The Tampa times

Citation
The Tampa times

Material Information

Title:
The Tampa times
Alternate Title:
The Tampa times
Creator:
University of South Florida
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Florida
Publisher:
[Tribune Publishing Company]
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
Language:
English

Subjects

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
T39-19650405 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19650405 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
Added automatically
USF Student Newspapers

Postcard Information

Format:
serial

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
record xmlns http:www.loc.govMARC21slim xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.loc.govstandardsmarcxmlschemaMARC21slim.xsd
leader 00000nas 2200000Ka 4500
controlfield tag 008 000000k19601966flu|||| o 000 0eng
datafield ind1 8 ind2 024
subfield code a T39-19650405
2 USFLDC DOI
040
FHM
c FHM
049
FHM
0 4 245
The Tampa times.
p USF Campus edition.
n Vol. 73, no. 49 (April 5, 1965).
1 3 246
The Tampa times.
University of South Florida campus edition
260
Tampa, Florida :
b [Tribune Publishing Company]
April 5, 1965
310
Weekly
610
University of South Florida
x Newspapers.
651
Hillsborough County (Fla.)
Newspapers.
Tampa (Fla.)
Newspapers.
710
University of South Florida.
773
t Tampa Times, USF Campus Edition
785
Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
w (OCoLC) 8750603
5 FTS
856
u http://digital.lib.usf.edu/?t39.19650405


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
mods:mods xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-1.xsd
mods:relatedItem type host
mods:identifier issn 0000-0000mods:part
mods:detail volume mods:number 73issue 49series Year mods:caption 19651965Month April4Day 55mods:originInfo mods:dateIssued iso8601 1965-04-05



PAGE 1

SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 49 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, APRIL 5, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS Who Is Going To Pay The Damages? Vandals Run Up Steep Bill Here .. ! By JOHN ALSTON Of the Campus Staff Two ceiling panels, valued at $22, were cracked and broken recently in Alpha 3 West. The damage was found by janitors working in the hall and reported it to Hous ing and Floor Chairman, Larry Sheley. Phyllis Marshal1, said that "I think we're in pretty good shape here considermg the amount of traffic that goes through the building." The main problem has been that posters and sig s are being moved. floor damage have not been so easy to assess however. The $22 damage bill to Alpha 3 West's ceiling was considered to be assessing every member of the floor $1. Indications now, however, are that this will not be done. This was another in a series of incidents this trimester involving malicious dam age to university property. Earlier this trimester, $600 worth of furniture was dam aged beyond repair in Alpha lobby. The result of this is that only straight back chairs are used in the lobby. IN FACT, a rshall says that there is less damage his year than there has been in years . "The year before last was worse," she said , "the furniture had just beel) reupholstered and students were digging their pencils into the wood on the corners." Floor Chairman, Larry Sheley pointed out that the minimum that Housing could collect from the floor would be $50 and the total bill is only $22. "IT ISN'T profitable to send out bills to every floor member," he sa1d, "it costs a lot to send out the bills." THE POOL and the fountain have also been favorite targets for vandals. These new additions to the physical plant have been hit with all kinds of soaps , dyes, and trash. Even a dead skunk and several road signs have been found in the P,OOl. She attributed the comparatively slight damage to the fact that someone in au thority is in the building all the time it' is open. John J. Bushell, director of data pro cessing, confirmed Sheley's statement. Us ing the prices charged to persons wanting to rent the facilities of the center as a base rate, he estimated that it would cost $20-$30 to program the 50 bills and about 15 minutes to run through the computer. The computer time is rented at $125 per hour. Thus , the total cost of processing the 50 bills could run as high as $60. "Sometimes students tend to mishandle the furniture but we try to correct that right at that moment," she said. Damage To Alpha Ceiling This damage to a residence hall ceiling is one part of an expensive series of vandalism pranks at USF. Furniture, the pool and the fountain are other tar gets for destruction.-(USF Photo) Dormitories have not been exempt from the forays of the vandals. Beta Ground West has lost two telephones and had two damaged the last two trimesters. One of the most used places in the Uni versity, the University Center, has suffered the least damage at the hands of vandals. University Center Program advisor, Mrs. ONE OF THE biggest problems has been who is going to pay for the damages. In some cases, money has been withdrawn from dormitory social accounts to pay for damage incurred within the hall. Epsilon hall was assessed nine dollars for damage to one of its fire alarms. The Alpha lobby damage bill is also slated to be taken out of the Alpha budget allocation. Bills for The result has been increased pressure on various officials to catch vandals so that they can be billed accordingly. The prob lem is that it is impossible to guard the halls and property al1 the time. 50-Minute Class Sessio ns Start At USF Trimester 1 By JAY BECKERMAN Campus Managing Editor April Grads in Brief Ceremony Beginning in September, USF will revert to 50minute class sessions. T h I • ht M h Th d Dean of Academic Affairs Harris Dean released this ore I g arc U rs ay press of enrollment has necessitated By BARBARA-ANN BERGER Of the Campus Staff The first Torchlil'!ht Parade (of graduates) will march up Crescent Hill Thursday eve-ning. The torchlight ceremony was proposed and planned by TolrNEtSCO irectorl Will Discuss UN Asdrubal Salsamendi, deputy position as head of the Educadrrector of United Nations Edu-tiona! Film Department of the cational, Scientific and Cultural British Council in Montevideo, Organization senwr bon:; and in order to avoid an class last week call' for a earlier beginning hour, 40-45 Latest Aegean On Sale pres1dent. 1 J. BECA t;l;F. of space limitar darkened Crescent Hill and per cent (contact hoursl of the The Aegean is out! surrounding area Both streets daytime offerings should be The latest edition of USF's leading to the UC will be scheduled 6th through lOth yearbook is on sale in the t:C blocked off, and areas for period. lobby until Thursday. Price is! parents and guests will be 4. The University Free Hour $1. designated. No one will be on (in order to allow for more 1 184-page softbound. the hill itself except seniors three-hour labs. to implement lication campus and those conducting the the Student Affairs Program, ot 1964, and !Deludes Apnl and ceremony. and to give symmetry to the '64 graduates. The USF Choir, massed on overall scheduling pattern) will Managing E d i to r Michael the north entrance way of the be at the 7th period <2 p.m.\ Foerster said, "This year's book on Monday, Wednesday and is bigger and of a higher qualUC, will sing the Alma Mater , and other selections as seniors Fridav. ity than last year's. march to and from the foun 5. The evening sessions sched-The current edition contains ule will remain unchanged-six pages in color . A prime fea-tain area. t' commencing at 6:30 p.m. lure is the actnthes sec 1on. Here are the procedures for ASSISTANT Registrar Ron-The staff sought to recreate the 8 p.m. ceremony. ald Keller interpreted "contact campus atmosphere their 1. Seniors may pick up caps hours" to mean the number of treatment of this sectwn. and gowns in UC 226 on student-teacher contact hours. Ae gean staff members work-Thursday from 8 a.m. until He pointed out that item ing with Editor Sam Nuccio and the parade begins. , five. regarding evening sessions, Foerster Larry Hevia. 2. At 7 :3 0 p .m .. seniors will means that the first of the eve-layout editor: Kathy Manetta, assemble in caps and gowns senior editor; Kathy Guyer, or in the uc ballroom. They ganizations editor: Joan C u 11-will be briefed on marching man. activities editor; Howard and torch lighting details. More Campus News, Dratch, copy editor: Ruth OrenThen seniors will assemble dorf, senior assistant. in proper order on the east Ed• • I p 2 17 Photography is by C a 1 vi n and west patios of the uc. 1t0r1a S, g. 1 Sparks, photographer for Educa tional Resources, and by Ted is fessor of mathematics. Then, p . m. , as is now the case . EveDiana Bellamy will give a ning. as well as daytime, classes short speech on the purpose will be 50 -minute sessions. By ANNETTE MASON great deal," Spain commented. and history of the senior John Egerton, editor of inforOf the Campus Staff At USF there has been an class. mation services, said that, under Room List Planned The Council on Academic Af-average of one drop for each 4 . Seniors will light their existing state university poli''..11. : f'' Spring, Sunburn and Sandspurs With finals, baseball , azaleas and other signs of a USF April, coeds and friends are seen taking to "Gamma Beach" near the Library.-(USF Photo) Dr. Egolf Warns Students Pep Pill Usage 'Foolish' By SHIRLEY RAWSON Of the Campus Staff "The traffic in pep pills I s most common at final exam time" says Dr. Robert Egolf. director of student health cen ter. And, what are "pep" pills? Pep pills are central ner vous system stimulants such as caffeine, amphetamine. and amphetamine de r i v a tives. Some of these are sold under the trade names of No-Doz, Dexamil, and Dexadrine. Students usually take the stimulants at final exam time to help them stay awake and cram for U 1eir tests. Also. it gives them a "sense of euphoria" a false sense of well being. As a result, students go into a final exam feeling very confident They hastily start and finish the test and come out pleased with the wor ld. But, pep pills also impair judgment: and students usually flunk their exam or do very poorly "Although the consumption of pep p i 1 1 s is a common practire, it is an extremely foolish one " says Dr. Egolf. Besides the false sense of well bein g and the impairment of judgment. other ad verse side effects of these stimulants are insomnia, high blood pressure, fast heart rate, and loss of appetite. But. the most dangerous feature of pep pills is that they are strongly habituating. The greatest number of violent crimes attributed to drug ad-diets are committed by those addicts who use barbiturates or amphetamines, not heroine or morphine. The combination of pep pills with alchohol in small quanti ties also acts as a stimulant. W'len caffeine is consumed after a large dose of alcohol, the caffeine offsets the alcohol and keeps a person awake. But , contrary t0 popular be lief that the person now is sober: he is still under the in fluence of alcohol. He is, in a sense, a "wide-a w a k e" drunk. In larger doses of alcohol taken with pep pills, the sedative effects outweigh the stimulative effects. An overdose of either drug or alcohol can be lethal. fairs, awaiting recommendation student enrolled in a c?urse. Stutorches on the UC patios and cies, the University is authorfrom the Liberal Arts Council, dents take Itve or stx: courses then me up the hill to form ized to make internal schedule is considering shortening dead-and then drop one or two by the five rays. Holly Gwinn will changes, but is not permitted to A man to assist in the opera-Suc:c:eeds Mann This Week lines for dropping, adding, and end of term tlleY sing the Alma Mater, which alter its calendar with regard to tion 01 the new off-campus withdrawing courses from the are not domg well. Is thts. betwill be followed by the ben-the number of weeks in a term. h s ng office hopefully will be A I N Ed c h f 13-week period to eight ler for the students. the umver-ediction by a Tampa clergy-HE SAID THAT the change by May, an official _of ston ew ,t•ton ,e weeks. sity?" Spain asked. "We man. in class hours is, "one small the housmg and food serv1ce " I f 1 th t th' , u b d , students to start classes they m-J 5 . Senior Class PreRident measure taken to try to adjust said. April Grads The following are significant . ee a ts "'1 . e _one, tend to finish." He feels that Richard Cadwallader will step to enrollment increases." Interviews are now in progRegtstrar Spam. sald. If the proposed change will help forward and pass his symbolic In changing to 50minute ress. The off-campus housing passed, most likely duJ tng Tn-both students and uni'versi'ty classes, the number of classd th h h ld torch to Bob Blunt. president office will be locate in Argos mester Ill, e c_ ange. s ou I with thi's problem. room minutes will be decreased Center. ff t d T t of the junior class. go into e ec urmg nmes er s L d th t t d t ft by an equivalent of four class Tl ff' '11 b 'bl 1965 pam no e a s u en s o en 6. The ceremony will end at 11s o Ice w1 e respons1 e I. . drop a course because they ba\• e h sessions. If the University re-for contact1'ng landlords in the f 3 8 :3 0 p . m . as semors marc "I feel lbal mo_vmg rom .. 1 been discouraged by mid-term mains on its present 14-week area to accumulate a I is t of back to patios and extinguish to eight weeks a p _osihve grades, but he added that many their torches. calendar. instructors will have accommodations approved by tring, not a negative thmg. It professors grade hard in order to present their material in a the university. will help many students a to make the students work, and Should it rain Thursday term that is functionally about The university catalog spells final grades are higher 6 per cent shorter than at pres-ou t requirements of who must , than mid-term. Student.s oflen ent. live in university residence Deadlines :-"auld benefit more by wallader said. Dr. John s . Allen said that halls and approved off-campus m a course than by droppmg C S chan%e in the ?f housing. Noted For it. Chorus onc:ert et mmutes lD a class SCSSIOn Will The new employe will spend Shortening U1e period to eight The division of Fine Arts will not affect the USF accreditation part of his time acquiring infor-weeks would mean that fewer present a University-Community h . tl U . , 't I mation on rental prices, loca-t . ld h1 t b h d ny c ange 10 le mvetst Y t1'ons of hous i'ng apartments sec Jons wou ave o esc e -Chorus and Orchestra Concert calendar will h ave to come after d ' .1 b'l d f ' uled , thus eliminating the search .1 6 8 30 . an rooms ava1 a e, an 111 or-deadlines for seniors: on, Apn at : p.m. 111 the actton by the governor, the f h f 1 . th Beginning this Thursday, senfor enough instructors, rooms TA leg'slature and the regents A rna IOn on ouses or sa em e and time. Classes would be ... I . area for interested staff and fac-tors may pick up caps and There Will_ be no admtss1on calendar change ulty. His information will be gowns in uc 226 from 8 a.m. s m a 1 I e r and more attention charge for this performance, but tember 1965 class opemng IS a .1 bl t . d d . 1 until the torchlight ceremony at would be devoted to each stu• reserved seat tickets will be re-possibility, but not yet a proban smg e 8 p .m. that evening . Thereaft-dent. quired. Tickets may be reserved ability. Ideally, the University H 1 n d t t. er, regular bookstore hours will Between Jan. 5 and Jan. 25, by calling the!: Box Office, ext.1would be given authority to ar-. e . wi spen . par tme be observed. there were 5 ,182 drops, adds, 323, Mon.-Fri. between 1 and 5 range its calendar as it thought .111 the operation of the April 18 -Commencement and withdrawals. Spain noted p . m. Tickets may be picked up best, without a requirement that 1 Convocation on the mall at 3.30 that this is quite normal for at the Box Office immediately all the state's universities operRe,ardmg hous ng for single p .m. USF. prior to the concert, ate on the same calendar. (Continued on Page 17, Col . 6l John Alston, USF jun.ior majoring in English, has been named editor of the Campus Edition. effective today. Alston will succeed Raleigh Mann, who will be graduated April 18. Steve Yates. Edition advisor and Dr. Albert Scrog gins. chairman of journalism, announced. Mary Ann Moore will con tinue in her position as Edi torial Page Editor, Alston said. other staff positions will be announced. Alston remarked that he will 'strive to maintain the journalistic quality of the paper that has characterized it during the last two tri mesters. "This does not mean there will not be changes, however," Alston said. " I intend to revamp the editorial page, for example, to include more in-depth features." Alston joined the Edition staff in October 1964 as StuAlston lHann dent Association reportet. He became editor of that depart-ment in January, and his column "One Small Voice" was added to the editorial page. Hi s experience includes sports writing for the Pasco High S c h o o 1 newspaper. Alston is now employed part time with the Tampa Tribune, serving as a general assign ment reporter. Future plans are full-time work In the newspaper field, Alston said. The new editor emphasized that p e r s o n s who are in terested in working on the Campus Edition are invited to stop by UC 222 to see him or Yates; journalistic expe rience is not necessary, but, of course, is desirable. Outgoing editor Mann has accepted a position after grad uation with the Hollywood bureau of the Fort Lauder dale News. "Alston is capable of producing an ex:cellent col lege paper, and adds to his ability an ongoing enthusiasm for his university and his work on the newspaper. He will be a definite asset to USF in this new capacity," Mann said. Torchlight '65 A special salute to sentora "Torchlight 1965" issue of the campus edition will appear Monday.

