The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19650503 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19650503 ( USFLDC Handle )

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USF Student Newspapers

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PAGE 1

I SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 73 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MAY 3, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS To Represent Or Not To Represent? Students and faculty listen to active debate on the proposed Senate consti tion. Discussion was centered on whether student representation should be eliminated in the Senate.-(USF Photo) 'But My Idea Is •• .' 'But What Do You Mean?' Hearing council chairman, Dr. James Popovich asks student senator Bob Blunt to clarify a point. (USF Photo ) Dean Herbert J. Dr. Jesse Binford, AAUP President, makes a suggestio n at the hearing.-(USF Photo ) Lively Discussions Spark Final HearingWunderlich Opposing Views on Constitution Narrowed ' Some Accord Reached 1 Upper Level Gets Enrollment Tightened USF May Not Get Share Of Big State Fund Hike USF apparently Is not in line eluded a $50 million bond issue vised priority list would proOpposing s t u d e n t and T F t II F II c h for additional building money in -financed by utility taxes-and vide additional funds to Uni-0 0 r e S a a r U S the proposed legislative increase $21.2 million In surplus funds versity of Florida, FSU, Uni faculty views • on the pro of construction funds for the bifrom utilities tax income under versity of West Florida and posed University Constitu-ennium from $7U: m1llion to a 1963 amendment. Orlando, less for Florida AtBottcher ::::: :it!,t.7 u.i. • who have comp ete two or M. m Board of Regents priority list on ISSUe an ... ml lOU rom A&"" $2 664 000 us $ the tentative draft of the docu-11 "" "' th .,21 2 1 ... , • , ; F, 6, t Gl E W lf d more years of co ege. tj W and reports from Tallahassee do e"' . m1 100 surp us. 514,ooo; FAU. $3 , 862 ,500 from men , Dr. en . oo en en, . . . . . 3< .?. t h d' assistant professor of zoology, . ThJs acho? . 1 s bemg taken m M t th A th no s ow any unme late m-OF THE $8 million net in$6,382,500); West Florida at asked Student Association Senahght of anticipated record enRes•g ns ee e u or from the . ge11eral COD crease, junior colleges would Pensacola, $6,650,000, and East tor Bob Blunt and SA Prcsidentj rollment of around 8 • 000 struction money nse alm01>t as get half. The st11te universities Central Florida at Orlando. John Reber, if they were op-Freshmen ?0t already a.cm !li snred of passage. would have received $37.8 mil$8,696,000: . posed to the proposal of Com cepted may still but Will J d . h • What would you study did graduate work at New ill\! THE $71.2 million in construelion but under the this .USF bulldmgs Included . are .a mittee T of the American As-have a lower pnonty. u g es I p m in college, if you wanted York University. f:f: tion money previously recomwould amount to $43 nullion. center, baslc sociation of University ProfesPRES. JOHN S. ALLEN said iff: to be a writer? His career includes emmended by the state cabinet, inThe Board of Regents ' re-studtes$3c216as4soroooms _ml sors. the interim policy is necessary ;:(:; This is the topic for disployment as a reporter for M area, , ; socia sctence The AAUP proposal would because the university will not John C. Bottcher, chief jusitt cussion by Wyatt Blas-the Montgomery AdveriW building, $2 milli o n. UC addi-eliminate student representation have sufficient faculty or fatice of the Board of Discipline singame, well-known au-tiser and instructor at 0 • • . I p t tio n i n firmary, $750, in the Senate but would proc ' ilities for all students seeking and Appeals of the Student Ast,{ thor, at the first o'f the Florida Southern College rtgtna oe ry 00 0 vide a student voice in matters admission. sociation, resigned his post last M summer trimester "Meet in Lakeland. He is now a *" This ls m a ddition to funds brought before an all-faculty Emergency housing is being Monday. If the Author" series at 1:25 full -time writer. r,t o n h and to c?n-I Wednesday in uc (! Program Thursday ber of students and faculty mem-off-campus housing is being he h ad earned ''X" grades m {(! Of his craft Blassingame Worse," "Live from the fE t10n, and physical bers. sought. Adjustments have been three courses during Trimester @ writes, "You can take cerDevil," "The Golden Gey. . . educa .tiOn and ;Andros The tentative draft of the docu-made in class scheduling. II, which pu _ t his grade point % tain cours e s and if you ser," "Halo of Spears." . The Poetry Associahumamtles an art cntic for dormitori e s wit h core umt. ment provides for two student "Now we are being forced to ratio below the 2.000 required @ pass them come out a doc"The French Foreign Lef! hon, an of the Aca?-the T ampa Ttmes, and Ilse senators. give enrollment priority to for holding an office in the SA. b tor or lawyer, but there gion" and "Out Island Ji emy of Amencan Poets, w1ll Juergensen, both p u b l1 she d Blunt and Reber replied in no those students who have al-An "X" grade is averaged as ]! are no courses that give Doctor." present an evening o f o riginal poets ; K a thy USF .. Soon to be released are '* d t t d t d t M J O'B b Registration Deadline Today uncertain terms that until the ready made a s ucce ssf ul start an "F" by the registrar's ofW you a degree in writing." "First Book of F l orida," ?J cThon emdpor aryt po8 e30ry_ reFaHuh edn; t . d. University Senate becomes a in higher . education," fice until the student completes !!\i t i mgs u r s ay a : 10 s , ; poe . an e e 1 or Faculty Senate, they will be op-Prestdent Allen said. the necessary course work the : .l'.i In 1959, Blassingame "Frontier Doctors" and ' .. 101. . . to T _ he Cklhards. for p .E. TeStS -won the Benjamin Frank"The Navy's Frog men in .. c ff ill b d d Sh 1 Ad r th posed to the reduction from five . next trimester. Then the proper f) ffi o ee w e serve unng I r ey ams, owner o e R . t. t' d dli . t d to two student senators in the DR. FRANK H. SPAlN, regisgrade is inserted to replace the @! lin Award for the best World War II." b the intermission. Page One Book Shop in Tampa e g ts ton ea . ne ls .o. ay U . .t 8 t Th t trar, suggested that freshmen "X" grade . short story of the year, Presently, Blassin g ame m The program is sponsored by will read sele c tions f rom ha iku f or pbys1cal educabon p ro f tclenmversa Y ena e. e presen or sophomor t de t t 1 _ • :r:i "Man's Courage," pub-is working on a history of n . . c y examina ti ons t o be given this University Senate has five stue s u n s, . a• "I realize the Constitution has ti n the USF Speech Department Dramattc readtngs f rom "Tbe k d t T h . dent representatives. or. contt.?ulng , no specifications regarding 'X' 'iH lished in Harper's. He has naval aviation in World M Reader' s Theatre Council, unGoliards " will be g i ven b y Jerry an fnex T . THUS BLUNT and Reber conllslder m a grades," he wrote. He pointed @) contributed about 600 War II for junior and m der the direction of council pres-Peeler and USF student Al a n oTnsh arse lomrmin ngmetss. etr w 'llb . • . co ege or e ernng app cation th t th . t t f th ;:?,: stories and articles to na-senior high school readers. N 'd t Le z k It 'll f a-. B t e w e I e seem to be receptive to the idea to USF until the January term. out . a . e. m e n .10n . . e 1@ tiona! magazines, some of Writing about Florida, t,;i 1 en ' roy em .e. WI e a es. from 3 : 3 0 t o 5 p . m . on Tuesday of an all senate w hi ch Applications a1e runnin g rn .havmg fl1l which have b een reprinted Blassingame says, "The g!l tu .re 1 0 readers wtth Dr. Jerry H . and Dr. H ans and Wednesday o f this week at is one of the mam propo sals of around 100 per cent over the catwns for holdmg an offtce lS {:! in anthologies and textone good thing about writ-W of th e un ivers i t y poo l. S tudent s will the AAUP. same time last year when about to that a prid books both here and ing for a living is you can Wl a . as m era or or e oetry ssocla ton, w IC s regis ter at t h e poo l a n d must "If the Constitution Drafting 1,900 had applied and 1,141 had mary alm IS academiC performabroad. work whenever you wish . m evemng. . . . workshops at 2 :30 p . m . the first present stude n t I. D. a t the time. Committee inc'?rporates pro-been accepted. Nearly 2 , 500 ,'lew ance. stud?nt's J\1 A resident of Ann a For 26 years I have Jived .Those reading ongmal works Saturd a y of every mon t h a t the Other profi c ie n ci e s, such as P?Sal of Committee T wh1ch prostudents have been accepted to shows a def1c1ency m academ1c # Maria, Blassingame was (most of the time) on Anna ). will be Jane USF stu-Pag e One Book S h op , W. archery, basket ball, bow l i n g and yides for an all-faculty date and there are expected to performance, he. not be W born in D e mopolis , Ala . Maria, an island joined to @ dent and poet; Kennedy Bou. levard. In addation, others, will be gi ven o n May 11 mto the draft of the constitu -be around 3 500 new students allowed to contmue m a stuHe attended Howard Col the Florida mainland by a H . Burns, editor and publisher poetry readmg s by member s a nd 1 2 at FH 144 from 3 :30 lion, tl_le idea _of a student faculty among the 8,000 fall total. dent government office, he said. {ij lege and received his AB bridge. It is a fine place of • . " a quarterly a r e held t h e l ast F r i d a y of un t il 5 :00. comm1ttee w1ll be more acceptBottcher also stated that "be-:? degree from the University for fishing , swimming and f.i magaz me conta1mng contempo-every month a t 8 p . m . For these prof i cienc ies stuable," Reber said. . NEW RESIDENCE halls will cause of studies, 'York and perof Alabama. In 1951 _ 5 2, he walking on the beach." g rary p oetry and art; Dr. Hans All are fre e and open dents i n the Physi (Continued on Page 17, Col. 4) (Continued on Page 17, Col . 6) Juergensen, USF professor of to the public. cal Eoucat10n offtce
PAGE 2

Bottcher Put O n Spot _It is with regret that we note resignation of Chief Justice John Bottcher as Chief Justice of ' Board of Discipline and Ap p eals. • His service to the Board and to the Student . Association has been long and diligent. Former SA Pres i dent Bob Ashford credited h i m with writing over half of the SA constitution which was ratified last tcimester. • The facts behind his resignatro.h, however , point up another lOqphole in the SA constitution . No ptovi.sion is made on how "X" grades are to be evaluated in the qulilifications to hold an office in the . .SA. It states simply that "An offieer shall earn at least a 2 .000 g rade point average in each tri mester of his term. " W h e n a student recei v es an " X" grade the registrar com putes it as an " F " . But when the student complete s the required work the " F " is remo v ed (often early in the next trimester) and the _ proper grade is inserted. The " F " grade is a temporary thing and there could be some question o v e r the validity of this for use as a det.e rming factor in the qualifications to hold office . Bottcher , in his letter of resig nation, has said, " . , . when a stu dent's record shows that he is de ficient in his academic perform ance he should not be allowed to continue in a student government office . An "X" grade is an indica tion of a failure to meet the re quirements of a class." We a g ree with him though we feel that his res i gnation is a dis tinct loss to the SA. But Bottcher has been placed in the ticklish position of having to interpret the constitution to decide his own eligibilit y to hold his of fice . E ven though the constitution is comparativel y new it is not too soon to be th i nking about consti tutional re v i sion. Bottcher's re placement will have to fill a big pair of shoe s but he should nev er have to decide his own qualifi cation to cont i nue to hol d an office . Make Elevato. r Safer It has long been known that the health center is not ideally situat ed . Being on the fourth floor of the University Center makes it rather inaccessible , especially at night when the UC is locked up. The elevator has been the pri mary means for getting to a n d :rom the center but this elevator iS not one hundred per cent reli able. In fact, just recently the ele v ator stuck between floors just aft;er the doctors had left it. What would happen if someone was trapped in the e l evator and il caught fire? Presumably, a spe cial key could be used to open the doors and remove the passengers. But investigation has revealed t hat there is only one elevator key fu the entire building and it is lo in the basement. Duane Lake , director of t h e University Center , told the Campus Edition that it is not necessary to use the key ; that " any flat piece of metal or a screwdriver w i 11 work. " We feel that the elevator is fraught with enough danger al ready in being relied on for quick transportation to the Health Cen ter without havin g to run the risk of being trapped inside and no one knowing how to open the doors and hav i ng to wait for the key to be brought up from the bas ement . A solution to the problem is needed now before there is a trag edy. One idea is to have keys on each floor. The s e could be kept in special compartments that would be sealed but easily broken in the e v ent of an emergency . Whatever solution is best should be put i nto effect as soon as possi ble . Let ' s not shut the gate after the horse gets out or is killed . Individualism Came in a VW -: speaks of educational radio as "a supplementary area" to classroom teaching and educational TV.