The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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• SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 182 TAMPA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS IN ORIENTATION ADDRESS • • • ' Allen Sees Maior Gains, Growth for USF USF en r o 11m en tis ex pected to reach 13 ,0 00 in five years and 18,000 within the decade. The value of main campus buildings will r i s e to $60 million or more and Bay Campus to $6 to $10 million. And with t r em e n d o u s physical growth, the quality of education and services to students will be improved as USF ascends to "new peaks of excellence." TIDS EXCITING preview was painted by Pres. John S. Allen in a talk to new and continuing faculty last week. Dr. Allen made clear the philosophy to undergird t h e growth as he spelled out gen eral and specific goals which comprise Hour mission." "It is conceivable," Dr. AI len said, "that we might grad nate our first class of medical students by 1975." IN PREDICTING physical plant growth Dr. Allen said his estimate depends "on whether or not the University Medical School does go forward." He said enrollment forecasts were for all facilities and com mented that "15,000 students are enough for one campus." Excerpts from the president's talk follow: I would suggest that our mis-sion is: 1. Do what we do very well. 2. Give primacy to teaching. 3. Do the best possible job of teaching. 4. Use the precious class time we have for teaching and not let matters that are not ger mane to the course be intro duced. 5. Use our best most experi enced, and most effective teach ers on our least experienced students, i.e., freshmen and sophomores. 6. Encourage indep e n d en t 'study at all levels, particularly in the upper division. 7. Find ways to "get through to," and to be more effective with the students who have been dropping out. 8. Remember that even though we are a state university, we are different from many in that we have selective admission. WE ADMIT only those in the upper 40 per cent of all high school seniors in the state, and 40 per cent of our students are in the upper 20 per cent of all seniors in the state. Every student admitted here has the capacity to graduate. Actually we have graduated nearly 30 per cent of those who enter. This figure will rise some as students who have dropped out for lack of money, health, or other reasons, may return later to complete their degrees. And it does not account for stu dents who started here and transferred to other universi ties, from which they may have graduated. I WHY ARE WE graduating so few of those who enter and have the potential to do satis factory work for a degree from the USF? Aside from money or health, is it the lack of interest in what we have to offer? Are we being ineffective in the way we offer it? Is it lack of motivation? Are we being poor counsellors and advisors? Are we having students regis ter for courses not suited to them, or that do not challenge them? The teacher in the classroom, the advisor and the counsellor can help in these areas. Do our students . lack the necessary skills to go with their abilities, for example, effective reading skills or efficient study habits? Possibly it is a personal or a f a m i Ly problem. In any of these cases, we have exper.ts on the staff of our Developmental Center who can help, if you will get the student to them. In discussing "peaks of ex cellence" for which to strive President Allen discussed in de tail ways to improve quality of college instruction. President Allen , , , charts future Dance: Deans1 Reception: Jazz on Tap Convocation Honors Top USF Students Gala to Greet Students Dancing to a "name" combo ... jazz by the "Red The USF faculty gowned ficially opening the 1965-66 ters had completed college and in colorful academic attire school year. were gone. But many were on led a campus salute of 148 Some of the honored students hand P.resident John S . AJ. outstanding students today who earned 3.5 or higher grade len paid to who in an honors convocation of average in two previous trimes-led dthe. umver11sity s quest for Hot Profs" ... a band concert ... movie ... reception •.. exhibits .. . These activities are part of a free "gala" Friday to welcome newcomers and returning students for an other academic year. It will be part of the tra ditional University C e n t e r Open House Friday a jam packed schedule of festivities from 3 p.m. until midnight. Head of the group is Junior Walker, 22, he writes it "Jr." who is from South Bend, Ind. With him are Vic Thonas, Willie Woods, and