The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
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University of South Florida
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Tampa, Florida
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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PAGE 1

Jampa SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 55 TAMPAY FLORIDA, MONDAY, APRIL 12, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS • Commencement Ceremony 790 tn Look to the Future The past is prologue and USF seniors will close one chapter of their life with commencement exercises April 18 and move into the future as they embark on ca reers or pursue graduate study. Symbolizing this view to the future are class presi dent Dick Cadwallader and member Linda Hoffman.-(USF Photo) LARGEST CLASS EVER Grads Planning To Study By JERRY KEENEY Of the Campus Staff One out of three of USF's outstanding graduating students who responded to a recent mail survey conducted by the Com mittee to Encourage Graduate Study indicated plans t(} contin ue into higher education in the fall. David Hathaway, secretary of the committee, said question naires were sent to 155 gradu ating students with grade point averages of 2.8 or better (ap proximately the minimum grad uate s c h o o l requirement\. Eighty students completed and returned the forms. Of those 80, 20, <25 per cent) intend to go on to graduate school and six (eight per cent) plan to at tend professional schools. The 20 students intending to go to graduate school have sent a combined total of 64 appli cations to valious univeristies. Heading the list of graduate schools applied to was Indiana Univeristy with five applications Next was the University of Cali fornia (including its branches in Berkeley, Riverside and Los Angeles) receiving four applica tions. Harvard, Georgia and (Continued on Page 3, Col. 4) Trimester II Grads Listed Helping Hand for Graduate David W. Crippen, candidate for USF's first Mas ter of Arts degree gets a helping hand from pretty wife Karen. Crippen will be awarded his degree in Sunday's graduation ceremonies.-(USF Photo) In Elementary Crippen First MA Grad The first Master of Arts de gree will be awarded by USF Sunday. The recipient will be David W. Crippen, 28, of Tampa. Crippen will receive a master' s degree elementary education. courses are well-versed in their field of instruction," he said, "I would say that the quality of these people is exceptional." A D I S C U S S I 0 N o f the strengths of the graduate pro gram led directly to questions CRIPPEN BEGAN his grad of it could be improved. uate work at USF in June, 1964, t e.s t ,;!eed nght when the M.A. program was now, C:nppen sa1d, IS support, first initiated. mostly m the_form of money • . to expand and Improve the eXJst.1n September 196_4 he w.as ing structure of the graduate given a g1:aduate assistant .sh1p, program." 4,000 Expected To Attend By JEAN BARFOOT Of the Campus Staff Commencement ceremonies for 790 candidates for degree of which about 371 are can didates in Trimester II are scheduled for 3 :25 p.m. on April 18. More than 4,000 persons are expected to view the proceed ings and hear the commence ment address by Dr. Andrew D. Holt, president of the Uni versity of Tennessee. The ceremonies will begin w h e n the robe • c\ad partici pants leave in a line from the south entrance of the Administration Building. At the signal of Commence ment Marshal Dr. James D. Ray, degree candidates will move in a column of two around the east side of the building while the faculty and platform guests move in a column of two around the west side. Dr. Clarence C. Clark will serve as Faculty Mar shal and Dr. W. B. Cameron will be Platform Marshal. WHEN THE PROCESSION AL ends and all are seated at the north entrance of the AD building, Dr. Orva Lee Ice, of the Temple Terrace Comrnunit J Church, will lead the invocation. He will a I s o offer the benediction at the close of the ceremonies. Though each graduate will stand when his name is called from the roll, the graduates will move in college groups to receive their diploma enve lopes and congratulations from USF President John S. Allen. * * * Senior Symbol Torchlight '65 is a special edition of the Campus Edi tion. It is designed to honor the graduating seniors and document the first Torchlight parade. The torchlight ceremony is designed to be a tradition at USF and Torchlight '65 is proud to record the birth of that tradition. Drawing is by Jim Vandewalker. * * * Seniors another at_ USF. Crtppen The library he says is an then_ contin _ ued h1s .g r ad u ate especially weak link in the grad while servmg as an uate program. "I'd go to look up . . H . ld H H v1sor m th" College of Basic d t' al . h t 1 USF will graduate a rec-ken A . Brady, Claude T. Bray, .Shirley .F. Eubanks, Elizabeth Sally M. Herms, aro . er-Studies. r e rna ena t I' L 1 A Farrmgton rero Michael w Hess Ella M. and 1t Just wouldn t be there. After the singing of the Al ma Mater and the Benedict ion , the Recessional will move to the south side of. the bulld ing for the dispersal of par ticipants. Establish Fund ord class o.f some. 790 s. UDav1d H. Brewer, . C lflon ' ' . . ' . ' : . The -program outlined for the This is a good library, but dents April 18 mcludmg Bridges, Olen E. Bntnell, Mar-l Mrs. Ray G. Favata, Diane Hibbs, Harnson H. HtckinbothM.A. degree included 12 hours graduate work requires a much ahout 371 candidates from jorie A. Broanstreel, Mrs. Rosa-C. Jose dA. F;rnaf:l am, Donnld B . Hisgs, James in advanced generai education larger one." Trimester II and the first rnond J Buehl dez.FLtn ad eMrrnan Bez, 01 naB T . Hightower Jr., Malcolm J. courses, 18 hours of specializa. C . ernan ez s. everY t' d 6 h th ed't p E N ' RECEIVED h' master of arts recipient. Guy v Buell Barbara A F d F' t G Finle Hill Jr. Richard F. Hill, Mrs. 1on an ours ests cr 1 , c RIP Is All music will be provided by the USF Band under di rection or Dr. Gale A. Sperry. Your younger brother or sister may be awarded a scholarship here because of the 1965 Senior Class . The class has set up an endowment scholarship fund to be presented to the University as their class gift. • essen en, os er y, ' L' d E H ff m king total graduate require B s d f th U er lty This will bring the total of Buerke, Mrs. Barbara C. Bush, Peter N. Fisher, Jay B. Fitch, Nancy C. !filton, m a . o a a . . egree rom e mv s 1 ,310 students who are USF .Judy A. Cadenhead, Mary L . man, Cecll A. Holladay, Mrs. ment o f 36 hours. of Tampa. Before gradTICKETS FOR reserved seats provided for family and friends of graduates may be picked up with the rental caps and gowns between April 8th and 18th. Pictures may be tak en before and during the con vocation but there will be no time for them afterward as the graduates will immediate ly return their caps and gowns to the Reserve Reading Room of the Library. They will re ceive their diplomas after they turn in their caps and gowns. graduates in the two graduating Cadwallader, Richard CadwalV e 1 d a C. Hough , John A. . uate work, he taught fifth grade classes. It will be the cornIader, Babette B . Cairns, O h I "d Howard, Peter W. HO':' he like the profor two years. . mencement, however, smce the Mrs. Aida G. Calafell, Mrs. Mil-n t e nSI e-Thomas H. Hughes , Milton E. gram.. The graduate program At the U t U r e charter class was graduated in licent P. Calvert, Donald s. Grads' attitudes Jacobs, Pierre E. Jean, Suphahere. 1s excellent. You get .a ?lans are very mdef1mte. They two ceremonies. Cambas, Mary D . Campbell, changing? .. ... Page 2 chai Jeeyangkatin, Arthur c. good m mclude further gra_duate work David w. Crippen of Tampa Vicki R . Caplinger. Mareesa J. Mixed emotions .Page 2 Johnson, Carl W . Johnson, educational research. . and gettmg a Ph.D. Richard Cadwallader, senior class president, and Charles Frey, vice president and chair man of the endowment pro gram, explained that l e t t e r s have been sent to all graduat ing seniors requesting them to donate their S15 breakage fees to the endowment fund. In the letter, Frey emphasized that there is no "pressuring" in volved, only a request, which can be affirmed or rejected on an enclosed form. is scheduled to receive the Carpenter, Michael Carpenter, What's beneath James c. Johnson, James G. Cnppen was also pleased With Also m line are plans to. return school's first MA. \David R . Chadwell, Richard L. flowing robes? Page17 Johnson, Louie B. Johnson, the quality of the.faculty. "The l? so.me type of college H th t t t li t f !Chapman William Christian Jr Interview with Frederick L Joiner John H. professors teachmg graduate tlon m elementary education. ere 1s e en a tve s o • • top graduates .... Page 17 ' ether candidates completing deEr-Jones, Mrs. Susan R . Keeney , gree requirements in Trimester nest F. Ctarrocchi, William M. Thomas R. Kelly , Ill, Anna s k I F A l . M ;: Dr Holt To pea rs. rma gu ne, rs. Coates, Linda A. Cohen. . J arne s W. King, Walter C. • Mary M. Alcorn , Mrs. Bobby Davtd L . Fleer. Klin el Jr James w Klueh H . Allen, Gary E. Allen, Clif-Denver D. ?olburn Jr., James Mrs. Susan V. Fletcher, David g ., J' A E • In the event of rain, t h e ceremonies will be held in the TA. Guests will hear the pro gram via audio circuits In FH 101, CH 100, PH 141 or the UC Ballroom. h K p Collar Jimmy J Coplon Jack I. Kmght, Sharon . t ford B. Anderson, Josep . • C' A. Flowers, Charles A. Frey, Knight Kenneth y Kuykendall xerctses Anderson Jo Ann R. Angle Robert F. Cowan, Terry A . o-Roy D Gaither John E Gal-. . ' ' ' ' J w C All M ' Wilham E LaForce Robert 0. Ares, Harold A. ay r?ss, en lagher, Jules L . Garfinkel, Joan . . ford, Mrs. Mary M. Atterbury, Crowell, Marganta. M. Cruz, E. Garrott, Frank P . Giancarlo, . Thomas E .. Lakeland Jr., WII Mrs. w. Austin, Mrs. Sh1rley A. Cur-Henry J. Giardino, Anna M. B. Lanscy, John M. L.atP. Baldwin, Manuel hs, WJlltam. J . Cutler Jr., RosGibson, Emma L. Gonzalez, timer, Nancy C. Lawler, Lucion Balseiro Jr., James P. Barba-[ coe C: Davtdson James E. Donna B. Gordy, Arthur E. D. Lawrence, Charles E. Lease bella, Mrs. Evelyn c. Barco, Dawkms Jr., Richard A . de Gose Jr., Frances K. Graf, Joel Jr., Larry E. Leber, Gisela M . .James E. Barrass Jr., George Aguero , John C. Dean, Mrs. D. Grebin, Patricia A. Groves, Mrs. Betty A. Le L. Bartlett, Charles R. Beamer. Jean B . Torto •. Kenneth DeHelen M. Gurey, Kathleen R. Marston C. Leonard, Carl M. Behnke , Ann E. Beld larbe, Dons J. Diaz , Sohn H. Guyer, Mrs. Leila P. Hadley, W. Lerner, Mrs. P. ing. . ' Dion, Mrs .. Alice J. Judy w. Hagin, George E. Hall L1rna, Aud.rey G. Limberg, Diana A. Bellamy, Ignacio Joyce A. Dixon, John E . Dobbm, Jr., Donald w. Hanst, Richard D. Limoges, Michael F. Bello , Mrs. Rebecca B. Hoeft, Pete M. Doyal. w. Harold, NormaL. Harper. Leandro M. Lombar Howard Berry, Mrs. Thelma M. Quentin B . Du Bois, Mrs. Jo Katherine J . Harris, Timothy Mrs. Shaaron H. Loveless, :Best , Philip G. Bickers. James I Ellen B. Duke , John R . Duncan R. Hartung, Gerald w. HayWilliam E. Lowe, Joan C. Low T. Biggerstaff, Robert 0 . Bless-Jr., Mrs. Caroline c. Durham, hurst Jr., Thomas H. Hebert, rey, James Thomas ing, Anthony C. Boatman, RobJSalley B. Edgerton, Hobdy J . Sandra B . Hendry, Jim K. Herk-T. Luter, Wilham A. MacAlert L. Bobier, Ernest P. Boger! Edmondson, Judy D. Edmond ins, Gerald R. Herms, Mrs. (Continued on Page 3, Col. 1) Jr. , Judith A . Bowman, Mrs . son, Leona E. Ehlert, Kenneth -------------------------Mary J. Bowman, Edwin M. j J. Ehrenberger, Vance L. Elliott Boyer, Warren E. Baucom, My-Jr., Thomas M. Erwin, Mrs. Happy With Response Light Senior Parade Robe--clad seniors move up Crescent Hill last Thursday night as torches light the way.-(USF Photo) ' Peace Corps c alls Campus 1Friendly1 Peace Corps recruiters agreed that they were in "friendly territory" as they ended a visit to USF. "This is a campus that is really Peace Corps-minded," said Nancy Chamberlayne as she spoke of the "sincere response" of USF students. More than 200 students picked up Peace Corps applications and about 60 applied for the basic testing that was being con ducted. Student interest was such that the booth ran out of literature and recruiters had to send !.(} Washington for more. Recruiters agreed that the statistical response was less than last year's but only because that year was "spectacular." Over the school year, USF led the nation in the percentage of volun teers. Recruiters felt that the main misconception of the Peace Corps was the idea of specialization. Gary Bergthold said that "the bulk of our volunteers and some of the best are un specialized Liberal Arts majors." He said that the "profession al amateur" who bad initiative, adaptability and enthusiasm, was the real need of the Peace Corps. This explains why the Peace Corps has been called the last refuge for the rennais sance man. While students gathered to locate old friends on the Peace Corps map, which pin-pointed where USF volunteers had been assigned, some real live return volunteers were found behind the recruiting booth . Official recruiter Janet Reed has recently returned from Liberia where she was a teacher. Loel Jackson, returning USF student in sociology, was unofficially recruiting as he told of his work in fisheries development in Sierra Leone, Africa . Peace Corps tests are given monthly at U .S. Post Offices. Literature and questionnaires can be obtained from Dr. Paul Givens, LS 236. ''The Care and Control of the association from 1950 to the Human Tongue" will be 1958 and was an original mem-the subject of the commence-ber of the Joint Committee ment address by Dr. Andrew of the NEA and Magazine Pub David Holt, president of the lishers Association o f America. University of Tennessee. At present he is a member of A speaker ooted for his huthe Board of Trustees of NEA. mor, he suggested that PresiDr. Holt has received many dent James S. Allen introduce i nternational, national, regionhim like this: al and state honors . THE ALUMNI Association will give a reception for grad ua1es and guests at the Argos Center Lounge after the Com mencement ceremonies are over. The money donated -and en trusted to the University will be put aside to accumulate interest. At each class reunion, every five years, 50 per cent of the Senior Class dues and 50 per (Continued on Page 3, Col. 7) Colors Degree "This is Andy Holt. I assume He was Chairman of the u.s. R z D T ad no responsibility for what he Delegation to the World Orega Ul enotes r ition might say." ganization of the Teaching Dr. Holt has served in virProfession at Berne, Switzer When faculty and graduating scientist are the successors of tually every capacity of the land , in 1949, and was a deleseniors don colorful academic the old alchemists who tried to educational profession. He has g a t e to that organization' s r e g a I i a for commencement make bOld from base metals been, successively , an elemen meeting i n Ottawa , Canada, in April 18, they will symbolically hence, yellow for science. Green tary teacher, high school 1950. join the procession of scholars indicates medicine b e c a u s e teacher and coach, dernonstra-In addition to many other dating back hundreds of years. early physicians used green tion school principal, college national honors and activities The academic costumes they herbs for drugs. Pharmacy is professor at Memphis State he is now s e r v in g as Vice will wear are part of a tradi-related to medicine, hence the College, High School Supervis-Chairman of the Southern tion traced to medieval guilds, olive color. Law courts derived or for West Tennessee, Execu-Regional Education Board. scholars and religious orders. power from royal courts, the tive Secretary of the Tennes--------------The flowing gowns and hoods color for which was purple. . see Education Association, Ad-s • A d were first worn by scholars bud-The color of hood indi rninistrative Assistant to the emor war dling in study cells to protect cates the wearers alma mater. President of the University of themselves from rigors of win-At USF, colors are green for Tennessee, then Vice Presi To Be Given try weather. the vernal greeness. of dent of the universit y before Th h hood t k and gold to symbolize the life. h P . roug the years s oo h d 1 ht f th bemg elevated to t e resi-An outstanding Senior Award b . ht 1 t d t b 1 givmg eat an Ig rom e dency on July 1, 1959. During . . • .on ng co ors o eno e sc oo sun World War II, he directed the based on scholarship, serVIce, and degree. Sleeve style and The lining of the hood . in leadership and character will be markings came to signify de d b ld Ish Army's Pre-Induction Train-green crosse y a go c ev presented to a USF graduate gree Th t USF -ing Branch. t th t t ron. us, a a wearer HOLT WAS ALSO President a e cornmencemen recep Ion. holding the doctor of science of the National Education AsThis award, which will prob. THE CAP or mortar boa\d degree would have a hood bor sociation in 1950, a member ably become an annual event, ts from the scholars dered in yellow to denote sci of the board of directors of will be presented by the Alumni cap or bJietta of the clergy. ence. The length indicates the Association , according to Mrs. How can you "interpret" the docto rate and the lining would Dorms Stay Open June Miller. significance of the gown and be in the USF green with gold Mrs. Miller said that the hood at USF or other institu-chevron. Between Trimesters award winner was chosen by tions? Since the has Students who wish to remain the Executive Council of the been .by an mter-YOU MAY NOTE a difference in the residence hall during the Alumni Association by a secret collegiate commission. in sleeve styles. A long pointed break between Trimesters II balloting three weeks ago. The velvet edging on hoods sleeve indicates a bachelor's de-and III may do so at nQ. extra signifies the degree held by the gree while a long closed sleeve charge for housing. 8 II H d wearer. White indicates liberal with slit near the upper part of Students will be responsible e amy onore arts and letters, yellow is for the arm designates a master's for buying their meals. These The Outstanding Theatre Stuscience, orange is for engineer-degree. students must sign up at the dent Award for 1965 was pre-ing , drab denotes business ad-Actually, the slitted master' s Argos Control desk no later than sented to graduating senior Diministration, light blue for edus leeve is the remains of what 5 p.m. on Thursday, April 15. ana Bellamy. cation, dark blue for philosophy was once a purse worn by the Resident students who will be The award was made b y the and pink indicates music. master, suspended from his transferring to a new room for Theatre Arts faculty to the best Or you m a y note purple for shoulder. Trimester III are to move be-all around student. law, green for medicine, olive The doctor's gown has three tween April 22 and 27. Dorms Miss Bellamy has been acfor pharmacy, brown for archi-velvet bars on the sleeve and will open on Thursday, April tive in theater on campus as a tecture or russet for forestry. velvet trimming on the front 22 for those not remaining in performer, a production work. which may be either black or residence. Food . cards will not er, stage manager, and is past THESE COLORS have specialjmatch the color on the hood be valid until April 26. president of Bay Players. meaning. For example, modern edging.