-(USF Photo) Brady said , " The value lies in it's uni queness as a medium. It has the advant age of immediacy, timeliness , flex i bility, and the fact that it calls upon the inner resources of the person listening to use his inner resources . Today, children have forgotten how to imagine and paint pic tures with their minds . By doing this , they have los t something of the involv ment. Its best use lies in the field of appreciation and enriching areas of edu cation, such as music , language, litera ture and drama, and public affairs" ON THE FUTURE of the medium Brady said "I think it will continue to be larg ely i n a supplementary area because much direct teaching outside the class room can be better done by educational television . It ( radio) fills the gap between the give-and-take classroom instruction and the more sohpisticated , modern ap proach of TV. A great deal depends on how much attention is given to educationa! radio. Most of the money given to educational broadcasting has been to tele vision because it takes more. "Some people say radio is limited be cause it deals with only one sense, hear ing. Certainly this is true but I like to quote Archibald MacLeash who said, ' The human ear is already half poet.' " In conclusion , Brady added , "Educa tional radio makes no claim to replace the classroom teacher or ETV. It is an effective supplementary area, however." Students Beware USF Courses Can Pro9e Helpful Plans Promising Jobs in Europe Read With Speed? It Can Be Donel l fne one ................................................................ . t ine t w o ................................................................... . 1 in e three ..................................................... . line fou'r" .............................................................. . There are three basic hand movements to be followed in speed reading. No.1 Use the finger to follow words, taking in two lines at a time. How fast can you read? Can read 4 ,000 or 5 ,000 words per minute with good comprehension? Well, i you can't, don't feel too bad. Perhaps you have the poten tial to read this well, you just need some development. Dr. William Garrett, USF professor and authority on rapid reading , says that the rapid reading course offered at USF can , in some cases, increase speed and comprehension three, four , or even five times above the present rate. The course . lfne one ...................................................................... .. No.2 Use the finger to trace a snake-like movement down the page, attempting to take in as many as three or four lines . is geared to the normal rea!ler , not to the above average or below average reader. The principle of the course is to make the reader C'oncentrate on the material he is reading , and to eliminate , to some degree, the tendency to pronounce or mentally shape the words being read. The reader is forced to read the material more quickly than his comprehension allows . Then he reads the material again at his regular rate. He then feels that his regular rate is quite leisurely , and so he finds that he can increase his rate of reading with a minimum of difficulty . Dr. Albert Seroggins , USF journali s m chairman, points out that most students can increase their rate of reading if they will come into the course with a serious Page of Type ' No.3 Position hand in middle of page and let eyes follow hand down the page. This eliminates pauses which slow usual reading. desire to get something out of the course , and not take the attitude that rapid read ing is a crip course. Dr. Robert Zetler of the l..anguage. Literature Department, who reads at the rate of about 15,000 words per minute with good comprehension , says that, in the past, there has been a great deal of interest in this course. Dr. Zetler also feels that the rapid reading course can be of great value to students; in most cases, the students will find that t heir rates and comprehension of t he material have improved . By MYRA HOWZE of the Campus Staff Students! Beware unsound schemes which promise a cheap trip to Europe. Florida Presbyterian Cpllege students are receiving a neat 1 i t t 1 e pamphlet which promises a trip to Europe for only $35. It seems that thEi plan works this way. A n y on e interested in going to Europe may send $35 to the Internation al Travel Establishment along with an application and a photograph. (The $35 is a job search fee. However this does not guarantee a job . ) The student makes a total outlay of $440. This provides for a charter flight to London from New York and a round trip train trip from London to Heidel berg, Germany . The student is then to find a job, working at any of some 47 positions Tanging from stock clerk in a factory, to office typist, to waitress, to hospital aide. From this job you will make enough money ( hopefully) to de fray any expense s incurred in getting to Europe. I.T . E. does not, however , make any type of guarantee for finding a job. In the pamphlet there is a small notice just above the applicant's signature which states, "The applicant hereby under stands and agrees in full that the Inter national Travel Establishment . . . shall not . • . be responsible or liable to the Review of the book "Joumal Of A Soul" by Pope John XXIII, translation by Dorotby White,
PAGE 3

LQRNE GREENE STARS Real Stampede Staged for Show $Y H..utOLD HEFFERNAN write the location musical and North American Newspaper hung up. Alliance When it came time to tape the H O L L y w 0 0 D, May 3 color special, which airs tonight (NANAl _ When he first called over NBC-TV as "L or n e :Lorne Greene a few weeks ago Greene's American West," about doing a TV special based Greene discovered to his horror 00 the Old West, producer that Schlatter had arranged for George. Schlatter was so excited the following: ' he came on the line with a One ghost town, CorriganLike this: ville, in an authentic-looking 11 t 1 h t state of disrepair. "We' ge ourse ves a g os One hundred a n d fifteen town, a couple of hundred head of Texas Longhorn cattle Texas Longhorn cattle with an stampede 'em through the average weight of 1800 pounds. and have you ride out on Dun-Twenty wrall:glers to nie Waggoner (Lorne's horse) a stampede, w1th pistols singing a song from your latest start the cattlemovmg. , alb " And a song from Lorne s G um. album, "The Man," which reene . bl f f t Schlatter su1ta . e .or smgmg m ron 'lt.;;ifi.;;i.;;i.;;;iifi of a rampagmg ):lerd. ,. • .: •' Greene, a trifle frightened, STARTS WED.! the producer that if he got shot "it would be over his dead body," a11d departed for his dressing room to give Schlatter enough time to come .,... .... to his senses . They compromised 45 minutes :: : later: Greene wouldn't have to ' ; sin{ in a Musical : : The scene was scheduled for ' o'clock and Schlatter sent the -:: out to round up the Unfortunately, at lunch time it began to rain and didn' t stop for 11 days. At one point the crew decided to rename the show "Lorne Greene' s American Wet." "I told George he ' d better get a few of the guys to work on an ark," said Greene. "The • great producer in the sky was, AI Both DriveIns! in all likelihood, looking out for my well being ." ---.,------: I v I Luncheon 9Se a. 1.20-811 w. KennedY FLORIDA STATE THEATRES TONIGHT 8:30 P.M. Orch. & Loge • tOroAO' / BOTH IN TECHNICOLOR During thqse rainy days the most protracted Hollywood has known in several decades-115 longhorn cattle ate 20,000 pounds of hay brought In fresh by chartered hay wagons and drank in excess of 30 ,000 gal lons of water moved In by the production company. Finally, 11 days behind schedule, Lorne drove his horses down the main street of cold Corriganville at the h .ead of the parade. "And now I find out the scene lasts Jess than two minutes on the show," he shrugged. "To me it was enough to last a life time!" Soggy Dikes Holding . Musical Notes By The Associated Press Soggy dikes held back t h e powerful thrust of the swollen Mississippi river in the Hanni bal, Mo.-Quincy, Ill. , area today as residents of other communi ties up and down the r i v e r waited for the worst spring flood in history to run its course. Fran Foran, vocalist, and Dr. Noel Stevens on the saxophone jazz up a re hearsal group of the University of Tampa's Spartan dance band for the Festival of Jazz the Newman Club will present tomorrow at 8 p.m. at the F alk Theater. The event is to benefit the college library fund. Dr. Stevens, chajrmail of the Department of Music, is the director of the new dance band. The Tonics, Phil Pro vane Quintet and other groups from the area will take part in the musical fiesta. "A flood of this magnitude is calculated to occur only once in 100 years," the Interior Depart ment reported, confirming that the flood was the biggest on News o , f Servicemen record. Paul R . Sullivan , son of Mrs. William L. Pelham, 2708 Grand-THE FLOOD, which began In field Ave., Plant City, has been Minnesota, parts of North DaMORGANITE promoted to sen kota and W is c on sIn during MORGANITE ior master ser-March when snow began to geant in the U .S. melt, has taken 14 lives and Air Force at Patcaused $150 mlllion damage in rick AFB. He is flve states. In the area, the river is on the rise again toward a predicted crest tomor row. a safety superlntendent. Four Tampans have received Dodd Shower Wilson Only 23 families have been evacuated from low-lying areas new assignments C. Wilson, 8309 Greenwood Ave., for electronic warfare special-in Hannibal. About 100 persons in U . S . Air Force will study for aircraft equip-ists at Seymour Johnson AFB, h . . . . ment repairman at Chanute N C have fled their omes m JOb spec1altJes afAFB Ill . • .. He. 1s a graduate of H . B. Quincy. P. Sullivan ter basic mili' Plant High School. HANNIBAL HAS no levee pro-tary training at Lackland AFB , Marine Private Daniel R. T Th S ' th f M d M H b First Lt. Robert F. Coady, tecting its population of 20,000. ex. ey are: mi • son o r. an rs. u B t th ater had begun falling Airman Terry A . Hinton, son bie R. Smith, 1412 13Bth St., son of Ralph F. Coady , 2903 inu a industrial are a of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel .o. recently individual Bay View, has graduated from which has been flooded for Hinton, Mary Ave:,!-" tram-combat trammg w1th the_ F1rst U.S. 'Air Force pilot instructor about a week and most of the mg .course for Infantry Tra1mng Regiment, course at Rand 1 h AFB T t ts are passable spec1ahsts at Amanllo AFB, Manne Corps Base, Camp Le. . 0 P , ex. s ree . Texas. jeune, N.C. He IS assigned to an ATC A broken levee Saturady rught at Vance AFB, Okla. He is a five miles south of Quincy, a th Airman Robert A. Dodd, son Airman 3.C. James D. Stroud, graduate of Rlant High School city of 45,000, took smne e of Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. son of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. pressure off the Hanmbal area. Dodd, 207 S . Fielding St., to Stroud, 2907 Averill Ave ., gradand the B. s .. Aft th 1 e break flood tr f d t t' . . . from Lou1s1ana State Umvers1ty er e eve , -ammg or a m1ms ra IVe spe-uated recently from a trammg waters ran 15 feet deep across cialist at Baudette Air Force course for U.S. Air Force chapf 1 d It Marine Pvt. Craig E. Charon, 7 ,700 acres o arm an . mSta., Minn. lain assistants at Amarillo son of Mr and M C li 1 E creased the amount of land unAFB, Tex. He is assigned to an Ch 4505 Ed rs. ar s e der water in Adams County, ID., Airman Kenneth W. Shower , Air Training Command unit at g in A Rd., tg 25,000 acres. More than 20,000 son of Mr. and Mrs. Dwight W. Moody AFB, Ga. He is a gradurf: ua . rom . acres we're covered upstream Shower Jr., 3922 Fontainebleau, ate of Robinson High School e recrUit a_t Parns in Henderson County, 70 miles to Bunker Hill AFB , Ind., for and attended St. Petersburg L SjC. a;s•gred to to the north. transportation specialist train-Junior College. trailJ'ng.e eune, or urther ing. He attended Chamberlain WHEN THE levee broke, the High School. Airman 2.C. Richard H. John-Marine PfC". Douglas A. Sulbegan receding. son, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack !ivan son of Mr d M The Mississippi dropped SatAirman Ronnie! L. Wilson, G . Par.ry , 712 N. A St ., graduM. S u 11 i v n, urday night at Quincy from son of Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow ated w1th honors from a course Pawnee St., graduated from reTONITE & TUES.: At All . AIR'UONUIIION!U I . . FLORIDA 110 fRANkliN S! • : lll90 ' DOORS OPEN 12:45 EXCITEMENT UNDER THE BIG TOP! Wednesday's record high of 24.8--------------------------. . feet to 23.5 feet. The high in LIFE BEGINS AT 40 cruit trainmg a t Parris Island, Hannibal was 24. 