James Graves. THEIR RECORDINGS in elude "Twist Lackawanna," "Cleo's Mood." ''Shotgun," "Hot Cha," "Do the Boomer-New Coach Appointed aca em1c exce ence. And scores more were present to hear one of the nation's in dustrial statemen, Ralph J. Cor diner, deliver the principle ad dress. Cordine1 has retired as president and later chairman of the board of General Electric Co. and lives near the Univer sity. ONE mGHLIGHT of t h e aug" and "Shake and Fingerpop." Soccer Kicks Off Varsity Schedule welcome party by the UC Pro "The Red Hot Profs" , is gram Council will be dancing THE PROGRAM opened as honor students Mrs. Sarah J. to the music of "Junior Walk-comprised of (usually) John er and the All Stars" from (Knockyl Parker, Tony Zaitz, Official intercollegiate at h 1 e tics will become a Pardo and William D . Burkett reality at USF on Sept. 25 when the Brahman, soccer of Tampa led the procession team meets the Florida Southern College Moccasins from the Ad Building to the here at 2 p.m. Previous athletic competition at South Theatre for the opening convo-Duane Lake, William Garrett 9 p.m. to midnight, outside and Bruce Cameron, joined is the schedule of acby Mrs. Ruth Brightwell, tivities: singer. 3-3 :30-USF band concert, The activities mart will reaFlorida was on a "club basis." cation. Another intercollegiate Dr. James Ray served as fac-Crescent Hill; 3:30 to 8 p.m. ture .exhibits of various stu -registration, UC lobby; 3:30 dent organizations, and t h e s p.m. activities mart, uc sports clubs exhibits will de264-5; 3:30-5 p.m. _ Sports pict the varied activities open to interested students. sport at USF this trimester here. ulty marshal, the Rev. Allan wi11 be cross. country, acNov. 6-Rollins, there, Burry gave opening and closing G'l H t d' Nov. 13-U. of Florida, praye,rs and Jane Murray led cording to Dr. 1 er z, l there. in sidging USF's alma mater. rector of physical education. Nov. 20-Stetson u., there. Honor students are: Mrs. Car-Hertz will be coaching cross. Dec. 4-Rollins, here. ol T . Albritton, Mrs. Bobby H. Club exhibits, south side of •. UC; 3:30-4:30 p.m. recep-country but no schedule has All games will begin at 2 p.m. Allen, Harold W. Allen, Mrs. been announced yet. except the Nov. 13 University Sally Y. Aman, Mrs. Elizabeth deans and students, UC v A B S 4:30 until ? -jazz concert uy Soccer practice gets under of Florida game which will be Armstrong, Mrs. Priscilla W. way this week and recently-ap-at 10 a.m. in Gainesville. Austin, Mary Jo Baron, Joy featuring the "Red Hot Profs,' UC ballroom; 7:30 p.m. H •t I UC movie "To Kill a Mock osp1 a ingbird, " FH 101; and 9 to Baynard, Charles R. Beamer, pointed soccer coach D a n Hoidd d Mrs. Jane M. Stephen comb hopes to have 25-30 men 1 00 A e E. Berger, Adele s. Bernett, Anputting their foot into the ball thony C . Boatman, Mrs. Marian midnight combo p arty, by the end of the week. M. Bonebrake, Joy A. Bourne, "Junior Walker and The All p t Stars," outside UC. roper y Holcomb, as a graduate stuMrs. Carolyn W. Brady, Mrs. Combo to Spark USF Party dent, worked-with the soccer To US F Glenda J. Bridges. "Jr. Walker and the All Stars," a popular combo in eastern college circles, club at FSU, and last he Mrs. Mary A. Brooks, K e n IN THE EVENT of rain, o u t d o o r events would be shifted to Argos Center. Be cause of limited space there, tickets would be issued at UC desk at no charge but on a "first come, first served" basis. The combo party perform ers have been together for six years In which it has produced several record hits. Don't Place Campus Mail In U.S. Boxes will play for the UC Open House Friday. initiated a soccer program at a neth M . Brown, William R. Plans are advancing for a ____ _:__::.._.:..._ ___ prep school in Jacksonville. He Burdett, William D. Burkert, 720-bed VA hospital to cost $16.9 J'A c replaces Charles W. Schrader, Fa CUI ty Margaret E . Burlington, Don million, located at 30th Street eg ea n Good am pus last year's soccer club coach, ald s. Cam bas, Michael Carpen-and 13lst Avenue west of thel who recently resigned. ter, Robert w. Carpenter, Rob USF campus. On the Inside HOLCOMB WILL welcome More than 100 have been added ert S. Chapman, Constance R. The 22-acre site was purEd•t Ed•t back some 20 to 24 men from to the USF teaching staff for Cheshire, Laurence M . Christ chased last month for $166,500, I ors Today's issue of the Campus I or last year's club which gained the 1965-66 school year. man Jr., Mrs. Na.ICY K. Clark, Edition welcomes new and re-Oscar w Cl tt Jr J M around $7,500 an acre. experience against junior colThis will bring the