PAGE 2

Mann Looks Back By RALEIGH MANN Retiring Editor The University of South Florida has much to regard in retrospect since April, 1964. But relax, we're not about to bore the reader with details of our blow-by-blow prog ress. DURING THE YEAR guberna torial candidates Haydon Burns and Robert King High met on the USF campus for a history-making confrontation. An athletic council as formed and subsequently set up an intercollegiate "club" plan . The Board of Control decided on one commencement per yearin April, the Veteran's Adminis tration said their hospital will be near USF and the American As sociati on of University Professors placed us on their censure list. The Student Association and the administration finally agreed on a new SA constitution with a ju dicial system, the senior class or ga nized, the Master's program ex pansion plans were announced and we held our first homecoming, a roaring success. USF was announced as the hub of an educational TV core in Flor i da, self-study for accreditation moved along, a President and gov ernor were elected, the Board of Regents resigned and a new Board was named, four USF students nabbed Wilson grants, John Reber was named SA president, the tu ition was raised for fall and the USF budget was cut. It has been quite a year. THE CAMPUS EDITION man aged to get a word in edgewise in the editorials. We urged for an organize d senior class, recognition of grads at commencement, a 2.5 average for SA officers, planning for a medical school, quiet in the Library and in the first place a workable constitution-to make the SA meaningful. We asked for retention of the trimester and the withdrawal of the university system from the state political chess game. The graduates on April, 1965, many of them at least, are saying they are glad to be getting out of here. Some say that they feel no ties with the ivyless walls of USF. THERE ARE MANY ingredi ents to the feeling, and, while we can recognize some of it, we cer tainly cannot say that the Univer sity has meant nothing to us. Far from it. USF has a genuinely outstand ing faculty equipped to challenge and stimulate even the very slug gish and apathetic student. As a new university in an urban setting, it has offered the campus and the community a new high level of 1 e a r n i n g and growth in many areas, particularly the fine arts. We have found our stimulation in the classroom and the Library, the professor's office and around the seminar table. And for those with other orientations, we h a v e seen plenty of social activity, in cluding some outstanding s h o w business names at USF. THE RAPID GROWTH of the university now lies in the shadows of political activity. The buildings, the expanded Master's program, the burgeoning enrollment w i t h its housing, food and other prob lems may be brought up short with what we consider the misapplica tion of state monies. If the university were not part of the business of vote-building, the problem would be considerably di minished. If the u n i v e r s it y were less afraid of the image it is creating in the Tampa community and at the state level, the problem would be considerably diminished. With a new Board of Regents there is hope for some continued progress in Florida higher educa tion, particularly at the growing f a c i 1 i t i e s at Boca Raton and Tampa. And only with a university ad ministration who faces the board with a new determination to con tinue growing has USF a chance to become the university its found ers hoped for and Florida needs. Sadness in Parting There's always a touch of sad ness when friends depart, even when they move on to pleasant tasks. So it is with our graduating seniors, so it is with respected faculty who leave for more chal len ging or prestigious positions. But change is one certainty in an uncertain life. So we should be plea sed when nice things happen to persons we hold in high regard. The campus newspaper will lose a good friend when Dr. Albert T. Scroggins Jr. leaves in a few months to become dean of the Journalism School at University of South Carolina. The appointment reflects credit on him and upon this institution. Dr. Scroggins has set high stand ards for this paper and the Aegean. We will miss him. But we will strive to honor him by carrying on in the traditions which he has upheld . I Only Beg1nn1ng1-AIIen :. th•t '"du•tion " •. : .•. :_ .. .j.= the You join a long tradition of democracy in scho larship . { >.: "As you grad uate from the University of South Florida you join another J, fl. tradition that is distinctly American. That is, no child should be denied an .. labored and saved to provide educational opportunities for their children, <,:; whtch were not available to the parents. "> "I congratulate you on your ach ievements to date. But 'the past is prologue .' This is a commencement. The future is before us and dynamic. Everything we do will affect it. We are just at the beginning of human endeavor. "What you do will bring honor not only to you, but reflect g lory on your i\ alma mater. As yo u serve your fellow man, you will increase the stature of l' your parents, your church, your school and your college. Go forth with the blessing of your alma mater to add your bit to making this a better world for L I T T L E M A N 0 N c A M p u s \ I y 8 I 8 L E I Sorry about that, Ashfumble. Seniors Veep Cites Changing Grads' Attitudes By CHARLES FREY Vice President Senior Class Way back in December of 1963 this conversation was a typical one among many graduating seniors . "Are you getting out this time?" "Yes, boy! Will I be glad to get out of here." "Is tbere going to be any alumni as sociation activities , or c l a s s reunions that you will partici pate in?" "I don't know and I could care less. I have no idea who is in the class, how Frey many are graduating, or what the grad uates are going to do. " This was the predominant reaction in December, 1963. The essence of this con versation has the repeated theme with each group graduating since then. The graduating students didn't seem to care if they ever saw USF again, just so long as their "diploma was mailed to them." Things are changing now. The present senior class will have something more than a diploma to help them to recall their days as seniors at USF. College: A Struggle To Readiust It has been a privilege and a pleasure to have been able to help in establishing some basis for pleasant recollection of our days as seniors. A senior satire, a senior dinner dance chalk these two up as successes. A torchlight ceremony in lieu of a baccalaureate service is scheduled for April 8 and will have been undertaken (weather permitting) when this is read. By JEFFREY L. BIALEK Of the Campus Staff Graduation for over 302 seniors on Easter Sunday will mark the end of a long struggle for many of them. During their college careers they had to readjust their lives and make many important decisions. One segment of the class had to con quer more problems than the other. These are the transfer students. They had to make new friends, learn a new campus , and adjust to different academic and social requirements. THE AGES of the transfer students ranged from 19 through 30 years, al though the average age was slightly over 22. All the students involved in the sur vey except two attended a public junior college in Florida . One of the two went to a church-related university in Florida while the other an Indiana junior college. More than half of the students changed their majors at least once while several others switched majors two or three times. Most of the transfers said that they had to make some changes in the way that they studied and had to budget their time more effectively for study. As Phillip D. Jackson put it: "I had to learn in a more theoretical manner and not from a practical viewpoint." WHEN ASKED which school stimu lated them most academically, most re plied that USF did without any doubt. Gary W. Hasenfus of St. Petersburg Junior College said, "I think I have been more inclined to study here, as it was at USF that I finally realized that 'fair' just wasn't good enough for future en deavors, especially when the competition starts to get rough, if one expects to get ahead after graduation." "The guidance services are far su perior at the junior colleges to those of fered at USF," Roger Traeger from Man atee Junior College said . "The guidance counselors here act as if we, the students, should know exactly what you need and should take. They took a personal inter est in each student and advised him as to his chances to succeed in a certain field of study. At USF, the counselor is merely a stamp of approval for a student to get in or 'OUt of a certain course." THE GENERAL ATMOSPHERE at Quotables ••• Knowledge is not knowledge until someone else knows that one knows. When you know a thing, to hold that you know it, and when you do not know it, to admit that you do not -this is true knowledge . -Confucius (about 500 B.C.) USF is more of a college type atmosphere than at most junior colleges. Harlan S. Foss of Miami-Dade Junior College, said, "The college atmosphere at USF is better mainly because of a campus and dormi tory life. There is more serious study here than there was at M-DJC." Raleigh C. Mann, also from Miami-Dade said , "Junior college was somewhat more re laxed and less academically oriented." Michael LoPiano of Miami-Dade said, "A junior college serves a definite pur pose as does the university. I'm glad I attended M-DJC but at USF I have really come to a fuller understanding of life and myself. The junior college and the university both have much to offer the college student. There is a great need for them both . A student here has more to think out for himself. This is one of the major assets to be gained from a Salute to Seniors The "torch of knowledge" is symbol of this special "s alute to seniors" is s u e of the campus newspaper. The drawing is by James S. Vandewalker. Graduation: Mixed Emotions By MYRA HOWZE Of the Campus Staff This is the point of no return of nearly 350 graduating s e n i o r s . The world beckons and it will not be denied. What are the feelings of these soonto be graduates? Are they happy, sad or different? For answers to t h e s e questions we went first to Dr. Thomas J . Rich of the the Development Center to learn of the psychological effects of graduation and then directly to t he students to hear their own personl!-1 reactions. Dr. Rich said, "The first reaction seems to be relief, accompanied by strong feelings of pride and a-ccomplish ment. Shortly, however, this is replaced by fea.r of failure in the bu si ness and pro fessional world, of m aking mistakes." "WE DO FIND, however, that age is very much a controlling factor in the de gree of fear experienced b y the graduate. Those graduates who are o lder and more mature seemed to be better experienced , better equipped to face the challenges life has to offer." A TYPICAL COMMENT was made by Pat Gedler, College of Education grad uate. "Thank God it's all over! Ther e were times these last four years when I absolu tel y didn ' t think I would ever sur vive. Though, now t h a t graduation is here, I'm g lad I stuck it out. I feel that I have really accomplished a very im portant intermediate g o a 1 which will eventually enable me to realize my ulti mate goa ls in life." When asked if s h e we r e apprehensive about future success, Pat r epli ed , "Cen talnly I h ave some reservations about the future but right now things look like they will work out all right. I have a job promised at the school in which I am now interning." THIS ANSWER and others very simi lar seem to bear out anotber point wh ic h Dr. Rich seemed to feel was very im portant. Those graduating seniors who plan to enter a specific profession such as teachi ng, law or m edic ine have a much more definite .fut ure ahead of them than do those graduates who must enter directly into the busine ss world. A business administration major put it this way. "I feel that I am completely on my own . I mu s t sell myself and m y a bility to be a s uc cess. Every bit of this must be done on my own. " IN TALKING with older graduating seniors, men and women twenty-five and older, we found that most of t hem h a d already worked in the world of business or professions. They have some knowl edge of what it is like. The factor of the unknown, which seems t o bother the younger graduates so much, has been removed. The older graduate is also a very mo tivated man who usually had the respon sibi lities of a wife and perhaps a family . Women graduates are equally motivated. Most of them attended colle ge to finish their education because they needed the additional income that a college educa tion would insure. Marion Harris summed up the situa tion when she said, "I seem to be feel ing upon two different and entirely separate l evels. One part of me is so happy I can hardly stand it. The other half keeps telling me that this is it , 'You're alone, sink or swi m , that's up to you'." college education. The atmosphere of a junior college does not offer this to the college student." Regarding academic work , the survey clearly indicated the opinions to be about equal. Most of the students agreed that the work here is more difficult but the faculty at USF and most junior colleges are on the same level as far as their teaching ability is concerned. FOR MANY STUDENTS this is the first opportunity they have had to live away from home for any length of time. Some students live in the dorms while others live in rooms and apartments off campus. Most agree the rooms are very nice but t he halls are much too noisy during study hours . School spirit is practically dead at USF when compared to that of junior colleges. Lani Elliot stated, "At Manatee there was pride in being a 'Lancer' and having a nationally ranked baseball team. At USF no one cares about much other than getting out of here with a diploma." "The idea at USF seems to be that of apathy and indifference coupled with ad olescent sarcasm is the way to be 'cool'. USF needs sporting teams like a good baseball and football team. The spirit USF should have won't exist until stu dents have something they can honestly get involved in and excited about." Relationships at USF with the faculty, staff and fellow students are about the same here as they are at most junior colleges. John Alston, of Stetson Univer sity, a church related school, said, "The faculty staff and students are about the same in their relationships to each other in all respects, though the students at USF are more interesting than they were at Stetson." Elliott of Manatee said, "The primary things missing at USF which are very outstanding at Manatee are the overall lack of faculty interest in the student' s welfare and the general school spirit." JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENTS, for the most part do not feel like they are really in college because of the lack of a college atmosphere at the junior col lege. The student who transfers to USF finds out that the work at the junior colleges was somewhat easier than it is he r e. Junior college students like the spirit which is demonstrated at the junior col leges and are disappointed when they don't find the same at USF. But one fact was brou ght out over and over in the students' replies. The trans fer is an abrupt wrench from their a , ccustomed way of living and theirs is a definite break that has far-reaching implications. It is the readjustment after this wrench that touches off the doubts-and fears. Interest in History You can't read any genuine history as that of Herodotus or the Venerable Bede without perceiving that our in terest depends not on the subject but on the man, on the manner in which he treats the subject and the importance he g ives it. A feeble writer ..• must have what he thinks a great theme, which we are already interested in through the ac counts of otbers, but a genius -a Shake speare, for instance would make the history of his paris h more interesting than another's history of the world. -Henry David Thoreau, Journa l (March . 1861) We have seen our school growing rap idly in enrollment, in physical facilities, and in teaching staff. The enrollment moved at the faster pace. The word is out. USF is a school that has been given recognition for its outstanding contribu tion to the Peace Corps. USF is also recognized as a growing school with high academic standards. Outstanding USF seniors of the class of '65 have been awarded four Woodrow Wilson scholarships and many other sen iors have been awarded stipends, fellow ships, and scholarships to many other schools in this country for graduate study. We are proud on the eve of our leav ing to have been associated with an out standing faculty and our outstanding fellow students. , The senior class of 1965 expects to be back to this campus for reunions, uate study and for other activities in whch we will hope to be invited to par t icipate. Good-by USF for the present. " Schedule I i Of II: Final Exams I. : Book Exch. UC 223 Caps and Gowns UC 226 7 : 30 p.m. USF Womens• I UC 108 Final Exams !l Book Exchange UC 223 9 :30 a . m . :lij p .m. Dr. Moretz Class uc 168_; ... Book Exchange UC 223 Caps a.nd Gowns UC 226 3 : 30 p.m. Ficus Counselor 3:30p.m. Counselor • I' Final Exams ?..* Book Exchanae UC 223 "\ • . • Cap a.nd Gown. UC 226 it :l!:i 3 :30 p.m. Ficus Counselor UC 20ll i'2 FRIDAY t &: Book ExchanJe UC 223 UC 228 SATURDAY Cap a nd Gowns UC 226 ,., SUNDAY I EASTER . f) 3:30 p.m. Commencement : Convocation Lawn N . of AD ; WUSF Voice Now Blankets Bay Region The powerful voice of WUSF FM radio now can be heard over the whole Tampa Bay area. Program testing of WUSF ' s new 1,000-watt transmitter is under way. Applica ti on for the power in crease has been filed with the Federal Communications Com mittee . Final approval will come after a six month testing period. An increase in hours of opera tion will depend upon the num ber of student personnel able to help with extended time. Sign on time. has been moved up to 1 p.m. from 2 p . m . P rogram schedules may be obtained from the station of fice. 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 Collertde Press . I PRESS Editor .................•..•..........•........... John Alston 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, Joha Bell, Barllara Borror, J!:dwllla Burreu, Gerald Cantlehl, Ruth Due, Onle Gr&'Yea, Dnld Bamway, L7nda Hancock, Myra Howze Jerald Keeney, Llllda Kempton, 8teph .. nle Lauwerellls, Roben Lechner, Cerlla L 11dwl ek, GeorJe LJons, Annette Mason, J o a :n Miller, Dinah O'Berry, Lero7 Patrick, Shirley lt awaon, Gall Renes, Phil Runnelo, Carol lle&J• Sammy Sleea. 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. ' L ut Ol PI E VE st m d; te el Ol a1 T : tr VI st in m