6 Friday, but S.C., and promoted. He Is as signed to Camp Lejeune, N.C. it fell 1o 23.6 early yesterday. M 1 M h . for a_dvanced infantry combat The river began rising again, ay S ont training. however, yesterday and the U.S. Weather Bureau predicted a Army 2d Lt. Lamar B . Logan, crest for tomorrow of 24.7 feet To Hono r Elders son of Mr. and Mrs. William w. in Quincy and 24.5 feet in HanLogan Jr. 453 Marmora Ave., nibal. qualified as expert in firing the The Mississippi has been over M-14 rifle at Ft. Hood, Tex. He flood stage-which is 16 feet-By , ROBERT PETERSON booklet of suggestions on h o.w Is a Plant High graduate and since April 6. The fact that May is Senior communities may bonor seniors received the B. S. degree from Citizens Month won ' t touch off thi m nth H f The Citadel in 1963. He UPRIVER FROM the Quincy Hannibal area, several small towns were hammered by the floods. Ofifcials feared that battered levees would not bold in t h e Illinois towns of Keithsburg, • : with 963 residents, and in Hull, population 535. Most of Hull's residents have been evacuated. Gulfport, Ill., was marked on ly by the peaks of roofs and treetops. The 250 residents fled two weeks ago . any fireworks among the youngs 0 ere are a ew: communications officer. sters. But those who have hit Name a street. A simple demiddle age will find vicarious vice to focus attention on the Geraid F . Erlich, son of Mrs. satisfaction in the honors conaged Is to have the mayor tern-Lawrence F. DeMola , 3906 Bay ferred on those only a bit far-porarily rename a street or park Vista , has been promoted to sen-ther along in years. in honor of senior citizens. ior _master sergeant in the U.S. A few of our 18 million citiAir Force at Hickam AFB, Resolutions. Proclamat 'ions. zens past 65 may insist they Hawaii. He is a communications couldn't care less. But most of should be issued declaring this center superintendent at Hick them delight in this national a month of recognition for older am's Pacific Communications recognition and find It a heart-people. Prominent elders in the headquarters. ening change from the social in-community should be invited to difference of the past. Staff Sgt. Vincent A. Parise, the ceremony and there should son of Mr. and Mrs. James J . .---9:30 Only At Drive-In Theatre MON. TUES. THOSE WHO recall the melappropnate newspaper pub-Parise, 3504 Ballast Point Blvd., • • • • • Auto Park Drive-In "HUMAN BONDAGE" Kim Novak Laurence Harvey :.. :.:: ancholy words of "September liCity. has been graduated as a Song" may feel autumn rather Awards. Local clubs should laboratory technician at Gunter Jmy Lew;s than spring is a more chronovote awards to outstanding senAFB, Ala. He is assigned to ligically appropriate season for lors. Garden clubs might honor the Strategic Air Command's Robert Preston recognizing seniors. the outstanding elder horticulMountain Home AFB, Idaho. Free Parking Air Cond . Midnight Shows F'ri. & Sat. Cont. Shows 12 to 12 DailY But May is a more cheerful turist; service clubs m igh t honi -1 Box omce Clo••• 9 and promising month. Spring is or the . elder who has given the . Pvt. Fred C. Wiggins, son of [&J I ( .J I ' [II 1]1 • [;-.-.io';-..-..;--;;;:::::;;:;;:;;;;;;:;:; the season of awakening. And most hours of volunteer duty Mr. aod Mrs; Clifton H. Wig-I"J f"] l .. LIVE this is what seniority should be tto a worthwhile cause; and argins, Riverview, ad-. 1 • • -an awakening to the realizatis tic clubs might awards vanced training as cannoneer 16th crt Broadway-Tampa • Ph. 247-1872 s Beaumul o;rls on stage tion that modern old age can on the eldest painter, writer or at Army Artillery and Missile PARTY GIRLS FOR offer nearly anything we want, musician who is still creative Center, Ft. Sill, Okla. , . in April. THE CANDIDATE H d Ad Sl 00 oooco Moo. thru including the most satisfying and productive. e was gra uated from e 1 m. !:'.ur. w;th th!o and rewarding experiences of Window displays and dis-Bay High School in 1961 and was 1 our lifetime. counts. Shops and stores should employed by the Tampa Tribe Pres ident Johnson's Council have something in their windows une-Times. • Breaking All Records -2nd BIG WEEK CONCEDED BEST SHOW OF SEA'SON DON'T MISS IT!! • 4CCIPT THIS APPIJINTMINI • • •• utG 9th st. N. 894-!1022. st. Poto,. on Aging has issued a 20-page calling attention to the commu nity's eIder s. Consideration Airman William should be given to granting senson of Mr. and Robert G . iors discounts on certain goods. Porter, 914 W. Onent, graduSmall gifts or favors might be ated from the Aviation Anti-Sub offered all shoppers p a s t 65 marine Warfare course Na years of age. val Air Technical Training Ceo-• AT • • • • • • • • • • Hobby shows. This is the ideal ter, Memphis, Tenn . month to hold exhibitions of arts and crafts produced by re-tired folks. Such exhibits give creative elders a showcase for their work. and enables others to pick up hobby ideas. Airman 2.C. Tommy Green, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ja cob G. Green, Lithia, and Air man S.C. Larry G . Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Smith, Riverview, will be par ticipating with U.S. Air Force Tactical Air Command forces in exercise Silver Hand at Ft. Hood, Tex. through May 15. G r e en is a pavements main t enance specialist. Smith is an air policeman . CHEYENNE In Color Richard Widmark • Cr!7roll ,Baker • 1 ames Stewart Open House. Nursing homes and residences for elders should hold receptions and teas. These events will give the public a chance to see facilities which they may one day require them selves, and the appearance of visitors will delight the spirits of patients and guests. Staff Sgt. William D. Lank Churches. Ministers, priests ford Jr., 2904 San Miguel St., and rabbis s hould address themcompleted a recruiting and ca selves specifically to e I d e r reer counseling course at Arm y THURSDAY: Anthony Perkins members dn:;ing the month. Ad jutant School, 11TH 11 •on ou s an mg seruors, a n . e 1s a gra ua e o esm E FOOL KILLER perhaps utilize older people in High School and attended The . , . ::1 They should s1ngle out for menBenjamm Harnson, Ind., April A Wander1n Man .•• A Run Away Boy (an unusual mot1on PICture) It' t t d' d 23 H d t f J 't -.!111•••••••••••••••••••••••"-••••••••••••••••••••••••r religious services. Citadel . . . THE TAMPA Tlli-IES, 1\londay, May 3, 1965 Theater Time Clock TAMPA BRITTON: .. Cheyenne Autumn" at 4, 70 . 10 . TAJ\IPA: uDr. No" at 1:25, 5:4:J, 1;1:55 and "From Rus!la With Love,. at 7 :45. PALACE: ...-Sound of Music" at 2:30, 8o30. FLORIDA: "CirCUI Wor!ct•• at 1, 3o35, 6ol0, 8. NEW RITZ: "'Kfssin' Couslns" at 1:153 5:30, 9:50 and "'Sex and Single Girl'• at 3 • 20, 7 o45. AT THE DRIVE INS FUN LAN: ••Hush . . . Hush Sweet Charlotte" at 7:30, and "Pleas ure Seeken:" at 10:20. AUTO PARK: .. A Bouse I! Not a Home'" at 7:30. 11:15 and aof Human Bondage'" at 9 :3 0 . CENTURY: "Hush , , , Rush Sweet Charlotte" at 7:35 and "'PlP.as ure Seekersu at 10:10. DALE MABRY: "A House X. Not a Home" at 7:30, 11 and .. Fast and HouAe Is Not a Homeu at 7:303 11 and "'Fast and Sexy" at 9o]5. HILLSBORO: ••Amertcanizatlon of :: 1 J.'45. 11 and "Youn1 SKYWAY: ._..Disorderly Orderly'• .e.t 7:303 10:55 and ""All the Way Home" at 9ol0. ==== THREE ROLL PACK OTHER CI'IIES BRANDON• "Girl Happy." Dun_ PLANT CITY Starli&ht Drive In: "My Blood Runs Cold .. and uTopkapi. .... RUSKIN-Drh:e In: ... Rounders" and uThin Red Line.'• REG.ITUMS REG. 29c RUBBING ALCOHOL , • .; •• cOUPON •••• 89c Value .,. •••. COUPON ••• '"i ReCJ. 9Bc 5-Pound Bag CHLORDAN:f DUST SPRAY STARCH I I I Giant Can I I I I I I I ••• WITH THIS COUPON ••• I I '••• WITH THIS COUPON CREST 75 FOOT TOOTH PASTE GARDEN HOSE LAWN CHAIR cHAISE LOUNGE Folds, Color Webbing Folds for Easy Storage Reg. 98c-Assorted Colors SPRAY PAINT 1.29 Value-1 0-Roll Pac:k TOILET TISSUE Reg. 3.39 Bi9 6-Foot 'BATHROOM SEAT AIR MArrRESS 1.49 Value-7-Piec:e BATH BRUSH SET INSECT REPELLENT SPRAY HEAD & SHOULDERS Req. SHAMPOO 1.00
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16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, May 3, 1965 WELL ON THE WAY U.S. Newsman Says Indonesia Going Red By KEYES BEECH I judgment" on their professors . British Broadcasting Corp. Envoy Ellsworth Bunker's re-television and tile press, is comRussian news agency, doesn't is no air, only more of the Chicago Daily News About 2,500 of those professors and they can be arrested for cent trip to Jakarta was to plete. The last vestige of press go far enough. Yugoslavs are same." JAKARTA, Indonesia, May 3 were educated America at listening. For unexplained rea-give Indonesia another half bil-freedom ended earlier this year considered imperialists in In-The technique is patently Com -Is Indonesia "going CommuU.S. expense. Wbtch sons, perhaps because the penlion dollars worth of aid. Acwith the suppression of 21 newsdonesia. munist. Yet foreign observers nist?" counts fer Sukarnao s alty for being caught would be tua!ly Bunker' s mission was to papers that didn't toe the line In this suffocating atmosphere and some Indonesians liken the This reporter's answer is a students to spy on thetr too great, few Indonesians listell Sukarno that the United to Communist satisfaction. it's hardly remarkable that In-molding. of mass opini?n to flat . eac ers. . ten to the of America. tates had at had enough. An t a r a, the government-donesians tend to think alike. Adolf Httler's Germany m the • unequtvocal yes. To a very older In-If Indonestans don't know Some Indonestans actually beowned news agency, has been Even Americans who Live here 1930s. large degree -perhaps three donestans ar; . ignor-what's going on outside their lieve that the U.S. Army was converted into a Communist are affected by the massive "If Hitler could do what he quarters of the distance -it ant .of what s gomg on tn the country they dont know what's defeated in the abortive anti-propaganda medium. W h a t daily dose of Communist prop adid with a literate population has gone. outstde world. The ban .on Westgoing on inside it, either. One Communist rebellion in Sumatra Western news Antara does car-ganda. of scientists and thinkers," ob-What k th lit d'f-ern books and Indonesian whom I have known seven ago. Others have ry is twisted beyond recogni"It's the endless repetition served another American, "I . rna es e rea Y so. 1 cept for the most mnocuous, ts for 10 years was shocked to hear it on good authority that the tion. Most of its foreign news that gets you," said one Ameri-don't suppose we should be sur-Rabbit Week National Domestic R a b b i t W e e k wlll be observed July 18-4 this year. CAN'T SLEEP'? If acid indigestion keeps you up, settle yourself for sleep right away with TUMS antacid tablets. Today's good tasting TUMS are fortified-speed soothing, high potency relief ... neutralize!!.! ex cess acid •.. release you from the grip of an acid-irritated stomacfl -completely,gently,on the spot. You can sleep again. wouldn't you like that? Quickly effective, high potency relief 3 rolf pack-30 ftcult for the average Amencan complete. 1 I that Indonesia and the United U.S. 7th fleet has been deis supplied by Tass or Recti can. "To your horor you begin prised about what Sukarno has to grasp is the wildly improb-What little news educated In-States are close to a break strayed by the Indonesian navy. China s New China N e w s to wonder if what they're been able to do with the In able setting. For Indonesia is donesians do get is from Radio in relations . Another "heard" Communist control of all mass Agency. The Chinese agency ing isn't true. Then you gasp donesians who are largely illl-the world's largest island state Malaysia, Radio Australia or the that the purpose of White House communications media, radio, predominates because Tass, the and come up for air. But there terate and emotional.'