Set over Paideia, 14-8; PEM over 16, 1:25 p.m. in UC 252. They beginning this week. Curator J. Hi ordermg caps and gowns tatives from nine Florida col-Dr. Bruce Cameron, director . Tri-SIS, 18-2; Gamma 5-W over will discuss "The Culture and A c 'd th t f h n for the Apr i 1 18 comf:f leges and universities for an in-of the Social Sciences depart-_Prof. A .. J. Meyernecks. of Gamma 2-W by forfeit. Customs of India." Fashion and Talent Commits' arr !)ai 1 e r_unbo dt e i!} mencement convocation at @ ter-fraternity conference Satment, will discuss financial asBJ01?Y wrll present the f1rst Entered .in women's I-M soft * * * tee's Bridal Series. "The Know . aturn andmg V:Ill e !ij 3:30 p.m. f.J. urday. sistance available to graduate m .the Faculty Lecture Seball are four sorority teams: " . ;, . How of Weddings" will be her m g a special presentatiOn at 3.30 l nes t mght The VIstas Will play at the. . M d M h 15 t 7 p m Tuesday Thereafter t h e ::il March 15-19, March 22N The conference will begin with students. 0 • Fia, Fides, Paideia, and Tri Band Dance to be held on Fri-topic, . arc a sho;_, on the pianets will be open 26 _The senior class will !:I a morning registration for repre-Mrs. Jane McCants will re-His subject is "Courtship in SJS; and five in dependent day, March 19 frqm 9 to 12 p.m. m to students each Thursday at li sell tickets, $3 per person )1 sentatives from University of view Berelson's book "Graduate Herons," and will be presented teams: The Basketweavers, in the UC ballroom. The.dr.ess . * *. * the free hour. M for the dinner dance April ffi Florida, Florida State Univer-Education in the United States," at 8 p.m. in the Physics lee-Gamma 2-W , Gamma 5-W, school clothes and admiSSIOn IS USF wmners m the Intercol* * * iiil 3, 7:15 p.m. Tickets will be @ sity, University of Miami, Jack-as a guideline for selecting the ture hall. All interested persons PEM, and Zeta 2. Fia is de 50 cents per person. Iegiate Bridge Tournament are Th uru s'ty C t Ch . (il sold on the south side of !t, sonville University Stetson Unibest among graduate schools. are invited. fending champion. * * * e ver 1 oncer o1r, ;.;:; . ..,, ' North-South, Jerry LoCasale and under the direction of Dr Gor&": the UC lobby dunng the ili* versity, University of Tampa, "40 Pounds of Trouble" star. . . m f' t k d t th UC ,.,, Roll1'ns C 11 g d USF N f R 1• • . . David Fleer; East-West, LewiS don Jvhnson Will present a conIrS wee ' an a e 0 e e an . ews 0 e lglon rmg Tony Curtis, Suzanne Plesh-' . •i desk the following week at F Fred Dudley, USF's IFC pres-ette and Phil Silvers will be the Wallace and Ronald Schultz. cert on Tuesday m the TA at itt f'fth d t h d ident, sa1'd that 90 per cent of . '. . . 8:30 p.m. ::•::: 1 s I. x peno s. . feature mov1e on Fnday, SaturTournament competition at USF . . Dress 1s semr-formal. it the delegates will represent na-day and Sunday March 19, 20 was directed by Mrs Judy Wal-The entire program Will conm -1 2 R i,f;_?,: tiona! fraternities. ' t f f ' th R .• ,., Apn -eturn cards and 21 at 7 p.m. in FH 101. t s ed b th A SIS 0 music rom e enaisF Eight workshops will be held * * * on. ponsor y e ssocra-sance. to commencement marshal, @Saturday, covering IFC and fra-Reception Set for Rabbi "The Sugar Beats" will protion of College Unions, more There is no admission charge ;il D:. LS 160, tf ternity financing, housing, Greek vide music for the Band Audi-than 200 schools throughout the for the concert but reserved M a " t7t. ert or nhot @ Weeks, rushing, discipline, and tlon Dance 1 n the uc Ballroom country participated in the tickets are required. M you WI par Jcipa e on t e th " c mm t d th i:<: o er matters. Fl.I'day March 19 4 to 5 p.m. Bridge Tournament. * * * M 0 encemen an e Workshops wi'll be open to ' ' . ,.,., number of reserved seats It's all free and everyone IS en-An on-campus tournament for The annual USF Personnel ld l'k ri!i USF Greeks. A luncheon will be couragcd to come. students, staff, and faculty gave Blood Drive will get under way W yo u W?U 1 e. . @ held for off-campus guests and * * * first place trophies to Bob Manz this week. The goal is 100 pints. ;; !m two from eac.h Mrs. Betty Merrill, bridal conand Tyrone McMurrey. Second,Donations will be taken from 12 ;;;, p.m. on Crescent Hill. til US':' fratermty. Bill Keck Is sultant for Maas Bros., will be place went to Dr. and Mrs. R. noon tv 4:30 p.m. on Wednes!t, m chairman of the convention com-the guest lecturer for the UC W. Mitchell , and third place to day, March 24 in UC 252. rnittee. 'Cartographic Analysis' for: Geography Class USF'ers Chart Troubled S.E. Asia By RUTH DUKE of the Campus Staff Very few people realize bow much time and effort goes into the production of just one map. But seven USF students know. Dr. Robert H. Fuson's Car tography and Graphics class produced, not one, but 14 maps of the. controversial Southeast Asian world. The maps were drawn during the 1964 Fall Trimester. This was the first time a course of this nature has been offered at the university. THE SEVEN geography majors titled t h e i r atlas, "Southeast Asia: a cartographic analysis." The students each contributed two maps to the project. They are: Roscoe Davidson, Roy Kotsch, Kath erine Ladd, Lance Limoges, Luis Mena, Nancy Siebert, and Ray Wilensky. Fuson, associate professor in the Geography Department, says that the students' atlas is now on sale in the Univer sity Bookstore for 75 cents, and copies have been mailed to universities across the country. In a recent interview with Fuson, an attempt was made to come to at least an elemen tary understanding of the detailed processes involved in the field of cartography. FUSON WAS asked how the students compiled the infor mation they needed for their assigned maps. He said, "Each did his own research." Then he added that the results of their research had to be or ganized, simplified and highly generalized so they could be translated into the language of maps. Fuson explained that the students drew their maps on very expensive tracing paper. Then the professor displayed the original tracing which were at least two times as large as the final product. Fuson laughed when asked if any new or unusual tech niques were employed during this embryo project. He said, "I should say so!" Then he said their techniques were unusual in that they worked with a minimum of much needed proper equipment. HE WENT ON to explain that since the university has no cartography laboratory, the students borrowed laboratory space a few hours each day. Seven students worked on six tables. One drafting kit was shared by alL "And," Fuson added, "we had to borrow stools for the students to use" while they labored long hours over their maps. Fuson stated that the over all expense came to $300. This amount included $35 spent by the students and at least $70 spent by the Geography De partment. The balance was spent by the university l.jnder the direction of John P. Goree of Auxiliary Services who had sufficient faith in the project to guide it through to publi cation. BE F 0 R E THE interview was terminated, Fuson was a s k e d if the countries of Southeast Asia were chosen as the subject for the carto graphic analysis because the world