total faculya • ames turning students. And there's Cogan Plans are under consideration good reading on inside pages, d lege competition. The new coach ty to nearly 400. The exact total M A by a private group for a com-N d N hopes to have several merit won't be known for a few days rs. nne B. Cooper, Jo L. munity hospital nearby. am e too. am e awards for the most promising until all appointments have been Cooper, Joseph Copeland, A USF medical school has On page 2 you can learn players, including some new completed. Robert W . C r a 1 g, . A 1 fred about job opportunities • • • t New appointments include full Crews, Lmda D. Dav1s, Robert been proposed for the western Michael Foerster 2l-year-old the forthcoming Artist Series Jay H. Beckerman, senior nets are being intime and part-time faculty and W. Dein, Carolyn J. Dixon, Nor-side of the campus but the pres-senior and former Campus Edi •.• scholarships .•• speak-from Madeira Beach, has been stalled this week at the USF graduate assistants. USF lost rna J. Dunn, June B. Eckness, ent Board of reportedly tor, will head the Aegean ers ••. art exhibits •.. edi-named editor of the campus soccer field, located just east around 30 faculty members dur-Kenn.eth J. Ehrenberger, Mrs. is not m unammous accord on staff. torial views. r.ewspaper effective with the of the softball diamond and ing the summer as members Jon me Mrs. Carolyn the idea. Foerster is the only student On page 1, section 2, learn\ Sept. 13 issue. about a quarter mile directly left to take higher positions or JM. EGthr1dge, RB1chFar1 d B.C1 Fasdon Representatives of VA rew!Jo had held both pos1.t1'ons. He about present and long-range Beckerman is former manag-r eorge e s au 10 Pl d 't dro campus east of Bet a Hall. Portable for other reasons. F • d J G L' F ease on P cently talked with municipal and served as editor of the weekly expansion plans • • • intra ing editor and during the sum-ernan ez r ay errara mail in U.S. mail boxes. hl h t eat some 300 stu M f th p t e ts ., ' private utilities company offl campus newspaper from 1963 to mural activities .•• students mer has worked on the Tampa eac ers 0 s any 0 e a pom m n Joerg 0 Fichte Mrs Charlotte That is a request from the cials on extension of necessary 1964. who worked at the NY Fair. Times as reporter-intern. He dents will be set up for all home were listed in the June 19 ediB . Fields, G. Freeman, local post 0 f f ice and James services to the proposed hospi Foerster succeeds Sam Nuc==============I was one of 15 journalism inmatches. tlon of the pus n:wspaper. Bruce C. Fuller, Robert H. Gar D. Garner, superintendent of The followmg 1s a list of adt I Sl.te REVERSIBLE green and gold . . ner, Mrs. Sara C. Gilbert, Edsecurity and communications. a d t 1 f It b 1 . ti tb VA p t un1 ror ms were rece1'ved this . 1 wna . new acu. Y mem ers uardo G . Gonzalez, Dianne E. Mail intended for on-campus Ear Ier m Je year, e 1 l d lb nk f lrl nd for ht t I d g'n er rospec s summer along \1/ warmup JSe WI .. ra ' Ie a • Goode , Susan F. Gray, delivery but dropped in a U.S. said arc I ec ura an en 1 e • m aff1li t on b .d th b 't I may be togs, shoes and balls. Holcomb er a 1 ' . David L . Greene, Douglas G. mail box, goes to the Tampa ing I s on e OSPI a Conrad E Hubbard assistant b If VA MICHAEL JAY H. expects to hav e a travelin,." team . ' . Greene, Joel R. Gross, Gladys Post Offl.ce and must be re opened in Septem er. B CKERMAN professor accountmg USF (m t th . FOERSTER F J b E of 24 or 25 for away games, • . • I. Guy, Michael T. Hanst, Roger turned to security for re-rout-awards contrac s lS year, con-ternal auditor); Cora L . Paton, ing. structio';' funds could be in-•.. editor or 0 s ... Campus w hi I e dressing up to 30 for assistant professor, education, (Continued on Page 2, Col. 3) Campus mail may be placed eluded the 1967 budget and of Aegean Editor home contests. Florida State University; Henry at the drops in UC of the dor-the bwldmg could be ready durUSF men with some soccer C . Tipton, assistant professor, mitories. Security separates ing 1970. . I n crease experience who are interested biological science, Mississippi it from outbound mail and In Washmgton the House in trYing out for the team State University; Donald J. sends it along the way. passed and sent to the a should contact Holcomb at Saff, associate professor, art, medical fac1Ut1es constructiOn cio, editor of the 1965 annual. terns from over the nation to Alpha 146 (ext. 479 ) at once, Queens College, N.Y.; Marvin bill which Rep. Sam Gibbons Nuccio was named associate Employers are looking with receive