.' • a land of violent conhasts • inhabited by man-eating tigers, giant white ants, huge pythons , frightening lizards and more than 100,000,000 Indonesians. An island chain made up of more than 3,000 links, it's as long as the United States is wide. It extends all the way from Malaysia in southeast Asia almost to the northern tip of Australia. There is something about the place -perhaps it's the ripe, full-breasted girls who smiljngly hand you your daily bundle of Communist propaganda -that says it can't happen here. Yet it has happened here. It is communism in a sarong with a flower in its hair and a smile on its lips. But it' s still communism. Indonesians are an artistic people . But today their chief art form is billboards. Heroic "freedom fighters," b l a c k, brown and yellow but never white, glare menacingly down from billboards to intimidate Americans. There is nothing new about the billboards. They have been there for years. But they seem to have reached new heights of viciousness especially s 1 n c e President Sukarno stepped up his anti-American campaign six months ago. Perhaps the most frightening thing about this sweaty capital of more than 2 ,000,000 people is the totality of thought control. In large measure this is true of the rest of Java where nearly two-thirds of the Indonesian peo ple live on 6 per cent of its land area. Trying to communicate with the average I ndonesia n, except on personal terms, is like trying to talk to a man from another planet. This is especially true of Indonesian students, at least the half dozen with whom I talked. They know that the United States recently granted their "enemy" Malaysia a $4,000,000 loan to purchase military equip ment. But they don't know that the United States has given far greater quantities of military hardware, including 10 troop carrying aircraft, to Indonesia. Nor have they any knowledge of $700,000,000 worth of U.S. ecomomic aid. Or America's role in helping Indonesia get in dependence from the Dutch. Or of the U.S. role in forcing the Dutch to surrender West New Guinea to Sukarno. Academic freedom, like every other freedom in Indonesia, bas been systematically stamped out. Sukarno sounded its death knell last year when he invited Indonesian students to "sit in You've Got The Money, Honey FRANKFORT, Ky. (IP) Honey was money in the pock ets of many Kentuckians in 1964. The Kentucky Agriculture Department says production of honey in the state doubled last year to 2.5 million pounds. Honey brought state bee keepers an estimated $872,000. Beeswax sales amounted to about $22,000. Eager To Learn EDWARDSVILLE, Ill. (.IP) Madison County Farm Adviser Truman W .. May says farmers like short courses to study farm subject matter. "Examples of how interested farmers can get in good presentations by capable speakers," he said, "arc a couple of our meet ings or 'classes' this last win ter when a popular soils spe cialist spoke for two hours and three-quarters without a man leaving. "A well-known 1 i vest o c k disease authority went for two and a quarter hours and the men stayed. Attention was as good at the close of each sess ion as at the start, and many farm ers stayed after adjournment to continue discussions. " Americcr's Lorgest Selling TOILET TANK BALL The efficient Water Maater Instantly stops the llow of water after eaoh flushing. 75c AT HARDWARE STO.RES • These B f Custom-Blended f gasolines at 8 different prices are how Sunoco delivers top performance car owners, cuts gasoline bills for most I Whether you use premium or regular, ask your Sunoco Dealer for the gasoline priced just under what you've. been paying. 3 new Sunoeo improvements release more engine power! New Higher Octane New C . arburetor Cleaner New Clean-Fuel Filter Provides smoothest, knock-free power in even the most critical en gines -new or old. This increased octane means full-powered burning with every drop of Sunoco's new gasolines. Complete burning for cleaner. comb\lstion chambers. Cleans your carburetor as you drive and keeps it clean! Cleansing action removes deposits from throttle plate and carburetor walls. Helps elimi nate roughness and stalling. Can save you up to a gallon of gasoline a tankful. Filters Sunoco's new gasolines clean as the water you drink! This superfiltering action means cleaner fuel lines and carburetors. New CleanFuel Filter actually keeps gasoline up to three times cleaner than the filter on your car. Sunoco's 8 new, improved gasolines are I Custom-Blended 1 to save or a gal'lon for four out rif five car owners I Never before has such an extensive package of improvements been offered in a complete range or, gasolines. Now, more than ever before, whet(l you fill up at Sunoco's Custom -B lending pump, you're getting the cleanest, most powerful, highest quality. gasolines modern petroleum technology can produce. Most major gasolines are good gasolines. Many will probably let your car deliver all the performance and power the manufacturer built into it. But these great new Sunoco gasolines-Custom-Blended at eight different prices-give you that top performance, and in most cases, for less money! Ask your Sunoco Dealer for the new Sunoco gasoline priced just under what you've been paying. You'll get top performance and save money every mile you drive! Four out of five car owners can. to make qour car run best while qou paq less! ..

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bit p, lt s. e :h X• le :t 't I • r . , US Summer Softball, Tennis 'Programs Swing Into Action Campus News Briefs Water S .ki Tourney At Cypress Gardens A trip to Cypress Gardens is being offered by the UC Recreation Committee in conjunction with the Inter collegiate Water Ski Tournament on May 8. A chartered bus will leave from the uc at 8:3o a.m. and Cafeteria Hours • By TOM GATES Of The Campus Staff Another long, hot summer is before us. Along with the studies exercise is of prime importance. There is no bet ter way to get this ii you participate in the summer in tramural program. The deadline for Men's and Women's Intramural Softball and Tennis is Wednesday, May 5. Entry blanks can be obtained from the I-M office in Alpha 145 and must be re turned there by the deadline date. THE SOFTBALL leaguers will be governed by the " slow pitch'' rules. Baseball spikes may be worn and a team will be allowed to solicit any play er on campus as long as they are registered students. THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, May 1965 ----------------------------return at approximately 4 p.m. This will allow time for viewing the ski tournament and the gar dens. Daily serving hours for the UC cafeteria this sum mer will be from 7 a.m. to 9:30 a.m., 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., and 5 to 6:30 p.m. A team which does not have enough players for a game, may pick up two play ers from any other team to play a particular game. These players cannot play another game in the same day. Tense Moments in Bid Openin9 Awaiting the opening of construction bids on the college of engineering facili ties are, from the left, Dean Edgar Kop p, college of engineering; Fred Clayton, divisional engineer for the board of Regents; Clyde B. Hill, USF physical plant director, and Roxy Neal, USF planning coordinator.-(USF Photo) The tour will cost $1.50 per person. Admission to Cypress Gardens will be free upon pre sentation of a USF student I.D. KNOW Ve COMI'/...AIN6!? A Lor ABOUT IH' FOOD HER(, 6T NOW TrtAT l'M A!:'lOur ro Gf4\V'Lll\lt:: I'M ro LIKe" n;11 Card. The supper serving hours were inadvertently listed as 5 to 7 p.m. in last week's Campus Edition. Anyone interested in taking Job Interviews -THERE WILL be a Staff Faculty league for the first time. The Maintenance De partment has f i e I de d two teams, Student Affairs and the Registrar's Office will have one team each and other teams are being encouraged to participate. Any faculty or staff members who wish to participate may do so by phoning Mrs. Helen Disben nett, Ext. 471. Engineering Building Bids Opened the trip should sign up at the On Campus Listed UC desk before Wednesday. 5 U . d A' L ' -5-65: mte 1r mes, ------------------------------------------Tournaments, Bridge Washington, D.c. Openings for D Add T • c Lessons Offered stewardess anct. mght officer. rop. I me ut Recreationaltournaments and Naval Aviation Pro bridge lessons will be offered curement, UC lobby. Officer M B I t•t t d by the University Center Rec-training, other positions . J ay e ns I u e reation Room again this tri-5-25-65: Valdes, McLain, Pratt New Building Construction May Be Launched by July I mester. and Riggs, Sarasota. AccountTENNIS FOR both men and women will be played on an individual basis in a single elimination tournament. Any one wishing to enter should c o n t a c t the 1-M Office. Plaques will be given to the winners of each division. By LAURENCE BENNETT Campus Managing Editor Construction may start within two months on the $2.6 million USF College of Engineering facilities, according to Clyde B. HHI, physical plant direc tor. most neck and neck, with Hill' said it would take a little bids of about $1.5 million more than s ix weeks for the There is a move under way to institute a shorter Registration for the recrea-ants. Accounting . . . of t1"me for adding or dropping courses accord t' 1 to t 1 h 5-26-65: Food Fau Stores, MI r ' _JOn a urnamen w uc ami. Store management train ing to Dr. Frank H. Spain, registrar. table tennts, pocket ees. Business administration, Dr. Spain said that since! • hards, snooker and carom, WJ!l liberal arts. the has been in Dressmaker from May 3-13. operatiOn, there has been Bridge lessons will begin May T 5 26-65: Aetna Group Sa lets, for the main building _ acceptance of the bid and the well within the estimated start of construction. cost. The project is to include a The apparent low bidders four story main engineering are James Knowles. St. building with 93,000 square Petersburg. $1.577.000 , and feet of floor space, half of Biltmore Construction Co., which will be laboratory t e ter 20 d b . d f ampa. Group sales represen aHoles Up at' tive._A __ n_f_ie_ld_s_. ________ _ dent enrolled. Shortening of tion fee of 25 cents. USF Revises the period is expected to In Argos M 1 F d There will be a golf tourna ment later in the semester. No final date has been posted. An announcement will be made later. Bids were o p e n e d Thursday on the project and two firms were al-Clearwater, $1,580.000. space. Plans also call for an Bids will go to the Board of adjacent 250 seat teachin;:: Regents, which makes the for-auditorium and a separate re-mal award of the contract. • search building to contain --------5.000 square feet of floor some of the course R-r-r-ip! Havi ng problems? Is OVIe s ra ay . Intern Plan droppmg that now occurs . . "The Milliona1ress," starnng . . . durin the time allowed. your sk1rt a httle too snug? Do Sophia Loren and Peter Sellers, A mternshtp will "We ghope that by tightening your pants need tapering? will be shown in FH 101 Friday be mtttated a . t the "?SF m Jan-For information concerning Intramurals contact Murphy 0 s b o r n e in the 1-M Office, Ext. 474. the restrictions on dropping and Mrs. Ililda Holton, from Varand Saturday evenings at 7:30 uRary, 1966A, Uaccbordtkng to .Dtr. -11 ... _ aymond . r ane , assoc1a e F • addmg courses. students WI "" sitv Cleaners can help you. She p.m. C f th c II f Ed more careful about their schedis .in Linen Exchange room The story concerns an heiress pro_ essor 0 e 0 ege 0 uIn es ule building," Dr. Spain said. I f 8 5 M d who is obliged by her father's catiOn. Georgia State Invites Allen For Honors Talk USF Gets $31,200 In Grant space. The laboratory arC'a is de signed with a central core similar io a large elevator shaft, making it possible to re-route and re-layout major utili tiE's as the nature of the laboratory work chan((es. He added that nobody is out rom to p.m . on ay I will to marry a man who can This p r o g r a m requires a to hurt the serious student. ThC' through Fnday and from 9 d.m. prove himself a success in busi-three-hour schedule increase Pay move is merely designed to to 1 p.m. on Saturday, for your ness. and consists of a 14-week intern-cause a person to think in great-assistance with her needle and ship and a seminar in teach-er detail about dmpping courses, thre d Hours Announced ing. Students planning to intern Dr. John S . Alle:t, USF presi dent, will be keynote speaker at the honors day observance of Georgia State College in At lanta May 12. A $31,200 grant ha s been and perhaps not start more a . , . . at that time must have com-T •t• courses than they plan to finish AwaJ c of the college student s The . lnstuct.JOnal Matenals pleted ED 205 , ED 401, ED 403 u I 10 n This honor is extended to leadawarded to the University by with. pb ght (and of h1s often empty Center tn the library basement and one methods course. ing educators. the Department of Health, A STUDENT seE' king to add wallet), Mrs. Holton's prices are will . be on summer schedule The transition into this new Dr. Allen was graduated from Education and Welfare for a a course to his schedule must more than reasonable. Alter a-starting today. internship program will begin in Over park-and send your Earlham College, received the program of training teachers approach the dean of his college t' f . t . 