is now focusing its at tention on this precarious area every day. This was certainly one of the main reasons for the se lection, he said, but then add ed that the students wanted to map a territory of varied soils, climates, languages, re-ligions and political affiliations and certainly found their work cut out for them in this particular par t of the world. Fuson noted that the intro duction to the atlas presents an excellent reason for exam ining this controversial region at this time. It was written by Dr. Frederick J. Horrigan, chairman and associate pro fessor in the Political Science Department. It is Horrigan's view that this cartographic analysis pre sents "a valuable contribution to the teaching of a complex and important region." Then Horrigan states, "President Lyndon B . John son spoke of American involvement In 'countries we barely know.' Without doubt, the countries of Southeast Asia qualify for this dubious distinction." By JEFFREY BIALEK Campus Religion Editor Rabbi Julius Mark of Ternple Emanu-El in New York is here through Friday as the Religious Council's theologi an-in-residence . He has been said to be one of this cen tury's most dynamic leaders of the Jewish faith. Tonight a r e c e p t i o n is planned for the rabbi in Ar gos 235 at 7:30. On Wednes day he will conduct a ves per service for persons of all faiths at the Baptist Student Center at 6 : 30 p .m. The Cen ter is just east of the cmmpus on 51 sheet. Thursday Rabbi Mark will be at a coffee in UC 252 at 1:25 p.m. Later that same day he will deliver his main speech of the week titled "Whence Comest Thou?" This will be in UC 252 at 8 p.m. In addition to the public meetings any faculty member can arrange to have Rabbi Mark participate in one of his classes. Private appoint ments are also available with the rabbi for any student, fac ulty or staff member. These arrangements can be made by contacting Dr. William B. George at ext. 681. "The Negro and Higher Education" was discussed by members of the faculties of USF, Blake High School and Middleton High School at the United Campus Christian Fel lowship center last night. Representing USF was Ce cil c. Brooks, assistant reg-istrar; George H. Miller , di rector of the work-study co operative program; Henry M. Robertson, professor of phy sical sciences and Mi ss Deb orah Holmes, clerk in the College of Basic Studies . The Mathetes will have a dinner meeting at the Baptist Student Union on Friday, March 19 at 7 p.m. All Bap tist students interested in a church related vocation are in vited to attend. Call the Rev. Ed Lilly or Miss Barbara Al len at the BSU at 988-6487 to make reservations. The BSU Center will be open for recreational activi ties Sunday, March 14, from 8:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. The BSU Missions Commit tee is sponsoring a spaghetti supper to raise money for two of their students who will serve this summer as mission aries. It will be Saturday, March 27. More details will appear next week. Three USF religious organi zations hold one mid-week p1ayer service in the chapel of the Canterbury House. The services are conducted on alternate weeks by Dr. Grant Noble of the Canter bury House (Episcopal) , the Rev. James F. Keller of the Westminster Fe 11 ow ship (Presbyterian) and the Rev. Allen J. Burry of the Wesley Foundation (Methodist). The Wednesday evening half hour service begins at 6:30 with rides leaving for the chapel from Alpha Hall lobby at 6 :1 5. The worship service is open to everyone. The Jewish Student Union will have worship service Fri day, March 19 at 8 p.m. in UC 202. Refreshments will be served after the services. Everyone is invited. -------------------------Grad Portraits Will Be Made Senior portraits of April grad• uates will be made Wednesday and Thursday in UC 223 for the third issue of the AEGEAN. Bryn-Alan Studios of Tampa will be on campus from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. on ooth days to take the pictures, except the hours from 12 to 1 and 5 to 6. There will be no charge to students. Seniors who cannot be here on the 17th or 18th can have their portraits made at Bryn Alan Studios. Call in and make an appointment before March 20th at Bryn-Alan Studios in either Tampa or St. Petersburg. Kaleidoscope Topic Drapes will be provided for The role of USF's new College women, but they should wear of Engineering will be discussed no jewelry or hair ornaments. on Kaleidoscope , the Univer-For me n, appropriate d r e s s sity's monthly television feature !should be a dark suit coat, dark at 1:00 p.m. on WTVT

18 THE TAMPA TIMES , Monday, March 15, 1965 il Church Setting Lentheric Speakers Spark' Schfdufe' .I Vows, Rings Exchanged I "Keys to Understanding hour will be held at Hills I Plans. for new projec. ts cago . area,,. he mslsts that, m '"' . . . . MIRACLE Spray Mist r Youth" will be the discussion community center, begmnmg at suggestions f?r commumty 1m-our bme, the only answer to The Rev. G. H. Spnggs salem-by a lace crown w1th crystals soctal hall followed the cere topic when Tampa Lakes Worn9:30 a.m. provement Will follow the elec-our is in the nized the marriage of Miss Lois and pearls. mony. Mr. and Mrs. Kelly will en's Club meets Tuesday. A. C. Leibundguth, tion of club officers. of Chrishamtyd, by falth Marie Beauchamp and Joseph Miss Mary Evatt served as live in Tampa. . Youth Conservation chairman, Tampa Lakes Club wUl also to human nee s. maid of honor. Miss Mary Kelly, The meeting and Coffee . . th visit Juvenile Court on Wednes* * * M. Kelly . t f th b 'd M' * * * w1ll be m charge of e pro-s1s er o e r1 egroom, 1ss -------------gram. day. International Club will meet The double ring ceremony was Kay Owens and Miss Morgan M d M J W'lli BLA[H * * * f . bid 'd r. an rs. ames 1 am Deane H. Bishop, Chief Coun. at the Y Tuesday, 8 p.m., or held in Hillsborough Methodist Metzgen were r s. Childers of Valrico announce selor of Hillsborough County JuYWCA will ?bserve .st. an "evening in France." Church at 4 o'clock. Lynda !Celly of Mlam1 was the marriage of their daughter '1 C t 'll b g t a r s Day by mtroducmg "1 J h Cox recently re-flower girl. The attendants wore Lo H tl ' vem e our ' WI e ues th R David W. Breese as "' rs. o n , . Parents of the bride are Mr. owns of blue taffeta and white Sarah Jane, to ren ar ey SIR AnD speaker. e ev. speaker at Devo-turned from a tour m Europe, and Mrs. A. A. Beauchamp of lg by, Feb. 8. Th 1 c test . will be guest speaker. M d M J B K ll ace. b th M e annua sewmg on Uonals for Busy Tampa. r. an rs. . . e y Best man was Alvin of Ft. Mr. Ro y IS e son o r. will also be held at this meet-People. . New officers will be elected of Nokomis, Fla., are parents of Pierce brother of the bride and Mrs. Frank Roby of Galnesing. Winners will later compete He will speak after program, and a scoticlanl the bridegroom. Thomas F'()lsom, Wayne ville. Hair Coloring e.romises you younger looking hair ••• L1 the District 8 contest. at. the 12:40 gath-hour wlll follow the ele 0 • Given in marriage by her Beauchamp, b r 0 the r of the M!'