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LIFE BEGINS AT 40 Elders Enrich Life at Purdue :By ROBERT PETERSON formal receptions and dis "THE IDEA came to me An imaginative technique for sion sessions are arranged. years ago," Dr. Wallace told utilizing successful and sagaci-Each visitor lunches daily with me recently, "when I found my-OF-FICE HOURS /, • 1';1 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, Aprtl U, 1965 AT LOCAL THEATERS Julie Andrews Dominates Scene Fresh from an Oscar award and help in the struggle to find the Britton Theater as the uncut winning triumph, Julie Andrews himself that add to the plot. movie that insulted Notre Dame. . a dUferent group of students. ous elders iS the Old Masters h t f self pondering the growing num-dominates the local scene as the "Girl Happy" has Elvis play-In the afternoon e mee s or . are R ichard Crenna, Shir MacLaine and Peter Us-program at an hour of informal discussion hers of students and elder citi star in "The Sound of Music, " ing the leader of a nightclub Each year 1949 the Uruwith another group. He dines zens. showing at the Palace and musical combo in the MGM ro-* * * has mvited a dozen outwith 5 t 1 11 others, and then "Soon 1 was visualizing two "Mary Poppins," the role that mantic comedy. Glamor girls in In a first exclusive Tampa standmg m e n and women spends the evening in stimulat-. . won her "best actress" honors , the song-filled attraction are showing " A Boy Ten Feet Tall" mostly retired-to spend three . . large glass bowls-one filling now at the Floridu. Shelley Fabares, Nita Talbot, mg conversation With another . Ch . Wednesday and plays days on campus as an Old Masgroup. up With eager young men and Captivating Julie pours out her Mary Ann . Mobley and ns Saturday at the 20th ter. women about to enter careers, heart in song against the breath-Noel. Adding to the fun are and Fun-Lan Drive-Ins. On arrival, these distinguished THE VISITORS attend no and tl)e other filling up with taking beauty of Austrian seen-Gary Crosby, Joby Baker and revol ves around a elders are given the best rooms faculty meetings and give no cultivated successful people -'What do you mean, you'd like .to think it over ery filmed in Todd AO and deHarold J. Stone . boy, played by Fer-on campus and student hosts lectures Their function is sim-d' ' before giving me your decision? You have no choice luxe color in "The Sound of * * * gus McClelland and an incredi-and hostesses are assigned. ply to be themselves ar.d talk en mg careers. in the matter of being fired... Music." Ideal family entertain"John Goldfarb" continues at hie journey through the bush Then they are given red carpet in relaxed fashion with as many "It seemed to me there should ment, the film deals with the country of Africa . The film , win-treatment as they tour the uni-students as possible . By so doa catalyst w h 1 c h would Von Trapp family of s ingers C f • ner of the Parents' Magazine versity and meet faculty and ing they help students create somehow link the consciousness BY GUIDANCE CENTER who escaped from Austria when oopera ave family medal award, features students. in their minds a picture of the . . the Nazi regime took over. Educat•lon Edward G. Robinso n, Constance wise and successful elder which of the eager, asprrmg young-c h • A • d Handsome Christopher PlumC u m min g s and Harry H . so AS TO bring each visitor they themselves may one day sters to the accumulated wis-aIrmen ppol nte mer is cast as Captain Von Dinner Tuesday Corbett. Into personal contact with as become. and ad mira b 1 e social Trapp, Stellar supporting roles * * * many students as possible, inWho conceived the program? graces of the other. are handled by Richard Hay dn, -The CoopA t the Hillsboro Drive-in It's the brainchild of Lawrence F F d c • a lovable rogue, and Eleanor erative . progr_am of "Irma La Douce" and "Call me * Danc:ing * w. Wallace -himself a re"ONE OF MY friends was or u n I am pa •g n Parker, beauteous as a baro;" lant City High School will hold Bwana" will be rep 1 aced Ronnie and the "Late Datos" markable elder who, at 84, is the president of Purdue Univer-ness. Its annual Employer-Employe Wednesday by "Secret Inva-Fri. & sat. still working full-time as Con sity, so I discussed the idea Julie who may be heading for Banquet Tuesday at. 7 :30 p .m. sion" and "Seventh Dawn." NEW LOUNGE ference Leader of the top man-with him and he felt the same Committee chairmen for the major glfts; Byron Harless and another Oscar romps through at the school cafetonum. D' 859 Zack St. agement seminar at the U.S. way. With his backing, the Old Guidance Center Building Fund K. N . Henderson, business; the this one with such tunes as Coo40 iTn tverd-A T c d i M t "M F ' t Th' , " D R Si 1e pera ve rammg an NO MINORS rmy ratnmg omman n as ers program was ap-campaign have been announced Very Rev. Ralph Madson and Y avon e mgs, oeD ' tr'b t' Ed f 1 proved and made a project of . . . . . Me" and "Climb Every Mounis 1 u iVe . uca ton c asses, th St d t C il , by Mrs. Lawrence Hall, out-Rabbi DaVld Zielonka, religious; t . , who work at JObs after school , e u en ounc . . am. . . th . 1 d Wh th . 'ted to going president of the board of Dr. Sam Hibbs, med i cal; and • * * will brmg et r emp oyers an Monday Nlght Spectacularl 0 are ose lDVi serve p rent to the function • as Old Masters? "They are ex-directors of the center. Dr. Gus Perdigon, dental. "Bus Riley ' s Back in Town" a s M . t th T th t th gh Floyd Yoder and Robert y -emplary older people from all The Guidance Center, a men-Among other volunteers for a e ampa, a rou . class coordinators said 9 9 walks of life whose names and tal health clinic, will begin its the important Fund campaign Wednesday after 200 are expected 'to atC COMPLETE DINNER faclcotmplishmetundts atsre meant _ingd-building fund campaign April aFre SllchoDol SuCpht. Jl. CMir?llic:Ckett tend. A l Berry, of Radio Stau o our s en -re rre . arne , ean ar es en . ti WPLA will be the guest Publishers authors educators 19. Some $150,000 will have to of USF Morton Annis Dr. Michael Parks plays Bus who on • ' ' ' ' ' speaker corporation presidents and gov-be raised by June in order to James Cope, Judge 0 . D. How-returns to his hometown after Th D. E 1 . d I CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK I ernment officials . " recieive ell, and Judge Phillip Knowles. three:year hitch the achi:vement c a . . .. wh e Mava aH ell or_ d e The Building Fund Committee ed asptrlthes Iort a dohy cash prize at the recent State HAVE OTHER uruversities new mg, rs. a sa1 must raise $150 000 before June an we a ns ea • e e 0 . h ld latch on to the idea? "Not to Co-Chairmen of the Building 1 to match the' Hill-Burton fed-entangled with Ann-Margret LeCl adershttp conference e m h "lt d h t h earwa er COF'F'EE or TEA my _Of course they drive are former Mayor eral funds. These funds_ comw 0 JI e Im 0 marr_y a ric Acce tin the a w a r d 5 for SHERBET often brmg emment elders to Julian Land and Dr. Thomas M. bined will allow the GUidance older man. He has hmdrance class the past year the campus as lecturers. B u t Edwards, former chairman of Center to add a much needed delegates R 0 g e r Ayers FAMILY RESTAURANT that's a more impersonal ap-the Hospital and Welfare Board. new $300 , 000 clinic at East Hen-Time Clock Brobst, Vivian Fortner: proach. We feel the Old Committee chairmen named ry and 22nd Street in Tampa, L inda Palmer, Jayne Polk, and ters meets a special by Mrs. Hall are Arthur Savage, said Mrs. Hall. Theater Judie Ross . 2803 Temple Terrace Hwy. need by glVlng students the ------------------------1 -------chance to be hosts to prominent c d p J BRITTON: .. Please B p h elders and to meet and talk rosswor UZZ e Come Home" at i :OO, 3 :30, 5 : 35, 7 :40 USY reaC er ST. PETERSBURG'S NEW 81 with them in an intimate, reBoy Blue" at 1 , a . BRENHAM , Tex. !UPD-Paul laxed fashion which can' t help Town" (Preacher) Ray is a busy CENTER IRINA PRESENTS • • • wield an uplifting influACROSS 48 Educator's .. at art w ith an unusual A N I G H T ence. " 1 Body of an 604 Franklin Open Monday and Friday 'til t P.M. V \ ELGIN Elegan11y feminine s ty ling p ervades this lovely 17-jewe l Elgi n wit h two fine diamonds in the case. Ph. 229-2310 31 Stray from bridge 24 Man's 41 Edge the truth 2 Dance nickname 50 Capi tal Olf 32 Day ot the 3 New 2'6 B i te Canada week: Abbr. Tes tament 27 Employer 52 B ite off 33 Old hat B()olc 28 Church small b 1ts 35 Danger 4 River ()f W. section 53 Fa s t car 39 All square Canada Article 54 Eat away 41 Swedish 5 Three: 3 0 Tree 55 Carr i ed explorer Prefix 34 Kind al 56 Temporary in Asia & Fi _ rebugs retail abode 43 Number 1 . Stone: estabtishment &0 Genu ine 44 Furnish Comb. form 36 Peel 6 2 Part new staff 8 SurrOUtlded 37 Arrow 6 3 Soon 46 Island by poison &4 Moist of the 9 Smal1 38 F i ctional 67 Make Philippines carnivore king lace 0'Vf. . • I • a Books 1. a Fumature a I a Silver a Fabracs e China a Hats N a Plants a Bags t) I Burning for Bargains? I I M cmsELER's I I''J'JWw. Wl.aJJud'''.:= w. tit 1 . . I EAST VERANDAHS OF UNIV. OF TAMPA I I (U.T. SPRING VACATION-PARKING GALORE) I !_I,; All Pro cee d s /or Univers ity !, Wt of Tampa Improv e m ent! WI Mabry • Britton Plaza SHIRlEY MaclAlNE PETER USTlNOV RICHARD CRENNA U-CIUf-OPEN 12:30 AIR CDNDITIONto PALACE TAMPA & lACI SlS 119-9100 Charlton Heston Florida State Theatres OSCAR WINNER JULIE ANDREWS TONIGHT "BEST ACTRESS" IN ANOTHER S:3 0 P.M. GREAT HIT! RODGERS .u HAMMERSTEIN'S TAMPA Ill fHANKliN ST. 2291811 DOORS OPEN 12 :45 Note: SPECIAL MATINEES on FRI., SAT., SUN., MON. APR. 16-18 2:30 & 8:30 P.M. WHO WANTED BUS RILEY BACK IN TOWN? • OiH IUM II FLORIDA I 1 0 ZIJ .JZ,O DOORS OPE N WINNER of 5 ACAD AWARDS INCLUDING "BEST ACTRESS" and BEST SONG! JULIE ANDREWS DICK VAN DYKE TECHNICOlOR• HILLSBORO. DRIVE-IN HILLSBORO AI liNCOLN ROAD OPENS NIGHTLY 6 :30. P . M . Due to t h e extreme l ength o f thes e /1!4 t ures , eac h p ictu r e will b e shown only once! At 7 :15-"CALL ME 'BWANA"-In color Bob Hope-Anita Ekberg At 9 :15-"IRMA LA DOUCE"-in aolor Joc k Lemmon-Shirle y Mac:Loine ' Jtuti!j: . ,, .: First Are a Showing! FIVE THOUSAND MILES . . INCREDIBLE ADVEHTU C o H i t A t 9 : 3 0 Only! "CAPE FEAR" Gregory P<>ck * R ober t M itchum

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THE TAMPA Tll'IIES, Monday, AprU 12, 1965 -N----=---e_w_ s _ About Tampa Bay Area Servicemen At The Centers Spec. 4 Christine A. Bamber-is a 1962 graduate of Robinson Army Platoon Sgt. Louye D., ger will be seeing West Virginia, High School and dughter of Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Virginia, Kentucky, and TenneMrs. W. T. Wilson, 3610 Omar Guy M. Anderson, 1810 Sammon l!see this month on a tour of the Ave. She plays the oboe and Rd., Plant City, qualified as. ex Women' s Army Corps band. She cymbals and has been in the pert in fir in g the .45 caliber band since 1962. pistol in Germany recently. He while serving as a saxophone player in the 29th Army Band on Okinawa. He is a Middleton High School graduate and attended Florida A&M University. P attended Pinecrest School. Airman l.C. Danny E. Turley, araod New 196$ Model KIRBY VACUUMS Comolete--Retl. Priu $269.95 State $150 Vac:uum pric:e 1729 W . KENNEDY son of Mrs. Alice Crews, End Staff Sgt. Alpbonzo Mitchell, Gate T1'3iler Park, E. Hillsson of Albert Mitchell, 2619 29th borough Ave ., has been selected Ave has arrived at Toui-Rosioutstanding ainnan of the month eres.,AB, France. He i s a Middle for 4683rd Aa1r Defense Wmg ton High School graduate. at Thule AB, Greenland. Turley Bamberger ADVERTISEMENT Cure in Allergy Reported A revolutionary cure for Bronchial Asthma, Mi Headache, Hay Fever and Skin Allergy has recently been nescrihed in leading medical journak The treatment consists of a spray used in each nostril for several weeks. This breakthrough in the treatment of disease resulted from extensive research and experimentation since 1936 hy leading physicians and clinics in the United States and many foreign countries. A high percentage of cures have been rep01ted in more than ]5,000 cases treated. Patients have been symptom free five to twenty-eight years after treatment periods. This nasal spray treatment is used at home for child1en, adults and older people. lt is now available for the first time without a physician's prescription. It is inexpensive with no toxic effects, contains no antihistimines or cortisone type nrugs. This treatment for the first time offers allergy sufferers a hope for a cure rather than temporary relief, which was the only treatment available prior to thi.s breakthrough. It is welcome news for patients that have huilt up a tolerance to so called relievant drugs and are unable to secure relief for their allergic symptoms. Alergimist is available at yonr local drug counler. For further information write: The Brunson Corpora tion, P.O. Box 48 -51 7, Miami International Airport Branch, Miami, Florida 33148. Staff Sgt. John L. Walker has arrived at Shaw AFB, S.C. for duty as a pressure suit technician. His wife, Charlotte, Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moon, 2911 W. Giddens St. Winford C . Ray, whose wife was Myrtice Rulherford, 3408 34th St., bas been promoted to Airman 3. C. Julius L. Daniels Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs . Collins, 4308 Grace St., bas assigned to Air Force .....,.m"""'""l senior master sergeant in U.S. cations service unit at rur Force at Scott AFB, Ill. AFB. He is a graduate of Blake Reighi.s Community High School. physical fitness .. 5:30 First Lt. Lee Taylor, whose Arm y Spec. 4. Davie L. judo r A ) th d ughter f Tb h if L charm (tee ns and adults), WI e, nge a, 1s . e a . o ompson, w ose w e, averne Army Pfc. Woodard w. Miley advanced. 8 p.m.; chess club Mr. and Mrs. Mtchele F1laseta, lives at 3219 Machado St., has II whose wife Marlon lives ages), 7 p.m.; youth circus (11 N 1 D b ' d ' ' ' 19), 7 p .m.; advanced. gymnastics 5802. ea r., IS ass1gne. been assigned to the 82nd Air1601 w . Jamilton St., was . 3 p . m. H d t f H'll b gb ' Forest lfdls Community Center-Adutt e lS a g1a ua e 0 1 S orou Okinawa. charm , 6 p.m.; baUet (5 and up), High School and attended Uni7 p.m.; water and boating safety claS8. versity of Tampa. Airman 2. C. James M. Booth, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. beginners' Judo, 3,30 p.m.; advanced, Spec , 4. Charles L. Maura, Booth Sr., Plant City Route 4, community Center-Games son of Mrs. Thelma M. Maura, has arrived for duty at Toul-and sounds (13.J9 years>, 7 p.m. Tues day-Table games (10-12 years), 4 p.m. 7312 Morton St., reenlisted for Rosieres AB, France, as air Southwest Port 1'ampa Community Ce• six years in the Regular Army craft mechanic. 5':3Q p.m.; young Who ever heard of an economy tiger? You did-just now. It's called the Pont iac Tempest. How can a car that's so stingy with gas shoot the works on performance? Simple. A zippy six that thrives on regular gas Is standard. Feel more tigerish and still want regular-gas economy? Pick the 250-hp V-8 engine. The price? A trifle, as tigers go. Look into it. The Wide-Track Pontiac Tigers COME TO TIGER COUI:HRY. SEE THE t>JEW BONNEVILLE, STAR CHIEF, GRAND PRIX, CATALINA, 2+2, LE MANS, GTO AtllD TEMPEST AT YOUR AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER. PACE PONTIAC. INC. WALDRON PONTIAC. INC. . 1101.-1115 Ave. Tampa 2, Florida 360 9th Street N. St. Petersburg, Florida HARRIS PONTIAC, INC. I 165 Cleveland St. Clearwater, Florida 'v' BUFFERI. N VICKS 44 BOTTLE OF 100 COUGH S'Y'RUP tiGHT BULBS JS-40 60-75 100 WATT Clearance . Sale Many More Items on Sale Not Listed BLANKETS REG. $3.99. 72x90 ASSORTED COLORS 2 ONLY! 10 ONLY! GENERAL UDICO ELECTRIC ELECTRIC STAINLESS STEEL COFFEE ICE MAKER CRUSHER LIST $27 . 95 REG. $16.99 515 51188 18 ONLY! 12 ONLY! AUTOMATIC KING SIZE ELECTRIC 6-9UART Can OPENER COOKER with KNIFE FRYER SHARPENER REG. $10.00 VALUI LIST $19.95 5644 5788. Reg. $3.99 Reg. 24-PIECE IC 'ED TEA STAINLESS GLASSES STEEL 6 TEASPOONS 25 OUNCE 6 SOUP SPOONS 2 FOR 6 DINNER FORKS 6 DINNER KNIVES 5329 TRICYCLES REG. $9.99 REG. $10.99 10-INCH 12-INCH 16-INCH '599 '650 WATCHES VALUES TO $75.00 GRUEN HELBROS WALTHAM GUARA >NTEED lYEAR Sf999 Temple Terrace Store Only! 1 ONLY! 1 ONLY! Westinghouse Westinghouse PHONOGRAPH PHONOGRAPH 4-SPEED 4-SPEED LIST $48.88 LIST $35.77 537 527 I ,J e 'W M Jt J T P.