1 d' g Hours will be 8 a.m. to 9 September 1965 Students in roommate through college! MA in astronomy from Univerof mentally retarded chJ'ldren. . . h h IOns or mens pan s, !DC u In • Ab d ? E t f M ' t d Ph D and m_form him t e course e tapering start at $1: for the waist p.m. Monday through !hursday, terning at this time will spend sur 'you say. R. . RichSlY o mneso a an . . This award was one of 152 needs 1s not be_mg offe1ed. The band on women's skirts, $ 1 ; for 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and seven weeks in a methods class mond, supervising accountant of from New York University. dean must conftrm that at least 'lengthening or shortening hems, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. SatUiday. and ED 402. The remaining the department of and He holds honorary doctorates totaling $4 million t o colleges 15 students want. to take. $1-$1.50 for zippers $1.2S. en weeks will be spent in internhas estimated that from the University of Tampa and universities throughout icourse,t anud suubmJt a_trevCJSlJonl Mrs i-Iolton will do dressMcCord Fund ship. Pre-requisites for this tranv_wlatJOn fmes netted over $4 , 000 and Earlham College and re[ the country. orm o Je mvcrs1 y ass . 1 . t . t ED 205 smce last July. ceived the •. 0 u t 5 t a n d i n g Plans are to provide fcllow-scllcdule. The coordinator of making or fitting. Prices for st Jon nmes er are , h ED 401 d ED 403 "Where does all the money Achievement Award" from the s ips and traineeships and to space must find a room for the making a simple sheath dress l• f R • t . , an . . Also included will be a roof t op lab for use in solar ener gy. m icrowave and radar studies. Funds for the oC Engineering project include $2 million from the college building amendment bond is sue and a tentative $682,737 grant from the U.S. Office of Education. The funds arc allotted for equipment as well as architectural a n d o t h e r fields. Warren Smith, Lakeland, is architect. class to meet in. Then the regis-start a t $3.50. IS s ecelp s Thts new pr.ogram .wl ll p.rogo?" dubious freshmen have University of Minnesota in 1962. meet part of the cost of train'de longer mternshtp penod asked. Now a neatly printed ing new tea'chers during the trar prepares class cards and a Financial statements concernVI a . . . sign in the security office gives Dr. Allen has been vice presi-Male students wh u drop be-revision s.heet. The new classes TenniS Club ing the recently formed Tara and expenence the answer. All money collected dent of U1e University of Flor-academic year starting in Scplow 12 credit holu-s during a Feel Bit Drafty? May Be Uncle Sam are then posted on the blackMcCord Fund, setablished to aid for the mternmg student. from fines is deposited in the ida, a dean at Colgate and di-tember. teJ m may face a call from board in the UC ballroom during M t M 6 USF students confronted with student scholarship fund. rector. of the division of higher Further details o! the local I their draft board. registration. ee s ay large medical expenses, has Enrollment F' . I d t educatiOn under the Board of 'II b Male students between ages n tmhe mf oney fls parkce eh 1u Regents of New York State. He program WJ e announced. 18 and 26 enrolled for 12 hours The Tennis Club will meet for been released by Chairman, (Continued from Page 1) 1 e orm o wor sc o ar. . . Bookstore Offers the ft'rst time this trimester in Margaret B . Fisher. ships which cover the stude t' IS authoi of several books and Oppos v or more ID two out of three be statted this summer but tuit' Th t d t th n s more than 70 articles in pro[eseng le\VS trimesters are gJven a one-year Hobby Supplies Thursday, May 6 , at 1 :2 5 p.m. of funds, as_ of March won't be ready until the fall paystonth. e_ s u.tenb enk_resional journals. (Continued from Page 1) deferment and classiiied 2-S, in UC 226 30, IS $1,592. Donations made e umverst y y wor mg h . . Students and staff members/ : . . . directly to Miss McCord are of 1966 a few hours on campus each biguous and suggested that 30. t Ue SlFocal ddraft board saJd. may now OIder hobby supplles Anyone t_nterested m tenms 1s $735,. tllose to other students, Students who have available week \ . h 1 t . h' sen s the Selective Serrooms in their homes or know v 1 e con mumg 15 Bottcher days instead of 60 days given vice Board information on m ale as model airplanes, boats welcome to attend, said Clif $50 of suitable accommodations are studies. . to the senate for taking action. enrollment in September and and trains from the University Suddarth, club president. This Printing and mailing expenses asked to contact the housing ofSo overpark. And don't be so (Conhnued from Page 1 ) Stelzner also felt thal ex-officio again in trimesters II, III-A, C t B 'k 1 t dl. t l summer , the club tentatively, are $20.80. Total expenditures to f ' E t 761 disgusted when you see that sona.l matters, I may not belmembers of the senate should and III-B. en er oo s ore a a scoun . tee, x tick t y h 1 plans to challenge the faculty in dat e are S809.80. The balance IS Trimester III and Ill B en-e ou are e pmg. able to apply myself sufficiently be denied the right to vote. Questions concerning Selecof 15 per cent on orders up to a tournament. . $782.20. rollment customarily are the S I or spend the required time to Dutton and Stelzner agreed tive Service may be directed $10 and 20 per cent on orders! Cl b b l th . Dr. Maxine MacKay is record-smallest of the three and the e ect Reading perfol'm the duties of the office that a two-thirds vote of the sento Registrar Ronald total i ng $10 or more. . u crs lave e pnv-in g secretary of the fund. Seccombined total won't be known C/ C f I/ competently this summer." be required before an appeal Kerer, AD 264, Ext. 117. Catalogs are available in the liege of usmg tennts balls pur-lretary treasurer is w. Ken until after registration for III B. ass are u y He recommended that a stuIS made to the Board of Regents w d.---M bookstore. Payment must be chased for the club. Dues are Hamilton. The Exchange Bank Tri III registration will be . dent presently on the Board of following a veto. I in ;ammers eet made with the order. s{ a trimester, Suddarth said. of. Tampa is trust depository. about 3 , 000 . are advised by Dr. Discipline and Appeals be choTl 1is meeting closed the oren The Windjammers sa i 1 in g Night People Keep Campus Going err TtllJ?an, sen to fill the vacant post, since on suggested changes club will meet at 1:25 p.m. _eadmg to use such a student would have more m the constitution. After review Wednesday, May 5, in UC 215. c_autJOn tn selecting vanous experience with the procedures by the drafting committee of Anyone interested in sailing, tJons of Developmental Readmg. of the Board and the Court. the pr-;posed changes, a new including faculty or staff, and. . in basic read-Bottcher was appointed chieffdraft will pr.'esented lo the may at!cnd. Plans for Wh mo t staff and students j These are the "night people;" a crew of 33 janitors comes in are on duty all ni ht to mg sktlls, _satd T.Jllman, should justice in January. He has been present unn ers1ty senate for th1s tn_mester rac!ng en s h k 1 1 k g see not enroll m sectiOns emphasizSA t approval. competJlton club officials sa1d. leave after a strenuous day of U1e ones w -o wor to 1e P ecp to mop wax and clean the of-that the heating and air cond ' . d act 1 v e m ac JVttles smce • work and study the day is USF operating on a 24-h o u r ,fices rooms Their t ' . f t . 11 • sbpee . and accuracy; they coming _to USF. . . ' b . . Jomng are unc JOmng proper y. WI eneflt most from a section only begmmng for a select! as1s . /workmg day lasts untJl6:30 a.m. . . em h . . . . John Reber was group of individuals on campus. PrompUy at 9 :3 0 every ;Jight In the power plant two men . In mamt_enance two electn-P asiZlng readmg .skills and for c mment s t Clans remam all night to handle study habJts. Accordmg to the t : h 0 any emergency repairs. Developmental Center clinician, no e as c osen unavailable whether or a replaceElectronics Assist When The Day Is Over When the day is over these night people come in to clean up and prepare the buildings for the next day of traffic. Security has two officers on students whose basic skills are ment. duty all night to patrol the already above average will p1o--------------campus. fit most by taking a section One of the busiest places at which emphasizes speed and night is the garage where all accuracy. university vehicles are service11. For Trimester III, sections 01 Between 3 p.m. and 11 p.m. and 03 of the course DR 001 will 30 vehicles are checked in. Two stress basic skills, while section mechanics and a student assist02 will place emphasis on speed. ant check mileage, fill gas tanks, In Trimester III-A section check the tires and do routine 02 is for basic skills 'and sec maintenance. tions 01 and 03 for speed. For The infirmary is staffed with I further information, contact the two nurses three nights a week Developmental Reading staff, and one nurse four nights a 1 AD 172, Ext. 621. week. There is always a nurse on duty to administer emer-AI . Are gency care or to admit a stuumni dent to the infirmary. Switchboard operators are on c • • d 24-hour duty to assist or refer OIDIDISSIODe Regents May (Continued from Pare ll state's universities. The regents may ask le g isla tive approval of $2 milliqn ap propriation to expand marine studies in the state. The tentative nature or these plans is indicated by the fact that the subject was not on USF's portion of the regent's agenda today and that Presi dent John S. Allen and Dean of Administration Robert Den nard did not plan to attend since only routine matters af fecting USF were scheduled. any problems to the proper de-5 • Off d partment. Two USF alumni, John Gruetzerv1ce ere As with any large operation, macher 1'64) and Raymond D. , The B. Marion Reed NorthUSF must maintain a \ COmplete Rotella, ('64) have graduated side Funeral Home is offering around-the-clock working schedthe Officer Training School free ambulance service to all I t Th at Lackland AFB, Texas. u em cer am areas_. e success . . faculty, staff, and students of of such an operation must de-Lt. Gruetzmacher ts bemg as. pend on these night people -signed to the Air Training Com-USF from thetr homes or other known only as a v-oice on the mand, at Sheppard AFB, Tex., locations as well as from the phone, or perhaps seen at a for training as a missile launch university. If there is no insur glance as they hurry home at officer. ance coverage for the ambu the break of day. Lt. Rotella has been assigned lance service, no charge will be But they are an integral and for training as a navigator to made. This is the same arrange important part of life on our tr. e Air Tr'\ioing Command, [ment recently extended by the campus. James Connally AFB, Texas. F. T. Blount Funeral Home. . language Learning One of the busiest places on' are commercial tapes, but some campus is the Lang uage Lab, are made by USF professors. located in the AdministratiOn Thete are 56 green booths with Building. Actually, the name is a 1 0 separate recording booths misnomer, because according to where students may play indJ Dr. Armando Payas, director, vidual tapes. The twenty brown not only are languages studied booths are used for courses such here, but also p h y s i c a 1 ed as golf. or tennis, which have a courses and a large range of smalle r number of students. academic subjects. I Languages Offered Dr. Payas has seven foreian Among the languages offered. language major student assiston are French, German, ants working with him. All Spamsh .. Russian, Portugue::;c, thou g h the tapes run automati-and ltahan. ?thcr tapes avail cally, they are changed m a nable are mustc, s. h or than d, ually as they are finished. I g?lf, tcnms In education, bJoJogtcal Players . humanities, speech, psychology, The eqUipment consists of two English and human behavior. recording units. The larger is an Film s t r i p s accompany the RCA unit with six channels in sports tapes and small v iewin a use. This set also has a radio equipment is set up in th e and record player. on which the booths. Tapes and film strips lab can make then own tapes. may be checked out for use in The smaller system is Educa-the lab at any time. Electronics Division, c?n-j On Monday, Wednesday and ststmg of four An IDFriday elementary tapes are tercom system functions so that played, and intermediate tapes the operator can talk to a stu-are played on Tuesday and dent in any booth , or listen as Thursday. the student practices speaking Lab hours are Monday through the foreign language. Friday 8 a.m. 6:30 p.m. and The majority of tapes used Tuesday 8 a . m. to 8:30 p.m.