. and Mrs. Roby plan to Mrs. Charles A. Hayes and .enng on Wednes. wlll be the t()plc father, the bride wore a formal bride, and R ichard Kelly of continue their studies at Unicr your money b&clg hair colO<" wou.'t rob oft or 7ssb out. Loog lasting. l!!afe with permanen Is. ONLY 89c C:0li{P LI!:TI!l NOTHING BLS& 'lO llut' Jet Browa let." of Christian Des-club meets at t i n y, Inc., an t h e Northside WILLIAM G TAYLOR M D evangelistic as-Bank. • ' • • sociation, t h e Al Duckworth, PLASTIC SURGERY Has Removed his Office to tht Rev. Breese Rev. Breese is an WFLA-TV chief MEDICAL ARTS CE\ITER iPternational lecturer, author, m e t e o r o 1 on and minister. gist will be the He has visited more than 40 guest speaker. • • countries and addressed public Hostesses for meetings in Europe and the the e v e n i n g -Cboice ef 5 natural shades: Medium 8rown-li1ht Brown A$11 tar It at JOIII' drul&lst. 4600 N. Habana, Suite 1 0 Phone 872 Trailways Tours MIAMI MIAMI BEACH $33.26 3 Days 2 Nights AHO Ul" Includes round trip trans portatlon, hotel, sightseeing. Please make advance reser• vations. ESCORTED NASSAU TOURS These dates: March 22, April 5, 5 da,ys, includes escort, transportation. ship a.s hotel, banace tips, sllhtseelnll. $99.30 AND UP NASSAU 3 Days, $71.80 PLU8 'J'AX Includes round trip bus travel from your city and round trip by steamship with ship as hotel and meals. Ask about other Caribbean Tours. Please make reservations in advance. TRAILWAYS TRAVEL BUREAU CORP. TRAILWAYS TERMINAL . 501 Madison St. 229 831 East. are Mrs. D . E. Now working on his first Duckworth Briggs, Mrs. book, "Discover Your Destiny," H. E. and C. L. of he has written articles for mag-the Commumty Affa1rs Depart. azine, newspapers, radio a n d lment. . . television scripts. A business meeting w1ll fol-Currently director in the Chilow the program. Tampa A rea Date Pad Twin Lakes PTA will sponsor Club will meet Wednesday, 7:30 an eight week Medical Selfp.m., at Tampa Airport Motel. Help course beginning WOODMEN 7 :30 p .m. in the s c h o o 1 cafe teria. It is open to the public. H i 1 l s b u r o u g h Court 792, Woodmen of the World, w i 11 KAPPA ALPHA meet Thursday, 7:30 p.m., in Kappa Alpha Theta Alumnae WOW Hall, Silver L a k e Club will meet Tuesday, 7:15 Dnve. p.m., at the University of South Florida for a tour of the plane tarium. RIVERBEND SERVICE Service Club of Hillsborough Court, WOW, will meet Thurs day, 11 a.m., with Mrs. Nellie Barnes, Hill Top Court, for a Riverbend Garden Circle will covered dish luncheon. meet Wednesday, 10 a.m., at PASTIME the home of Mrs. Tom Hack ' 1314 Park Circle, for a sandwich luncheon. Fast RELIEF for Dry, Rough SkiR and Chafing Diaper Rash Minor Bums Athlete's Foot -Windburn lv&ricafet at It Medicate• D1E$1NOL Mefllcla•l OINfMENT Sold l11 Dngstoru Everywhere ADVERTISEMENT WARNING Be"WWare Coughs Follo1Ming Flu After the flu is over and gone, the cough that follows may develop into chronic bronchitis if neglected. Creomulsion Cough Medicine relieves promptly because it helps the bronchial sys tem to loosen and expel germ-laden phlegm, and aids nature to soothe and heal raw, ten der, inflamed bronchial membranes. VENETIAN BLINDS WEST SHORE Members of West Shore Civic Pastime Club Will meet with Mrs. Buelah Johnston, 1711 E. Giddens, on Friday, 6 p.m., for a meeting and covered d i s h supper. Mrs. Joseph Kelly Creomulsion is safer, too, because it con tains no narcotics, no synthetic suppresants -just safe, natural ingredients for natural cough relief. Get Creomulsion-regular for adults or for children in the pink and blue package. SPRING SJt.LE For 5 Days Only-March 15 to 19 FASHIONETTES CREOMUI:SION Re9Yiar Price 90c Per Sq. Ft. NOW Relieves Coughs, Chest Colds, Acute Bronchitis Brims mark the strongest trend in spring hats. L e v e 1 brims, suggestive of the plant er's hat, is one shape. Sloping IMIM. Phone 87 6-13 54 HENDERSON BLVD. e Plastic Tapes e Nonslip Cord Tilter • TERMS • FREE ESTIMATES CALL 253 ., . Width Length I Reg. Price I NOW --37x37 I I 37x50 I ll.70--';l----52x37--l--14.40 1 11.96 --s2xso I 16.20--I--12.96---7lxl7 1 19.80--l-16.84---73xSO I .22.50 I 1osxso I 33.30 I -lloxso--l -34.20--l -27.36-ANY WIDTH-ANY LENGTH ALSO OTHER SIZES #132 "A MISSIS B OIMINUTtVI!S ' C HAL,IfZI!S coolie hats, ideal for shading hair and complexion, are sug gested for wearing with bare, sleeveless d r e s s e s. Over sized bretons and flattering up turned brims frame the :face and make good suit hats. For the very tailored look, there are snappy fedoras and slouch hats. • * * Fashion likes the look of lacings afoot, the National Shoe Institute reports. The lacings are on lightly little flats and tailored suit shoes, on well-bred shapes for afternoon in town and even on little evening shoes. * * * Very much in vogue for spring: Kerchief hats with cas ual draping and attention to back detailing. The Millinery In stitute of America reports these are youthful, easy to wear and can be worn comfortably with coats, suits or dresses. They come in cotton, silk and pliable straw braids. * * * Look for the laced and tied look to some of fall's new foot wear. The Natibnal Shoe Re tailers Association reports that The best time to think about summer clothes is this season ties are d o n e ghillie style, of the year for it is now that the designers are showing their across the camp, used for bows resort co1lections the forerunners of what will be worn come and classically laced. The ties === June. go with in the light, low -------------------------This Alan Graham design is typical of the look that is and fragile class. S h • N everywhere-the shiftless, shapeless, careless coverall is out * * * Omet tng ew and fit at the waist, a more groomed appearance is very in. For the . Mom-to-be: sevenMade to look like a wraparound apron, the front panel 1s actu-eighths turuc top over pants. U d .. th s ally attached at the waist, although it is open the side and n eJ e Un bottom. One of Alan's fabric suggestions is white sharkskin "CI' t' d" C t' t d t th f with the narrow ribbon binding in navy blue, the wider one 1ma 1ze osme 1cs crea e a e request o in red. the women of Florida by Graham Cosmetics But it would also be stunning in linens, piques, shantungs and novelty textures. Color combinations are endless, but Jean Graham products. Born at the among the many ideas seen in the we have Jean Graham liked a lime green with a strawberry pmk; pmk With orange request of the women in Florida is another winner; bright blue with two shades of bright green who realized that skin ages prema is stunning. The sleeved versio n in jersey or flannel with satin or turely in this climate, Jean Graham grosgrain trim in the same . color as the dress but m two varyproducts are almost weightless on ing shades is most effective. In crepe with satin ribbon either the skin and yet protect the skin matching or cleverly contrasted, the dress becomes very party more ainst the rava es of the minded. Spadea's e.xclusive ready-1()-wear sizes produce a better 9 9 fit. See chart for s1ze best for you. weather. Skin responds quickly and No. 132-A Misses stays more firm and moid-youngar SIZES BUST looking much longer. The treatment is so short it's a lazy way to beauty 14 36lh and geared to the fast pace 16 38 women I ead these days. Though 18 40 No. 132-B Diminutive these products were developed in 8 33 the tropics they are desirable 10 34 everywhere. This is the "Line the 12 35 14 36lh Sun Built. " Be sura to visit Martin 16 38 Pharmacy, get to know Miss GraNo. 