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Top Students In Tri II Class . Noelie Rodriguez (left), Mrs. Gene Del Torto, and Bob Ashford v_1ew of the s c i ence equip ment available in the science l a boratory.-(USF Photo) some What Is It Like To Be By RUTH DUKE Of theCa mpus Staff Have you ever wondered just what makes hono• stu dents click? What is it that drives them? Is it grades'> Is lt a natural aptitude which few possess? Or is it just plain hard work? In an efort to answer these and other questions, the thoughts, philosophies and in terests of the four top students of the senior class of A:t>ril '65 were probed. Singled out as the only 4 . 0 student in the class was Mrs. Nancy Hilton. Following close behind with 3.9 averages were Bob Ash ford, Noellie Rodriguez and Mrs. Gene Del Torto. How does an outstanding student react when told she Is the highest ranking scholar in he• graduating class? "You must be kidding," said Mrs. Hilton, a Social Science major in Sec ondary Education. "I thought that surely many others had a 4.0.'' Nancy's reply may sound naive, but Nancy is anything but that. One of her profes sors says that even though Nancy "quiet'' in class, "she is ve•y sensitive to mo1a! and spititual has strong convictions on many important issues which she does not hesitate to express. A member oi the Gold Key Honor Society and several edu cational associations, Nancy says that she has been making high grades since junior high school. However, she added that there were many times when she disliked "the long reading assignments" and thought they were not ''very worth while." When she has spare time, Nancy says she seeks "beauty, peace and relaxation in nature.'' She likes to go for long walks along the beach and just "look at the sky. " Nancy says she has received inspiration from "a few ex ceptionally wise and wonder ful teachers." And her only 11dvice for updergraduates is to "believe that the more one learns, the freer he is to be come the kind of person he would like to be; thus, the more he can contribute to humanity.'' Harol d A. (Bob) Ashford is a past president of the Stu dent Association and a former editor of the students' liter ary magazine, "i.e." As if his extracurricular activities did not keep him busy enough, he found time to be a teacher's 11ide in the sophomore physics Jab . Recently Ashford received the coveted Woodrow Wilson fellowship for his achievements in English. He also re ceived a 3-year award of 52400 at Washington University " a Top Grad? NANCY HILTON from the National Science Foundation for his work in Physics. And he a lmost forgot to mention he has been offe1ed a teaching fellowship in Physics at Northwestern. If you saw the senior sa tire, "The Twenty-Sixth of March," you have a I r e ad y witnessed some of Ashford's handiwork. He has received several prizes in literature and poetry contests but the satire is the tirst play he has ever written. It took him about a week to write it, he said. Ashford, who says he is "dependently wec.lthy" is a charter member of the South Florida Wombats, a sell-styled Greenwich Village clan. He is very proud of his association with this group and said, "If you have to cut someting, don't cut that." Ashford thinks he will go to Stanford to do his graduate work. And after that, he will work for his doctorate. Even tually, he hopes to be an English professor. Ashford believes that stu dents don't use the i r time wisely. "I feel most people have much more time lo spend on school than they realize. My only advice would be to bear this in mind at all times," he said. Noellie Rodriguez, Sociology major, says, "I plan to go to graduate school some day." But right now Noellie's future is wrapped up in her fiancee, Donald Herzog who will grad uate in August. They are being married the day after Noellie's graduation. Noellie, who has minored in English and Art, spoke hesi tantly about her scholastic ca reer. "I do no t especially like to study," she says and then admitted that she is a "very slow reader." "Usually, I am not a JOi n er," says Noellie but added she belongs to Athenaeum, the Senior Women's Honor ary Society. She says she doesn't have time for a lot of extra activities because "I feel overpressed for time and need leisure moments in \1 hich to meditate." Noellie says it hasn't been easy financialJy to get through school. "I've been painting the posters in the UC lobby for the past t h ,. e e years," she says. And her painting has paid off in other ways. She re cently sol d one of her paint ings for $100. Noellie spends summers in N e w Y o r k City free-lance painting. "I guess you might ca!l art my hobby,'' says Noeltie , and then after re flecting a moment, she added, "Oh yes, I also r e b u i 1 d Model-A Fo•ds." ''Students should recognize that scholastic work is a part of their existence," says Noel lie and "it is not an end in itself but a means to a ful fillment of yourself and a deeper understandin g of the world." MRS. GENE DEL TORTO is not only a mother of an 8-year-old little girl named Dawna but the outstanding Humanities major in the senior class. Speakin g of her successful academic career at USF, Mrs. Del Torto said, "I've enjoyed it. To tell the. truth, I just like to l!.o to school." Then she laughed and added, "I tell everyone I'm a professional student." Mrs. Del Torto admitted that she has always been a top student. Coming from a small town high school in Rattan, Okla.. she said she was a member of the National Honor Society there and valedictor ian of her graduating class. But as far as studying is con cerned, she said, "Well, there are things I had rather do." An active member of the Gold Key Honor Society and Athenaeum, Mrs. Del Torto has not decided yet on the school she plans to attend, she says. "It will be either the University of Chicago or Columbia." She hopes even tually to obtain her Ph.D. and write professionally. Mrs. Del Torto declined to offer any hints on how to make good gra1es. "No ad vice she said. "I don't want to sound pious." It seems USF's top scholars have one thing in common with average students-they don't like to study. You can talk about contributing to hu manity, using your time wise ly, working your way through school and enjoy!ng scholastic life, but if you don't apply yourself, they say, you'll never make the "grade.'' Graduates Listed (Continued from Page 1) I tricia A. Pulkrabek, Thomas D. , Georgia N . Strahm, Mrs. . Pulliam, Earl E. Putt, James Frances C. Strickland, Marian pine, VIncent C. MaggiO, Raw. Rackley, Jose E. Ramirez s. Stuart, Mrs. Carole F. Sumleigh C. Mann. Menend ez, Lois G. Ramse y , Mr ner, Linda M . Swindall, Sharyn "Janet N. Marciano, Howar....wX(>., .. .... w..-..<.,w.. .. •• Class G;ft .... 40 ' o n e in law, and one in theology. 22 and 23, the packets will be Ch k 1 A k d II 1 1 m Alpha L;, .: .ru<.. .. .... 231 Forty four, or 55 per cent o( available only in the UC, sec-e C S S e (Continued from Page 1) i: .:.::.: : .. ::::.:: . . the outstanding students polled ond floor, west end of south On financial A id cent of the interest will be given 4 2:; ........ ::::::::: •• expect to be employed shortly hallway. s. Alpha J-E 4ll ft d T t c D 1 t t t' All students who are receiv-to the alumni fund. The other 6. Alpha JW . 10: a er gra ualion. wen y SIX o urmg a e regis 1 : a on B el• l .earue these, almost 32 per cent of all April 28, the packets w1ll be ing financial assistance at the 50 per cent interest will be saved 1. Beta J . w .. .. . .. . . ....... sao the students responding, are goavailabl e in the UC ballroom. present time, or have applied I to insure f urther accumulation. i : . . : . .':.:.::::::: . .' . ing directly into teaching and for financial assistance for the The alumni members them::::::::::::::::::::: other related jobs in the field I Registration Talk s 1965-66 academic year, a n d selves will decide the specific & w :. . .. . .. . . .. . of education. Merle Slater and Ronald Kelwill not be attending the uni-application of these funds. 8 ' LEAGUE us SEVERAL OF THE t d t ler of the registrar's office will v e r sit y Trimester Ill are The endowment program is1 1 PE Epsllnn! ... 958 s u en s discuss Trimester III registra-2: Golden Red Eyes ... :. . . . 420 indicated they will find jobs tion on WUSF 89.7 FM, at 5:30 to contact the Office based on a highly successful J. Epsilon 3-W .................. 334 th th t d t f F . . I A'd b f I I b t B t C ll . 4. Teamste" . . . ............... 249 ra er an go on o gra ua e 1 p .m. April 14 on the program, o manc1 a 1 s e o•e eavPan egun a os on o ege m s. Epsilon . . . . . . .. .. .. .. .. 192 school because of monetary fac-Campus Viewpoint. i ng the campus to d etermine t960. At present, the Senior ... :: ... : : : m tors. Some could not afford t he status of their financial Class -the first Senior Class at s. Epsilon 2E Ball Bu•ter • 64 mme schooling at present, and Deadline for CB C f others indicated they were aid application. USF to attempt organization as O n ere n ce anxious to start enjoying the Cards Apri l 18 Students attending the uni-a. group with ' specific class iden-, S cheduled things that money can buy. Assistant Registrar, R. L. versity in Trimester III and tity -has had over 25 per cent . . . . response and Frey said that it The . Distributive EducatiOn Finally, 11 of the students Keller wishes to remind faculty who h11ve applied for financial Cl b 11 f "is striving for 100 per cent" u WI sponsor a con erence reached are uncertain what they members that Basic Studies assistance, are requested to on April 19-20 which will be will do when th graduate from cards are due in the Registrar's contact the Office oi Financial W . . attended by some 75 representUSF on April 18 . One of these, office by 4 p .m. April 8 . Aids after t he beginning O! a rnlng N otice atives o various state junior a mother with two chfldren now R. L. Keller announced that Trimeste r III but not later As soon as the student teaches colleges. The conference is to enrolled at USF and a husband final grade cards for graduating than M ay 10 to determine the 60 or more passing hours, with 'initiate a s t a t e constitution "who likes me around" says seniors are due in the regis-status o f student loan applica-less than a cumulative grade which will unite all the junior she'll probably try to find some-trar's office by 5 p . m .. April 1(}. tions for the 1965-66 academic point ratio of 2.0, he will be college distributive education thing constructive in the im-Final instruction grade sheets year. placed immediatel y on Final programs in the s tate. Sears mediate area on which to apply are due in the rel!istrar' s ofAcademic Warning, according Roebttck Co . will sponsor a for-her university formulated skills. {ice by 8 a .m. April 17. to Registrar's office. mal luncheon. Dance, Satire Are Senior Successes -----ll. . Marsee, James B . Martens. Mrs. Sharon W. Reed, Linda William J. Terry, Ronald A. James A. McBride, Rosemarie .T. Revels, Mrs. Patricia F. Tershansy, Susan M. Tessem, M. McCann, Martha J. McCluan, Richardson, Marshall E. Ridge. Julie E . Tholl, Lynwood w. The dinner dance the senio1 ' class activities since his John A. McDonald , Sylvia G. Carolyn Robert, David L . Rob-Thomas, Cecil H. Tillis, Vllma were two b1g in February, T_he McGinity, Jeanne M. McShererts, Rich a•d B. Rocha, Dennis J. Tol edo, Richard L. Torrens. tlv1ttes by the semor semor class presented h1m ry, Jamese C. Meg roni gle, Dan M. Rodriguez, Gayle E. Rodri-Raymond L . Towler, William tnmester. . a as a momento of his S. Meisen, David E. Merritt, g uez, Noelie E. Rodriguez, JanM. Trantham, Donald R. Traub, I The dmner dance on Apnl 3 1 service. Karsten T. Mikalsen,_ Glenda A. ice C. Rollin s, P. eter J. Row e, Michael F. Tremor, William great success an.d the There were _14.8 at t.he Miles, Richard G. M1les. Michael E. Rowl.wd, Mrs. Carol Trice, Mrs. Georgia S. Triggs, first 10 wha.t we dance, for wh1ch the Umvets•ty Louie Mimms, Joe M. MitchS. Rowland, Mrs. Mary S. SanJames C. Trout, Linda S. Tru-come a semor tradition, . sard granted a 2 a . m . curfew for ell Jr., Mrs. Mrytle M. Mobley, ders, Mrs. Sheila G . Savage. luck, Averill I. Vanderipe, Gaypresident all resi_dent_ women. Frosted Angela L. Molina, Mrs. Marcia Carole A . Schaeffer, Marjorie anne M. Vecchio, Philip H . 