a $500 award form The since physical examinations for J. Gold , research associate prosays could pay two-thirds of the editor. AlsQ named associate increased interest at USF as a Newspaper Fund of the Wall the soccer players are being fessor, education, Syracuse Uni proposed medical school con-editor was Larry Hevia, layout source of business and PNl,fesStreet Journal Co. for outstand held today in the UC health versity. struction cost. editor of the 1965 book. sional personnel. ing work and promise in the center from 3-5 p.m. Mrs. Beth M. Ford, instruc Film Cla. ssics Series Tickets Now Available Nuccio, 21, a senior majoring Tbis is reflected by a banner news field. The USF sctccer schedule: tor, humanities, USF graduate in psychology, will be in charge f . b t t d b Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson, new Sept. 25_Florida Southern student; Dennis W. Phillips, in-c! the opening section and color year or JO con ac s an Y chairman of journalism, and here. structor, humanities, USF grad pages. Hevia, sophomore major-prospects for 1965-66. Prof. Steve Yates, newspaper uate assistant; John Tartaglia, ill 1 1 USF PI t S . t Oct. 2-St. Leo, there. ing in languages, w p an ayacemen erv1ces readvisor, announced the appom Oct. 9-Jacksonvile, u., instructor, humanities, B.A. de outs for the new book. ports that 51 organizations and ment. Beckerman will make there. gree, USF; Dale 0 . Cloninger, Foerster said that the asschool systems already plan other staff shortly Oct. 16_Stetson u., here. instructor, e c o n om i c s, M.A. Tickets now are on sale for sociate editors will help plan All three emphasized that any Oct. 23_Jacksonville U., Emory University; Robert R. Friday the 13th Her Lucky Day! You'd have to try real hard to persuade a former USF res ident assistant that Fl'iday the Thirteenth is unlucky. Friday, Aug. 13 was the wedding day for May Jo Ba ron, former Gamma "'.1 West RA, and Steve Hughes. Tbey went to a grocery store that day to stock their home. A star appeared on their cash ' register slip and the grocery order was free. a series of nine film classics the contents of the book. It will campus interviews or job list-student interested in a journal-here. Cummings, instructor, account to be presented during the 1965 b<. the same team that planned ings during Trimester I, well ism career or in working with Oct. ao-U. of Florida, (Continued on Page 2 , Col. 61 66 academic year. l;

Clique Runs Things? You may hear it bruited about that this newspaper is guided by "the clique that runs things." This carries the sinister implica tion of self-interest by an omnipo tent group of "the administration." Or, perhaps, of the faculty or the "ins" of the Student Administra tion. Or perhaps by the ubiquitous "they" who call the signals for a host of regulations. Nothing is further from the truth. The Campus Edition of the Tam pa Times, begins its fifth year of service to the entire campus com munity students, faculty and staff. It is the product of the minds, the interest, skills and hard work of stuaent volunteers who serve as editors and writers, and students in various writing classes who thus gain practical experience. guidance is provided by faculty ad visers who were professional news men for many years, mostly in technical aspects of production. The affiliation with the Tampa Times is for production of the phy sical product, but not the content. The editors and writers are guided by the belief that students, faculty and staff have a right and a need to know facts on which they can base intelligent decisions, and information on matters which touch their lives. What goes into the paper de pends on the news gathering ability of writers, the helpful suggestions of many on campus, the judgment of editors as to relative impor tance of items and, of course, the severe limitations of space. Oc casionally a perfectly good news item is left out because of human failings somewhere along the line the writers and editors don't claim to be infallible. This newspaper will try to pre sent for you all the facts available or which seem to the editors to be salient, in as fair and impartial a manner as human frailties per mit. On every campus there IS a "clique that runs things." It is comprised of the able and hard working men and women who are willing to invest their time and ability in the SA, on UC commit tees, faculty committees, and in a host of worthwhile endeavors. These are the type students who help run the campus newspaper. We invite you to join the group today. Campus Unrest Said Planned Within a few weeks you may be