PAGE 6

18 TliE TAMPA TIMES Monday, May 3, 1965 YWCA Lists Its Schedule Activities at the YWCA for the week include: Tuesday: Westgate Y-Wives, 9:30a.m., the Forum Club; new comers picnic, 10:30 a.m.; Y Teen Interclub Council, 4 p.m.; golf lessons, 5:30 p.m., Rocky Point Golf Course; flower ar ranging, 7 p.m.; millinery, 7 p.m. Wednesday: Body toning, 7 p.m.; fencing, 7:30 p.m. Friday: Lutz-Land 0' Lakes Y-Wives, 9:30 a.m., Lutz Civic Center. SPECIAL CLEANING SERVICE AT SPOTLESS CLEANERS As part of our regular profes sional service to customers, Spotless Cleaners is offering you a real service for limited time. Blankets cleaned, mothproofed and protected in a mothproof bag for only $1.49. Box storage winter garments c I e a n e d. mothproofed and ploced in safe storage until needed. FREE AROUND THE WORLD VACATION FOR TWO! Don't forget! When you visit any of our 15 Spotless Cleaners loc:ations-pick up a FREE entry blank to win a 30day trip around the world for two. There Is nothing to write and no ob Date Pad EM+-!II%+AA&*kl . Officers Star I li In Club Circles I Mrs. Harry Troped will be in-urday, 12:30 p .m. at a luncheon stalled as new president of Tam-at the Causeway Inn. pa C h apt e r 605 B'nai B'rith Women Tuesday, 6:30 p.m. A banquet at the Floridan Hotel will mark the installa tion of other officers, Including Mrs. Charles Alter, Mrs. Aaron Berger and Mrs. Adolph Glick man as vice-presidents. Installing officer will be Mrs. Maurice A. Goldberg of Bethe sda, Md. The public is Invited to attend. LIONS Ybor City Lions Auxiliary in stalled officers recently. New president of the group Is Mrs. DENTAL Hillsborough Dental Auxiliary has elected Mrs. C. J. Younger president for the coming year. ANDERSON Anderson School has a new president, Mrs. Sanford Shahan. She was installed at a recent meeting. TWIN LAKES Twin Lakes PTA will meet Tuesday, 8 p.m., in the school cafetorium. Mrs. H. D. Rubot tom will be installed as new president. ADAMS P,aul DiPitra. The installation dinner held at the home of Mr. Mrs. AI Reina. was Adams School PTA will meet and Tuesday at Forest Hills Com munity Center for a covered dish luncheon, 11 a.m. DICKENSON GORRIE Tuesday will be installation night for new officers of Dicken son School PTA. Gene Rheay is new president. Gorrie School PTA will meet Tuesday. 3 p.m., for a social hour and installation of officers. Mrs. James H. Smith Mrs. David W. Coleman Mrs. James A. Suarez A program on "Where do we go from Here?" will follow the business session. GAMMA DELTA Couples Choose Church Settings G a m m a Delta has elected Miss Carole Suarez as new pres ident. She will be installed SatNuptial vows were exchanged Highland Avenue Methodist Allison Court, and Mr. and Mrs. Parents of the couple are Mr. veil and she carried white roses l by Miss Theresa Deyorio Church was the scene of the Donald Coleman, 911 Peninsular. and Mrs. Joe M. Fernandez, wlth an orchid. I""""' and James Hugh Smith Saturwedding of Miss E. Elizabeth ...A.. ...A.. ...A.. 1503 Shadowlawn, and Mr. and Miss Cherry Suarez served as S-...4 day at 11 o'clock. Smith and David William ColeN N N Mrs. Joe R . Suarez, 710 W . maid of Attendants were -+-' The double ring ceremony was man Saturday. The Rev. Ed-The Rev. John s. Wimbish Kentucky. :Mrs. Joe Gonzalez, Miss Sandy C held in Christ the King Catholic ward L. Herndon officiated at solemnized the wedding of Miss Given in marriage by he r Jones and Mrs. Ken Suarez. Church and the Rev. Thomas the 2 o'clock ceremony. Sonia Patricia Fernandez and father, the bride wore a formal Flower girl was CarolLo Cicero. ,......; Burke Given in maniage by her fa-James A . Suarez Saturday in gown of white satin and ChanThey wore gowns of yellow orO Parents of the couple are Mr. ther, the bnde wore a formal Seminole H e i h t s Baptist tilly lace. A pearl and ganza and carried daisies. u and Mrs. P. J. Deyorio, 2809 gown of peau de soie with lace Church, at 7 o ' clock. blossom crown held her Best man was J. R. Suarez, San Nicholas, and Mr. anl,l Mrs. appliques. A matching crown father of the bridegroom. Wayne f Tu b .11 S C held her illusion veil. Papy, Don Burger and Bill r1 \ Airlines-Tours-Cruises D. E. Smith. 0 r evl e, Miss Jean Fernandez served G d Cl b Mercer of Allentown, Pa., were A formal of silk organza as maid of honor and Miss Judy groomsmen. with jeweled appliques was the Allen was bridesmaid. They a Tl en u s A reception in the church so-+-' bride's choice . Her veil was held wore gowns of pink chiffon over cia! hall followed the ceremony. by a matching rose crown. She taffeta. After a wedding trip to Day'""() was given in marriage by ber Best man was Mark Scruggs. A tona Beach, Mr. and Mrs. Sua-r-1 father. The bridegroom's attendants 1i't:J ann t'ng rez will live in Tampa. Maid of honor was Miss Pawere Jim Coleman and Pete \.; tricia Ann Deyorio, sister of the Haupert. Make Some Shades 0 bride. She wore a gow? of petal A reception at the church M M pink orga nza and earned roses. lowed the ceremony. After a ay eeft'ng:s With New Spray H Best man was David Smith of wedding trip to the Gulf Turbeville. Jerry Boone and Beaches, Mr. and Mrs. ColeNew products are making it "'-f Franklin Smith, also of Turbe-man will live in Tampa. easier than ever for you to be I ville, were ushers. Parents of the couple are Mr. ROSEMARY a do-it-yourself decorator. A wedding trip to Daytona and Mrs. Edwin E. Ingram, 115 OLEANDER The latest development in this f1\ Beach followed Mr. and Mrs. Members of Rosemary Gar-Oleander Garden Circle meets field is a handy fabric spray \1..1 Smith's reception at American den Club will meet at the home Wednesday, 10 a.m., with Mrs. making your own window -+-' We Are Now In Our New Location . . . Legion Post 139. They will live Piano Pupils of Mrs. J. M. Hill, 207 Empe-G. W. Grissom, 3005 Angeles shades. The aerosol spray stif0 in Turbeville. drado, Wednesday, 9 a.m. Street. fens cotton fabrics and coats -+-' ADVERTISEMENT Are Planning OLD FASHI6NED AZALEA U) Party. Recital Old Fashioned Garden Circle Azalea Garden Circle meets the finish keeps material looking Q) ligation to you. 2624 HILLSBORO PLAZA TAMPA, FLORIDA BELIEVE IT OR NOT You can take over payments on a 1965 Cabinet Model Zig-Zag Sewing Machine. Makes button holes and fancy designs. No attachments needed. ' wf ill mteet Wfednesday , 11 a . m., Wednesday, 10:30 a.m., wit b fresh and clean longer . A recital and a piano or a our 0 Holmes Nurseries. Mrs. Edgar Flynn Jr., 4516 To make shades, simply cut a ,...C: are planned by pupils of Mrs. BOUGAINVILLEA Brookwood. length of cotton fabric to win-+-' and Ronnie Mrs. Paul Molkenthin, 4111 BAYSHORE dow thmeasuremodent t aTbn d .....,....( Estrella, will host the Wednes-spray WI e new pr uc e U Yarn will present a recital at d 8 t' f B Bayshore Garden Circle will stiffened fabric can then be r-1 7:30 Thursday evening in the ay, p.m., mee mg 0 ou-meet at noon with tacked to a roller and hung as a b B 'ld' gainvillea Garden Club. Federated Clu s Ul mg . Mrs. Ruth Patten, 3703 Granada. shade. ,......; Monday, May 17, there will CAMELLIA The new plastic spray also is O be a piano party starting at 7:30 Camellia Garden Circle will SOUTHERN PINES recommended for use on fabric S-...4 Phone 877-95&6 m'>RLD 77lAVEL CENTER 317 North Massachusets Avenue LAKELANDPh. 682 FULL BAL. $3120 p.m ., in the Federated Clubs meet with Mrs. W. R. Thornton, _southern Pines Garden Circle place mats, lamp shades, or .......r-l Building. . 1 10209 Fleetwood Drive WednesJ will meet Wednesday, 10:30 fabric wall coverings. Pupils participating Will n-day. ' a . m ., with Mrs. C. S. Jackson, l.;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;--..ii;;; _______ ;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;; elude Ellen Knight, Vanessa 218 S. Woodlynne Ave. !Jeauty salons At $6.50 Monthly-Easy Credit-We Finanu Scarbrough, William Hirsch, EVERGREEN GARDEN GATE Call ANYTIME Collect Credit Laurie Garrett, Pamela Smith, Cheryl Smith, Richard Gerrett, Nancy Fuller. Also , Jane Wallace , Lisa New berg, Jem Wallace, Brenda Goldstein, Sue Ann Laird, Jan Evergreen Garden Circle will meet with Mrs. Virginia Riven4501 S . Renellie, Wednes day, 10 a.m. HONEYSUCKLE Garden Gate Circle will meet Wednesday, 10:30 a . m., with Mrs. E. G. Hauer, 4218 River side Drive. Tampa 253-9679 Manager ice Yates, Ronnie Yarn and Mrs. 0. Reynolds will be inHIBISCUS stalled as new president of Hon:: eysuckle Garden Circle when Hibiscus Garden Circle meet Wednesday, 11 Hawaiian Village. ' GET A HUGE 11x14 WALL PORTRAIT OF YOUR CHILD S1UDIO $ 00 MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY MAY 3 HOURS: 12 Noon. 4:30 P.M.: 5:30 P.M •• 8 P.M. e NO APPOINTMENT NEEDED e SELECTION OF SEVERAL POSES e FULL POSE PORTRAIT e BABIES AND CHILDREN OF ALL AGES e PORTRAIT DELIVERED AT STORE A FEW DAYS AFTER TAKEN TAMPA Opp. Eastgate Shopping Center East Hillsborough Ave. at 22nd St. Open Monday thru Saturday 10 A.M. to 10 P.M., Sunday-Noon to 7 P.M. PARKINGFREE and EASY members meet Wednesday, 7 p.m., for a dinner at Licata's Restaurant. FLOWERING TREE Flowering Tree Graden Circle will meet Wednesday, 10:30 a.m., with Mrs. Henry Powers, 1815 Bayshore Blvd. GOLF VIEW Golf View Garden Club mem bers will hold a picnic Wednes day, 6:30 p .m,. at the Jewish Community Center. ACACIA Acacia Garden Circle will hold a luncheoq meeting Saturday, 12:30 p.m., at the Sea Spire on Clearwater Beach. CHEROKEE Cherokee Garden Club will meet at 11 a.m., Wednesday, at Seminole Garden Center. BON AIR Bon Air Garden Circle will in stall officers at 10 a.m., Wednes day, at the Causeway Inn. BEL MA.R Bel Mar Garden Circle meets Wednesday with Mrs. James D. Wilkerson, 3606 S. Gunlock Ave. SUN DIAL Sun Dial Garden Circle meets at noon Wednesday with Mrs. Frank Wood, 3410 Obispo St. Births GENERAL A-pril !t -Mr. and Mrs. Larry Young, 7001 N. 28th boy: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Christie, 108 East Ros.IJ, girl; Mr. and Mrs. Ray 'Hughes, 5812 Sussex Dr., girl; Mr. and Mrs. Jackie Nesmith, Mango, Fla. boy; Mr. and Mrs. Eskell Edwards, 4406 W . Jean, hoy; Mr. and Mrs. Maril Jacobs, 202 S. Ward, boy; Mr. and l\1rs. Bill Lester, Rt. 2 Box 1021, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Michael Powell, 6509 Saline, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Weaver, 7503 W . Henry, girl; Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Posey, 2005 Thracc St. , boy; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Boatwright, 4415 N. Lois, g irl ; Mr. and Mrs. La mar Sid Davis, 4114. Arch, boy. April -Mr. and Mr!l. Bomer Tra vino, Ruskin, Fla., boy ; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Servis, 5204 S. Himes_. girl; Mr. and Mrs. John E. Hancock, Plant Fla., boy; Mr. and MrS. Eric Fabian. 4513 S. girl; Mr. and Mrs . George Joynes, 8118 N . .F'reemont, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Zak. 3011 West Wilder, girl; Mr . and Mrs. Donald Brandon, Florida, boy. April 12 Mr. and Mrs. George Smith1 4203 Talilerro, girl; Mr. and Mrs. Ken neth Underwood, 3907 E . Chelsea, boy; Mr. and Mrs. AUred Dlaz, 3919 W. Cass, girl; Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Nobles, Mango, Fla., girl; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Townsell, Riverview, Fla .. girl; Mr. and Mrs. Levern Eady, 1006 Okaloosa, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Thomas, 2617 28th Ave .• gJrl: Mr. and 1\1rs. Harold Griffin. l.S37 Spruce Terrace, girl. April 13 -Mr. and ):1:05 Picwood Rd ., boy; Bobby Alger. 8607 13th St., Mrs. Freddie Perkins, 2011 race, boy,; Mr. and Mrs. Storch, 3005 W . Fecn, girl; Mr. Mrs. Ernest Register, Rt. 6 Box 342, girl; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Richardson. 3822 Tacon Ave .• boy ; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Powell. 408 W. Alva. girl; Mr. and Mrs. Larry Haskins. 612 S . Willow, girl; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ward Sr .• 1531 boy. WITH ONE BIRTHSTONE $2295 WHITE OR YELLOW GOLD $2.50 EACH ADDITIONAL STONE -ORDER BEFORE MAY 4 FOR MOTHER'S DAY e LARGO e DUNEDIN e CLEARWATER e LAKELAND OUR NEW CURLS topped with . . . OUR INSTANT COLOR: Fanci-ful! colors gray hair I (tones bleached hair, too!) ••• then sets your hair in the gay . swi'rllng line we've scissored in! For Fanci-full_ls instant coloring, lotion-needs no peroxidejust rinses In and shampoos out when you wish! FanclfuH Rinse with $375 and your cut and set • • • up