0 . semor class. The afterw1th "Class of W. Montgom ery, James F. E . Schenk, Mrs. Ruth R . Schip -jVeith, Barb a r a L. Verner, program bega_n with a 65 were g1ven to eac_h couple Moore Jr., William G. Moore f e r, Alfred G. Schmid, Bar-Rene E. Villa , Sharon A. Wahlspeech _by as a favor from the semor class. Jr. Mrs. Shirley H. Moor e . . bara L. Schneegold. Robc1t K.l ber. g. Ken E. Waibe l , Thomas 0G _the Alumfm Associat!On,f Bill The senior satire was entitled ' k B M s... k lf d R 1 Th w d J. e 1ger, on uture plans o the Irene C. Moreda, Mar . 01-Schu l z, Susann uac e 01 , . Wal , omas A . a1 1., a . t' C d 11 d th "Ides of March" . Written by ris, Mrs. Lee R. Moss, Joseph James P . Shafer, Shari Ann Gerry E . Weaver, Mrs. Barbara ssoc!a . . f 8 wa a er f senior Bob Ashford, the play P . Murphy, Floyd M. Murrell Sherman, Mrs . Noretta D. ShefR. W e bb. gave a ne summary 0 e had a successful three day run. Jr., Bonnie M . Norton , Mrs. Elfield, Mrs. Patricia J. Shiflett, 1 Karen S. Webb. Mrs. Theresa The play was a spoof of a len Jo S. Oberer, Bette L. Buford A. Shiver, Nancy C. Sie-1 M . Wehinger, Richard M . Weiss, Pool Hours in Bre ak university like USF. It satirized Oliver, Joseph A . Olsian. Clif bert, Albert J. Sierra Jr. , RusMrs. Carolyn S. Wells, Patricia Swimming pool hours duting such campus phenomena as food ford R . Opp Jr., Gery S. O sten, sell A. Sines Jr., Carlisle M. M. Wells, John F . Werner Jr., trimester break according to service, the sprinkler system, Paul E. Ouellette. Smith. Cynthia A. Smith, Dud-George S . West Jr. Thomas R. swimming coach' Robert J. Grin-the health center and the adRobert J. Owens, Erich L. ley A. Smith, E li zabeth A. Whisenhunt, Raymond Wilen-dey, are 1 to 6 p . m . Friday. ministration. Pahl, Mrs. H . Panarelli, Smith, Margaret M . Smith, sky, Katherine W. Wilkins, Caro-April 13 through Sunday, April The students revolted against Newton D. Parker, Paula S. James H. Smith, William A.ilyn J. Winans, Philip Winltsky , 25, excluding April18. the oppressions and were led Rodney E . Patrick, LawSmith, Robert M. S tackhou se, M rs. Carolyn K. Wolle, Kathleen Pool hours for Trimester IIIA to success by Everystudent Jer-rence E. Pendarvis , Lynda L. Frances R. Stahlbush. E. Woodard, William A . Yeaw, a • e to remain on the sa me ry a nd his girlfriend Nancy. Pennington, Theresa A . Peters, Sherman S. Steadman Jr . • 1 Mrs. Alice F. York, John A. schedule as Trimester IJ: Mon "We had receptive :JUdiences George W. Pfeiffer, Gilbert J . Sara A. Stebbins, Lynda D. Ze ien , August A. Zilkie Jr., dayFricfay, 1:30 to 7 p . m.; Satat all performances and everyPitisci, Robert L. Poole Jr., Stembridge, Phy lli s G. Stephens, David P. 7-innamon and Peter1urday, 12 noon to 7 p.m.; Sunone seemed to take the satire Edna K. Presstman, Mrs. PaMrs. Christine F . Stonesifer, A. Zw olinski. day 1 7 p .m. in go od humor," said Ashford. ,'1 " I t's a Raid!!" President B. S. Alvin and some of his assistants prepare to "bug out" in the face of an all powerful Raid can. The scene is from the Senior Satire "The 26th of March" presented in FH 101 on March 25, 26 and 27. Leading the panic at ]eft is Colonel Silverfish (Don Sadler), while two members of the "Fuzz" bolt from their assigned positions behind P1esident Alvin, (Bi11 Heynen, Geotge Walker and Doug Green), Gazelle Strongwill (Cricket Kemp) grabs Dean Wunderblunder (John Bottcher) while pipe-smoking Dean Wiley surveys the on-coming Raid can (Joan Cullman).-(USF Photo) J

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18 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, AprU lZ, 1965 Chislers Promise You 'II Fif1d Such A Pleasant Way To Help Yoi LOSE WEIGHT 'Steals' at Their Thieves Market' Editor's Note ••• Today, Ida Jean Kain ends her series for women who don't have to count calories. She's discussed diet and attitude. Her closing topic Is weight training. eight months, working out with tion, Jol suggests that you aim weights every OTHER day,'' to be good at some one sport. was her reply. Tennis is her game, but she For those interested, here are loves to swim, too. She is a. very the exercises, starting with iron health conscious young woman dumbbells weighing two to three nd h d e t f ' Now! Improved Hungrex• Tablets Contain You won't find bargains at the Thieves' Market, just "steals." Chiselers' Club will sponsor the second annual bazaar and "white elephant" sale Wednesday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at University of Tampa. Pro ceeds from the furniture, antiques, books, silver, china and assorted fabrics on sale will benefit the university's improvement program. A new feature this year will be decorated handbags made by club members. There will also be a hat booth and botique for fashion-minded browsers. Members' daughters will be roving sand wich sellers at the bazaar. Included are Mary Dunn, Nancy Cochran, Vicki Fletch er, Nootchie Vega, Allen Simpson and Melinda Nix. Mrs. Sam Davis is chair man of the program. Assistant chairmen are Mrs. Harry Root Jr. and Mrs. W. J. Bullard. Shower Hour DESSERT, COFFEE and conversation made for a pleasant shower hour at the Bay Crest Park home of Mrs. James Gran berry. The hostess invited 15 guests to honor Mrs. Gilbert Pierce with a baby shower. White and aqua were the leading colors in decorations and refreshments were served from a prized antique urn. To top it off, the social was a surprise to Mrs. Pierce. Mississippi Trip OFF TO convention activities in Biloxi, Miss., are Tampa Desk and Derrick Club members, Mrs. Rita Beurmann, Mrs. Dorothy Conerly, Mrs. Patricia Crews, Miss Dorothy Kiefer, Mrs. Louise Patchett and Mrs. Joana Watts. Mrs. Patchett will join presidents of groups in Georgia, Florida, Louisiana, Mississippi and Ten-NOTICEnessee to report on individual club activities. By IDA JEAN KAIN pounds each. Rules: Breathe a as a e P respec or An Automatic Appetite Curb E•ster Notes A . . normally throughout the exerproper nutrition. At breakfast U flat-chested girls with a . h h ilk . . . Simply take a will-to-win, t u n e in . Change cises. Breathe in on exertion s .e as m fortified wtth nutasty Hungrex tablet ONE OF TAMPA'S new club family wistful wishing to purposeful and breathe out on the release tnent boosters, and her meals beforemeals. action and you can turn a minus phase of the movement. are well-balanced. Automatically helps curll members is wasting no time getting into y n ddes' a plus . . It's done through Position: Lying on back, have An accomplished singer, this Dow;• the swing of things. Exquisittes, wives of wetght traimng. t h ld 1 1 lbo .. E t arms a s ou er eve , e ws lovely star has a way with a goes your caloric mtake .. f Esquires, will welcome as er season For beautiful proof 1 want to bent, dumbbells in each hand. H . , clown goes yoor weiahL 'th . t d t M mbe re . , . . song. er upcoming movte as-Normally healthy WI a prOjeC an par y. e rs a you Lansmg. When Action: Breathe In as you signment is with Frank Sinatra (non-glandularloverweiiht meeting tonight to gather and fill Easter Joi was smging at the Shorera.ise dumbbells to arms' length . " . men and women are baskets for needy Tampa families. Coming ham Hotel in Washington, I took above chest, touching dumb 10 the comedy Marnage on the invitedtotryHungrex my tape measure and went bells. Separate dumbbells and Rocks." up on their social calendar is an Easter down to interview her. Here are lower to original position exB k 1 ht tr 'ni d tablets With thiS . , D A i117 t T A . t M t 1 h . . ' ac "" we g ai ng an yoomustbepleasedwitlrresuhS!' ance, pr , a ampa l!por 0 e • er haling. Rest for a then good nutrition. Thin girls, keep aryourllfQIIeyback. The Esquires are planning this event and ments. bust 39 , waist 23, hips repeat two or three times .•. in mind that Joi ' s curves are a reservations are a must. 35 not more. Form this same posinatural because of her health ___ ..:.:::.::::.:.:..::==-=-=---------------1 Jol works out with weights tion, arms may be swung across building program. every other day. She started by slowly, and back out to shoulder If . h bt in th 1 f ,. .. Anthony Blta SK IRT • BLOtiSE i f d . ht i lievel you wts .., o a e ea us ng a. IVe-poun weig D • let "Weight-Training for Curve each Later she progressed Position: Lying on back on Building," be sure to send a by usmg and one-half floor, or on firm cushions, arms stamped, self-addressed, LONG pounds, and still later 10 down sides, dumbbells grasped envelope addressed to Ida Jean MARTIN PHARMACIES Result: She added three mches in each ha.nd. Kain care of this newspaper to the chest measurement. Since . . . i she weighs a streamlined 115 Action: Rastslng arms, swmg pounds for her 5'6" of height, back head, this is certainly proof of the touchmg fl_oor. Swmg arms back •••• value of weight training in curve down to Sides. building. Do not overdo ••• undertrain How long did it take to ac-rather than overstrain. complish this change? ''About For fun, exercise and relaxa-1311 South Dale Mabry Tampa, Florida PLANNING TO MOVE? A fast action TrlbuneTimes classUied ad will find cash buyers for things you don't want to take along. Phone 223-4911. Enioy a new beautiful sectional in your living room fine pile covers! You save up to $50.00. You can atways depend on .. The Home .. for Tampa's low est prices and easiest terms. APRIL 12 Thru 17 REGISTRATION Vows Spoken N-1310 4-PC! FOAM SECTIONAL New Beautiful Covers R119lltratlon for ••• OAILY T h e Rev. Ting C h a m p I e solemnized the marriage of Miss Marla Sue Williams and Sam uel David Houston Saturday, 7:30 p.m.; in First Christian JACKET N-1311 Beginners' Class ..... 12 to 6 P.M. Church. Spring is here and here is an outstanding three piece suit, Parents of .the bride a.re Mr. by Anthony Blotta , to sew up and wear that will really make and Mrs. Milton L. Williams, you feel like one of the freshest blooms of the season. DAILY Intermediate 6 to 8 P.M. DAILY Advanced ... 8 to 10 P.M. 1114 W. Peninsular. Mr. and The sleeveless blouson blouse has no shoulder seams, and Mrs. D. W. Houston, 3106 Masa cleverly cut yoke top. Its bias collar ties into a dazzling bow. sachusetts Ave., are parents of The slim skirt is gently shirred into place and sports two pockets. the bridegroom. The lined jacket has a yoke that is cut in one with the 3,4 sleeves. S at in over 1 ace was the The suit is adaptable to all the wonderful colors of spring wool bride's choice foX: her formal ens and the blouse to silk prints from polka dots to floral She was giVen in mar-designs. Spadea's exclusive ready-to-wear sizes produce a better FREE Classification by Appointment TUITION ••• $1.90 wkly. ruge by her father. fit. See chart for size best for you. Her attendants were Misses SIZES BUST WAIST Freida S e .s. s ion s, Betty Loti No. N-1310 Blouse and Skirt Houston, Lmda Brewer a n d 8 33 23 HIPS *LENGTH Sherrie Gorrell. Tammy Wil 10 34 24 per week, plus, dance parties every Thursday (orchestra and optional activities.) liams was flower girl. 12 35 25 Best man was D. W. Houston. 14 361;2 261;2 Groomsmen and ushers w e r e 16 38 28 34 35 36 37lh 39 161,4 inches 16lh .. 16:J4 H 17 Larry Mashburn, Wallace Hous-No N-1311 Jacket ton, David Williams, Raymond 8 33 23 Williams, Doug Moon and Jack 10 34 24 H Spring Session:8 LESSONS $8 Jackson. Jimmy Williams was 12 35 25 ring bearer. l4 36lh 26lh A reception followed the cere16 38 28 34 35 36 39 161,4 .. 16lh .. 16:J4 .. 17 .. 171,4 .. DANCE m_ony: Mr. and Mrs. Houston *From Nape of Neck to Waist Will live in Tampa at 5113 CenMisses Size 12 for No. N-1310 (Blouse and Skirt) requires tral Ave. 2 yds. of 42" fabric for Blouse. Misses Size 12 for No. N-1311 CLUB TAMPA TERRACE HOTEL for information orappointment callDR. DEWEY L. LYNN and DR. LOUIS F. SERCHIA OPTOMETitlSTS (Jacket) requires 1% yds. of 54" fabric for Jacket and 1% yds. of 42" fabric for Lining Contrast. To order Patterns No. N-1310 Blouse and Skirt and No. N-1311, Jacket, state size and send $1 for each pattern. Pattern Books Nos. 