132C Half Sizes WAIST 24 25 26lh 28 30 24 25 26 27.! 29 HIPS 35 36 37.! 39 41 34 35 26 37.! 39 *LENGTH 16lh inches 163.4 17 " 17'A " 17lh " 153.4 16 16I,4 16lh 16%. " " " " Jean Graham will be in Martin ham •nd be surprised with the March 16th to describe 11ew textures and results which easiest way to the most beautiful 141h 371h 29lh 16lh 391h 311h 37lh 39lh 411h 43lh 45lh 16 161,4 16lh 16%. 17 " .. 18lh 411h 33lh " come using the "Ciimatized" complexion you've ever dreamed of. 201h 43lh 35lh " MARTIN PHARMACIES " 221h 451h 37lh *From Nape of Neck to Waist Such A Pleasant Way To Help You LOSE WEIGHT Nowl Improved Hungrex• Tablets Contain An Automatic Appetite Curb Simply take a tasty Hungrex tablet before meals. Automatic.1lly helps curb your appetite and desire for food. Result? DOWII' goes your caloric intake, .. down goes your weight. Normally healthy (nonglandular) overweight men and women are invited to try Hu!lirex Automalic Appetite Curb tablets with this guarantee: you must be pleased with or your m!Xley back. DALE MABRY SHOPPING CENTER For Misses size 12 requires 3lh yards of 36" fabric for ----------...:..--------sleeve less dress. To order Pattern No. 132 A-Misses, B-DiminuMARTIN PHARMACIES Tampa Junior Woman's Club Follies tive , C-Half Sizes, state size; send $2. Pattern Books Nos. 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28 are available for 50c each or any 3 for $1.25 . March 19th & 20th-McKay Auditorium Duchess of Windsor Pattern Book with 55 designs is available C t M k U b J G h for $1 or all 7 books for $3.50. Add 10c postage for each book. 1311 South Dale Mabry Tampa, Florida Those Horrid AGE SPOTS* -WRINKLES •Weathered brown spots and wrin kles! They tell the. world you'ro getting old-perhaps before you really are. Fade them out with ESOTERICA, new medicated cream that breaks up masses of pigment on the skin-makes hands look white, smooth, and young again. Equally effective on face, neck and arms. Not a cover up. Penetrates skin cells to stimulate new, smooth beauty. Fra grant, greaseless-it softens, lubri cates and moistens skin. Now only $2.00 for 3 ounces -3 months' supply used as h and cream and powder foun dation. If you want lovelier skin quickly gel Esoterica today. ON SALE AT WALGREENS Married Women Find: HENDERSON BlVD. the moonlight look ••• Kayser's I . romanttc netv fashions for nighttime CENTER Henderson at Dale Mabry From the Fair Lady Collection. This sweetly simple shift is of swirling chiffon over tricot ior very feminine flattery. A shaped yoke of double chiffon is accented with handcut lace blossoms. Sizes: Small, Medium, large in Lacquer Red over Shell Pink, Twilite Blue over Caribe Blue. Amazing Internal Deodorant , Gives All Day-All Night Protection ' Doctor's Antiseptic Douche Cleanses As It Kills Germs; Deodorizes For Over 24 Houl's! Now for your oWn personal use-an antiseptic, germicidal douche with 'a deodorant action so powerful it gives you all day and all night pro from a single application. It is Zonite. Yet, this remarkable douche discovery, Zonite, is completely safe for even your most delicate tissues. So safe, so gentle, a survey showe d 7 out of 10 nurses chose douching with Zonite. as a e p Y ean ra am Address SPADEA, Box 1005, G.P.O. Dept. TZ-8, New York, N.Y. '3 botof6ltabl<11 15 economym. Courtesy of Martin Pharmacies 10001. !l1claYIIIIPI'M

I . .. 150 Automobiles For Sale fSO Automobiles For Sale t 50 Automobiles For Sale 1 50 Automobiles Sale 1963 IMPALA, 2 door HT, PB, PS, All extras, tinted wlndsbleld, factory air, excellent condition. 836, 837. IF you IU'e 21 yra. old and em 1962 CHEVROLET Greenbrier. Prl ployed you can be financed at vate owner. R&H, AT, air, $1595. Auto Sales 5505 Fla. Ave. payments '5S Chev, '61 FORD convertible. One owner. Full power. 4707 Laurel Rd. 832-5302. SACRIFICE 1959 Cbev. 6, $525. 1953 Chev. $50. 689, 689-1752 1957 RAMBLER, V8, Overdrive, RH. New Urea. Excellent. $325. 626. TAKE over payments '57 OldS .._ 4 dr. $129 at $12.62 mo. No cash needed, no paymt 'til May. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229, 224-8221 ifuiNG overseas. Small equity. tiikC over payments on '84 Pontiac GTO, . fully equipped. 877. '61 CHEVROLET convertible. Ex cellent condition. 932, after 5:30, and weekends. 1964 MERCURY Montclair Marau der. White, 4 door. PS, PB, R&H. Warranty. $2595. 935. CADILLAC '63 Sedan DeVllle. Com fort control air conditioning, driven 16,816 miles. One owner a wealthy St. Petersburg coup l e who simply babied their car. It's absolutely The national recommend ed price for this Cadillac Is $3995. Our price Is $3395. Because our for stock .. 424-A. Cadlllac City, on U.S. 19 at 38th Ave. N ., St. Petersburg. Your "Quality" Dealer. Open daily 9, Sunday after Church. '61 Continental $2195 4 DOOR convertible. Loaded In eluding air condition. "Hale's Used Cars" 2808 W. Kennedy Blvd. 877 '62 CADILLAC '62' CONVERTIBLE FACTORY air conditioned, Cull power, automatic., radio & heal er. exceptionally clean through out! Only S2795. See CHARLIE THOMPSON. FOSTER LINCOLN-MERCURY 9530 Florida Ave. Northgate-935-3164 BEST DEAL IN TOWN WE FINANCE OUR OWN CARS AUTO RANCH 4829 FLORIDA 1958 CHEVROLET. PS, PB. heater, V, Stick. Bel-Air. Ask $375. 988. CADILLAC '60 Eldorado Seville $2J95 AIR CONDITIONED Owned since new by wealthy elderly lady who simply babied it. Driven Exactly 21,372 Mi. Cadillac City on U.S.l9 St. Petersburg Your Quality Dealer '63 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE 4-Door Hardtop FACTORY air conditioned, full power, automatic, radio & heat er. See NORBERT DIDIER, FOSTER LINCOLN -MERCURY 9530 Florida Ave. Northgate-935-3164 CONFIDENTIALLY your confidence in us means more to us than the actual saleL '64 CORVAIR Monza 4Dr. Sed. Loaded! 3,000 mile COME SEE car. FORD Mustang 2Dr. H.T., lltad., WSW. 4•peed, COME SEE 8 cyls. 163 & '64 BUICK Rivieras Both loaded and extra MUST SEE sharp! Open a A.M.-9 P.M. 3611 Aorida &Lake 223 DICK ALBRITTON'S * DAILY DOUBLE* CHEV. '63 .... $2190 SUPER SPORT 2 DOOR HARD TOP. Factory air conditioned, power steering & brakes, electric windows, adjustable wheel, auto matic, radio & heater, 18,000 ac tual miles, extra clean through out! FALCON '64 ... $1290 SEDAN DELIVERY. Standard transmission, radio, driven only 2,500 miles! Excellent Selection Drive Right In ! 1419-27 FLA. AVE. / ONE BLOCK OFF EXPRESSWAY FLORIDAJEFFERSON ST. EXIT Phone 229-0669 1956 Deluxe, good transportation. $95. Sarasota, 355. 1st City Bank of Tampa HAS SEVERAL LATE MODEL REPOSSESSION & OTHERS MR. COLEMAN. 228 TAKE over payments '60 CadillaC: Atr, R&H, all power, WSW tires. Real clean, 1 owner, 4 dr. Sed. DeV. Bal. $1295 at S69 mo. No cash needed, no payment until May. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224 BISHOP Motors sells better cars for less. See for yourself. 5020 Florida Ave .. Tampa. TAKE over payments '59 Cadillac 4 dr. H ' l'. R&H, air, WSW tires. BaJ. $795 at $39.82 mo. No cash needed, no payment u n t i I May. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, THE LIL LOT WITH B-1-G SELECTIONS! See Mack Davis about this week'!!l specials '60 CHEV . BEL AIR 2-Dr., 6 Cyls . Pwr. Glide, WSW, Htr., $900 Satin Silver .•....... '61 CHEV. BEL AIR 4-Dr., 6 Cyls. , Pwrglide, Pwr. Str., Rad., Htr., EZI $1290 glass. Very sharp! Open daily 9 a . m to 9 p.m. 'til 6 Sat. Closed Sun, FREE '65 TA.Gt With Every Cor! '61 'RAMBLER ... $895 4DOOR. '61 IMPALA ... $995 -Extra Special '63 DODGE $1595 2DOOR HARDTOP. 4 on the floor, big power steoring, radio & heater. '60 CHEV ...... $795 2 DOOR. I cyl., stick ahift. '58 PONTIAC ... $595 4 • DOOR. R adio & heater. Extra sharp! '61 FALCON .... $695 ECONOMY SPECIAL! 1801 FLA. AVE. PHONE 229-9427 .,_._._. ................................... . .:-•• • • • .,. .. • a ra • • ra • PREMIUM CAR SALE "64 PLYMOUTH FURY The family hardtop. Automatic, radio, heat,r, Pastel Blue with Dar.k Blue interior. Balance of 5 )fear 50,000 $2195 mile warranty. Regular $2395, Today ...........•.. All original factory air, power steering, power brakes, radio & heater. Drive this $1295 • 9390 Florida Ave. Ph. 935 Open Weekdays 9-9 Closed Sunday ...... ,.. .............. .v.-r!Y'.•_..-. •• •.•.•.-.-.'Y'..-. ....... -.-. ... p TODAY'S BEST BUYS Beautiful trades on the excitin9 '65 Cadillac are rolling in. Take advantage of our large inventory and low, low prices. '62 Cadillac Conv. Fac. air .. $2850 '62 Coupe DeVille. Fac. air .•. $2850 '62 Cadillac Sedan. Fac. air •. $2650 '63 Cadillac Conv. Bhae ..•••. $3195 "61 Buick Eleetra. Fac. air •••. $1595 Buick Riv. Fac. air ....•.. $3195 '63 Cadi. Sed. DeVille. Fac. air $3595 Large selection of '59 & '60 Cadillacs Authorized Dealer 408 N. Dale Mabry 111 E. Platt St. Str. stick, 6 cyl, 2 dr. Tutone. Bal. $297 at $23 mo. No cash needed, no paymt 'til May. Dlr. 2819 Fla. -Ave. 229, 224 We Finance Anyone GOOD FAMILY CARS 4100 FLORIDA AVE. DLR. '63 FORD 4-DOOR heater, low. mileage. See DON BROOKS. FOSTER LINCOLN-MERCURY 9530 Florida Ave. N orthgate-935-3164 FERMAN GUARANTEED THREE WAYS! EverY car we sell is backed by GW Warranty, OK Sta.ndarda & Ferman's Okay reputation! E 'J '64 CHEVROLET E Impala 4Dr. HT. Rad11 htr., AT, fact. air, pwr. .... $2595 '62 THUNDERBIRD H Rad., htr., AT, pwr. str. & br., elec. wind., fact. air, WSW. $2195 F #213& ... ... . '61 OLDSMOBILE "81" 4-Dr. HT. AT, pwr. str. & br.1 fact. air, 0 WSW, two tone $1495 paint, #P '63 CHEVROLET ImPala Super SPort Cpe, Rad., htr., AT, pwr. str. & br., WSW, $2195 fact. air. #2250 '62 PONTIAC Star Chief 4 Dr . HT, Rad., htr., AT, pwr. str. & br. , WSW, fact. air. $1695 --P-1974 ..... '64 CHEVROLET Impala Coupe, Rad., htr., AT, PWr, str, $2295 #P05 ..... Open a A.M. 'til 9 P.M. s I • "64 GALAXIE 500 4-DR. HARDTOPS Cruise-Q .. Ma.tic trans., radio, heater, QOWer steering, V 8, WSW tires, Wide color selection. No caah is needed if your old car equity is worth $500. ln1urance excluded in paymonts. , 48 Months to Pay. Only $45.10 per Month, TRANSPORTATION '57 Cadillac, 4 dr. liT, air. Sharp car! Full price $295. Stored at 14223 Florida Ave. Dealer 935-2563. '62 CONTINENTAL CONVERTIBLE SEE this truly lovely luxury CAL' , flnlshed in gleaming raven black with offwhlto leather in terior, all the many continental See BILL HENRY. FOSTER LINCOLN-MERCURY 9530 Florida Ave. Northgate-935-3164 The Sign of Good Cars QUALITY CARS PRICED TO-SELL AIR CONDITIONED '65 Pontiac Bonneville HT. sedan. Loaded .... air '64 Temptest 4-Dr. .. .. air '64 Bonn. 4 Dr. HT. • .. air '64 Bonn. 2Dr, HT, .. air '64 Pont. Gr. Prix ...... air '64 Barracuda ...... 4 • • air '84 Olds Station Wag, .air '63 Pont. Gr. Prix ..... air '63 Olds Conv. Starfire air '63 Old& 4Dr. . ....... air 163 Ford Galaxie 4Dr. air '63 Cadillac Sed. . .... air '63 Olds 98 HT. Sed, . . air '63 Pont. Cat. 2Dr. . . . air '63 Bonn. Sta. Wag, ... air '62 Bonn. 2•Dr. HT. . .. air '62 Olds 2Dr. HT ...... air '62 Bonn. 4-Dr. HT. . .. air '62 Olds Starfire Cpe, .. air '62 Pont. Gr. Prix .•.. air '62 Olds 98 4Dr. HT •.. air '62 O lds Conv. . ..... air '62 Chev, Imp. 4-Dr ••. air '62 Cont. line. Real sharp .....•.. air '61 Bonn. 2-Dr. HT. • •. air '61 Pont. 4-Dr. HT, ... air' '61 Cad. 44Dr. Sed ..... air '61 T. Bird Cpe. . .... air '61 Chev. Imp. 41-Dr. HT. .. ............. air '60 Chev. 9-Pass. wag. air ' 60 Pont. 4Dr. . ....... air '60 Ford Sta. Wag, , ... air 180 Ford 4 Sed. . ..... air Also Man)' Low Priced Cars from $295 Sedans • Coupes • Wagons ELKES CAMPBELL MOTORS 3737 Henderson Blvd. at Dale Mabry 872-9246 Largest Stoek Ever '65 MUSTANG HARDTOPS $2508 D eliver-ed in Tampa ONTHESPOT FINANCING $5645 Per Month 5500 down cash or trade equity. 48 months to pay. Life insurance included in payment•. BRAND HEW 1965 FALCONS Equipment includes 105 HP. engine, stan'dard transmission, fresh air heater and deft"Oster, color and UPholstery choice, front arm ash tray, 1eat belts, dual sun visors, alternator, etc. $4620 PER DELIVERED IN TAMPA $500 Down Cash or Trade MONTH Equity. 48 Months 'to Pay. Life Insurance included in payments. NORTHGATE FORD WE BUY OUR CARS BRAND NEW WE GUARANTEE MILEAGE We guarantee the balance of the manufacturer's 24,000 miles or 24 months warranty wllr be transferred to )'au! ---* * * *---15 I 65 MODELS FOR SALE HARDTOPS, SEDANS AND WAGONS Some with factory air. All have auto. trana., radio and heater and power steer-ing, $2595 ---*----*----*----*---FROM $195 Down--36 or 4a Mon•h Bank Financing "64 IMPALAS Fact. Air, 2 or 4Dr. HTs ., AT., R., H., P.S;, V-8, WSW. Big whee l covers. Low mile age. Nice color selection. Nothing down, 36 to 48 mo. Bank $2495 Financing ......• '64 CHEV. ll's '64 GALAXIES 500 Factory Air, 2< Dr. or 4 or. HTs., AT., R., H., PS, V -8, WSW. Big wheel covers, low mileage. Nice color selection, nothing dn. 36 to 48 mo. ......• 52295 "64 RAMBLERS FactorY air cond, Nov a 4 FactorY cond. 660 Clatsic Doors, AT, R&H, $1995 AT , .R&H, PS, re '2095 tinted glass . . . . . seats ... .. '64 OLDSMOBILE '63 CHEV . Impala '1995 Factory air cond. 4 _ Door Conv. Choice colors Hardtops, AT, R&H , PS , PB, '63 CHEVROLET Impala 4WSW, very low '3095 Door HT's, $2195 mileage . . . . . . . . . Fact. air ...... , . '61 CAOILLAC, f actory air cond. '62 OLDS 88, tory air. '&2 OLDS 88 HT. All priced t<> sell, . Transportation Specials at Wholesale $$ '61 TRIUMPH, Clean, new WSW tires, $395 30 m.p.g .......... . '57 CHEV. Bel Air. V -8, AT, R&.H, PS. Clean. $395 Hurry for thi1 one '59 RAMBLER Deluxe 4Dr. 6 cyl., atd. shift, top econ0. " . e ........... $215 150 Automobiles Fo; Sale lSO Automobiles For Sale THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, 1\farch 15, 1965 29 Chevrolets Galore '55'a THRU '62's, Impalas, Bel Aira, Btscaynes, Chevy II'a & Corvairs. Price or Credit No Problem Best Auto Sales 4830 Florida Ave. Ph. 2373306 OPEN SUNDAY 12 1984 BUIC K Wildcat HT, many ex tras, low milea,ze, below retail. 626-2249 after 6. l957CHEVROLET Belair V-8, AT, R&H, new tires. $525. 876-9722. SHEPPARD'S IMPORTS 40th Anniversary SALE! Going On With Prices You Won't Beat Brand New and Used Economy Cars 2 Blks. N. of Boshoro Royal Hotel 1413 s. HOWARD AVE. Week Nite1 'til 6 P.M. Ph. 253-0139 BUICK CORNER For Our E:rclusive Lifetime Warranty Plas 1 Year GW Warranty '63 CHEV •...... $1795 Impala HT. 55 Cpe, AT, PS, H (602A) '59 CHEV ........ $595 Impala 4Dr. Sedan. AT, R, H , PS '63 FORD ...... $1975 Galaxie 4Dr. HT. AT, R , H, PS, Air (L179) '63 CADILLAC •. $3495 Cpe. DeV ille. Full power, R, H, Air '62 CHRYS ..... $1795 g .. pass. Station Wagon. F"ull power, R, H, Air '63 BONNEVILLE $2495 HT Cpe. Full power, R , H '64 BUICK ..... $3895 Riviera HT. Cpa, Full power, R . H. Air. (5R2) '64 BUICK ..... $3595 Wildcat 4-Dr. HT. Power, R, H, Air (L316A) '63 BUICK ..... $2795 Electra 4•Dr. HT . Pow er, R, H, Air (LA) '63 BUICK ..... $2275 Skylark 2Dr. HT. AT, R , H '63 BUICK ..... $2195 Special V 4Dr. Wag. on. AT, R, H, PS, PB, Air '62 BUICK ..... $1795 lnvicta Convertible, AT, R , H, PS, PB (579A) '62 BUICK ..... $1685 Soecial V l 4Dr. AT , R , H '61 BUICK ..... $1575 LeSabre 4Dr. HT AT, R, H1 PS (182A) '61 BUICK ..... $1495 Jnvicta 4Dr. AT, R, H , PS, PB WE LEASE 1965 CARS-ALL MAKES '61 BUICK ..... $1495 Special V-8 oCDr. Wag on. AT, R '61 BUICK ..... $1595 LeSabre 4-Dr. HT. AT, R , H, PS, P8, Air '60 BUICK ..... Electra 4Dr. HT. AT, R , H, PS, Air (L1711) Lifetime Warranty Plus One-Year Warranty FAIRCLOTH BUICK 90a E. Hlll1borouqft Phone 239 09 Open Sunday After Churdr I 50 Automobiles For Sale '64 GALAXIE •soo• 4-DOOR HARDTOP -ONLY-Power steering, autos2 0 4 8 matic transmission, ra ' . dio and heater, v.a engine, white sidewalls Choice of coupe or "Door Hardtop, Both with leather interior, factory air" cond., automatic pilot, full power. Low mileage. Locally owned. Full price $4395 '61 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL CONVERTIBLE 51495 Also In Stock '62, '63, 64 Cont' s '64 CHEVROLET Factory Air Conditioned MALI BU. Automatic, R&H, Y, power steering. 52295 '63 FORD Galaxie 4-Door. Automatic tran1.1 r a d i a, heater, air conditioned. Power 1teering. OnlY 51495 "63 CORVAIR "700" Ser-ie5. Automatic, radio, heater. Nice! $1295 Over 25 Compacts in Stock Some with Air '61 T-BIRD CONVERTIBLE F'act air cond., full power, • I e c. windows, automatic, R&H , etc, $1595 '62 & '63 T Bi rda In Stock -also'56 Line. Cpe., air , ... $295 '57 Line., air .... •.... $495 '57 Ford . , ........•. , .$85 '59 FORD Station Wagon $295 R&H, automatic •.. 500 New & Used Car Selection -Two Big Locations 4Door Hardtop, Factory air cond., full power, automatic, R&H, WIW tires. Very, very, very clean. $1695 '62 CHEVROLET 2-Door Hardtop. Automatic, R&H, factory air cbnd. v .s enGine. "63 MONZA CPE. transmission, lt"H. '65 PLYMOUTH Fury 2Dr, Hardtop, Power .tee.ring and brakes, radio, heater, automatic, v .. a en .. gin e. '62 CHRYSLER New Yorker 4 Dr. AT, R&H. Full power, V B. "62 FALCON 2 Door 1edan. Automatic, Real nic:e. $795 '64 MALIBU By Chevrolet. 2-Dr. Hardtop. Automatfc, r a d i o. heater, WSW tires. Only '64 COMET 2 • Door aedan, 202 engine. SOlid white with beautiful matching interior. Show• room fresh. •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• • • 5 BIG FACTORY 5 5 5-A-L-E 5 5 SPECIAL FACTOR 5 : PRICES : 5 '65 RAMBLERS 5 • The "Sensible Spectaculars" • • • : SCHULSTAD : : DALE MABRY RAMBLER : • 700 N. DALE MABRY-PHONE 877 • : SCHULSTAD RAMBLER CO. : • 1111 E. CASS ST.-PHONE 223-3701 • : NORTHSIDE RAMBLER CO. : • 10409 FLORIDA AVE.-PHONE 932-6171 • •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• REGISTER NOW!!!! FRH TICKETS TO THE WORLD FAMOUS SEBRING 12 HOUR ENDURANCE RACE Drawing held each week. Need not be present to win. REGISTER NOW! SPORTS CARS '65 Sti ng Ray, 4 SPd. R&H, low mileage. B a l .$4295 of factory warranty . '64 Alfa Romeo. G iulia Spyder, a red beauty, . $2495 w/blk. interior . . . .... '64 Triumph Spitfire Roadster, Beautiful White $1695. with R&.H .......... . '64 Triumph SPitfire (2) Road sters. W/striking $1695 red finish, R&H . . .. '63 Triumph TR, Light blue with $1895 R&H .......... . '63 A. Healey "3000'', Deluxe 4-pass., wire $2295 wheels, O.D., R&H .... '63 Alpine, 2 tops, The cleanest sunbeam in town, $1795 wire wh•ell, R&H . . . . '63 Jaguar XKE Conv. Chrome wire whit., 4 spd, $3695 trans., R&H ... ; ..... . '6 2 Corvette. Red beauty w 1 top. $2495 '62 Triumph TR-4, English white w/black $1595 Interior, R&H .... , .. '60 Corvette HT. Conv. with R&H ...... , $1795 '60 MG Roadster. Red beauty ft&H ... '995 '60 A/H Sprite HT, .CO m.p.g., soft top hudtop .. ... • ... $995 '59 Corvette -Conv. '1795 Auto. trans., R&H '59 Red with red R&H ........... sags CONVERTIILES '64 Ford XL "500", Bucket PS, $2695 '63 Ford XL 500, PS, auto. trans., R&H , $2295 bucket Hats, fact. air . '63 Pontiac Bonneville. Magne sium wheels, PS, $2395 auto. trans., R&H . . . '63 For-d Galaxie 500. Beauti• ful white, PS, $1995 auto. trana. , R& H .... , '63 T-Bird. Beautiful gold, fact. A/C, R&H, PS, $2895 P/W, auto. trans. . . '62 TBird. BurgundY finish, fact, A/C, PS , $2495 PB, AT, R&H .. .... '62 Ford Galaxie '500'. Power steering, R&H , $1595 AT. Very n ic e .... , ... '59 Chov . Impala, V-8, R&.H, auto. tran5., $695 oower steering . , .•....•. AIR CONDITIONED '65 Mustang. VB HT. ConoolA , auto. trans., P$, $2995 R&H , 289 •ng •...... , . '65 Pont. Bonne. 'lDr. HT. Full gold ... 54295 '64 Plymouth Spt. Fury HT. Bucket seats, PSo '2795 PB, auto .trans. . . . . . '64 Ford F / L 500 HT. 4 on the floor, 289 Y eng. $2595 Bucket soata ......... . '64 Buick Riviera. Glamorous is the word, all $3695 the extras :atou can name '64 Pont. 4Dr. Catalina. Mid nite blue and $2795 white, full power . . ... '64 Buick LoSabro HT. White 2-Dr. PS, PB, 52995 AT, R&H ............ . '64 Chev. Impala HT. V eng, R&H ... .. •. , $2795 '64 Tempest 4 Dr, 3.26 V 8 eng. R&H A .T'. .......... '2595 '64 Tempest Wagon. 4Dr. 326 red $2 795 '64 Tempest Wagon, 4 Dr. 326 eng. v-a, PS, $2795 auto. trans., blue finish '64 Tempest Wagon. 4 Dr. 326 V 8 eng, PS, AT, $2795 Silver blue .......... . '64 Olds '98' Spt, Cpe, 2Dr. Bucke t seats. $3395 Loaded with everything :!.3 ... '63 Pont. Catalina HT. Hon-duras maroon. $2495 P5, PB, R&H ...... . '63 Chev. 4Dr, 8el Air, V -8, R&H ... .......... 51995 '63 Pont. Bonn. 4-Dr. HT. Fully blue $2595 '63 Pont. Starchie.f. Fully eqpt. interio:D.r,. 52495 '63 Buick Special . Gas saving trans. . . . .... $1895 '63 Ford XLSOO Conv. Buclc e t soats, auto. tran .. $2 295 PS, PB, R&H ........ . '62 Chev. 4 Dr. B.A. A "Puff" low mileage, $1795 Lo aded .............. . '62 Chevy II HT Nova 400. PS, AT, 6cyl,, R&H . '60 Chev. Impala HT. V-8, AT, R&H ... ........ $1295 '62 Plym, Spt. Fury HT, Bucket Nice .. .. Open Daily a to 9 Sundays 10 to 7 WILLIAMS BROS. DOWN Days Same as Cash, or 60 Months to Pay at Low Bank Rates '65 Chevrolet fmpa.Ia Hard top. Fact. equoPPOd on eluding power steering. Bal. of new car $2799 warranty! ......•. '65 Iuick Wildcat. "ull power and fact air cond. Loaded. 8alance of $3899 n•w car w&rranb' .. '65 Pontiac Bonneville Full powerand fact a1r cond. Loaded. Bal. $4199 of new car warrantY! '65 Dodge Polar a Co u P • Hardtop, Full power, r;odlo and heater, WSW. Bal. ......••• szggg '65 Corvair' Monza Coupe. 4 spee . Full power and fact. air cond. $3599 Loaded! . , ..•...... '63 Buick Riviera Coupe Hardtop. Full power and fact. air cond, $2999 Loaded! ......... .. '63 Buick Electra 225. 4 -Dr. Hardtop. Full 1>ower and fact. air cond. 52699 Loaded! ......... . '63 Fords Galaxle 500' s . v .a, radio and 51799 heater, WSW ..... . '63 Chavrolets 2 and 4Dra. •...