approached to join in demonstra tions to protest America's involve ment in Vietnam. The Campus Edition hears re liably that demonstrations such as those in Berkeley, Calif., not long ago aren't just the spontaneous out bursts of indignant individuals. They are engineered by persons identified with subversive or mili tant left-wing socialist groups. Word from Washington sources is that nation-wide acts of civil dis obedience are planned for Oct. 16 to protest American participation iR Vietnam. The organizers apparently hope to undermine public support of the U .S. administration course in Viet nam, and to generate unfavorable world publicity for America. Can it happen here? Propaganda from one communist-controlled or ganization has circulated nearby. A left-wing group has held meetings in the state. Should you be contacted on any such proposition, report it to SA and administration leaders . We be lieve USF students are too ' smart to be used for obnoxious propa ganda purposes. Problems of Rapid Growth Crowded isn't it? USF b e g i n s a new academic year today with record numbers crowding campus facilities. As you experience the incon venience of waiting in cafeteria lines, three in rooms designed for two, and in many exasperating ways, keep in mind that hundreds of students would have been turned away this Fall if the University had not stretched facilities to the limit. And during sultry when patience is sorely tried and emotional tensions may mount, this population explosions presents a challen ge to all. Conditions call for great pati ence, considerable emotional ma turity in handling annoyances and frustrations , and maximum effort by all to make the bes t of trying conditions . Fortunately thi s campus has been characterized by able leader ship and exception a 1 acumen among students. Present conditions call for cooperative efforts to make COMMENTARY: the ' campus machinery run as smoothly as possible. Traffic Problems Need More Study Rapid growth of USF poses new traffic problems on campus and in the surrounding area. The SA External Affairs Com mittee did an outstanding job in getting a badly needed traffic light at Fletcher and Nebraska last tri mester. With the heavier flow of traffic to and from the campus needs are developing for other traffic lights, both from safety standing and to assure orderly movement of traf fic . The intersections of Fowler and 30th and 56th Streets now present real p ro bl ems for commuters, as well as for the ge neral public . Other problems may be developing. Hopefully this committee or some other will keep up the good work in contacting appropriate public agencies on a study of need and to push for controls to minimize haz ards and to promote flow of traffic. Campus Religion: An Anachronism? By THE REV . JAMES KELLER :Presbyterian Minister USF Chapel A problem often encountered in our eulture is the rather far-re'aching irrevelance of religion. Many see relig ion answering questions no one is askin g. To many people anything religious rep resents an anachronism, a closed inflex ible valu e system which is not grounded in the realities of the modern world. How is religion on campu s any dif ferent from this? The religiou s concern on campus is no more interested in af firming religious outlooks on the past than tho:! university i s in affirming past knowledge. Our world Is in revolution, in technology, cy b ernetics education, ur banization , human rights and politics. We are not so much interested in peddling easy religious answers but in seeking after the right questions, i.e. searching for meaning, for authentic and responsible living in a world rapidly coming of age. Our religious concern might be put this way, "What does it mean to be fully human" in this revolutionary age. In their various ways the different de nominational groups offer the university community a context in which these problems may be dealt with. The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Colleriate Press PR<:ss Editor ....................................... Jay H. Beckerman Advisor ......................................... Steve Yates Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadline for letters is 1 p.m. Monday. Juilliard Quartet, Eastman Group Among Performers Artist Series Features Eight Events The Division of Fine Arts will present its sixth Artist Series of eight events starting Oct. 27. Sale of searon tickets for stu dents only will be today through Sept. 15. Any remaining sea son tickets will be o sale Sept. 16-24 for faculty, staff, Founda tion members and general pub lic. Season tickets