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28 are 229 6 or 229-0177 Annound Tho llemoval of their offlc:e fronl 622 to 606 Tampa St. Lobby Wallace S. Bld11 • .. h. j available for 50c each or any 3 for $1.25. Duchess of Windsor Pattern Book with 55 designs is available for $1 or all 7 for $3.50. Add 10c postage for each book. Address SPADEA, Box 535, Dept. T-8, New York, N.Y. 10001. ADVERTISEMENT FREE "Around The World Trip" ! Completion Calls For Sanitone Sweepstakes Entry Blanks I G • A ]5 s z s il tal health? Driftwood Garden Lven t pot ess tares rt Circle has been experimenting I with this method, and it works . By John P. Lambert How often have you dreamed of an expense-paid around-the-world vacation for two? You now have a golden opportunity to make your rocking chair dream a reality! Starting today, Spotless cutta, Hong Kong, Tokyo, garments. For prolonging Cleanen with 14 stores in and Hawaii. the life and good looks of Tampa and one in Bran In addition, Mr. "Bill" your c I o thee, Spotless d on, invites T i d w e 11, President of Cleaners is unsurpassed. you to enter Spotless Cleaners & Laun their great dry, Inc., will give a quali FREE ENTRY BLANKS "Around-thety American Tourister 2-world" Sani piece luggage set to a local AT SPOTLESS STORES: tone Sweep w i n n e r participating in Main "lant-6210 Florida Avenue stakes. Noth-the Nation a I Sanitone Plant No. 2-2701 Price at BaYthore ing to write Sweepstakes. Again, there Branch #3-7737 w. Hllltborough _ Ave. ••• nothing is no purchase required to Branch #4-40l Cass st. t o h u y! "Bill" Tidwell win the local prize. Branch ....._ • .,1 w. ••ara Avenue FREE offi Th S d 1 .. . . e anitone rye ean Branch ;#6-3851 s. Manhattan at c1al entry blanks are avail ing process, known 81 Euclid able at all 15 Spotlese "The World's Most Rec Branch #t-'900 N. Armenia at Cleanen locations listed ommended Drycleaning," sliuh below l f Branch #11-Pia•a Shopping Cen • 1as or many years won t.r, Tem. Ter. The lucky winner will the confidence of Spotless llr•nch #12-7500 E. Hllltboroush !! pen d 30 unforgetahle Cleaners customers. Also, Avenue days-with expenses paid leading manufacturers of #13-4144 J. F. Kennedy f I f • f hi d Blvd. o r t w o -vacationing 1ne as ons recommen • , Br•neh #15-103 W. Columbus Dr. around the world by Pan-, Samtone drycleanmg proc • , Branch #11--1101 SuwanH Ave. Am Jet Clipper ••• visit ess because It proVIdes the • • arandon Shopping Center, 211 W. mg euch exciting places as most thorough cleamng arandon alvd. London, Frankfurt, lstan-with the gentlest of care Branch #22-2104 22nd st. bul, Beirut, Rangoon, Cal-for even your most fragile Branch 40th st. , The club's service proj ect for the past two years has m been improvement of the area i1 near Hillsborough County Menfi tal Health Association wards. Members h a v e contributed I ; plants, sprinkler systems, and most of all, time. il Since the landscaping w a s completed, mowing and gener@ al upkeep has been done by m the club, assisted by hospital W maintainance department. I The biggest part of the proj ect has been installation of a patio for the patient's use. IJ The entire project is finally complete and be dedicated Tuesday at 3 o clock. Frallk Neff, who drew land1 scaping plans while he was Park Manager, and Clarence Prevatt, r;;.; who helped with the patio, will be honored. _Guest speaker for . the event k will be Mrs. W. A. Bmgham. !! I Take a SockAnd Make a Ball You can make a light, safe @ ball for children from a . cotton :.)-it:i work sock, suggests the Nation!lii al Colli>n Council. Cut off the toe of sock and stuif it with cotton batting or cloth rags. Sew up open end of sock and draw a funny face on it with i} crayons. COLONIAL WING CHAIR FINE $6950 COVERS SMART SWIVEL ROCKER IN FINE $J950 COVERS STEEL CABINETS Steel Single Door UTILITY CABINETS Handy in the kitchen or In the bathroom-for $1 Q95 groceries or linens! Steel Double Door UTILITY CABINETS Full size clauble door hecrvy gauCJe wan derful for all $1395 stora'il• every where i1 the house. ' FREE! 2 Lovely Step Tables, 2 Beautiful Table Lamps A complete Sectional Grouping For Any Living Room. at a Real Saving! Complete at $19995 Pay Only $10 Monthly SMART TRADITIONAL CHAIRS JN FINE BROCADE $4950 COVERS RECLINING CHAJJ$ TAMPA'S LARGEST STOCK WALNUT BEDROOM SUITE! SAVE ••• $2000 COMPLETE SUITE! e Bookcase Bed • Double Dressel' e Mirror e Chest of Drawers BEAUTIFUL WALNUT FINISH N EYER BE FORE AT THIS LOW 1PRICE AND T H ESE EASY TERMS. sggso Pay Only $2.00 Weekly! . ,

PAGE 7

THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, Aprll 1!, 1965 29 147 Trucks, Trailen, lu-141 Automobiles Wanted 1 50 A•tOIIIohiiH For Stile CHEVROLET dump, 1225. Cbevro-JUNK CARS WANTED '59 CADILLAC, flelorY loaded let 1960 panel, $475. 1218 South Wut Coast Auto Parts 62e-3512 top c011diUD11, 11!95. 877N. Sl . 247 WE PAY MORE 1962 CORVAlR Moaza, 2 door, 4 speed, R"H. Sl095. 231. We Service All Makes Trucks-Trailers CRALLE-HALL MOTORS 7810 ADAMO DRIVE 6 Mi. East of Tampa on RWY. 60 HALLS TRUCK SALES OVER 100 trucks to choose from 13201 Nebraska Ave. Ph. 935-1229 WANTED DIESEL tractors for pulling semi trailers in C en t r a l Fla. Pay "Weekly. Call TermJnal Manager, 9 to 5 Mon. through Fri. Winter Garden. Fla. 1956 'h TON Ford pickup. $265. 6612 N. 23rd St., 234-6121. : WHITE 3000 tractors. :,aint White 3000 with valls. Sacrl!ice. 782-578l, Zephyrhills. JEEPS 4-WHEEL DRIVES 1960 UNIVERSAL In very excel lent condition. 1958 FC 150 Cab over .. Warn hubs, radio It: heater. Excellent condi tlon. '53 UNIVERSAL Jeep '49 UNIVERSAL w/all metal top. '62 INTERNATIONAL SCOUT COMBINATION otatlon wagoo " truck. 2 wheel drive, Excellent condjtlon. '62 FORD F-100 PICKUP TRUCK. Heater. Very excellent condition. FELLOWS MOTOR Co. BRAND NEW '65 FORD F-100 lhTON PICKUP 150 HP engine, turn signals, plua .all th• other extras. Full Price $1775 Over SO Trucks In Stock All Sizes Available Visit Our Used Truck Dept. '61 Chevrolet 1h-Ton pickup. 5 cyl,, •td. trans. Solid green. $799 Slk. 7583 ......... . '63 lntemational lf.t.Ton pickup. 5 cYI., std. trans. Sold gteen. $849 Stk. 7447 ........ .. '63 Econollne Pickup. 6 c:yl., std. trans. Solid white. $790 Stk. 7157 ......... . NORTHGATE FORD 9S45 Florida Ave. Ph. 932 1959 WILL YS JEEP 1952 WILLYS Sta. Wagon 1963 l.H.C. AM 122 Metro Van. Low mileage. 1955 I.H.C. 12Ft. Reefer body 1960 FORD. Extra LWB 1001 E. Kennedy Blvd. Ph. 223 Used Truck Office 2 Blocks East Court House 1957, CHEVY 'h ton Pickup, 1959, Chevy. sedan good con dition , S595 each. See at, 1515 State St. Ph. 253-0035. TRUCKS! OK TRUCKS! THESE PRICES OK THRU MON.--BACK TO NORMAL TUES.! '64 CHEV. lf>.T. P'ICKU1' Custom ec.uipment. R ad i o, heater, _Powerglide, $1695 293 eng1ne ........ . '64 CHEV. 2-T. C&C Low mileage. $1995 Bal . of fActorY war. '61 CHEV. TILT CAB LWB , new paint. Accommo date from 18 fl. to $1695 26 ft. body. 80 Series. CHEV. TANDEM DUMPS 10 yd. capaeil)'. Good rubber. Open Weekdays 'til 9 P.M. Sat. 'til&. Closed sundaY CASH IN A FLASH FOR clean wed cars. We BIQ', Trade ot: pay off balance . CRACKER BOY 4800 Florida Ave. Ph. 231--1831 CASH TODAY WE pay top $$$ for c ! e a n "81 thrU '65 carr. Extra $ for wagona. ELKES-CAMPBELL MOTORS 3737 Henderson Blvd. at Dale Mabry Ph. 872-9246 CARS wanted! 16th St. and Temple Terrace Highway. 935-()940. GET CASH lor your old car to day. For fast action & top dollar Adams Auto Parts, 626-5161. ROUGH CARS 'e9 THRU '63. All model•. For top dollar today Call Ed Lee, Adams Auto Parts. 626-41104. TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR USED CAR w Florida Ave. Ph. 232-0291 ANT AD. Ph. 223-4911 FOR 1960 to 1965 American or foreign can that are In extra nice condition. Or we trade iD your present ear for an older car & reduce your payments. See Gordon Von Pusc.h or Tom WoHe, Tom Wolfe Auto Salea, 9390 Florida Ave. Ph. 935 . 149 Imported--Sport CaN VOLKSWAGEN, 1963 Deluxe Sedan, R&H, Excellent condition. 877-3417. '63 VOLKSWAGEN Sedan, R&ll, $1250. Call 251-1011 betweetl 9-l P.M. TWO Corvette hndtops for 58-59 or 60 model. Ph. Mr. Kirk at Nat•J Auto Supermkt. 237-3323 '62 vw, first thousand DO di ckering. 1203 238-3202. TR RoAdster . 3 tops . $895. 1139-2648 after 5 . Excellent condi tion. FACTORYAUTio!ORIZED Import Car Service FHEE PICKUP & DELIVERY We service. All Makes Ph. Tampa 236-8941, Clwtr. 442-3124 CLEARWATER MOTOR CARS SAVE COSTLY DEPRECIATION 1965 MG with heater, tonneau, 1 to waway toD, wire wh .. ls, disc brakes, leather interior, roll up windows. TRADE TODAY $2325 Delivered New in Tampa ]Dm WD./IJ2 Auto Sales 9390 Florida Ave. Ph. 93S-114S Op111t Dally 9.9 VW BLACK, 2 door sedan, eharp new tag. 1595. 4S19 Tarpon Drive, 988-.2.506. '63 VOLVO Station __ _ '62 VOLVO 4 Door sedan VOLVO 2 Door sedan '64 VOLVO Executive. car. Air c ond ., Radio, CHEV. Corvair "'700" auto. trans. Radlo, air cond. SHERMAN H. SMITH VOLVO I< DATSUN DEALER SALE5-SER VICE-PARTS 406 E. PLA 'IT ST. 229 1963 MG Midget sports car, ex cellent condition. Sl49S. Capt. Meyers, 836-1411, exten.sion 3379 . 1961 VOLKSWAGEN, white. Excel lent condition. WSW tire3. 231-3024. HOLD IT! . THE bt.st deals are bere. Never belore in our history have we oHered the public auch values. Every ear is an astonishing bar gain. When shopping for a u.ed car, be thankful you can place your confidence in the courteous dependable salesmen at Homer F. Herndon's. '64 Triumph Herald 4 pass. conv. . , ................. '64 Triumph Spit Fire Red Roadster Conv. . ......... $1695 "63 MG Roadster, sharp ... $1795 '63 TRJB Sharp Red Road ster . . . . . . . . . ........... $1795 '63 Spitfire, low mileage.. red interior, whlte fJnlsb .... $1395 '59 TR, Black. overdrive, wire wheels ............ $ 995 '62 Triumph TR-4. B 1 a c k., w /wheels ............ $1695 '63 T r i u m p h TR-41 Loaded_, Wire wheels ................ $1995 HOMER F. HERNDON 3907 Fla. Ave, Ph. 223 SPORTS CARS WE CARRY A COMPLETE STOCK OF SPORTS " ECONOMY CARS . DROP IN & INSPECT OUR SELECTION TODAY. IMPORT MOTORS 3711 Florida Ave. Ph. 229-2427 SPOT CASH! Yes, Clas sified ads t u r n un needed articles i n t o spot cash! See for yourself! Ph. 223-4911. 1 50 Automobiles For Sale 1957 CHEVROLET hardtop. Extra clean. 222 River Httls Dr., Tem ple Terrace. CRACKER BOY '62 RAMBLER 9 passenger wagon. AT. R. H. factory air cond. Economy at its l;>est $ll95. 4500 FLORIDA AVE. Ph. 231-4831 "MR. MELVIN" 932 PH. 988-3183 '61 Chevrolet $1195 IMPALA 4DOOR HARDTOP 348 ENGINE, stick shift, radio &: heater. A cream pulf! MIMS USED CARS 4802 E. Hillsboro Ph. 626 CREAM PUFFS $5 DOWN No Payments 'Til June '62 Falcon, 4 dr. . . $895 '61 Tempest Wag. $795 '60 Dodge, 4 dr. . . $695 '61 Metro, HT . . . $595 '59 Olds HT, Air . $795 '59 DeSoto 4 d. Air $595 '59 Mercury 4 dr. $595 '58 Buick HT . . . . $595 '56 Chev. BA, 4 dr. $395 '57 Mercury HT . $295 No Sale Fee, Inc. 7203 Fla. Ave. 231-2161 CLEAN CARS 1962 STUDEBAKER deluxe 2dr. 6CYI., reclining seats. 1961 STUDEBAKER 6CYl. 4-dr. 2. to choose from. 1 auto. trans., 1 std. trans. I961 RAMBLER Super 4dr., auto. trans. radio &:. beater. very good. 1960 PLYMOUTH sta. wagon. 2-dr. 6-cyJ, sta. trans. 1959 OLDSMOBlLE 88, 2dr. H.T. Power steering &: brakes, radto & heater. 1960 RENAULT 4 dr. Heater. Very nice. 1959 STUDEBAKER wagon V8auto. trans . • heater, Good year Double Eagle tlrei. 1959 STUDEBAKER wagon 6 -cyl . 2 dr., std. trans .• 18 thousand ae tual miles. Excellent C()nd. FELLOWS MOTOR CO. AUTHORIZED STUDEBAKER " KAISER JEEP DEALERS 1417 w . Kennedy Blvd. 253 BY ONLY OWNER '61 PONTIAC, White Star Chief. 4 De. HT. factory air, R,H, PS, PB, good WSW. $1395. 910 Golf View Ave. MUST sell one, 1963 Olds F85, automatic power •teering, power braket. $169.5. 1961 Plymouth Auto-eefient condltion.. Private. 238-2454 1964 FORD GALAXIE 500 4-DOOR HARDTOPS EQUIPPED with automatic trans mlsaloo, radio, beater, V-1 ea-:f::irlc era, 1eat belts. back-up lithtl, WSW tlreo. WIDE COLOR SELECTION FULL PRICE $1999 Add UOO for Facloq Air Cood. FREE '65 TAG ONLY $199 DOWN $59.66 Per Month 36 MoDths to Pay !Deludes FuJl Ftnance Charges STRICKLAND'S AUTO SALES 3702 E. HILLSBORO PH. 231-2311 $1 DOWN $5 WEEK :g: :g ;t: '54 BelAir Coupe . . . . . . . . 85 Wk. '54 BelAir conv. .. ....... as Wk . Buy The Best From Best Price Or Credit No Problem Best Auto Sales 4830 Florida Ave. Ph. 237(1 Open DaUy 9-lD Sunday 12 mUt&Je. 1 owner , Rd, extra clean. bal. 11 • .195 at $49.87 mo . No euh :needed. DO payment until June. DJr . 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 324l '62 MERCURY 4-Door Hardtop V-8, AUTOMATIC, radIo a, beater. full plus factory c":tfd}lfMn Sea FOSTER LINCOLN-MERCURY 9530 Florida Ave. Northgate Ph. 935-3164 1952 PONTIAC , U75 cash. Good CODditiOft, RicH, new))' painted. 