PAGE 2

Student's Need Senate The long overdue University Constitution has emerged in ten tative form. Indications are that it will remain in this form for some time due to opposing stands taken by students and faculty members on the contents of the document. The constitution can be a docu ment vitally important to the en tire University corrununity . But evidence of student interest leaves room for concern; two students at tended the widely-publicized open hearing on the draft. THE PRESENT Senate h a s five student members, each with a single vote. Faculty representa tio n numbers 24. The administra tion is represented by six , as are non-academic personnel. Many universities have similar bodies with no student representa tion. Typically, university senates are made up of faculty members and deal primarily with curricula. The USF chapter of the Amer ican Association of University Pro fessors suggests that the Senate be all faculty, except for one adminis trative staff member. Their Com mittee T suggests that student in terests can best be represented on a committee, with no actual votes on the senate floor. DR. ROBERT LONG, a biology professor, said that students do not have the experience in most matters concerning curriculum an d that their responsibility is less than that offered by faculty mem bers. If the senate deals exclusively with curricula, non-representation of the student point of view re mains a fallacy, experience not withstanding. It is our position that the uni ve rsity administration has, if the truth were known, tremendous power in determination of policy at USF. They certainly need no one to look after their concerns on the senate. We cannot justify vot ing members of the non-academic staff on matters of curricula , an area outside of their concern. STUDENTS SHOULD have a voice in curricula in the senate (by voting) because they are directly concerned with decisions in t h is area. We are informed that pivotal student votes forestalled an effort to initiate a p h y s i c a 1 educa tion course of required special con ditioning for all PE students. The student body need not have a " power block" in the senate, nor should they have it. But where concerns over such matters as course requirements are decided, the student view is relevant, needs to be heard, and votes count. The suggestion of Committee T is invalid in our view because a recommendation by the student a c u lt y committee c o u I d be amended beyond original intent , and voted upon without student opinion. AT LEAST FIVE responsible student s must remain on the sen ate, and should be charged with the responsibility of remaining con stantly aware of matters before the senate. Moreover, we feel that it is cer tainly high time the senate has awakened to the fact that they ex ist, and need some sort of docu ment to prove it. We are all wait ing now to see just what they in tend to deal with in their delibera tions. Perhaps it will be curricula. Let's make this an official, le gitimate body with a meaningful voice in the operation of the uni versity. And let's do it now. USF: New High in Arts The university attained a n e w h igh in arts achievement last week with the Opera Workshop ' s per f ormances of "The Marriage of Figaro." Typically we do not attempt to review or comment on a perform ance here, preferring to 1 e a v e such to perhaps more qualified critics. But the first rate produc tion of Mozart's delightful and complicated comic opera deserves long and loud praise. Harlan Foss commanded atten tion and applause with his mature bass and polished stage presence as Figaro. Foss' flair for comedy blended well with his superb sing ing to pace his every scene. Paula Davies enchanted the au dience with her lilting ingenue quality, a fresh, vivacious manner that complemented her truly su perior singing. IN THE COMPLICATED and difficult role of the count, Joseph Copeland demonstrated a richness a n d diligenc e usually associated with a professional. Donna Underhill was indescrib-. . ably captivating as cherubic Cher ubina. And the Tampa musical community is already well ac quainted with Donna's superlative voice, well demonstrated in "Figaro." Helen Anderson, standing in to replace ailing Nancy Lunsford was magnificent. WALTER RYALS, although not in as prominent a role as h i s . capabilities would permit, sang af\d played it with richness and atflomb . Dan Radebaugh, Joy De Bar tolo, John Fessenden and Lind a Bond rounded out a truly polished production. Everett Anderson de serves university and community plaudits for his masterful direc tion in bringing ''Figaro" to real ity here. A s he pointed out, USF is now ready for this level of op e ratic presentations . He is correct. The university has. . si nce earned a leading po s1t10n m the arts community. Last week we attained a new high. We are tremendously proud of the fine arts program and its contri bution to the community. And we are now more excited about the future . Slippery Slate Slip-Up There are enough ways for a student to slip up at USF without adding some physical assistance. We have slipped and slid across the approaches to the UC en trances on rainy days. It's an alarming experience. The s 1 a t e there, the red clay tile in FH, the flagstone in the AD buildin g and on the Library ramp, are all good "skating r i nks. " The university is cognizant of the dilemmas of some of our hand icapped students; ramps for L I T T L E wheelchairs have been installed at buildings . The expenses involved in in stalling handrail s by the danger ous and slippery w a lk s are un doubtedl y the reason s uch has not been done already. But it appears that some safety measur es can b e taken at these and other possible trouble spots with a minimum of cost, and a t a savings in fear, at l east, if not in broken bones . I y I I B I. E R Guest Editorial Who Is a Truly Educated Man? R Schedule I I Of Events • • By DR. HENRY WINTHROP Chairman, Interdisciplinary Social Science I have been asked to do a guest edi torial on my notion of an educated man. Dean Russell M . Cooper has raised this question in a very interesting and per tinent g u e s t edi torial. I would like to spell out a number of consideration s which are relevant to the three ques tions r a i s e d by Cooper. These ques tions were: Are you getting perspective ? Are you gaining the Winthrop tools of competence? Are you de>elop ing personal maturity? If a man is to say yes to each of these questions, then I think the following statements must be true of him. 1. He does not separate learning from life. He tries to live his values. He recognizes the overwhelming impor tance of specialization but he does not erect it 'into an educational idol. 2. Know i ng that we live in an in creasingly cqmplex society, he respects the importance of quantitative thinking and the methods o {science. He welcomes this outlook in the social sciences. He does not expect this complexity to be grasped by a approach to life . 3. He does not react to critical and analytic postures by others as though such posture were evidence of unsoci ability and hostility. 4 . He is not herd-minded . He does not decide issues in terms of the cliques and gangs to which he belongs. 5 . He is a man who honestly (aces his own intellectual limitations. He does not mistake his organizational or social position often a product of accident, error or politics -for wisdom, com petence, knowledgeability, originality, creativity, insight and similar intangible assets. I knew Finchley would push 6. He does not encourage anti-intel lectualism in which learning is permit ted only so long as it does not challenge the status quo. He does not insist on making his community safe for prej udice, bigotry and habit. 7. He recognizes the contemporary importance of the great Greek ideal of "paideia." This ideal demands that we enlarge our intellectual and spiritual horizons and a s s u m e social responsi bility by trying to improve our com munities. He respects our contemporary interest in vocationalism but does not allow it to replace "paideia." 8. He is familiar with the ideals of what constitutes the good life, as these were laid down and intelligently de fended by our Founding Fathers. He does not betray these ideas and the demo cratic enterprise in the name of effi ciency and conformity or because of his own insecurity and unreflectiveness. 9. He does not envy, hate or dep recate his intellectual betters. Instead he makes use of their brains, knowledge and services. Nor does he insist on "homogenizing" human differences by main taining that we are all equal and that one man's opinion ls as good as an other' s. 10. He does not seek to achieve his values by political means by making certain that he can find stooges and rub ber stamps to do his bidding. Instead he respects the American tradition of a free and open discussion of issues. He does not betray our Western legacy by railroading through his wishes, when ever possible, and avoiding confronta tions on issues. 11. He does not seek to crush those who do not share niG values or to de prive them of bread and butter or pub lic respect. He does not try to extermi nate independence of mind by pressure or label those who disag.ree with him as "trouble-makers," "radicals," "uncooperative" and by similar rubrics. This is the beginning of totalitarianism. 12. He bas a sense of humor. 