are available at the Theatre box office at $3 for USF students, $7 for staff and members, and non-USF students and $14 for the general public. As space p e r m its single tickets may be purchased one • or two weeks before each concert at 50 cents for USF stu dents, $1 for staff and Founda tion members and non-USF stu dents and $2 general public. Here is the schedule: Oct. 27 -Herman Godes, Latvian-born pianist who studied Edith Peineman •. , series artist Juilliard String Quartet to Play , • , Raphael Hillyer, Robert Mann, Isidore Cohen and Claus Adam w!th Walter _Giese!ting, has been. Dec. 9-Julliard String QuarSymphony and the , N.Y. Phil-baritone. A native of Denmark, brass literature from the 16th widely acclaimed m the U . S. and tet The Quarter was established h Schiotz now is with the music Century to the present. E d d t armoruc. urope an now IS res 1 en at Julliard School of Music in . . faculty at University of Colo-July 6 Von Karajan En-t . t t u 't f We t Feb. 24 -Edith Pememann, . . . f' t Is .. a mversi Y o s New York by William Schuman . . . rado and Is a master Interpreter semble. USF IS on the us V1rgm1a. in 1946 and presents a broad VIOlin. A German-born artist, of German lieder. American tour of the Wolfgang Nov. 4 _ N.Y. w 0 0 d wind repertoire ranging from the Miss Pei_nemann has won fav?r-May 3 -Eastman Brass von Karajan Organ Ensemble, Quintet. For 15. years, the classic to modern. able f.or work Quintet. The five soloists with long celebrated in The Quintet has been one of the na-Jan. 16 -Leon a r d Rose, the Cmcmnatt, Pittsburgh, Mm-the Eastman School of Music group uses its own mstruments tion's most solidly established cello. Reared in Florida, Rose's neapolis, Cleveland and New in Rochester, make their debut in interpretations of Bach, Han chamber music attractions at distinguished career includes as-York symphony orchestras. as a group in 1961. The group del, Mozart and Haydn in 18th home, and abroad. sociatio n with Toscanini's NBC March 10 Aksel Schiotz, performs the entire spectrum of1 Century baroque organ style. In Campus Galleries Waibel Going To Liberia Noted Speakers Coming Ex-Vietnam Leader Exhibits Feature American Artists Ken E. Waibel of Lakeland, 1965 graduate of USF, is head ing for Liberia with the Peace Corps tQ teach school. A zoology-chemistry major at USF, Waibel undertook a trainOpens Talk Series Thirty-three selected Amer-from a field of 4,300 works lean paintings and 25 prints-and will be on display in the etchings and lithographs-by Library and FH 108 galleries a well-known American print-through Sept. 28. Four noted lecturers who will appear at USF in the next six months include a leading Vietnamese statesman, a distinguished international historian , a widely-recognized American artist, and a well-known British philosopher and novelist. maker are on exhibit at USF. "Harold Altman, One Man Ken E. Waibel ... in Liberia "The 1965 . Corcoran BienShow" is a collection of 25 nial of American Painting" is prints by the young artist an exhibition which features who has won two Guggen -33 paintings by such wellheim awards and also a re known American artists as cent Tiffany award for his Albers, Earnest, Liberman, work in Italy. Tran Van Chuong, who -----------is scheduled to appear h e r e S e p t. 30, is the father to Madam Nhu and has been a Vietnamese lawyer for some 40 years. From 1954-1963 he was Vietnamese ambassador to t h e U ni ted States . Marcarelli and many others. Altman, who s t u d i e d at The exhibition dis.plays the Pennsylvania State Universi individuality of the today's ty, has been shown in all rna-ing course at San Francisco artists and shows that paint-jor art competitions and galState College during the sum ing in the United States does leries in the United States. mer, including a study of the not follow any main stream His works can be seen in the history, culture and customs of or one style. The paintings in th-eater gallery through Sept. Liberia. the exhibition were selected 29. He left Aug. 15 for Liberia -------------------------after a leave to visit home. Henry Steele Commager, historical author and edu cator, is presently Professor of American History at Dart mouth University. He I .ecture here on Dec. 8. v Tryouts have been set for the USF Theatre during the USF Theatre's first three coming year will be a high p r oductions of the new sea-light of first night tryouts. Exhibits Are Open Next trimester Josef Albers, Am e r i c an artist, educator, author, and critic will make a lecture appearance Jan. 19 . Colin Wilson, 34 -year -old British novelist and philoso pher, whose 13 books and two plays have been published in 15 languages, will be at USF Feb. 15. Linda Erickson • , , Is promoted son. Actors, singers, dancers, Dial400 Students, staff and Tampa stage hands aRd production Assistant To Dean Appointed Bay area residents are invited crew aspirants are invited. Two exhibits will be at USF to try for various roles and "Dark of the Moon," a con-art galleries until Sept. 29. For Latest functions. temporary classic of Ameri"The 1965 Corcoran Bienniel" Casting sessions will be can folklore, will be presented Sept. 7 in the USF TheaOct. 