8:13-11492 NICE Green '55 Plymouth 4 dr. Automatic. Power st.eetJ.DI, new tag. Only $345. Friendly Moton, 62:04 Nebruka. Pb. 238-2.178. S-A-V-f MONEY No Credit Problems On-The-Spot Financing LOW DOWN " MONTHLY PAYMENTS '59 T-Bird Conv ... $696 CRUISEOMATIC. R , H, Air cond. , IM!W tag, white with black top, SJ6 mo. '60 Austin Healey . $796 SPRITE Conv., 4 epeed, R , H , maroon beauty. '61 Chev. Impala $1096 HARDTOP, radio, heater, power steering, PowerGllde .. wblte with red interior. '61 English Ford .. $496 ANGLIA, 4 apeed, exira d<>an, one owner. No doWD paymea\. $29 mo. '62 Ford Galaxie .. $996 4 DR., stral.fht lltlck , beater, aU original, extra cleaa, one owner, b•by blue. '61 Buick Special . $796 4 DR.. ss. radio. beater, oharp, $39 mo. '63 Eco'line truck $1096 6 CYL., ss.. heater.. one OWBer , 'AI ton. '60 Chev. wagon . . $796 BROOKWOOD , PowerGiide, beat er. 6 cyl .. tutODe. 839 mo. '63 Volkswagen .. $1096 PANEL Bus, 4 speed, R, H, ex tra c:lean. '62 Monzas , from $1096 COUPES, AT or stick) big motor, bueket seats, radio, heater.. one owners. '63 Studebaker ... $996 WAGONEER, SS, 6 cyl., ewer drive, slide roof. $39 mo. '61 Ford Conv . . .. $996 SUNLINER, Crusleomatic. R. H , air eond... full power. fM mo. 3000 WEST HILLSBORO AUTO SALES "Ph . 876-1337 OJ)e:n Days (2 Blocks West of Gr•ndway) Vacation Time JUST around the corner iJ that long awaited vacation. An air conditioned '60 B u I e k L'Jxury Wagon il the answer to all the fun. ln Superior CODClltioe for run. On])' 85 down, termo to oull you. Open 9-10 daily. Superior Motors 4205 Florida Ave, Ph. 237 DICK ALBRITTON'S *DAILY DOUBLE* CADI. '60 ...• $1690 '62 4-DOOR HARDTOP . Solid white with blue interior, factory air eondltiODed, full power. A very good car! CHEVY II '64 ... $1590 2--DOOR. fi cyl., standard tranmtiaston, heater, 4rlven o11b' 5..000 tual m.lles . A little sharpie! . Excellent Selection Drive Right In! 1419-27 FLA. AVE. ONE BLOCK OFF EXPRESSWAY FLORIDA-JEFFERSON ST. EXIT Phone 229-0669 1957 FORD Wagon. New tires. R&ll . Overhauled. Tag. t325. 855-4354. '63 Rambler Classic $}0 DOWN '60 OLDS Super 88 4-Dr . RT, $10 wk. Credit No Problem 75 Cars to Choose From TROPICAL MOTORS 4130 E . Hlllsboro Ph. 6%6-" 1 50 Aut0111obil• For Sole LOOK-LOOK!!! '58 P'ORD Stol!oa Wuon, V8, atlck. overdrive, new tag . Full price $295. Stored at 14223 Flor Ida Ave. Dlr. 935. '58 FORD Falrlane 'liOO', hmtop. private owaer. ms c .. h. 626-5923, or 628-2734 BY owner, 1964: CadWac 4 dr. Hd.&ll. full power. includ. el.ec. dr. lock. $4100. See at 3646 Gaudy Blvd., Mr. Potts BY owner. very clean •s1 Porttlac , 9 pauenger station wa&an,. all PMVer " air-cond. $1275. 5056 N. Dale Mabry 1964-T-Blrd, fully equipped. Private """'"' $3450. 229-8905, '62 CHEVROLET 4-Door Hardtop r A C T 0 R Y air power steerlng &: brakes, auto-& FERNANDEZ JR. FOSTER LINCOLN-MERCURY 9530 Florida Ave. Northgate Ph. 935-3164 KUST SEE TO APPRECIATE! 'St Ply. Fury. Sharp Cer! Full prlee $279 . Stored at 1 Florld.a Ave., Dlr. 935-2563. 19111 CORVAIR Monza. 4 opeed trannnts!l'lon. 2 door, wire wbeele. M us t sacrifice! Telanders, lllc. llU Florida Ave. Open 24 .hour&. WE FINANCE '110 CHEVROLET. Nav1 Blue " white With matched :lnterior. EcollOmy 6 with automatte tranmtisoiGrl. Only $5 down, S7.85 wit. 1 year warraD.ty 6: serv:lcl.nt. Open 9-10 daily. $5 DOWN OKAY MOTORS , INC. 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238'7 '58 FORD WAG . V-8 S'/9 2819 FLORIDA AVE . DLR . '57 CHEVY, not pretty, excellent transportllitiOB. S27S. 2(110 LiDdsey . 677, 246-6414. CONVERTffiLES '59 Impala, •sg T Bird, '59 Ply waron. camper traUer. 876-9010. TRANSPORTATION SPECIAL! '56 or '55 Buick, loaded, air. Full price $149. Stored at 14223 Florida Ave. Dlr. 935-2563. 1962 CHEV. Impala ConverUble. V8, auto., 11&11, prlv. 28:1-SJ.M. '56 I14P ALA, 409 eqine, 4 opeed traMml.lllon 626-2818 BEA UTlFUL 1957 Imperial, $395. M.orlli.Drs or eveni.op. 2106 St. habelle 878-1476. '55 VW, A I coodltloo. $495. Or trade for f Phone 733-5982, Dunedill. '54 BUICK Sedan. 1 owner. LOadiid. Extra nice.. •as ta1. n75. 5701 Florida Ave. Dlr. 1964 cHEVY U Nova, 4 door sedan, UH, excellent condition . Must sell! 2204 Durham st., 244-7421. CADll.LAC 1964. Factory air eonditioDlng. Purchased new by retired General Motors Vice President who simply babied his car. Driven ex actly 7 completely verifiable miles. Gorgeous Olympic White finish . lmmaculatel)' kept Interior. $4195. Please ask for stock No. 469-A. Cadillac City oo U.S. 19 at 38th Ave. North .. St. Petersburg. ''Your Quality Dealer." Open dally 9, Sunday after Church. MUST fly norlh, will sacrifice 1965 Pontiac Calallna, 2 door hardtop, all power, factory 2,.500 miles, II s t $4,488.40 s e 11 f o r $3 ,ll00. 645-3076. WE FINANCE OKAY Motors cu .. ll you a. lood car 1f you a.re wortiftr & live in th• otate or norlda. OnlY S5 dOWII, small weeklY or monthly pa.v meota. Can today or come by 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238. OpeD 9 0 dally. Okay Motors, Inc. CADJI.LAC 1961 sedan. Factory alr cond.itlonin&. OWned. Iince BeW by a very fussy elderly c:entleman WhOle meticulous attention to eveey r:-ea exactly 15,388 completely verlfiable miles. It'a .o perfect it's difficult to believe its ever been out of his garage. $1995. Please a•k for stock No. 401-A. Cadillac Clly on U.S. 19 at 38th Ave. North. St. Peters burg. ••vour Quality Dealer." Open daily 9-9, Sunday alter Church. '60 IMPALA SPORT Coupe. 1 oWDOr, A.T .• R"H BEAUTIFUL car •• Only $1195. HENDRICKSON AUTO SALES 909 N. DALE MABRY BUICK WAGON '60 BUICK LeSabre 4 Dr. Wagon. Trans., V -31 • Power Steering & Braket, Raoio, H e a t e r, And Man;y Extras. WUI Trade. Hurry! f TONY WEIR 2802 FLA. AVE. PH. 229 '58 Plymouth $395 4 DOOR 6 cy11nder, overdrive, Stet trans.. radio It heat. "Hale's Used Cars" 2808 W . Kennedy Blvd. 877-1362 AUTO AUCTION MON., Wed. " Fri. Nights at 7:30. Wholha1e to everyone. Buy here &: save haH, 13223 Nebraska Ave. 932. '64 CHEVROLET Impala 4-Door POWER oteering " b r a k e s, automatic. radio, heater, plus fadory alr conditioning. Driven only 11.000 milu by ita one owner. Only S249S. See or call CHUCK THOMPSON. FOSTER LINCOLN-MERCURY 9530 Florida Ave. Northgate Ph. 935-3164 1927 MODEL T Roadster pickup. luxe. Restored. Ph. 988-4741. HA 1100? We lbsance balance JD. clud!DK new tag. '58 Ford 4 dr. liT $495, '58 Ford S.W $395, '55 Oldo 4 dr. HT $3VS. 606 E . Waten Ave. 932 Dlr. '61 English Ford A BEAL, real nice little car. New 909 N. DALE MABRY TRANSPORTATION SPECIAL! '55 Mercury, mechan.tcally perfect. Full priee S99. Stored at 14223 Florida Ave .. Dlr. 935-2563. TRANSPORTATION SPECIAL! '!18 or '57 Pl)'. new tag. Full price 1149. Stored al 14223 Florida Ave . Dlr. 935. BY OWNER, '55 Buick, runs &ood, need battery, $100 cash. aa ia. 3SKl6 W. a nyU me. 1964 CADILLAC CPE. DeVille, s.900 act u a 1 miles. can be verilied. bought & aerviced locally. Only 6 months old. Beautilul Alpine with Blue lDterlor. FACTORY air condi tioned, elec. windows It seat, power steering & brakes, elec tronic eye, etc. Full price on thla perfect Cadillac is only $4795. See it today at our lot at 25SS N . Dale Mabry. Nat•t Aut.o Superm'Jr't. Ph. 877. TAKE over payments '59 Olds 4 Dr. liT 98. R&ll , tutone, hal. $287 at $19.22 mo. No cash Dteded , no 224 CADillACS our SAM HICKS & SONS ST . PETERSBURG'S Oldeat lndtpe!ldenl Ilver payment. •sg Chev. 2 J;lr. R&H, ltr. lltick , 8 cyl. WSW Real gas saver. Bal. at $24.87 mo. No eash needed. Do paymt •tu June. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 1963 AUSTIN Healey •, low mileage. One owner. Call %57. p60 MERCURY. 2 dr. cruiser, radlo, A/C. AT, l'er)' clean, owner. $915. 251-3106 . '57 CHEV. 4 Dr. Sta. Wagon. No cash needed, $6.50 wk. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 1959 PLYMOUTH 6tatlon Wagon, Full e q u I p m e n t, air, S445. 235, 238-1210. CADILLAC conditioning. One eartfui & consid erate elderly owner since new. Driven exactly UM2 verifiable-miles. Sparkling mint fresh condition. Almost impossible to believe its ever been used. $3195. Please ask for stock: No. 546A. Cadillac City Ott U.S . 1t at 38th Ave. North, St. Petersburg. f"Your Quality Dealer:• Open daily 9--9, Sunday alter Church. 'til BEL Affi. Owner. AT, PS, PB, paint. Clean. '63 Starfire equipped, HENDRICKSON AUTO SALES 909 N . DALE MABRY '56 FORD 2 dr. V-8 automatic. No cash needed, S5 week. DLr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 Buick Conv. 1 OWNER, completeLY equipped. Double sharp. Only 51695. HENDRICKSON AUTO SALES 909 N. DALE MABRY TAKE over payments '59 Buick 4 Dr. BT., R&B, V-8, AT, WSW tires. Bal. $497 at $26.82 mo. No cash needed, no payment until June. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave . 229, 224 THE UL LOT WITH BIG SELECTIONS! See Frank Baugut About This Week's Specials: '61 '995 '59 RAMBLER 4Dr. Station Wagon. Super. ...... $595 '62 FORD FAIRLAHE 2-Dr. 8 cylt. , $995 atandard shift ...... . OPIIn 'til 6 P .M. Mon. thru Sat. sggo 59 PLYMOUTH Savoy V -3 4 Do Stick TraM. R&II. Phone S?&-4318 1965 CADILLAC a d.! verified. Beautiful putel yellow aJ' Cadillac makes includin&" factory air oond!Honing, power " brakes, 6 way power seat. e1ec. windows, tilt elec.. tric trunk lock. bt untinet, and of course r•dio.. eater, auto matic trans. You can save oveT $1400 on this very low mlleage Cadillac. see ora our lot at 2555 N . Dale Mabry. Nat'l Auto Super llll
PAGE 8

150 For Sale AUTO LIQUIDATORS No Down Payment No Paymt. 'Til May '63 F'alcon 4 dr, AT . . $1195 $67 mo '62 Falrlane 500 4 dr .. $1049 $61 mo '60 Chev. 2 dr, slick . . $ 789 $47 mo '60 Olds 2 dr .... s 869 S53 mo El Camino PU ... $ 749 S42 mo '60 Ford Gal axle 4 dr S 798 $48 mo '60 Plymouth 4 dr, st.k S 589 S33 mo '59 Cbev. Impala ..... $ 769 $40 mo '59 Ford 4 dr, AT ... S 498 S30 mo '60 Plymouth wagon . . $ 598 $34 mo '60 Falcon 4 dr, AT .. S 598 $34 mo Buick HT, Air ... s 898 $54 mo '58 Mercury 4 dr, HT .$ 399 $24 mo Buick, 2 dr. HT ... s 797 $48 mo Plymouth wagon .. $ 298 S19 mo '57 Ford, 8 stick ...... $ 269 $17 mo '56 CadUlac, 4 dr ..•. s 496 529 mo '62 Falcon 2 dr •..... $ 797 $48 mo '58 Opal wagon . . .. $ 399 S24 mo '53 Rambler, HT, AT . S 198 $12 mo '62 4 / d ht-alr .. S1097 $63 mo. '60 Corvair Cpe-stk . . s 589 $32 mo. '62 Falrlane 500 2/cl •.•. $ 997 $59 mo. '58 Cadlllac Conv. . . , .. $ 598 S34 mo. Wag. . ... s 298 $21 mo. '58 Ford Wagon ....... $ 198 •.;:; Buick Hardtop .... S 99 WTLL TRADE ALL CREDIT APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED Free OneYear Written Warranty Stored at 2105 Fla. Ph. 229-5737 '64 Chev. Super Sport LOADED I -tncludlng factory air conditioning, 13,000 actual miles, balance of factory warranty. black tnte C .& R. AUTO SALES 3611 FLORIDA & LAKE Is a mecca of .,Ut• standing OLDS models ••• '59 thru '64 ••• by the do1e11! Also a great choice of Buicks, Cadillacs, Chevrolets, Chryslers, D o d g e s, M e r c u r y, Pantiacs, Plymouths, Ramblers. Good Sta. wagons and compacts galore! See this today: '64 CHRYSLER Newport 4Dr. HT. Load ed: fac $2695 tory arr eond. Open tonight 'til t FREE • FREE A Giant EASTER BUNNY Nothinq To Buy Regi'9ter Today Listen Radio WALT The Sign of ICE COLD AIR CONDITION 80 • 90 Weather Is Here Sutumertime Specials PRICED TO SELL '61 PONTIAC Ventura AIR 4 Dr. Sedan ..•.• '8% PONTIAC Bonn. AIR 2Dr. HT, ...... . '84 •••••••. AIR '63 GRAND AIR PRIX ......... .. '61 TBIItD ......... AIR '84 BONN. AIR 4Dr. HT, ...... . '63 .... AIR •62 ....... AIR '62 ..... AIR '63 OLDS saa AIR 4Dr, HT, ....... '61 CHEVROLET AIR Impala 4Dr. HT. '62 OLD$ Slarfire AIR HT, Coupe ..... . '63 OLD$ 18 AIR 4Dr. HT, ....... '62 OLDS AIR 4Dr. HT, ....... '64 BONN, AIR 2Dr. HT. ,.,,,.. '&2 ......... AIR '63 FORD Gal. AIR SOO 4-Dr. HT ... '64 GRAND P'IUX AIR EW, ES, too .... '63 CADILLAC AIR 4W 4Dr. Sedan . '63 ••...... AIR '84 AIR '62 CHEVROLET AIR Impala 4-Dr, •.•. '64 PONT. Bonn. AIR 6P. Nice •63 AIR '64 CHEV. Impala AIR Wagon. Sharp .• , '63 PONT. Catalina AIR Sta. Wagon •... , '61 CADILLAC AIR Sedan DeVille, 4W '63 CHEVROLET AIR 4Dr. Impala .... MoreMore-More Cadillacs • Llncolns TBinb • Chev. • Fords from $295 ond up 1957 to 1965's Open Sun. 1 to 6 ELKESCAMPBELL MOTORS 3737 Henderson llvcl. at Dale Mabry 172 150 AIUIIftlobilec For Sale See BOE WOOD CHEVROLET for Bew and used can. 1720 E. Hills boro, Tampa. Ph. 23'1. 1 SO Automobiles For Sale TAKE over payment& '59 Mere. 4 Dr. Tutone, R&H , PS, PB. real clean. Bal. at $24.87 Mo. No cash needed. llo payment until June. Dlr. 1 SO For Sale 1 150 Automobiles For Solo 150 Automobilec For Sale I 60 FORD Convertible $675 I TAKE over payment& '59 Cadillac 1961 CADILLAC 4 dr. Sedan. Fac Jim Quinlan Chevrolet U.S. HIGHWAY 19 Just South of Clearwater CORVAIR Monza, 1963, R&H , 4 door sedan, ol speed transmission. $1295. 