PAGE 7

ISO Automollilec For Sale 1961 PLYMOUTH Station Factory air. radio. Full power. $600. 94H786. '60 DESOTO, 2 door hardtop, Best ..!!_Her. 872-0232, between s & 6 P.M. '62 CONTINENTAL 4-Dr . CONVERTIBLE GLEAMING jet black with white top, air conditioned, of course. plus total power and all the lux ury !eatures. Low mileage. Io ca11y owned . Truly a beautiful au tomobile. Only $2995. See or call SAM CANNELLA. FOSTER LINCOLN-MERCURY 1515 Florida Ave. Downtown, Ph. 229-9341 Just Off Interstate 4 for thls'63 Dodge Dart 4Dr. Sed. Turquoise. Eitra clean, auto. tr., radio, heater. Must see! Open weekdays 'til 9 P,M, 1 SO Automollllec For Sa!e Buy the Bes-t '65s 1965 GRAND PRIX Pontiac Coupe, Full power, factory alr. Save $1000 Buy The Best From Best Auto Sales 4830 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3306 Open Dally 9 10 Sunday 12-8 Autnorizect Dealer '62 Cadillac Coup!:. Full power. Light $2295 blue. X Clean . . 161 Cadillac Sedan deVille. F'ull powe.. $1895 ...... . '60 Lincoln Convt, Conti-nontal. $1695 Fac. air .. , .. .. power, light beige '64 Olds Jet Star' I Coupe. Factory air. Bucket &eats. white. $2895 ...... . '63 Pontiac TemPest Sedan. Automatic trans., radio, heater. Very $1495 clean. Only . . . '64 Cadillac 62 Sedan. Soft Nevada Silver, factory air cond. Full power. $4295 Very clean ..... '64 Cadillac Coupe DeVille. Beautiful I i me color. Matching nylon and Ieath or interior. Factory air. ......... $4595 '61 T-Bird Coupe , Royal Factory $1895 fUr, X-clean ... '63 TBird Coupe. Beauti. ful rosa p;nk, $2895 fac. air, X-clean One Year Warranty 408. N. Dale Mabry 111 E. Platt St. Open Eves, 229-6105 150 Aut0111ollllec For Sole WHEN Okay Motors can sell you this spirlted '57 Volvo for only $5 down, $28 month. Total price only $495. 1 year warranty & service. Open 9 . Okay Motors, Inc. 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238 '63 STAR CHIEF 4Dr. HT. TurQuoise with white top. Matching Morrokhide interior. Power' eauipmcnt and factorY ail" conditioning. A hot weather $2295 '62 MO'NZA CPE. A sharp yellow new car trade with matching inte• rior. 4 in the floor wit .. radio & heat, '1195 A real buy at . , '64 GRAND PRIX White with contrasting red interior. This sPort cpe. is eauipped with AT, PS, PB, R&H. '2995 Priced to sell at '62 OLDS Dynamic 88. A !"eal family car in the sedan model. AT, PS, PB, R&H. Plus factorY air condition ing. Must be sl!en to be appreci $1595. ated .... ONEYEAR WARRANTY PACE PONTIAC 1420 Florida Ave. This Is A Used Continental The Only Is A. MILTON T. HAVERTY Lincoln-Continental S•tles Manager You might say the biggest difference between a late-model Continental and a brand-now one i• that one has been road.tosted a bit longer than the othor . You can •carcoly tell that it i• not brand-new. Tho classic look hu not changed . The c-ar has been restored to prime condition in both appearance and performance-. And tho price includes, as standard equipment, virtually every luxury and performance feature you can imagine. Why not make this year to move up to a LINCOLN CONTINENTAL. See or Call Mr. HCI\Ierty Today Lincoln-Mercury, Inc. 1515 FLORIDA AVE. PHONE 229 (Corner Henderson) • Downtotvn -lust Off Interstate 4 e 1711 E. HILLSBORO AVE. NO PAYMENTS 'TIL JUNE BANK FINANCING FRANCHISED DEALER Ph. 237 4-Door HT. Radio, heater, fact. air c:ond., full power $1195 assist, elec. windows ond sear, etc .••••••••••••• '64 Corvette Convertible. Red w i t h white top. Fact. air cond. R&H, WSW tire., power windows \• •••••••••••• 1711 E. Hillsboro '65 Mustang Hardtop radio, heater, $2295 wsw tires, bucket seats, etc ................. . '65 Pontiac LeManns 2-Dr. HT. Bucket seats, Y, au tom ati c, R&H, $2995 power steering, wsw tires. rally hubs, etc: .••• , , ••• '63 Chevrolet 4-Dr. YB •. automatic, R&H, air $1395 c:ondttloned ....... , ••• '61 Chevrolet 4-Dr. $795 Standard trans., radio, heater .............. . '59 Olds 2-Dr. Automatic, R&H, factory air c.ond. Power steerinCJ1 etc:.. • ................ . '60 Pontiac: $395 2Door Hardtop. 4speecl floor shift, big engine, $1195 c:hrome valve covers, cus tomized, ready to rolll •• Ph. 237-3323 2555 N. Dale Mabry. Ph. 877-8234 $1795 '61 CADILLAC CONY. Air Cond. Full Power, A.T .. R&H., etc: ..... , '64 FALCON Sta. Wog. Fac:t. air cond. Luggage reck, etc. •• '65 MUSTANG HT. Automatic, radio, heater, WSW tires, buc:ket seats, carpets, etc. • ............. . $2295 '65 CHEV. 2 or 4-Dr. HT. V-8, AT, PS, R&H. WSW tires. Choico. Add $300 for factory a!r. 25 to choose from. '63 BONt+. CONY. 4-Speed, factory air c:.ond., power, etc •••• '61 CHEV. 4-DR. $2095 $895 '61 OLDS FB5. !lac• s1 095 tory air conditioned '64 CHEV. IMPALA 4-Dr. HT. Y, auta• matte, R&H, power 1teering, etc •••••• , • NATIONAL AUTO SUPERM'K'T 150 Automobiles For Sole 1 SO Automobilec For Sale WE FINANCE ANYONE 150 Auteme&lles For Sole THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, May 3, 1965 31 STATION wafoD. 1961 Dodge LA.n cer, 6 cylinder automatic. 19 Ml'G, OJ best offer. Cara Buy The Best WHY PAY MORE '65s WHEN you can buy this '60 Comet 1965 OLDS 9S Coupe. Full power, factory air. immaculate, For only S5 down. $42 Save $1000 month. 1 year warranty & service. Open 9 10. Okay Motors, Inc. Open Daily 9-10 Sunday 12-8 5608 Florida Ave . Ph. 238 "'o11'f! BALANCE OF FACTORY WARRANTY 2-Dr. and 4-Dr. Hardtops. All colors. V-8, auto,. PS, radio, heater. SAVE $1 000. Also Air Con d. Cars. '641MPALAS 2-Dr. and 4-Dr. Hardtops. Large selection. Y-8, auto., radio, heater, PS. Some wirh factory air. Air $200. '64 CHEVY ll's 4-Dr. Low mileage, X-clean. Radio, heater. Some with factory air. Air $200. Come now while choice of colors Is com plete. Entire Avis Fleet available. We bought these new and serviced as per fac tory specifications. Bank Rate Financ:ing-600 Car Stock Shop 5 Ac:reo of Clean Cars TAMPA'S NE\'i"E:-T :-HOWPI.ACE OF CARS ' tP MR. G's AUTO OUTLET oPN ' 2000 N. DALE MABRY '" OPEN 'nL 10 P .M.-ALL DAY SUNDAY PHONE 872-9306 "60 CHEVY 6, AT. R&H, 4 door, clean, private. 988...3738. 150 Automollllec For Sole 53 MERCURY , good motor, Cood tires $125 . 245-5622. 150 Automobiles For Sale 1963 STINGRAY Corvette . Private owner. Call for appoiDtmeJ"tt 876-7823. MUST SEE Jim Quinlan Chevrolet U.S. IDGBWAY IS Just South of Clearwater '64 CADILLAC, Sdnvllle, lac. , air. , $4200. Settle cons ider trade. 8324653 . TO appreciate! •ss "Chevrolet Bel1956 JEEP s tation wagon 4 wheel Air 4 door HT. Cleanest Jn town! drive, 6 cylinder, good conditi o n Full price $595. 142.23 Florida $495. Thomas H . Ha!:ty HA 5-2610 "MR. MELVIN" Ave. , Dlr. 935 2563. Mulberry. 932 5900 PH. 988 3183 WE AIM TO PLEASE WITH OUR TERRIFIC SELECTION OF QUALITY CARS TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU! SEE THESE AT 3401 FLORIDA AVE CYPRESS AND DALE MABRY • e '58 BUICK '60 CHEVROLET '62 FALCON e 4DOOR STATION WAQON. Powerglide, radio $699 & heater, all white. Wholesale Special! • . •.... . . 4DOOR 6 eyl., $888 • automatic, heater . . . . . . _ • '65 MUSTANG '62 PLYMOUTH • CONVERTIBLE. Blue finish. Cruise-0 $2533 Matic1 ra.dio a.nd heater. (UDrive .. lt) . • . . 1 SAVOY 4. DOOR STATION WAGON .• 6 eyl., standard transmission, $888 radio & heater .. .. .. .. .. . . .. • • '63 FALCON 4-DOOR. 6 cyl., _ standard, heater. $111 Wholesale Spec1all .....•••...... • • • • • '64 RAMBLER STATION WAGON. Standard $1646 transmission, heater .••.. , •.••••• •.•• '63 FORD '60 RAMBLER • COUNTRY SEDAN 4DII. Cruise-0 $1777 • matic, radio & heater, air cond ... • AMBASSADOR 4-DOOR, V•l, auto• '555 malic, radio & heater ...•...... .... . • • '59 STUDEBAKER • 4-DOOR. Standard transmiuion,$297 e 6 cyl . , seat belts ......•....... '64 FORD FAIRLANE •soo• 4DOOR. V a, automatic, radio & heater, power steering, $1999 air conditioned ......•.•••••••••••.•. '60 FORD •• FAIRLANE 4 DOOR. Fordomatic, .......... . $488 '63 FORD FAIRLANI! 1500' .. V•lt standard $1114 transmission, radio & he'ater .....•••..... '65 FORD COUNTRY SQUIRE 4DOOR STATION WAGON. S DU .. senger, V -1, CruiseO-Matic, power stMring, $3333 radio & heater, Select•air. (UDrivelt) •••. . . . '64 FORD GALAX IE tSOO' 4-DOOR HARDTOP. Vl, auto. $2 248 matic, powl!r steering, radio &. ......•.... e '57 DODGE e PICKUP • ..... $231 YOll SA.VE MORE 'CA.llSE WE SELL ltlORE! MUSTANGS! MUSTANGS! MUSTANGS! '65 USTANGS TO BE SOLD AT UNDER DEALER COST! MUSTANGS AT ONLY s199 DOWN OR YOUR OLD CAR OF EQUIVALENT VALUE B1G SELECTION available, 6 cylinder, 8 cylin der, automatic trans., straight shifts, 2 + 2s, convertibles! Over 50 with factory air condi tioning. Trade-ins accepted • , , Low new car financing! THIS IS A ONCE IN A LIFETIME OPPORTUNITY!!! 51999 0 N L y II CAR-TRUCK ENTALS FULL PRICE Per Month 3716 EAST HILLSBORO AVE. TAMPA OPEN 7 A.M. 5:30 P .M. CLOSED SUNDAYS WILLIAMS BROS. STOCK REDUCTION SALE • Up To Five Years To Pay 500 Car Selection • AIR CONDITION SPECIALS '65 Pontiac Bonneville Cpe. & Grand Prix Hard t opS, Full powe r and factory air conditioned. Balance of new ...... $3999 '65 Chevrolet SuPer s poI" t Hardtops . Full power, V 8 . Balance o f new car warranty. S2999 warranty .....•... '65 Ford Galaxie 500 Coupe hardtop, Full power, V-81 radio, heater, wsw. Bal . ......... $2699 '65 Chevrolet 1mpala H a rd, tops, PS, rad1o, heater, .... $2499 '64 Ford Galaxie 1500's. 2 and 4 door H ardtops. Cruise-0-Matic, V-8, Power steering, radio .and heate r . Air eond., WSW. Bal. $2299 new car warranb'I • '64 c a d I I a c Fleetwood. Loaded, One owner. Bal. new eat" Warranty. $5099 9000 actual miles .. '64 Chev. Malibu Hardtops. PG, f act. air cond. ... . . $2299 '63 C adillac Coupe Hardto". Full power and factorY ail" conditioned. $3199 Loaded. Ooe ownert . '63 Ch evrolets. PG, V • 8 , factory ail" conditioned. ... '62 Oldsmobile •ga• Holiday 4-Door Hardtop, Full power' and factory $2199 air cond. Loaded! ... '62 Chevrolet Impala Hanf tops, PG, V 8 , PS1 R&H , ai_ r ............. $1699 Thunderbird H.ardto ' p s . Full. power and air conditioned. $21 Loaded! ......... . '62 Chevrolet Coupe. Fac-tory equ;p, $1199 incl. air cond •...... '61 C a d illac FIHtwood. Futl power and factorY ait conditioned. $2299 Loaded ........... . STATION WAGONS '64 Pontiac Bonneville. Full poWet" ,and factory air now $3399 car warranty! ..... . '64 Chevrolet Impala 4-Dr. Full power, factorY air' conditioned. $2799 One owner! ....... . '64 Chevrolet Bel Air 4 PG, V-8, ps, ..•....• $2299 '63 Pontiac Safari 4-Door. Full power