13. As an adult he ceases to behave tE--=--IF ' . hif class toJ} far some day i Reflections on Selma By ALLAN J. BURRY Of the Campus Staff Students sunning on the lawn and the pressures o f final exams and term papers provide a sharp contrast to the tense racial si tuation in other s e c t i o n s of the South. F rom t he changed atmo sphere and distance of time, certain reflections begi n to be formed about Selma and Montgomery, the w h i r 1 i n g maze of events which , for a week, captured the attention of the nat ion and world. On a few parking lots at USF there are auto tags sh owin g the Confed -Burry erate fl ag. A death wish captures a mind and a symbol of defeat and in justice stirs a crippled emotion . The Confederate flag atop the Ala bama state capitol waved its s il e n t mes sage of terror, calling up m e mo ries of a glory based o n sh a m e, of an ind e pendence from the moral consensus of the wo r ld. In their homes, crouched the fearfu l white, not know i n g what to expec t from this multitude gatheri n g in their ci ty, threatenin g them with their own salva tion. The fears so long turned against a minority were turning on their own mak ers, and the majority could not deal with the creatures of their manufacture. Songs and joy and disciplined aband onment mar ched the streets, met on the s i d e w a 1 k s with obscene gestures and words hurled 'lith vindictive force. Sick ness and health confront each other w it h little uncertainty as to who shall over come. A young speaker addressed a crowd saying, "We are non-violent. We have no guns, no billy-clubs, no horses, no tear gas. We have only our bodies, and we have come to love the bell out of Alabama." An old woman, working from eight in the morning until one af night making food bags for the marchers, said, " I may never be free, but someday someone's children will be. " The crowds have left. the movement continues. Fear seeks its original vic tims, but with little results. The flag flies over the capitol a whil e longer , pathetically rallying the tortured minds who make costly the victory already won. One Small Voice Shuts Up By JOHN ALSTON Of the Campus Staff Well the end of the trimester is upon us and s o is the end of this column. Nex t trimester we change our caps and take over the role of editor-in -chief. The time tha t we will have t o d ev ote to our new pos i tion will preclude our h a ndlin g this column on a weekly basis. But we're no t ready to write a "30" to it yet. Occasion ally, next trimester we will sing le certain topics unsuitabl e for editorial matter bu t very s uitable for the squeak o f ONE small VOICE . It's been fun doin g th e column though. We h ave seen several results of the column (at leas t we like to think that we have accomplished a few tang i b 1 e things). A new s id ewalk was laid north of Gamma -Hall, and now it looks as if the Stud ent Affairs committee is publishin g results of disciplinary hearing s . We're g ratified to see these occurrences. Another occurrence we just don ' t kn o w about t h o u g h. Seems that after our a r t i c 1 e concerning the street names, someo ne mysteriously took them down. While we appreciate this vandal's feel ings we don't a gree with his method o f protest. The signs (some o f them new but with the same names) are going back up . It would have been much better if our dissenter had used some o f the more constructive channels of protest. This may have resulted in some kind of a c tion (jus t what we're not sure but we a lwa ys hear about the "effective channels" s o there mus t be some). W e don ' t want to close without thank ing all those persons who have said they ' ve enjoyed our weekly comments. And we 'll a lw ays remember some of those who most violently disagreed with us. Evidently we did a fair job of stating our p o s ition s in ce none of ou r detractors ever mustered up enough strength to write u s. But they must have had their reas ons and it's not for us to judge we g ues s. the way he did when he was a street corner adolescent. 14. He knows how to distinguish be tween the phony and the authentic . He does not play at culture. He learns to discriminate between what is superficial and what is enlightened. 15 . He does not mistake social man nerisms, intellectual pretentiousness and self-importance in others, as evidence of their wisdom and knowledge . 16. He is not afraid to give those he fears or dislikes a chance to air their views before colleagues , the public, civic groups and professional bodies. He does not invent intellectual Siberias for those w h o m he feels h a v e "dangerous thoughts . " 17. He is compassionate as well as thoughtful. He recognizes that in educa tion "one must mean it," that is to say, one must apply one's thought, mature feelings and knowledge to social con flict. This means one must take a stand and become involved with the plight of others. One must be concerned w i t h social justice for all. This is the great existentialist thesis of genuine religion. The man who says "I don ' t want to get involved" is perhaps the world's most miserable sL'1ner and the fate he deserves is so horrible that, even in Dante's "Inferno," there is nothing bad enough for bro . 18. In short an educated man is the person who has learned to distinguish between appearances and reality, hones ty and pretence, claims and behavior. .If he has not learned these, he may, perhaps, be said to be informed but cer tainly not educated. The preceding, then, are a brief bill of particulars through which, I think, we can spell out a description of what it means to be truly educated. A man lack ing these traits, but with many degrees, may be regarded' as heavily instructed and as having been lengthily exposed to the academic mill. But this-as we say in the vernacular-"is a horse of another color." Narcotics Bureau: Its Function And Purpose THE MURDERERS by Harry J. An slinger and Will Oursler, (New York: Farrar, Straus and Cudahy, 1962), Pp. 296, $U5. By GRETA KM. DIXON Campus Book Critic Since its inception, many books and articles have been written about the U.S. Narcotics Bureau, its function and pur pose. However, no author or journalist bas been able to capture the story be hind the story as has Harry J. Anslinger, the Bureau's commissioner. Commissioner Anslinge r describes the international, syndicated underworld traf fic network devoted to importation of and sale or illicit narcotics. He explains why the United States is the "prime" target for the dispensing of these drugs. He also describes the terrible effect of drugs on the addict, and shows how the demand for narcotics can have a corrupting ef fect on society local, state and na tional. To back up his convictions, An slinger uses information ftom his own files. Commissioner Anslinger shows a gen uine concern and sympathy for the ad dict, an intense hatred toward the traf ficker and a great degree of disdain for the social worker or psychologist who misinterprets the main objective of the Bureau, as a law enforcement agency, which is to black out the illicit trade that traps and destroys its customers. In "The Murderers" he explains why be op poses the so-called "clinic plan" which p ro vides free narcotics to addicts at gov ernment expense, and why he is also trying to obtain a better understanding with medical and law groups as to the seriousness and criminal nature of the narcotics traffic. "The Murderers" is a story of mur der, perversion, violence and corruption, its locale ranging from Florida to Las Vegas , from Harlem and the New York waterfront to Monte C a r 1 o and Mar seilles . This is the story of a worldwide crim inal conspiracy , of civic corruption, of the crime syndicate ' s national and interna tional dealings in commercialized drug addiction. It is a report on a public enemy out to destroy whole segments o f our communities all in quest for vast profits . It is a of brave men who hav e fought -and in some cases g iven their lives -to curb this rapid-spreading crime of illicit importing and selling or narcotics. In the preface of his book , Anslinger states that he wants "to show the nature of the men and women behind the traf fic, who and what Jley are, their pur poses and methods, both in America and abroad, and extent of t h e i r infiltra tion of legitimate business." In accomplishing thb objective, AnI . 1.: n>:: uc "' 5:30 p.m. Civitan and ... ::l Civinettes UC 168 6:00 p.m. Education Class M Supper Meeting UC 103 m Forensic As•ociaUon UC 226 7:00 p.m. Karate AC 233 7:30p.m. Board of Discipline & Appeals UC 204 Beginners Bridge UC 264 Couples Bridge UC 265 Chemistry Lecture Series CH 108 TUESDAY 8:00 a.m. Aegean Sales N . UC Lobby . . Flight UC 203 1:25 p.m. IFC s. fj : ., UC Public Relations ! I Committee UC 204 ;>.:> UC Dance m Committee UC 205 "'i Younc Americans : UC 213 Club UC 215 m .: UC Photo : Committee UC 223 m, Sport& Car Club UC 226 Jf,!;; ••. ;,'. Jazz Quarte t , UC 248 Enclish Coffee Hour UC 252 W g Education i Session UC 264 & 265 : 3:30 p . m . Ficus Counselor UC 205 W "' 4:40 p.m. Judo Club AC 233 5:30 p.m. Verclandi UC 200 Fides UC 202 "' Zeta Tau Sjzma \JC 204 t.! !jj P aldela uc 215 @ [ 7:00 p.m. Arete UC 47 f:l'i ;:(((. Talos UC 108 d ., Cratos UC 203 N' W. Zeta Phi EpsUon UC 213 % Phi Slcma XI UC 223 KIO UC 226 l!' Tri-Sis UC 252E @. Enotas UC 252W Jt .• : 7:30 p.m. Fia UC 265 .,, 8:30 p.m. Univ:i concert M 5:30 p.m. Dr. True Served t\ 6:30 p.m. Foundation Hg b 7 : 00 p .m. Lutheran Student ij >::! Legislature Hg m t-1 Judo CJub AC 233 ,., 7:30 p.m. Physical EducaUon Majora UC 47 ,;l i$ 8 : 30 p.m. Gregg Smith .. {J Concert TAT '" I Hg m I! 8:00a.m. Aegean Sales N. UC Lobby @ 4 :30 p.m. AC 223 m SATURDAY @. Final Exams @ Notltin&: Scheduled. Smith Singers Offer Audience Wide Repertoire The Gregg Smi th Singers, who will perform in the TA April 8 at 8 :30 p.m., were once required to carry on in the dark. In the middle of a concert in Kaiser's lautern , Germany in 1961 , a power out age :k!ft the a uditorium in which the group was singing dark for 15 minutes. They performed without missing a beat until the lights were restored. The group' s repertoire ranges from music of the Renaissance to the con temporary experimental. They typical ly perform new works instead of such standards as Handel's "Messiah." The 20 members of this world-traveled chorale average about 26 years of age. Each of them is a graduate of music from a college or university in Southern Califonloi'!l. Works to be performed inc'11:1de--earn positions by Copland, Nono, Schoenberg and Verdi, and range from the serious to the comic , including a composition by the g roup ' s leader entitled "The Fable of Chicken Little." Tickets are available in the Theater box office. There is no charge for the reserved seats. Box office is open daily 1-5 p.m.; phone ext. 323. slinger reveals the Narcotics Bureau's countermeasures against the crime syn dicate, and clears some of the false hood and confusion which surrounds the treatment of the drug addic t . Perhaps one reviewer gave the author his best "paton-the-back" wh e n he wrote ''that no story has revealed so fully the political machinations, the techniques. of the . nodern crime syndicate , the world wid e tentac les of the Mafia millionaire s, as has 'The Murderers. ' " 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 Collertate Presa Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . Raleigh Mann Managing Editor ........... . .................. Jay Beckerman Editorial Page Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Mary Ann Moore DEPARTMENT EDITORS Greeks Phyllis Tarr Student Association-John Alston Sports-Larry Goodman Religion-Jeffrey L . Bialek STAFF WRITERS Jean Barfoot, Jobn Bell, Barbara Borror, Edwina Burreu, Gerald Canfield, Ruth Dub, O :nle GraTea, D&TI4 Ramwa.y, Lynda Hancock, MJr& Howze Jerald Keeney, Lind-Kempton, Stu;bante Robert Leebner, Cerlta Ludwlck, Gtorre LJODJ , Annette Mason, J o a n Wa:::,;_1 Berrr. Leror Patrick, Sbtrler Rawaon, Gatl Reeno, Pbll Runnels, Carol Suy, Advisor ... ...................................... Steve Yates Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadline for letters is 1 p.m. Monday. :Pr< dis tat ac1 sto an w Vo sto er1 J qu zil re int ne WI la1 af: Io dr wl en el