•. $1699 '63 Corvairl Deluxe 700's 4 -Dra. Automatic trans. :::::r .......••. $1499 '63 Pontiac Tempest 4Dr. Automatic trans., V-8, ... $1199 '63 Cometl 4.Drs. $1499 Fact. eQuopped '62 Oldsmobile '88' Holiday 4 -Door Hardtop, Full power, fact. air cond. Loaded. One owner. Must $2"99 1ce to appreciatet . • .,. '62 Chevrolet Impala Hard tops. Full power, V-B , fact. air cond. $1899 Loaded .......... . '62 Chevrolet Impala Con11. PO, V .a, power steer• ing, r adio and '119 9 heater, 'WSW ..•... '62 Ford Galaxie 500 • Dr. Full power, V 8, radio and heater, air $1499 cond., WSW ......• '62 Volkswagen Sedans. FactorY i1199 equipped .........• '62 Chrysler Newpert 4.-Dr . Full POWer, $1399 radio and heater .. '62 ChrYSler 1300' • Or. HardtoD. Full oower. radi o and hoater, $1699 One owner ....... . '61 Cadillac Conv, F' u I 1 power and factory air co nd. Bucket seats. $2299 Loaded! .......... . '61 Chevrolet Impalas. p.Q, V-8, PS, $1499 R&H, air eond •.... '61 Mercury i:ommuter Sta tion Wagon. Fu II power, . •• $1199 '61 Bu ic k Special 4. Door. Factory $999 eQuipped .......... . '61 Oldsmobile F-85 4Dr. Automati c trans., V-I, radio and s.ggg heater . . . ......•.. '60 Oldsmobole Super 88 4 Door Hardtop, pow e r , radio and $1199 heater, WSW .....


30 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 15, 1965 REPRESENTATIVE SAYS Garbo Wants To Be Alone LIFE BEGINS AT 40 Congress in Need of Computers Day Centers Answer ToNeeds of Elders SAN JUAN, P . R., March 15 "Please leave me alone," the (UPD -Greta Garbo passed star of silent movies said when through San Juan airport during newsmen tried to interview her. W SH NGTO M b c f 1 th t 'tt 11 At th t' H hl the weekend en route to Gorda A I N, arch 15 (A') cation y ongress o new e e new JOIO comm1 ee WI e same 1me, ec er 1 1 d B 't' h t . th Miss Garbo was accompanied -Rep. Ken Hechler, D-W.Va., tronic devices and improved give him an opporuntity to put hailed the passage and signing Cs a Sn IS resor 10 e b 'd tif' d n wants to see computers put to procedures. into action ideas developed durof the Appalachia aid bill, first an ean ea. Y an uru en te woma work to help Congress keep pace Impetus to this idea, he being those years and later as a major piece of legislation com with executive agencies. lieves, can come from the newHouse member. pleted this year under Presi-By ROBERT PETERSON . d t d h t "It's becoming a monumental ly established joint committee "The committee will be a use-dent Johnson ' s "great society" 10 an e t e quar ers. task just trying to keep up with on the organization of Congress. ful one," he said. "There are a program. One day in 1942 some public l!hat center was opened the executive branch, " Hechler Hechler, one of six House lot of things to be done." "This bill is not a cure-all," welfare workers in the Bronx, 1943H said in a recent interview. members named to the group by Application of computers to he said, "but it should provide N.Y., were discussing needs ree 1 Iam 0 son en er "The sheer individual work-speaker .John McCormack, Danalysis of the budget is one a tremendous boost to the econ lated to the growing numbers of memo:y. of a former welfare load for a member of Congress Mass., said he regards his approject that could be investiomy in the Appalachian states." I elders wandering the streets, commisSIOner. is just >getting out of hand. " pointment as "the realization of gated, he said. sitting in parks or visiting wel"For instance," Hechler a dream." "Bette r use of automatic de-W ld W I y t fare offices for want of any. IT. WAS CLE;\R the besmiled, "I can hardly see you vices would mean better analy-Or ar e 5 ting better to do . gmnmg that this was JUSt what over this pile of paper on my THROUGH HIS years as a sis of our $100 billion budget," Gulf Coast Barrack 17, Vet-I th H L older people wanted and needed desk. " professor at Princeton, Columbia he said. erans of World war I wt'll meet n e group was arry e-a place to go from 9 to 5 I " vine-a quiet scholarly man in . Senously, he contmued, the and Marshall College of Hunt-Fmdmg better and more eft 7 .30 . . h b . 1 40\ h to serve as a substitute for vast project of analyzing the ington W Va he taught politificient ways to get routine things a p.m. tomonow 10 t e When you buy a standard Sonotone hearing aid, you receive a company Gyaran tee of Service which as sures you continuous hear ing aid usage WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE -for the first year. Then the same service can be renewed. Get the faets before yo11 buy any hearing aid. Call, phone-or write IS ear Y s wearmg ornf k ti . I , . ., Od F ll H ll 6210 N b d 1 ormer wor rou nes. President's budget recommenda-cal science and legislative prodone would leave use more d e ows a ' e rasnmme g asses. Mr Le h "Older people seem to be the . vme, w o IS now rehons each year could be greatcedure . time to concentrate on impor-ka Ave. A cove red dish supper JERRY vovE, fgr. f 0 r g 0 t ten generation" he tJ;ed, that New York ly expedited through the appliParticipation in the work of tant legislation." will be served at 6 o'clock. 21o wallace 'S' Bldg. 608 Tampa st. SONOTONEthe company that cares Ph, 223-3501 " , . • C1ty now has 38 free day mused. Cant we gJVe. them a ters for folks past 60, and that place to go new the day center concept has to bright.el} their. day.s pre-spread to major cities through-vent the1r detenorat10n. out the world. After 22 years at the old losomeone ,ask.ed cation, famed Hodson Center did. he W . Ith was moved last fall to spankthe which ing new quarters adjacent to a Ideas are some.times born, housing development at 1320 to his feet and Webster Avenue, Bronx, N.Y. Let s take over that old Entering the modern glass and City down the street brick, one-story building you go and turn It a day center past the offices of four full-time for o.lder people. . , workers, and then into the acThls was the genesis of day tivity areas which serve some centers for older people: When 1,100 registered members who I talked Wlth Mr. Levine reuse the center regularly. cently he recalled how the grolip got approval to take ove.r the THERE'S A BIG woodworking warehouse and how they pitched room, well lighted and fully-Tourism Grows In Tunisia TUNIS, March 15 !!PI Tu nisia's fledgling tourist industry hopes for a record season this year. European tourists a r e showing increasing interrest in North Arica. Last year foreign visitors left some $10 million in Tunisia, a sizeable sum for a c o u n t r y whose hard currency are now only $34 million. Four new hotels are due for completion this year, including the 200-room Belvedere Hilton overlooking Tunis, the capital. This will bring to 36 the num ber of hotels built in Tunisia since the country became inde pendent in 1956. FROM NOW ON however, the accent in tourist construction will be on cheap, Tunisian-style dwellings, more accessible and more enticing to the average middle-income tourist f r o m western Europe. Tunisian officials have dis covered that their modernistic, gleaming hotels built on the country's sandy beaches are too expensive for the average for eign visitor. Vacation villages featuring simple Arab-type