PAGE 8

12 .. THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, May 3, 1965 ADVERTISEMENT :'. .. LINIITED ENROLLMENT! EXPIRES MIDNIGHT, JUNE: 6,' 1965 ' , . ' \ Now . • . for people over 40 A group of doctors has created a remarkable new health plan just for you! This valuable protection for the udanger years" ahead pays extra cash direct to you when yOu are hospitalized and-for the very first time-here is a Plan that actually ' pays money to help keep you well! If you are over 40, you can qualify for the new 40-PLUS. BENEFIT if you mail your Application no later than Midnight, June 6, 1965-and you can enroll for only $1.00! This, surely, is among the greatest values, as well as the most unusual health insurance program, ever offered to men and women over 40! Think of !t. Regardless of your age-and no matter what the state of your health, you can now get the valuable "extra" health protection you've wanted at the very time when you are most apt to need it ... aU at a cost mbstttntiatty tess than you might expect! How the 40-PLUS BENEFIT PLAN Differs from Ordinary Health Insurance The 40-PLUS Beneftt Plan has been created by an insur ance company rtm by doctors, the Physicians Mutual Insurance Company, which has specialized in health and accident protection for physicians, surgeons and dentists exclusively for more than 60 years. Now this fine old fldoctors company" offers a wonderful iJew health plan to men and women over 40! And you may enroll during this limited Enrollment Period-withottt having to see a 'ompa11y represetJtative or answer any health questions! In shorr, 40-PLUS will give you coverage regardless of your age, occupation or the condition of your health. But you surely realize that regular check-ups unquestion ably help you avoid serious diseases and, frequently, pro long life. That is why 40-PLUS, unlike other health insurance plans, pays your doctor up to $10 annually to encourage you to take advantage of this invaluable serv ice-if you care to do so. The doctors at Physicians Mutual also realize chat you could be struck down by an accident or a sudden illness no matter how often you see your doctor or hoVI' careful you are. During the dangerous "after 40" years, particu larly, you may require hospitalization at a/JY time. That's why the program also includes valuable cash benefits. How the Plan "Pays Off" in Time of Need E very thiug witt be ttpset. Debts may be incurred, savings may be lost-worse still, peace of mind may be shattered, and even recovery can be seriously delayed! But with the exclusive two-way protection 40-PLUS offers, you can now stop tuorrying. Actually, important as all of these benefits are, they are far from the only advantages you can now enjoy ... if you act before the deadline, For example: Benefits Tax-Free-Can't Be Reduced For as long as live and continue to pay your premiums, we will never cancel or refuse to renew your policy for health reasons-and we guarantee rhat we will never cancel, modify or terminate your policy unless we dedi ne renewal on all policies of this rype in your entire state. Furthermore, your will never be reduced-and all your benefits are tax-free! Carry Any Other fnsuranee You Want Yes, the 40-PLUS Benefit Plan pays you in addition to any ocher health insurance you carry, whether individual or group! Few Limitations In addition, we have lower sales costs. 40-PLUS is a mass enrollment plan. And all business is conducted directly between you and the cqmpany by mail. No salesmen are ttSed. There are no costly investigations or any extra fees for you to pay. It all adds up to real s1vings we share with you by giving you top protection at lower cost . Easy to Enroll-No Health Questions Asked-No Salesman Will Call! Simply fill out the short Application below and mail it with $1.00 for your lim month's coverage! We will issue your 40-PLUS Benefit Policy (Form P302 series) im mediately-the same day your Application is received. This automatically puts the policy in force insofar as accidents are concerned. After your policy is in force for 30 days you are covered for sicknesses which begin thereafter. Along with your policy, you will receive a simple, easy-to-use Claim Form-should you at any time need your benefits, you can be Sttre that your claim will be given "top priority" treatment. In addition, we ' ll see to it that you receive special forms at the end of each year to take co.your doctor . for your examination, so that he can give you your ch eck-up within 60 days. When you receive your policy, you'll see tbat it is direct, honest, easy-to-understand. Buc-and please note chis carefully-if /or any reasott you decide dott'J want your policy, J'OU may return it in 10 days aud to Physicians Mutual Of course, like most people over 40, you ptobably have some hospital insurance. But, as everyone knows, even the most complete hospital insurance simply doesn't cover everything. The face is, you need more protection. But now that you're over 40, now that you've en tered the "dangerous years," it may be difficult to obtain the extra protection you need at a price you can afford-or, because of the condition of your health, you may not be able to obtain it at any price! That's why the new 40-PlUS Benefit Plan is so impor tant to you-it brings you the hard-to-obtain "over 40" protection you need, at remarkably low rates, regardless of the condition of your health! For only pennies a day, 40-PLUS will give you cash to help fill the "financial gap" probably not covered by your present health insurance. And remember this-even if your basic hospital expenses are covered by yo1,1r present insurance, you ' ll still need help-wirh all your regt1lar horne hold expenses! Think for a moment-if you're a httsband, /ather and breadwim•er, and you're suddenly hospitalized, what hap pens? Your income stops. Your expenses go up. Even if you have some kind of "salary insurance," it probably won ' t come close co replacing your full-time pay. It's quite likely that you and your family will never fully recover the tremendous [mancialloss! If you're a wife, mother a11d hom e maker , and are sud denly hospitalized, what happens? Who will look after your family, see that the children get hot meals, are prop erly clothed? Who will do the laundry, the marketing, the cleaning? Your husband may lose time from his job ••• friends and relatives may have to help out temporarily • .. you may even have to hire full-time domestic help! Surprisingly Low Cost with these wonderful "keep well" and "get better" ben efits, you might expect 40-PLUS to cost much more than other health plans-but, in fact, it costs considerably less than you might expect! Only $3.95 a month from age 40 through age 64-only $6.95 a month when you are 65 or over-no additional premiums can ever be assessed-and, regard less of your age, you can enroll for only $1.00! A Respected Company Equally important as the exceptional value, the low cost, the ease of enrollment and the high bene fits offered by the 40-PLUS BENEFIT PLAN ... is this vital fact: Your policy is backed by the re sources, integrity and reputation of the Physicians Mrtfttal lnsttrance Compa11y , "the doctors com pany," specializing in health and accide . nt protec tion for physicums, mrgeolts and dentists all across America, for more than 60 years. Doctors 1ight itt your OtU11 commtmit y know about us and may ac tually be insured by Physicians Mutual. (If this is the first you have heard of Physicians Mutual, it's probably because . this is one of the very few times Physicians Mutual has made its health insurance protection available to the general public.) Serving policy holders throughout tbe United Scates direct by mail, Physicians Mutual has its headquarters in Omaha, Nebraska, and i s licensed and incorporated in that state . Its Board of Directors is composed e11tirely of respected members of the medical, den tal and insurance professions. How Can We Do lt? At this point, you may be asking yourself, "How can they offer so much for so little?" The question is a sensible one; but the answer makes good sense, too. By encouraging our members to see their doctors for routine check-ups each year ... we hope to prevent the need for hospitalization in the case of a number of policy holders. This, naturally, should effect substantial savings-savings we share with you in the form of lower premiums . PHYSICIANS MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY 115 South 42nd Street, Omaha, Nebraska 68131 Licensed by the State of Florida . . . _ .. BE SURE TO ENClOSE $1 _FO_ R '. _ '',:,. ., : ,. " ': . • '::,, ... . \ FORM A-302 563-1 NAME (Please Print) ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' • ' ' ' ' ' ' ' • ' ' ' ' ' • • ' • ' ' ' • '' ' ' '' ' ' ' ' ' ''' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '' ' ' ' ' '' ADDRESS •••••••••••••• I ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• t ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• Street City State Z i p No. AGE , •••••••• DATE OF BIRlli ••••••• 1 ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• Month Day Year SEX OMale 0 Female OCCUPATION ..................... I •• I ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• I ••••••••••••••••••••••••• I have enclosed my fust monthly premium of $1.00 and hereby apply to PHYSICIANS MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY, Omaha, Nebraska, for a 40-PLUS Benefit Policy, Form P302. I understand that the policy is not in force until actually issued. ' Date .••• , • , , , . , •..•... , . , , .. , . , •••• Signed ••••••.•...••.•......•.....•.....•..•.•••••••••••.• Sign Name in Full-Do Nat Print Please make check or money order payable to PHYSICIANS MUTUAL USE THIS EXTRA APPLICATION FOR YOUR WIFE OR HUSBAND * Please be sure not to detach from Application above! FORM A 563 NAME (Please Print) ''''''' ' '''' '' '''''' ''' • ' '' ' ' • • • '''' '' ''' ''' '' '' ADDRESS ••• , ••••••••••••••.•••....••••••••••••••••••• • •••••..••••.••. • • • .••••••• • • • • • • .•.•••••••• Street City State Zip No. AGE ••• , ••••• DATE OF BIRTH •••••••••.••.•••••• • • •• • •. • •.•••••••• SEX OMale 0 Female Month Day Year OCCUP AT! ON ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• , •••••••••••••••••••••• 1 •••• I have enclosed my first monthly premium of $1.00 and hereby apply to PHYSICIANS MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY, Omaha, Nebraska, for a 40-PLUS Benefit Policy, Form P302. I understand that the policy is not in force until actually issued. Date , •• ••• , I , •• , I , ••••••••• , ••••••• Signed. •••....•. , ...•........................ • • • •••••••••• Sign Name I n Full-Do Not Print •


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