PAGE 3

USF Teacher's Short Story Wins Award GAVE HIM A ROOM THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday , April 5 , 1965 15 Universit y of South Florida Professor John Iorio's "Para dise Acres," published in the winter edition of the K a n s a s City Review , has won a Martha Foley Award for the B e s t American Short Stories of 1964 . The awards are made by the publishers who secretly s c a n fiction published Iorio during the year, tapping a writer here and there across the country . .; -AP Wirephoto Next mont:1 Iorio will have a story in the "Prairie Schooner," and later in the spring anothe r will appear in "Michigan's Voices." In the fall, there ' s a story scheduled for "The South ern Review." $140,000 Painting Missing From Moscow Museum Space at left shows place where the missing $140,000 painting "St. Luke" by Dutch master Frans Hals was hanging in a Pushkin Museum in Moscow. Art sources said it was stolen in a daring daylight robbery after a woman at tendant was drugged. Museum officials refused to confirm or deny that the 300year-old painting had been stolen. Iorio himself is editor of one -Northeast Magazine with head quarters in Waterville , Maine. Iorio says the literary maga:tines serve as "farm teams," read by the big league edi tors interested in spotting promising new writers early. "Of course every short story writer wants to publish in the larger, high paying magazines, " affirms Iorio. In addition to his short stories , Iorio is working on the final draft of a novel about a man who merges with power and ends up being manipulated for Calls 7 a . m . Sunday to 7 a.m. Mon. day, reported by the Tampa Fire De partment: 9:18 e.. m .-2216 Woodlawn , building. 11:02 a .m.-3800 Nebraska, honest mls take. :>.:38 p . m .-Elmwood Terrace and Dale Mabry Highway, gr<>ss. 3:45 p .m.-Maryland and 5th Avenue, trash. 7::>.7 p.m.-HillsbOrough County Ho s7 :32 trash. 9 :25 p.m.-21st Street and 26th Avenue, false alarm. evil purposes . 11:53 p.m.5801 E. Columbus Drive, building. --------------1 2:09 a.m.--4;309 Villa Rosa, building. 4:13 a.m.-112'h Oregon, building. 5:55 a.m.3707 12th St. , emergency. IN PERSON BROTHER DAVE Trade With East GARDNER 8 P.M. Wednesday, April 7 McKAY AUDITORIUM TAMPA ALL SEATS RESERVED Pricit $5.00, $4.00 .a.oc.-touc included ORDER BY MAIL OR AT BOX OFFICII CURTIS HIXON CONVENTIOII! "RONNIE LATE DATES" Fri. & Sat. CENTIUt-TAMPA NEW LOUNGE 859 Zack St. Ph. 229 "ll••l"i''"' Dear ........... , (Sundays at 3 P.M. Only) with BOB HARRINGTON Chaplain of Bourbon Street, New OrleaM e 100-Voiee C:::hoi-r led by Pierre Kennedy YOU ARE WELCOME EVANGELISTIC TENT CRUSADE Tent Location: NEEDMONEY TO PAY TAXES? Borrow Where You Get Every Advantage I Fast Service Personal Attention Custom-Tailored Payments Long Or Short Terms We provide money for taxes of every description federal, state, Income, property, etc. You'll find our Tax Loan Plan a quick solution to a pressing prob 1em. Everything is handled on a simplified basis. LOANS UP TO $600 (} . C 0 R P 0 RAT I 0 N AMOUNT PAYMENTS FOR YOU GET 24 MONTHS 20 MONTHS 11 MONTHS 12 MONTHS $ 75.00 $ 5.06 $ 5.47 $ 7.55 160.00 $ 9.49 10.79 11.67 16.11 425.00 24.86 28.35 30.69 42.50 600.00 34.39 39.34 42.66 59.35 -----------------TAMPA-----------------420 Tompo Street, Cor. Madison ....... Telephone : 229-8534 915 Tampa Street, Cor. Tyler ............ Telephone: 223-3641 18.'?3 Eost Broadway ................. Telepho ne : 248-1101 4715 florida Avenue .................. Telephone: 239 --------ST. PETERSIURG---------654 Central Avenue ...... .' ......................... 8629 ---------------LAKELAND----------------126 West Main Street •.•........••••• Telephone: 686-5193 lOANS MADE TO RESIDENTS OF ALL NEARlY TOWNS LIFE BEGINS AT 40 Novelist Pearl Buck Began Caerer at 40 RIO BAMBOO LOUNGE FEATURING PEE WEE MOORE & REX TOTHEROW DUO PLAYING NITELY STARTS MON., APRIL 5 RIO BAMBOO LOUNGE 2001 N. Dale Mabry RENT-A-CAR A DAY At Any of These Florida Cities: e ST. PETERSBURG eWES T ,pAL M BEACH e ORLANDO e C 0 C 0 A BEACH e Ff. LAUDERDALE Phone 237-3749 3716 East H i ll sborougb TAMPA Emergency Calls New York City ' s Emergency Ambulance Service answers about half a million calls an nually. The emergency service is manned by 122 ambulances from 14 municipal hospitals and 24 voluntary hospitals. to the 1i • fine3t aged ... ,.S Also Other Fine Food STEAK HOUSE Cocktail Lounge 301 S. DALE MABRY One in the M orning PHONE 877-6911 Jane Fo. nda Grateful to Her Agent t LOIUOA \ M.:JST UN USUAl aDUlT YHIA 1 U AND First Area Showinq! The Double Shock Shows of the Year!! BRIG riTE CASINO FOLLIES 247 16th at Broadway AnENTION! BAR DOT The Management takes pleas ure in presenting for the first and only l!howing in this area -the film which critics agree will b e the most discussed and controversial film of the year! Co-Hit at 1 :30 Only! "THE HUSTLER" Paul Newman *Jackie G leason AT: 1:00 3:30 5:35 7:40 SHIRLEY MaclAINE PETER USTINOV RICHARD CRENNA 11101111CCUf
PAGE 4