877-3417. BV AUTOS-2.800 Central Ave. St. Pete, has the "cleanest" selection of used cars of Fla's W. Coast. 1958 HILLMAN, convertible. new top, en11ine just overhauled. $200.00. 7109 Kingsbury Circle, Eastlake Park. Tampa. 626. No Money Down A Beauty '60 FORD Galaxle 500 HT. ln per feet cond. throuehout. II you are looktnll for the finest ill a used car, don't mlss t.his one. Abso lutely no money down. Quality Auto Sales 4607 Florida Ave. Ph. %36 '61! DODGE VB, 2 tone, WSW, R&H, Clean , 65 tag, 5595. See corner, Howard & Azeele. 2819 Fla. A• • e . 229-2288. 224 PRIVATE owner. '63 Dart GT con vertlble. Best offer over $1350. 255 CONV;;E;:;,R'"T"IB""L""E"',--;,196=o ' F "'o""r'd,-good shape, new tires, top, 626-3940 , $650 . '63 MERCURY METEOR 2-Door Hardtop V-8, AUTOMATIC, radio & heater, leather interior. Only $1595. See or call JOHN NOVAK, FOSTER LINCOLN-MERCURY 9530 Florida Ave. Northgate Ph. 935-3164 BRAND NEW 1965 G. T. 0. SPORT COUPE Fc::tory Equipped 335 Horsepower Bucket Seats Whitewall Tires PLUS FREIGHT WINNER OF MOTOR TREND'S CAROFTHEYEAR AWARD PACE PONTIAC 1101 Florida Ave. "HONE 229-7101 * OPEN SUNDAY AFTER CHURCH * ''L-0-0-K'' WHAT'S HAPPENING BELOW If you want to really SAVE oR the purchase af a fine pre-owned, low mileage, one owner Cadillac, don't miss this continuing sale. You'll never see lower prices for these quality used con. Convince yourself by shop ping as first or last. '64 Cadillac Sedan .......... $4350 Factory air, full power. Beautiful Nevada :silver. '64 Cadillac Fleetwood Sedan . $4850 Fac. air, full power, Lovely royal maroon. '61 Cadillac Sedan deVille .... $1895 Medium blue. F'ulf power. Xclean. '60 Olds 98 Holiday Sedan ... $1095 Fac. air, full l)ower. White. '61 T-Bird Hardtop Cpe •..... $1895 F'ac. air. lltoyal maroon. Xclean. '63 Pont. Temp. Sedan A.T •... $1495 ll&H, 1ow mileage, cltan. Lar9e Selection of Colors and ' Models from '59'64 58 FORD 4 DR Wagon S395 4 Dr. HT •• R&H, all pawer, Ligh\ tory air, full t>Ower. original own CHRYSLER 4 DR Windsor $375 Green. $695 at $39 mo. No cash er. Excellent condition. under 56 CHEV 2. DR hardtop $395 needed. no paymt 'til June. Dlr. Red Book list. 834.0341. All nice. f'ree 2819 Fla. Ave. 224.1 C B T _ 6922 E. _ '63 LE SABRE. whlte:-4 door, all 1st ity ank Of ampa Buy Here-Pay Here I AUTO RANCH. 4829 FLORIDA cash, 11,000 miles. 254-5544. MR. COLEMAN, FERMAN ER FQGLS!" Monday Only DOOR-BUSTER! ( First come, first buy) 4-DR. SEDAN '62 Simca Off whit:e exte,. ior. Aed interior. A g,.eat, economical • 1 c o n d ear. MON . ONLY $595 '62 FALCON •-Dr. sed. s995 Rad., htr •.... . . . '62 CORVAIR Monzo Cpe. Rad., $1295' htr., AT ...... . '62 FALCON Custom dOr. Sta. $1095 Wag. Rad .. htr .. '62 DODGE LANCER 4-Dr. Sta. Wag, Rad •• htr., :a:k T .o . p .1.ug.' $1 095 Open 8 A .M. P . M . on Sat. 'tif 8 Closed Sunday FERMAN :tnt@ LOOK! '65 Models At used prices-low mileaqe. We buy our cars new and service them with tender loving care. These are not the run of the mill UDrivelts. 1965 Impala 2-Dr. HT V-8, Poworglide, power llt"rhtg, radio and heater. Extra clean. Balance of new car warranty. Also i11 Stock With Factory Air Co11ditioR 1964 Chevy II Nova 4-Dr. Joctory air, auto. , radio, heater, low miles. lalance of new car warranty. Come early far choice of colors. -------------Over 300 Cars in Stock '1>5 & '1>4 model GalaxieSOD's, Ramblers, Olds, "ontiacs, Mustangs, TBirds. Hardtops, Waqons, Convertibles. -----------Bunk Rutes-Finunce Mun on Duty-Fast Approvals -1 Stov --' TRANSPORTATION SPECIALS '58 FORD '54 PLYMOUTH Fairlo.nt 4Dr. HT. '195 V -11, auto., II & H . . . • 4-Dr. Slick, s195 radio ......... . '57 PONTIAC dDr. V 8 , ;o,uto. 5295 II & H ......... .. 30 More To Choose From. No Money Dawn. Payments Law as S2 .95 Per Week ----------------------------------NOT USED! NOT 'llDRIVEITS' BIJT BRAND NEW! '65 Mustangs SPECIAL PIJBCHASE SALE We have just purchased the entire fleet of a local U-Drlve-Co. These cars have as little as 504 actual miles. Every one l:s in perfect showroom condition. Balance of factory 2 yr. ar 24,000 miles warranty. Real nice selection. Cheek the boxed UDrivelt SPECIALS NOW! Come 9et your pick while selection is qood '65 Ford Galaxie 500 2-Door Hardtop Radio, Heater. Cruise-0-Matic Trans., V-8, Power SteerinCJ Plus Many More. Hurry Only One At This Low Price! '65 CORVAIR AUTOMATIC RADIO & HEATER Another One Of Our Very Low Mileage Specials 5 Scouts I 5 l new '64 Chev. 2-Dr . HT. Air 1101 '64 Ford 4-Dr. HT. AIR '64 Chev. S.W. Air '64 Chevelle S . W . 4-Dr. Air '64 Chev. S.W. Air '64 Nova HT v.a '64 Jaguar XKE '64 Falcons '64 Dodge Dart '64 Comet 2-Dr. '64 Cadillac Coupe. Air '64 Grand Prix . Air '64 Pont. Bonn. 4-Dr . HT. Air '64 4-Dr. Malibu . Air '63 Buick Riviera (2). Air '63 Pont. S . W . 9Pas. Air '63 Corvette Stingray '65 Chevrolet Impala . 2-Door Hardtop V-8 Engine . Come in Ea;Jy While the Selection Is at Its Greatest on all '65 Models in Stock. Only One at This Price. Automatic, Radio, Heater, 6 Cylinder, Very Low Milea9e UDrivelt Special '63 FALCONS Choice Of 2 Or 4-Dr. Sedan, Take Your Pick For Only $995 The Country Boy Sez: Out TlteJJ Go!! AIR CONDITIONED '65 Pont. Tempelt Cpe. AT, II&H, beautiful '2895 emerald green . . ... '64 Plymouth Sot. Fury HT 8ucket seats, PS, $2195 PB, auto. bane. '64 Ford F /L 500 HT, 4 on the floor, 289 V-8 eng. $2595 Bucket seab . . . . . . . '64 Pont. 4Dr. Catalin.a. Mid n•t• blue and '2195 white, full power .... '64 Buock LeSabre HT. Whote 2-Dr. PS, PB, '2995 ,AT, II&H ............ . '64 Chev. Impala HT. V-8 eng. PS, PB, AT, S2195 R&H . .. . .. '64 Chevello Malibu S2 495 HT. Loaded ... '64 Hardtoo. Whtte beauty ... '64 Temoest Wagon. 4-Dr. 326 eng. PS, AT, $2195 blUe f1M1Sh , . . . '63 Pontiac Or. Prix 4 $2695 on the floor toaded '63 """ "$3195 '63 Pont. Bonn. 4-Dr. HT. Fully equipped, midnite $2595 btu• .. , ..........•. '63 Pont. starchief. Futly eqpt, . . 4Dr. HT., deluxe S2495 1nter1or .... , . • . '62 Pontiac Bonneville H 'top. All e>or$t2c5o9uo5e. radio heater ..... . '64 Dodge "330" 4-Dr. v .s, auto., rad. & htr. '1995 Beautiful white ..... . '63 M o n 1 a 5:pyder. 4-speed, bucket seats, $1195 radio and heater ..... . '63 Chev. Super Sport. Wire wheels, "327" engine, AT, power steering, '2195 radio and heater •...•. '62 Ford Galaxie $1491: 4 -Dr. HT. Loaded il '62 Comet 4-0r: $1095 R&f'4, new ttres '62 Oodgo V lDr. $1195 Sedan. AT ..... '59 Mere. 4-Dr. HT. $595 .Montclair. PS, AT. SPORTS CARS '65 Sting llay, 4 $Pd. II&H, Jow m ileage. Bal.$4295 of factory warranty '64 Corvette Stingray Hardtop, new . .. .. 53195 '64 MG Roadster. The big one with wire 51995 wheels .........•..... '64 Alfa Giulia soyder, a red beoubo 52495 w/blk. intel"ior .. '64 Spitfir• Roadster. Beaut iful white $1695 with R&H . . . . . '64 Jaguar XKE 150. Fire en red H 'top with air conditioning. $4395 All e.l(tras ........... . '63 Jaguar XKE Conv. Chrome wire whls., 4 spd, $3695 trans., Jt&.H . . . .. , ... '63 Austin Sprite. Red cuti• .. • . ...... $1195 '62 .Au•tin Healey '1695 "3000'' Rdstr. . .. '6 2 Corvette. Red beauty w/ D•tachabla s2495 hardtop. R&H . , . '60 A/H Sprite HT. 40 m.p.g., hardtop and $995 softtop . , •. , .. '59 Corvette Conv. $1195 Auto. trans., R &H FOREIGN ECONOMY I '64 . .. $1495 '62 MPrcedes "190'' 4. D 0 0 r. 4 cylinder. $1995 Very nice .......... , '60 Metro Conv. Per• 5695 feet 2nd ear. 30 MPG '60 MG Magnette .Sed. $895 4 Sl'd. Ve,.y ntc• . ........ $795 Open Daily 8 to 9 Sundays 12 to 7 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, April 1!, 1965 WILLIAMS BROS. '65 Pontiac •Qnnevill• CPe. Hardtop. Full power and tact. air cond. Loaded. Never tagged nor titled. Bal. of new car '4199 warrant)'l ........ . '65 Ford LTD, Auto. trans., radio. heater, power st@ering, Bal. of $2999 new car warntnt, .. '65 Dodge Polar& Coupe Hardtop. Full power, ri\dio and heater, wsw. Bal. of new car ' wanantY! .....•... '65 Chevrelet Coupe, Fac .. tory eQuipped. Com plete line Chev $2199 roteta in stock ..... '64 Pontiac •onneville 4 Dr. Hardtop. Full pow • r and faeto,.y air conditioned. Balance new car $3299 warranty! ........ . '64 Cadillac FlutwoOd. Full power & fact. air c:ond. Owner's personal e;ar. Bought & serviced loe&tf)' . new ear '5299 warranty! ....•.... '64 Corvair Conv. Auto. trans., radio, heater, .. ". "" . $1999 '64 Chevrolot !mula Sta tion Wagon. Full power & tact. air cond. Bal. new car warranty$2199 one owner! ....... . '64 Pontiac •onneville Sta-tion Wagon. Full power and .air eond. s3499 Loaded. , ......... . '64 Chev,...Jot Impala Hard tops. Bal. new car warranty! Fact. $2199 equipped •......... '64 Buick Skylark 2 Door Hardtops and • Doors. Dyna., PS, radio, heater, bal. new car "2499 warrantyl ........ . '64 Ford Galaxio 500 l and 4 .. Door Hardtops. Full power, V-1, air cond., radio, heater. Balance new car warrantyl '64 Corvair Monaa Spyder. 4 • ,.,etd trans., super charged 150 h... e n g i n e, ltucket seats, radio '1999 & heater ... ..... . '64 Ford Fairlane "500' Cpe. Automatie trans., radio .•••••.•..• '1199 '64 B a r r a c u d • Cou.,e. Loaded, inel. 52499 air cond •.......... '64 Plymouth tt:'ury Station Wagon. Powerflite, V 1 , radio and heater, $2499 white sidewalls .... '64 Volkswagen E e o n om y Bus. Model 2813, 9 .. .•........ $1999 '63 Pontiac: TemJ>Ost 4Dr. Automatic trans., V 8, air cond., radio and $1699 heater, WSW ..... . '63 Ford GataJCie •soo• Cpe, V • a, stick, rad•o &. heater, $1499 white sidewalls .. .. '63 Thunderbird C o u p e Hardtop. Full Dow 1 r, radio, $2499 one owner .... , . . , '63 Rambler 4 door. Factory a•,. $1399 eond. Radid, heater. '63 Valiant eonv. Automntic trans. $1499 Heater. One owner . '63 Pontiac Safari Station Wagon. F'ull power and factorY air cond. $2499 One owner. Loaded! '63 Cor vett•. Loaded. owner ... ,., .$2999 '63 Ford G.aJaxie 500 eonv. coupe. Full power, v .a, factor..-air condi.. $1999 tioned, WSW •....•. '63 Cadillac C:dupe Hardtop. Full power, fact. air cond. Loaded. s3499 One owner ....... . '63 Chevrolet Coupe. Fact. 7000 actual ......... $1599 '63 Corvair Monzas, 2 and . 4?oors. Fully $1499 equ,pped. . . . . . '63 Chevrolet Impala Sta tion Wagon. FuJI pwr., V -1! fact. air cond., $2199 radto, heat•r, wsw '62 Thunderbird Coe. Hard top, Full power, & fact. Air cond. Loaded. .J2199 One owned . . . '62 Oldsmobile 198' Holiday 4 • Door Hardtop, Full power & fact. air cond. Load ed. One owner. Must $2299 see to appreciate! ... '62 Ford Galaxie 4 . Door. Full power, V 8 , whit• S1299 sidewalls. . ..• , ..... '6 2 Chevrolet Coupe, F act. eqpd,, includes $1299 fact. air cond. . . . '62 Dodge convert. couo.e. Full power, 51499 radio and ... '6 2 Ford Galaxie 500 4 or. Cruiseo -Mattc, PS, v . s, ....... '1199 '62 Chevt"olet Impala Hard top, PG, V 1 , PS, radio heater, factory $1699 tlltr cond., WSW . , . '61 Cadillac eonv. eo up e. Full power and fActory a.tr conditioned. $1999 Loaded! . . .... '61 Thunderbird Coupes and Convertibles. $1699 loaded .......... . '61Chevrolet Impala 4 Door Hardtop, PG, V 8, PS, radio and htater, $1299 white sidewalls ..•.. COME 'N GET'El'tl! WHOLESALE DOOR-BUSTER SPECIAL! '62 DODGE DART 4-DOOII. Auto• matic, heater, tutone. •••••.. $]97 '64 CHEVELLE Molib11 Sufl"r Sport Con vertible. 4 on the floor, radio & $2297 heater •••••••• • '60 CHRYSLER 4-Dnr S997 '63 STUDEBAKER lDOOR. S897 Low '59 FORD Galaxit 4-Door. Air Condi tioned, automatic, SS97 radio & heater •• '61 CHEVROLET Impala 2Door '60 CHEVROLET 2Door. Stick shift, $697 radio & heater •. '63 BUICK L.Sabre $1797 4-Door '62 CHEVY II 4D'or S997 Nice! '57 DODGE Royal 2-Door Hard top, V-8, s397 power steerin9 •• '58 CHEVROLET lei Air $297 Coupe '58 MERCURY 4Door $297 Hardtop '58 PLYMOUTH 2-Door Hardtop '55 MERCURY SJ7 '58 CHEVROLET Station $177 Wagon '62 CHRYSLER Newport 4Door $1 097 Air conditioned • '60 COMET 2Door $297 A real buy! '63 FALCON $1097 WAGON SPECIALS '&2 FALCON .$1097 4 Dr. WAGON. Automatic, radio . heater. '61 BUICK ... $1597 9 Pass. W A G 0 N . Power steering &. brakes. Auto radio & heater, air conditioned. '60 DODGE .... $897 Matador 4 0r, WAGON. V • automatic, , o w e r deedng. '60 RAMBLER .$597 WAGON, -"utomatic, radio 1.. he•ter. '59 FORD ..... $497 4Dr. WAGON. v . s , auto matic, radio &. he•ter. '60 DODGE .... S597 Pioneer .t Dr. WAQON. 6 cyl., stick shift, radio & heater. '61 CORY AIR . .$897 .-tDr. WAGON. Automatic, & heater. '61 CHEVROLET $897 4 Dr, WAGON. Radio & heater, stick •hift, over drive, .air conditioned. 1801 FLA. AVE. PHONE 229-9427 . ' I


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