accommoda tions with essential comorts are n>ore popular. A SERIES OF tourist accom modations on the fringes of the Sahara, within reach of scenic CJases, are under consideration. The Tunisian tourism office also is studying an ambitious $14 million project to develop picturesque Djerba Island off the east coast. The island's ho tels will be fully booked most of this year, Tunisian officials say, and already a number of reservations have been refused. According to official figures, 137,000 foreigners entered Tu nisia in 1964, compared to 104,-000 in 1963. This year the au thorities expect an increase of at least 25 per cent. Warm weather, sandy beaches and Arab exoticism are Tuni sia's main tourist assets. A 25 per cent devaluation of the Tu nisian dinar has made the coun try more acce15sible to the aver age tourist but many still com plain that prices are higher than in other areas. equipped with benches and tools . There's a sunny arts and crafts hall where members can try their hand and receive instruc tion in a string of pursuits from ceramics and sculpture to jewel ry-making and painting. There's an inviting, sleek au ditorium s eat i n g 500 people which is used for lectures, con certs, games and d a n c i n g. There's a restaurant where members can buy simple food items at cost, such as coffee for five cents, soup for a dime and a hot luncheon dish for a quarter. Two retired barbers man a shop and charge 50 cents for a haircut. And there's a thrift shop where elders can buy good used clothing at rock bottom prices. GERIATRIC HISTORY will likely hail the day center con cept as this century's most ef fective technique for serving the needs of large numbers of older people. Not only do such centers pro vide elders with an attractive, stimulating place to go during the day, but they contribute vitally to the mental and physical health of the individ ual. They can also be op erated so inexpensively as to cost the individual taxpayer only pennies per year. If you would like a booklet "Starting a Golden Age Club" write to Robert Peterson, "Life Be gins at Forty," in care of The T a m p a T i m e s, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelop and ten cents to cover handling costs. Magazine Plans Jobs, Needs Reports WASHINGTON, March 15 (UPil -A new magazine, de signed to help those who need work find those who have jobs, will be published late this sum mer. The twice yearly "Whos' Hir ing Who" will list companies seek in g employes for jobs in the United States and abroad. The listings will include all levels, from mechanics and clerks to top executives. Executive editor Richarq La throp said yesterday about 10,-000 firms are expected to supply more than 50,000 job openin gs for each issue. He said the magazine was a imed at provid ing a "central communications system" for the job m arket. LARGE 16'x13' FLORIDA ROOM . Member Tllmpa Chmnber Commerce FOR ONLY 51,295 NO DOWN PAYMENT FHA S YEARS CB Construct i on Awnino Windows Concrl!t" Slob on Grade Four Duplex Outlets Tie-under Exposed Beam Ceilin9 Plans. Permit, Insurance and Clean-up estern uto . .. the family store and CATALOG ORDER CENTER As Close as Your Telephone! Sale Ends Sat. GUARANTEED 12 MONTHS Against Tread Wearout THIS IS HOT A COME ONSHOP US AND SEE! Low Price! SENTRY GUARANTEED 30 MONTHS NO MONE.Y DOWN! Against Tread Wearout! Lifetime Road Hazard & Quality GUARANTEE 6.70xl5 Black Tube Type 1798 • Plus tt>x t>nd trt>de-ln tire 7.50x14 Blatk Tubeless 1998 •Plus tax and trade in t.lT8 • 12% deeper tread than on new car tires ! • 4 full plies of 100% nylon cord! • Tough Poly-BD tread compound -more driving miles for your money! FREE TIRE MOUNTING! ' 1965 Also Black wall Whitewall Model Size Fita Tubeless Tubeless 7 .35x1 5 6.40/6.50xl5 18 .98* 21.98* 7.75x1 5 6.70x15 19.98* 22.98* 8 . 25x1 5 7.10x75 22.48* 25.48* 8.45x1 5 7.60x15 24. 98* 27.98* 9.15/9.00/8.85x15 8.20 / 8.00xl 5 30.48* -7.35/6.9Sx14 7 .00/6.50x14 18.48* 21.48* 7.7Sx14 7 . 50x14 19.98* 22. 98* 8.25x14 8.00x14 22.48* 25.48* 8.55x14 8.50x14 24.98* 27.98* 8.85x14 9.00x14 30.48* 5 . 90 /6.00xl3 5.90/6.00x13 15.98* 18.98* 6.40 /6.50x 13 6.40/6.50x13 16.98* 19. 98* . ' >.l.!!W..!! I I *Plus tax and trade-in tire • • THlS WEEK ONLY ,NO TRADE-IN NEEDED LIMIT 5 I ' 7.50x14 Black Tube-Type FREE TIRE WE HAVE THE TIRES! WE HAVE THE PRICE! 1965 Model S ize 7.75x15 IU5xl.) Safety Sentry l're-1965 • Twin Tread has thousands of gripping edges! • 27 Month Guarantee against tread wearoutl 6.70x15 Black Tube Type m ttre Money Down 4 full plies of new, im proved nylon cord. Extra mileage, extra safety with Poly -BD tread compound! Road gripping tread design . Blackwall Rlackwall Model Size Tubeless Tube 6.70x15 17.98• 15.98 7.10x15 19.98 17.98• 7.60x15 21.98 19.98• 17.98• 7.75x14 7.50x 14 Whitewalls MOUNTING! !U5x14 g_oox14 19.98 Only !1.55x14 R.50x 14 21.98• $3.00 1oro 6.:i0/6 .00x 13 6.50/6.00x 14.98• W .A. PROUDLY ANNOUNCES AMERICA'S STRONGEST PASSENGER TIRE GUARANTEE! LIFETIME GUARANTEE-AI.!. F'Ali.URES! Every Davis and Wizard passenger car tire is guaranteed for the ltfe of the original tread a11sinst all failures resulting from road hazards or d efects in matenal and workmanship. lf tire fails, we will at our option, repair it free of c harge or r eplace it; rep lacem e nts are pro rated on tread wear and based on current exchange selling pr1ce. TREAD WEAR GUARANTEE! Every Davis and Wizard tire is guaranteed tread wearout for the.numher of months •tated. If the original tread wears out (smoot h tire) within thas period while in use on passenger including station wagons, Western Auto will replace 1t charging the current exchange selhng prace leS$ a set dollar allowance . • *PLUS TAX AND TRADE IN SOc INSTALLATION CHARGE MOUNTING WIZARD NU-TREAD WITH A NEW TIRE GUARANTEE Guaranteed 12 Months Against Tread Wearout! Lifetime Road Haztlrd and Quality Guarantee. BUTYL TUBES THIS WEEK ONLY plus tax 1200 OF THESE TIRES SENT TO TAMPA FOR THIS SALE Hurry! 6 Days Only! Brand New 100 % Nylon WEARWELL for only ..• 6.70xl5 Black Tube Type •Plus tax and trade-in tir• Tough. thrift y 7rih tread pattern de signe d for b etter traction, safer drivin@! 1007'o nylon cord! 7.50xl4 Blackwall Tubeless ••....••.... 8.88* 7.50xl4 Whitewall Tubeless ..•••.••.•. 12 .9 8 * NO MONEY DOWN! FREE TIRE MOUNTING These prices are good in all We stern Auto Company Stores SERVICE CENTER STORE No. 2 Ph. 237-3348 STORE No. 5 Ph. 877 1 LAKELAND Sat. 9:309 P .1. Behind Dale 1abry Palma Coia Open 9 A.M. P . M . Britton Plaza 10 A.M.9 P.M. 112 E . !lain St. Tel. 544-1451 Store 1108 S. Dale Mabry Friday 9 9 P.M. Dale Mabry Store Hours Monday Phone 876 Phone 876-3159 STORE No, 4 Ph. 835S1 STORE No. 7 No. 1 DOWNTOWN Open 9 A.M.6 P.M. North Gate Store Hours Eastgate Plaza. 9 to 6 P.!. ST. PIETERSBURQ 504 Tyler at Morgan Friday 9 9 P.M. 81185 Florida Ave. 10 A . M.9 P .M. PINELLAS PARK (at Crossroads Phono 223 STORE No. 3 Ph. 935 STORE No. 6 22nd & H illobor<> Open 9 A . M.-6 P.!, Seminole Heighta Store Hours Oaill' Hillsboro Plaza Ph. 237-3705 4875 Park Blvd. Shopping Center) 9 P.M. 5150 Florida Avo. 10 A .f •• 9 P .M. at Armenia 10 A . M.9 P.i. Mon.-Fri. 10 P .M. Phone 345-9108


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