THE TAMPA TIMES llonday, AprU 5, 1965 Advice GILETTE, Wyo. (.IP) -A Gillette rancher no longer has any trouble wiU1 hunters leav ing his gates open. The following sign is posted on his gate. Fort Lauderdale Has Dream School "Hunters: Please close this gate behind The la:st man v.ho dtdnl is 10 paces to left." Ten paces to the left of the gate is a mound of dirt with a headstone. IMPROVE YOUR OWN HEARING AID NOW-for most Hearing Aid makes and models! f NEW J l ;l'll''l! I L o I I ......, I I ACOUSTIC MODIFIER* I ft' wili1 exclusive sound channel, I SHARPENS YOUR I I WORD-UNDERSTANDING ! \., __ _/ If lf04ol cat1 hear conversation, but nss many ot the words, the trouble me.r be with the ear-mold you 're us irog. it with Zentlh's new, Inexpensive Acoustic Modifier. The sounck:hannel makes the big diller ence. You have to hear it to believe it! WOrds are clearer, more distinct, .., )jOII understand mo,. of every COIWe'Satt.on you hear. Zenith's is custom made, fitted to your ear. your old ear•mold at BEnER Hearing Service 316 MADISON PH. 223 • By BETTY Chicago Daily News Service everything new under the edU ca tiona! sun. The school serves as an ex5 -What has been called the perimental and research cen"dream htgh school" of the ter for prosperous Broward County and its 100 schools n a t i o n stanc:is on a sunand 82,000 elementary and drenched swatch of land thal high school students. was a Navy airport during "We probably have more re-World War II. cent and imaginative i nnova-F i v e low stucco-and-t•ed tions in operation here in this brick buildings, surrounded by one particular school than you new grass, young trees and a might fmd in any one school small Jake cluster on the site in the co u n try," said the in an unincorpo.rated area school's director, Arthur B. se en miles west of downtown Wolfe . Fort Lauderdale and the AtHere are some of Nova ' s in !antic. novations: It is here at the 19-month--Students go to school 11 old Nova High School that months a year, two months 1,750 students from grades 7 longer than most schools, with to 11 congregate daily for a August as vacation month. The dramatically different educaschool day runs from 9 to 3:45 tional program. and includes five 70-minute Nova High School is wellperiods . named. It includes nearly -All students ue required ADVERTISEMENT I to iake English, mathematics, science, a foreign language • DON'T BE SKINNY ( Spanish, French, German, .: Russian, or Latin) and social *.t studies for four years. They are allowed one elec\ tive a ,semester, usually in busine ss, shop or other techni cal courses. Wolfe estimates the avera. ge Nova graduate gets the eqUIV nportrd. No f . , d I I . Helps rnake bo•lhne, le1111. alent 0 S!X years e UCat On " ftllont,helptl . f d th . • 1n our years un er e ngor ous program. r!"'i•tance. due f: con _There is no such thing as I rlttt on. 1f andt>rwe1ght 111 due to di!ea!e, ask your flunking a course. .h.-.d to .. efund. Atdruggiota everywhere. "We don ' t !ail students in the Wate-On Emulsion, pint ••• $3.00 t h h 1 " I WateOn Tablets,(96J • • • • 3.00 same way as o er sc no s, New Super Wate-On. 16 o:r. • 3.98 said Wolfe. "It's a non-graded w.r & ITE oN pro; '" If you don't notice a Big Difference befol'e you Peach Chicago, you'l'e on the wl'ong ail' line! FlY DElTA student does not go on lo the next unit until the last has been completed satisfactorily." -The school includes a raft of modern technological equip ment designed to ease student life. A closed-circuit TV system, with monitors in every class room and office , replaces the traditional assembly hall as a medium for schoolwide speak ers, lectures and films. The traditional library has become three "resource centers" for math, science and language arts. ::ach center has caT peled study quarters tiny private rooms, some equipped with typewriters, some with tape recorders to play back missed lectures and lessons, some with a small screen and earphones for viewing films. The air-conditioned complex of fiv e buildings has movable walls, allowing quick changes in size of rooms and offices. Students lake part in ham radio and weather station op erations in s p e c i a l lab oratories. The latest in team teaching, reading clinics and teaching rna hines is used . Each of the 72 teachers has a private office and there are 12 c 1 eric a 1 aides who help mark p a p e r s and record grades, Teachers are no longer re quired to superv1se lunch rooms, sponsor clubs or chap erone social events . Most of the teachers are under 30 years old, hold a master's degree or better. Their pay scale begins at $5,560 for 11 months' work. Nova High School, includ i ng all equipm e nt, cost $2,800,000 -just under the average cost of $3,000,000 for a Chicago public high school. What do the students think of this new approach to a high school one with more academic meat and fewer educa tional frills? "They love it," said Wolfe . "They volunteered to come here and most are loyal and highly motivated. If someone criticized the program they w o u I d feel very angry, I think." A University of Florida re searcher has been ass1gned to criticize and make recommen dations on the innovations by June, 1966. What works at Nova will be incorporated into new Broward County schools, and perhaps, into some of lbe older schools. New Coinage / House That Was Never a Horne To Be Dismantled NEW (IJPD -The use MAD Is 0 N, Wis. (.IP) -A to the research cente,r's prop-Laboratory staff members of columbiUm to replace s1lver . as the base metal for dimes , house that never served as a erty here. Plywood covers were have used the house as an off1ce quarters and half-dollars has home since it was built in 1938 glued to a lumber framework, for much of its exis t ence. been proposed by a business will soon be dismantled. a 1evolutionary process 27 years The house, described as in leader. Columbium is a metallic The two-story home is a agg. 'fhe concept has been wideexcellent condition, will be dis-element currently used as an . . . Jy adopted by the prefabricated . alloying metal in high temperaprefabncated struchome lndustry for assembly line mantled to m . ake Ioom for a $4 ture applications such as jet ture bUJlt by the U.S. Forest productlon of panelized house million add1t10n to the labora. engines. Products Laboratory adjacent parts. tory. e .. Those three little words. Were they worth the extra dollar? There's no way of knowing till you taste our whisky: the great Canadian that's not bottled in Canada. And does not cost a dollar extra. Canadian Lord Calvert. By bringing it across the border in barrels and bottling it in the U.S.A. we save enough in taxes and freight to shave about a dollar off the price of every fifth. The ,vhisky itself is about as Canadian as you can get. A blend of superb old whiskies imported from our five Canadian distilleries. Try it. Just look for the new imported Canadian. In the handsome square bottle. \Vithout those three little words. the air line with the BIG JETS Call Delta in Tampa 877-8111; in St. Petersburg, call 896: in Clearwater, call 446-8318 or see your Travel Agent Outnumber The 80.000 Navajos living iA Arizona , New Mexico and Utah outnumber t h e i r ancestoxs found by Spanish explorers four WHISKY-A BL"0 • 80 PROOF • IMPORTED BY CALVERT DISTILLERS CO., N.Y. C. • centuries ago . J • " a car loan! Got your eye on a new or used car? Then capitalize on low intereet auto financing. Capital National Bank will finance your car with budget-pleasing terms. You can afford more extras with a Capital auto loan be of Capital National's low, low interest rates. Why not stop in today? Make Capital National the heart of all your family's financial plans-capitalize on all our banking services: Safe Deposit Boxes • Auto Loans. Bank-by-Mail • Checking Accounts e Christmas Club • Drive-in Windows • Home Improvement Loans • 24 Hour Depository • Commercial Loans • Savings Accounts. ' CAPITAL NATIO AL BANK OF TAMPA .. BETWEEN NEBRASKA AND FLORIDA ON BIRD STREET IN SPRINGS SHOPPING CENTER MEMBER FDIC ; (

PAGE 5

I ... c ( USF Net earn mashes Wayl THE TAl\fPA TIMES, Monday, AprO S, 196! To n ercol egi te Success By LARRY GOODMAN !previously undefeated :Miamithe USF team and they. uted the tory to . the ponents without losing a single campus Sports Editor Dade Junior College, the U S F to come from behind to wm It. mendous desire and WilL to wm [ et. They had even beaten a The USF Tennis Club team team gave South Florida its "Most of USF tea.m of l!SF team .members. fJur-year college, Florida Southon Saturday March 27 wrote first victory in intercollegiate the best tenms of the1r lives, Mtam1-Dade , wtth sever a I f L k 1 d ' M H'U h 1 h ' ted 1 ern. o a e an . the first chapter to USF' s athaU1letics. exclamed Dr. Lewis. . t sc oars Payers, . . letic success. By overcoming[ H was the first match for USF tennis coach. H1lley attnb-had flattened 1 t s ftrst three op. To captu1e_ the first dual meet m USF tenms h1story the South Suggested By President Allen Florida team had to battle for six gruelling hours in swelter ing weather. Down 3-1 in the Chins egut: esearch Site? singles matches. USF came roaring back to win the last three singles pairings and take a 4-3 lead going into the doubles. But the strong Miami-Dade team deadlocked the score 4-4 by capturing the first doubles match 6-1, 6 3. USF went out front again in matches 5-4 when Dick Howze and Mike Hilley clinched their doubles match by coming from behind to win 4-6, 6-0, 6-1. President John S . Allen has proposed construction of a $100 , 000 natural biology re search facility at USF's Chln.segut Hill, located n e a r Brooksville, about 50 miles north of Tampa. Then South Florida, faced with a win or a tie, settled matters once and for all wiili USF's Clif Suddarth and Dave Bauer Historic Chinsegut Hill, site of a three-story pre-Civil War mansion and 115-acre property used by USF since was suggested for a f i e I d laboratory facility when At len recently spoke to a Kiwanis Club group in teaming up to ove r power their opponents 4 -6, 6-1, 6-1 in the de ciding match. Brooksville. According to a St. Peters burg Times a rticle, Allen said the research and investigation site would be ideal for summer institutes and in structional programs and natural history for high school and college students and teachers. The construction p ropo,ed by Allen would include a classroom, laboratory an d storage section capable of serving 35 students, two small research laboratories of four sections e ach . a combinalion dining-recreation -conference r oom, a dormitory, and resJdence facilities for a care._,./ . ' Retreat At Chinsegu t Hill Students, faculty and administrators have used. Chinsegut for annual planning retreats. President John S. Allen has suggested usmg the 115-acre property near Brooksville as a natutal biology research faciliiy.-(USF Photo) taker, a resident investigator house and grounds to the f e d-in 1958, but the library re-and visitors. The project eral government at the height mains as a branch of the would be an important addi-of the depression, in 1932 . University of Florida in tion to the main campus facilities, according to Alle n. The U.S. Department of Gainesville. The Cbinsegut area has not Agriculture's West Central USF's primary interest in been put to maximum use in Florida station uses 2,000 Chinscgut now is its use as the past. Guests, faculty and acres of the original Chin-a botanical research station, students have used the propsegut properly !or experi-since the wooded areas have erty for botanical and bio-mentation in areas o f farming, particular scientific signifi-logical conferences forestry and wildlife preserva-cance. The property includes and rei reats, and sightseeing lion. actes of virgin pine forests, field trips. ln 1945 Colonel Robins ar-palm, oak and orange trees, Built in 1849 , the house ranged a lease between the and el\otic plants from all itself is on the crest of the frderal government and the over the world. hill which is the second-Florida State Board of Edu-Allen's proposed project bi,l!hest point in the state. cation for the University of would complete long-r11nge Chinsegut was once owned Florida's defeated Bob Gordon scene in case of bad weather. don, and Pete Doyal all drove school there. person over 21 lending someone .. :::::::::.::: :. j Following the tradition of Eng' x . zeta J • . .. .... .. .. . .. .... IP lish parliamentary debate sys-Win G ran ts, Au diti o ns : :::::::::::. tern, the audience will move 1 1 . Drlta :1 ........ ......... ;.; across the lawn to sit i n front Te acher s Bring in Hon ors Dr. Theodore A. A s hforrl , director of USF's division of natural wjJ) receive $1,000 as the 1965 Award in Chemical Education of the American Chemical Society at the organization' s 149th na tiona l meeting in Detroit today. As chairman of the chemical society's examinations committee since 1946, Dr. Ashford has deve loped a test in g program at the hi g h school, college and graduate level that is widely u sed as an objective measurement of in dividu a l and group achievement. Ashford Murray Tampa March 7. She also has received other awards, havi ng bee n chosen for a Young Art i s ! award b y the American Guild of Musical Artists in 1963. * * * Yung Min Kim, a USF pro-fessor of social science, has been awa1ded a $1,600 Ford Foundation fellowship, ad m i nistered by thE' Association fo r Asian Studies. He is one of 18 Southern professors recei vin,g this grant in ord e r to attend a Summer Institute in Far Eastern His tory a nd C ivilization at Florida State University this sum-mer. Kim is a candidate for a doctorate from Indiana University. li: g::t: :.:::::::::::::::::: 1:1 o f the team that makes a point \ t :....::::..:::: .. with which they ?.grce. The auGamma .;-E ........... ,;o dience will be free to comment .. .... ...... during the debate. PEM Clinches Tit l e In Women's Soft ball The FE Majors punched out more, they held a 132 margin five runs in ilie first inning and over the "weave
PAGE 6

I 18 THE TAMPA TIMES m.:,.rn .. rn;,:,;r.; ... tVows Monday, April 5, 1965 ij ,. . . . .. ' , tl Tampa Date Pad I, I Palma Ceia Business and Professional Women's Club w i 11 meet Tuesday, 6 p.m., at the home of Mrs. Louise Drucas, }: 4102 Euclid. Covered dish sup)J per is planned. Annual reports m and election of officers will be on the agenda. m LEITER CARRIERS '"" Meeting night of the Letter @ Carriers Auxiliary 179 has been Miss Nellie Mae Leto changed to Tuesday, 8 p.m., at the Tampa Electric Leisure House. Plans for a children's Easter Egg hunt and covered dish supper will be given by Mrs. Patricia Robinson, social Miss Marianne Knudsen Miss Frances Traina chairman. W REPUBLICAN CLUB ' They 'II Wed Soon Ybor City Alcalde and Mrs. Peter D. Leto announce the en gagement of their daughter, Nellie Mae, to William Henry West• berry. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Lawson L Westberry, 703 E. James St. Are Spoken A double ring eeremany in New Orleans Baptist Church united in marriage Miss Judy : Wilson Hagin and Alvin LeWis Wallace Friday. The Rev. J. Earl Tharp per; formed the 7:30p.m. , ceremony. : .The bride's father gave her in , marriage. She is the daughter of Mr. and .,Mrs. P. E. Hagin of Tampa. , The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A . D. Wallace, 1856 Fox Circle. A formal gown of silk organza and lace was her ehoice. Her veil was held by a pearl head . and she carried white . , mums and orchids. Mrs. Alvin L. Wallace Mrs. Maring B. Swart Luncheon m e e tin g of the Women's Republit can Club w1ll be held Tuesday, ::: noon, at the Tampa Terrace @ Hotel. Mrs. Charles R. Fischer .1; Republican state committee;:. woman for Pinellas County and immediate past president o.f the Florida Federation. of Republi9 can W o m e n, will be guest Miss Leto was graduated from Jefferson High School and at tended St. Petersburg Junior College. She was graduated from Business University of Tampa and is a member of Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic Church. Mr. Westberry, also a Jefferson High School graduate, Is now in the Marine Cirps and is stationed in the Philippines . .< Mrs. Phyllis King, sister of l the bride, was matron of honor. : She wore a shrimp pink silk organza gown and carried white : mums. lando, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace o'clock in First Evangelical Judy Marie Wood, is the daugh ; Best man was James Ronk of will live in Tampa at 309 North United Brethren Church by the ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jam e 1 .. Clearwater. Malcolm King and Street. Rev. Frank Gilchrist, in a douWood 2520 Habana PI The wedding will be April 18 at 3:30 p.m., in OLPH Church. speaker. "'k "'k "'k The Rev. George F. Kelly will officiate. : Steven Wallace, also of Clear-* * * ble ring ceremony. ' : water, were ushers. Saturday was the wedding day Father of the bride is Thomas Parents of Mr. Prudot are A reception in the church so-of Miss Shirley Jean McCallister H. McCallister of Hugheston, Mr. and Mrs. James T. Prudot DICKENSON The engagement of Miss Marianne Connie Knudsen and Ca : cial hall followed the ceremony. and Maring B. Swart. W. Va. Parents of Mr. Swart of 8018 Ola Ave. Dickenson School PTA will @ det Anthony Pyrz is announced to d a y. The bride-elect is the sponsor a talent show at the @. daughter of Mrs. Else Knudsen, 2514 Kansas Ave . , and Aage After a wedding trip to Or-They were married at 5 are Mrs. Nada Hurst of Tampa and L. M . Swart of Jamestown, The bride's father gave her Tuesday meeting in the school @ Knudsen of Copenhagen, Denmark. New York. in marriage and she was at cafetorium. Contact Milly TyMiss Knudsen is a Plant High School graduate and is now em ler. @ ployed by Insurance Company of North America. James E. Lawhon gave the tended by Miss Linda McKnight bride in marriage. Mrs. Swart of Tampa. chose a white silk organza arui YATES Her fiance, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony C. Pyrz of Argo, Yates School PTA will meet H TIL, will graduate in June from the United States Military Acad• Tu d 7 30 '''l emy, West Point. es ay, : p.m., at the school. New officers will be They will be married June 19 in St. Blase Church of A,rgo, lace gown with a matching lace Best man was Paul Boyer. crown and illusion veil . She car-Groomsmen-ushers were Fletch ried a Bible with yellow roses. er Livingston and Hale Godwin Miss Joan Tremble, maid or Jr. elected. lim lllinois. ...A. ...A. ...A. MacDILL WIVES X U X ;r'he ,recently. formed Airmen's Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Traina, 3607 Morrison Ave., announce W1ves Club w1ll meet Tuesday, i j the engagement of their daughter, Frances Regina, to Jack Vance honor, wore pink satin. BridesAfter a wedding reception in maids were Miss Pamela Hurst the church social hall, Mr. and and Miss Lillian Manganello. Mrs. Prudot left for Connect! They wore aqua silk . cut. 7 :30 p.m., at the Base Service Foster Jr. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Vance Foster of Fort Club. Branch, Ind . ' George Cary was best man. ____ A_D_VER ___ TI_ S _ E _ME_ N _ T ___ _ VILLA MADONNA Miss Traina was graduated from Academy of the Holy Name '1 were J i m "fggs are cheaper than neck Stuart and Tom Nihill. bones " Villa Madonna Della Neve l!@ and is now a senior at St. Mary's Dominican College in New OrMother's Club will meet at 8 leans, La. She is majoring in speech and is member of Alpha p.m., Tuesday to discuss projChi Epsilon sorority. I A reception at Mrs. Hurst' s 4 "orida chex $1.11. Evel'll' home followed the ceremony. egg auaranteed. No limit. Mr. and Mrs. Swart will fly 3204 E. BROADWAY ect plans. Her fiance received an A . B. degree from Indiana University, , iiijiijijiiiiiiiliiiliiiiiiiiiiiii!iitg1 where he was a member of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. He is 'j now enrolled at Tulane University School of Law and is secretary \ of the Student Bar Association. He has also studied at the Institute I )j of American Universities in France and Institute de Derecho Com . :
PAGE 7

150 Automobiles For Sole $10 DOWN '61 OPEL, xxclean .••• SlO WK. Credit No Problem 75 Cars to choose from TROPICAL MOTORS U30 E . Hillsboro Ph . 626-3707 CLEARANCE SPECIALS '59 Ford R/Wagon $160 '6', stick shift. '65 tag. '57 Dodge 4-Dr . . . . $120 Royal. Autom .• PS. radio and heater. '56 Line. 2-Dr . HT. $110 '56 Ford 4-Dr ...... $195 V-B, automatic. '56 Dodge P ' kup $350 hydraulic Jut . MIMS USED CARS 4802 E. Hillsboro Ph. 626ll06 DICK ALBRITTON'S *DAILY DOUBLE* BUICK '64 .... $3490 ELECTRA '225' 4-DOOR HARD TOP. Factory air c onditioned, full power. 12,000 actual miles, locally owned. In excellent coo dit.ion! CHRYS. '63 ... $2390 NEW YORKER 4-DOOR HARD TOP. Beautiful light blue, full power, 6,000 actual miles. Excellent Selection Drive Right In! 1419-27 FLA. AVE. ()NE BLOCK OFF EXPRESSWAY FLORIDA JEFFERSON ST. EXIT OUR LOT IS LOADED! (And so are theM 1963 Pontiac:sl) '63 Gr. Prix 2dr . HT $2395 Loaded with air! '63 Catalina 2 -dr. HT $2195 Loaded with air! '63 Bonneville 4-dr . HT $2299 Loaded w ith air! • '63 Catalina 4-dr . HT $2295 Loaded with airt '64 Plymouth Fury Sta. Wag. Low mileage, bal . of fact. $2395 war. Loaded! Open Weekday! 'til I Closed Sunday BUICK CORNER Fot-Ou-r Exclusive Lifetime Warranty Plus 1 Year GW Warranty '&4 BUICK ..... $2485 Specia l V 4-Dr. AT, R, H , PS. AIR. (L339A) '63 ELECTRA •. $2395 4Dr. HT. AT, R , H , PS, PB, electric windows. !L218A) '63 LESABRE ... $2295 4 -Dr. AT, R, H , PS. (L305A) '63 BUICK ..... $1895 Soecial V 8 4 -Dr, AT, R , H . AIR. '63 BUICK ..... $2395 Skylark HT. Coupe. AT, R, H , PS. AIR. '62 ELECTRA ••. $2095 4 -Dr. HT, AT, R , H, PS, PB. AIR. '61 BUICK ..•.. $1395 Soecial V 8 4Dr. Wagon. AT, lit, H . '60 INVICTA .... $985 HT. 2Dr. AT, R, H, PB. (L227A) '56 CADY ....• • . $485 HT. Coupe. AT, R, H, PS. WE LEASE 1965 CARS-ALL MAKES '62 FALCON .•.. $1175 4 Dr. Sedan. S/s. R , H. '59 CADILLAC .. $1275 HT. Coupe, AT, R , H, PS, PB. '62 CHEV. . .... $1285 Monza Coupe, 4 on the floor, R . '62 CHEV ...... $1875 Imp ala 4 Dr, HT. AT, R, H, PS, PB. AIR. '60 PONTIAC ... $1295 Catalina 4 -Dr. HT. AT, R , H. AIR. '61 MERCURY .. $1175 MontereY 4 Dr. AT, R, H , PS, PB. '62 JAGUAR .... $1995 4 -Dr. Sedan. AT, R, H . '56 BUICK ...... $275 4 D r. AT, R , H, PS. '53 PONTIAC .... $245 2 -Dr. S/s, H . Lifetime Warranty Plu1 One-Year Warranty FAIRCLOTH BUICK 90B E . Hillsborough Phone 239-.1109 Open Sunday After Churc:h . , 150 Automobiles Far Sale '64 CORVAJR, Mooza, factory air, top c on d I t 1 on. Must sacrifice. 238-2847. NEW SHIPMENT VW "1500" SEDANS AND WAGONS-GOOD SELECTlON OF COLORS VOLKSWAGEN S-A-L-E-! 100% GUARANTEED SEDANS & GHlAS SALE WAS PRICE 64 Sedan .............. $1695-1595 63 Sedan . . . . . .... 1595-1395 62 Sedan 12 to choose . 1495--1295 61 Sedan 12 to choose . 1495-1095 60 Sedan . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 995 59 Sedan .. . .. . • .. .. .. . 1095895 58 Sedan .. . .. . • .. . • • .. 995795 56 Sedan .......... , .. 795-695 62 Ghia Conv. . ........ 1895-1495 Station Wagen*Trucks 64 Sdlx. wag . eqpt .... 2595-2395 63 Deluxe wag. eqt .... 1995-1795 63 Komble wagen ... ... 1995-1495 62 Deluxe wagen ...... 1795-1495 62 Komble wagen ...... 1695-1395 61 Super dlx. waeen ... 1495--1295 61 Panel Delivery nice . -995 LINDELL MOTORS, Inc. "Authorized VW Dealer" 3900 W . Kennedy Blvd. 877-S887 FREE • FREE A Giant EASTER BUNNY Nothing To Buy Register Today Listen Radio WALT CCII'I Topless Beauties We have oiN of the flnltlt selec:tlons of convertibles on the West Coast. See thm today for specall Easter buy. EXAMPLE. '64 BUICK SKYLARK Soft cameo, light yellow, Automatic trans., radio, heater. 38 months on balan. $2850 OnlY ......... MORE CONVERTIBLES '64 Pontloe Conv. Cata• llna. Power. Nic:e '63 Oldsmobile Convert• lble Starfire. loaded. Elac:tric: windows and seat, power tops, air. '62 Oldsmobile Convert ible 98. Full power, alae. windows, R&H. Nic:e. Air. '62 Marc:ury Callvertible Monterey C •• tom. Power. A real buy. Nic:e. HARDTOP BEAUTIES '62 Pontiac 2-Dr. HT. Air '63 Pontiac Gr. Pril:. Air '61 Thunderbird ..... Air '64 Bonn. 4-Dr. HT, Air '62 Oldr 2-Dr. HT. Air '62 Bonn. 4Dr. HT. Air '61 Chev. Imp. 4 HT. Air '62 Olds Starfire • , , • Air '63 Old1 4 HT ...... Nic:e '62 Olds 98 4 HT ..... Air '64 Bonn. 2 HT •••••• Air '63 Ford G. 4 HT •••• Air '64 Pont. Gr. Prix ••• Air '63 Cad. 4Dr. HT ... Air '63 Olds 98 4Dr. HT. Air '64 Barrac:uda ••••••• Air '65 Bonn. 4 HT ••• , •• Air '64 Chav. Malibu 2 HT. Air. '63 Ford Fl 500 Spt. Cpe. I. seats ••••••• Nic:e '61 Cad. DeY. 4 HT. Air MORE BEAUTIES '63 Chev. I.A. 4 ••• Nic:e '61 Pont. Vent. 4Dr. Air '63 Chev. oMnso ••• Nic:e '64 Tempest Sed ••• , .Air '62 Linc:aln Cont ••••• Air WAGONS '64 Bonneville •••••• .Air '63 Bonneville •••••• Air '64 Chev. Impala ••• ,Air '60 Ford C. Sed ••••• Air '57 Ford 2-Dr ....... Air '59 Chev. Wag ••••• Nic:e More-More-More Codillacs Linc:olns T Birds • Chev. • Fords from $295 and up 1957 to 1965's Open Sun. 1 ta 6 ELKES-CAM PBELL MOTORS 3737 Henderson Blvd. ot Dale Mabry 872 150 Automobllet For Sale 150 Automobile& For Sale 1961 BUICK, -l door hardtop, R&H, Showroom condition. 935-0144. BV AUTOS 2300 Central Ave. st. Pete, has the "cle8llest" selection of used cars of Fla's W. Coast. '57 CORVETI'E. Both tops. '61 posltractlon '59 4 speed, 270 en .me. Must sell. Call Leesbure, 787-5467 after 6 : 30 P.M. LOW! LOW! PRICES! "MR. MELVIN" 932-5900 PH. 968-3183 I WANNA GIVE-EM AWAY BUT MA WON'T LET ME '83 CHEV. 6 cyl-air stk ... $1495 '62 FORD FAIRLANE 500 . . $1195 '60 Bonneville "60 PONTIAC HARDTOP ... S 895 '60 DESOTO-Atr-Puff .... S 795 "59 PLYMOUTH FURY HT I 695 '60 FORD 6 cyl. Stk. . ....... $ 595 '60 DODGE V-8 Stick ..... S 595 '59 FORD WAG. V-8, AT .... $ 595 '5 7 IMPERIAL CPE-Nice . $ 595 "57 CHEV. V 8 , auto. . ..... S 495 '55 CADlLLAC COUPE ..... $ 265 GLAMOROUS bronze and Ivory 2door hardtop . Pontiac's moat popular model in truly Superior coodltion. It is yours today for S5 down, weekly or monthly terms to suit you. Superior Motors , 4205 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3929. Open 9-10 dally. '54 HUDSON JET 4 DR. .... $ 72 40 MORE SPECIALS McLEOD MOTORS $5 DOWN 5920 NEBRASKA PH. 238 * SPECIAL PVRCHASE * f-rom CHRYSLER CORP. '64 DODGES DART '270' s' '64 PLYMS. VALIANT V200's 4-DOOR SEDANS WITH THE FOLLOWING EQUIPMENT * Automatic Tran1. *Radio *Heater *Windshield Washers *WSW Tlret * lock-up Lights *Wheel Covers * Variable Speed Wipers CHOIC! OP COLORS SOME WITH ALL VINYL INTERIOR FACTORY WARRANTY $1799 OTHERS AVAILABLE WITH AIR CONDITIONING and POWER STEERING MASSEY MOTORS 1801 Florida Ave. PUBLIC NOTICE ' f 1965 IMPALA'S * GALAXIE SOD's * PONTIACS * OLDSMOBILES * RAMBLfRS BEL AIRS * MUSTANGS * T-BIRDS HARDTOPS * WAGOMS * CONVERTIBLES SAVE s1ooooo LOW DOWN PAYMENTS, 36-MONTH FINANCING TKROUGH LOCAL IANKS *A RAINBOW OP COLORS 1: :INTIRJORS * -* * * OYER 200 1964 MODELS Lo-west Prices * Hlghest Trades -* * * '64 IMPALA HARDTOPS 2 or 4-doors, automatic: trans., rodia, heater, power steering, VB engiJMt, WSW tires, big wheel covers. $68.08 $2195 With $195 Dawn Cash or. Trade Per Month 36 Mo. Frnancint Alra In stock with factory air conditlo11lnt BALANCE OF MANUFACTURER ' S WARRANTY ON ALL '64 AND '65 MODELS '64 GALAXIE 500 4Door HT. V-11, AT, R&H, PS. Low mileage $1996 Perfect ......... . '64 CHEVY ll's 4 Doon . A.T, R and H. 50 In stock. All $1695 color• .......... . '64 OLDSMOBILES 118' HardtoPS. Fact. air, AT, Ill, H, PS1 JIB, WSW. Verlf low '3095 mll .. go •••••••••. '64 RAMBLERS FactorY air eond, MO Clal • aiea. AT, R,.H, PS, reclining oeau, $2095 tint ula ......... . CHEYYS, RAMILERS, FOJtDS IN STOCK WITH OR WITHOUT FACT. AIR *PREMIUM SAFETY CHECKED TRADE INS* Cotne 'n Get 'etn!! '65 FALCONS Low Mileage UDrlve-lts *Automatic: *Radio *Heater *Whitewall Tires As Low As $199 DOWN So You Save MORE! THE TAMPA TI.MES, Monday, April !5, 1965 1 Automobilec For Sale 1150 Automobiles For Sale M4f sell 1962 VolkSwagen. \1!0 '5? FORD converfibie wtfh Radio, and take over payments. 932-0075. PS, best offer over $300, ph 872-8887 150 Automobllec For Sale 1150 Automobiles For Sale 1963, PONTIAC BOnneVJile &n-1eo CHEVY iUlpala. 2 door hardtOp. must sell . 833-6754 AC, tripowe!.:.._But Offer. 935-3044. '65 COMET *Brand New *Delivered in Tatnpa ONLY $216270 At both of our 2 locations: 1515 FLA. AVE. 9530 FLA. AVE. (DOWNTOWN> * CNORTH CUTE) See Thelte and Many More V sed Car Specials At e 9530 FLORIDA AVE. e '63 PONnAC • • • IONNEVILLE 4DOOR HARDTOP. Full power equipment, plus fac:tory air conditioning. '62 CADILLAC • • CONVERTIBLE. A baoutyl With fac:tory air conditioning, full power 1: all the extros. '61 COMET • • • • 4-DOOR. Automatic:, radio 1: heater. Extra clean. '59 PLYMOUTH • • $295 2-DOOR. Standard traMmission. Today'5 "As Is" Spec:iall NORTH GATE Bel Air. Factory •ir eond., power ateering, llt•H, auto• "'$1'"995 '61 BONNEVILLE •DoorHardtoo. F'actory c.ond ,, automatic, r a d i o, ''lf195 '65 CHEVROLET 2 Dr, Hardtop. Power steer ing, h • at 1 r, big engine, wh"l covers. Will trade. 3 in stack. $2495 '64 CHEVROLET I m p a I a convertible. l'utl pow e r assist, automatic, Y'$2295 J In stock, one with air '64 IMPERIAL 4 -Door Hardtop. Factory air cond., full power, elec. windows and seat, R&H, automatic, WSW tires , etc. Very. w.$3995 '59 CHEVROLET Bel Air, V-8 . Factorlf air, d. R&H, low mileage, Bal,$4295 of factory warranty ... '64 Alfa Romeo. Glulla Spyder, a red beaut, $2495 w / blk. i nterlor . . ...• . '64 Triumph Spitf i re Roadst,r . with '1695 '64 Jaguar XKE 150 , Fire en• gino red H'top with air condition in g. $4395 All e>
PAGE 8

32 THE TAMPA Tll\IES, 1\louday, April s , 1965 _______________ _____ ___:,__ _____________________ ______________ _ A Special Offer To The Readers Of This Newspaper !.. _,. WITH THIS SENSATIONAL OFFER This 960 -PAGE crThumb-lndexed" . . ' . WEB TEl'S DICTIONARY Readers! Here is one of the most amazing in troductory offers ever made. A chance to re ceive FREE, the WEBSTER'S New National DICTIONARY, Thumb-indexed-the one book that educators agree is a MUST in every library. Ws a reference book every family needs in order to understand the correct usage and meaning of words, phrases, sentence structure, grammar-and to broaden its vocabulary and master the English language. It's yours FREE ••• to introduce you to what we believe to be one of the greatest achieve mentsin publishing history-the new WORLDWIDE ENCYCLOPEDIA! So read every word of this message carefully-THEN ACT AT ONCE! for this is truly the opportunity of a lifetime. YOURSAS IFT!-70 IN7RODUCE YOU 70 1HE NEW For years, American families who wanted and needed a really comprehensive encyclopedia were kept from giving their children the educational advantage of owning such a set, simply because the price was always prohibitive. So ago, ?ne of America's leading publishers-in conjunction with Educational to overcome this problem and to produce a suitable encyclopedia at a pme ANYONE could afford. . ' ' Yes, you can now be the proud pos sessor of a truly fine set at a price so amazingly low that it sounds unbelievable. And in addition to introduce the new World-Wide encyclopedia, we are giving-FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY -the WEBSTER'S NEW NATIONAL DICTIONARY illus trated above, with our compliments! This is truly an amazing offer worth taking advantage of. ALL 10 VOLUMES And now, at last! IT'S HERE-THE WORLD-WIDE ENCYCLOPEDIA!in ten compact volumes. P:/etl Makes for gr:ater speed, ease and clarity-putting any information you may .want at your fingertips more easily than cumbersome, out-of-date sets that cost a great deal more. WEBSTERJS NEW NATIONAL It s_brand new and up-to-date in every respect, fresh off the presses. It is replete with dynamic vital knowledge to Which you and your children will turn again and again throughout the yenrs-reference books can enjoy for a lifetime DICTIONARY FREE OF CHARGE! THIS OFFER EXPIRES IN 10 DAYS! I YOU'VE ALWAYS WANTED TO OWN A SET OF ENCYCLOPEDIA-NOW OU CAN AFFORD IT! We would write pages and pages ' of sales arguments about "'hY y o u should own a set of the WORLD WIDE ENCYCLOPEDIAbut we know that it's hard t:> sdl dny thin g without fi11t showing what you get lor your money. That's '\Oohy we "ant to send you this lreasurehouse of knowledge for .. FREE EXAMINATION-together w1th the WEBSTER'S New Ndtiondl DICTION -We :w•nt you to examine it c•refully. Show 1t to your your l.brori•n-•nyone you wish. C _ompare. 1t page by page with other lets of its kmd sell1ng for three time1 as much. DUO-TONE COYER-its edsy-toredd type-Its cldnfyrng thousdnds of illustrdtions photographs c1nd diagrdms, mdny in color. how how easily you cdn get full infor mdtlon on rts 20,000 subjects. Have your children use 1t. Then c1nd only then, see if you don't c1gree that the World-Wide Encyclopedia is a "college education in itself" -a reference library that every home should own and can And don't ld the fool you. The WORLD -WIDE ENCYCLOPEDIA is a complete authoritative encyclopedia, in which top-notch experts have coverod every field of knowledge so Simply and forcibly that mere reading conveys exactly "hal " meant. This is espec'ally valuable "'here children of school age use these notable vo!ume1 •s an aid in the i r studies. Indeed, these are volumes every membl!r of your lamrly will cherish ••• will us2 and turn to time and again through the ••• v.hich you will show with to your friends neighbors. So don't fail to t•ke advantage of t he Offer. Just mail the coupon at the right. Just fill in and mail the coupon at ri,l.t. We will immediately send you • set of the WORLD-WIDE ENCYCLOPEDIA, tosether Send No Money! Here's All You Do! with the Free Dictionuy. Enmine them urefully. You •nd you •lone must be fully utidied. If you ue convinced, .u we ue sure you will be, that this is truly •n llmuint educational busain, keep the set •nd your Free Oictionuy, •nd pay for the same on euy terms of $1.00 in S d•ys lind the bal•nce in convenient installments of $1.00 a week, • tol•l of only $9.95 (which include' delivery charses). Otherwise simply return the boolcsYOU ARE HOT OBLIGED TO I new 'WORLD-WIDE ENCYCLOPEDIA. After 5 days I will <•ithcr return the 'et and owe you nothing-, or keep it and send you down, and the balance $1.00 a week until the l

printinsert_linkshareget_appmore_horiz

Download Options

close
Choose Size
Choose file type
Cite this item close

APA

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

MLA

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

CHICAGO

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

WIKIPEDIA

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