18-23. Moliere's master-exhibi.tion is on display both UC Calendar the Library Gallery and m the tre startin g at 7 :30 p.m. for piece "Tartuffe" will be Nov. T h' G ll "Dark of the Moon " and "Tar29-Dec. 4. "Cosi Fan Tutte," eac m? . a i n the Fine Information regarCling a 11 tuffe. " On Sept. 9 -10, tryouts Mozart's musical masquerade, Arts by the University Center events can will be conducted for "Cosi will be Feb. 7 12. "The Poker of Art, be obtained quickly and accu Fan Tutte" in FH 101 and 102. Session," by Irish writer Hugh exhibition IS a rately by dialing 400. A "curtain raiser" recep-Leonarrl, is scheduled March from of the nation s maJor Carol Pascal uses the election for persons interested in 28-April 2. t m a n : One-Man tronic secretary to cut 60 secLinda Erickson, resident in -------------------------Show" is in the Theatre Galon 1 d dtapes thuatc give. a . weekllny sbtructor 1n. Gamma Hall, has E P C h? 1 A t T 'fC rd ca en ar of activities. een appomted executive as-xtra roPe rty aS . 1 any awa . formation includes time, sistant, student affairs, apd will I • mtan 1. s tolfine ko Amen-place, admission price, approserve as assistant to the dean of a s oremos pnn a ers. . G ll f 9 pnate dress and any other perwomen. d to 5 ap ar:dopen tinent facts regarding the UC She will continue to teach be-A e Nee Y I .. wee ays. e 1 rary f t' n havioral g ncy S Ou Gallery i s open 8 a.m. to 11 unc IO . . sc.Iences. • m weekda s, 8 m t 5 New tapes are prepared as M1ss Encson came to USF ' 1 often as activities adve:tised on from Syracuse Univers!ty where If you have been looking for ment will match with nine times days . the tape are over. This some.earned her MA m educa-a tax break or would like to the amour. t initially donated times means a new tape a day. tion m the student personnel pro-donate a go lf course, the USF I The UC Public Relations Comgram. She holds the BA in psy-Foundation can h e lp. .. used for such P acement mittee, who installed the telec hology from Lewis a nd Clark Th F d ti . . extras as VISiting professors, phone answering service, also College, Portland, Ore. e oun a on 1 s a non-pro. . h " I • bli . h S d A t" . I h k M' E k fi t corporation, founded be artists-m-resldence, scholars lp S nterv1ews pU S e s a tu .ent C lVJt.leS n .er new WOI' : ISS riC -cause USF had no alumni to and special collections. Calendar each tr1mester which son Will carry maJor responsi-finance the "extras." All con-some 100 Tampa firms, enScheduled includes all student activities. bility for physically handicapped tributions and equipment dona-dorsed by C ongressman Sam "Dial 400" serves as a supplestudents , women's standar d s, . . m ent to the calendar by noting and academic programs for tions are tax d!!ductible if han-Gibbons, have joined together Job placement mterVJews get corrections and changes in UC women as well as general as-, died t hrou g h the Foundation. as USF Foundation Associates under way on Sept. 27 with a functions . sistance in the student affairs According to Richard Hunter, b y donatin g $100 each. Other busy schedule for the next few programs . director of development at USF, gif t s include $40,000 worth of I Dean of Women Margaret anyone interested in helping TV equipment, of elecweeks. New faCU ty Fisher also announced that provide for the some 8,000 stu-tronic equipment 'and a $10,000 Further information may be Earl e n e Dickey and Mary Ann dents this fall, is welcome to collection of mollusk s. obtained from the USF Place-(Continued from Pace 1) Miller will be resident instrucmake a don _ ation. Donations So, _as Hunter i:, is ment Office , AD 280, l'jxt. 612. ing, Memphis State University, tors in Gamma Hall. s hould be directed toward the the ai m of the FoundatiOn to Sept 27 E I -duPont technkal graduating assistant. Miss Dickey, Temple Terrace, USF Foundations and earmarked pI ovid e a greater university s ltions: ' po. BAY CAMPUS holds the BA and MA degrees for speci fic if desired. faster thanf wde if,weC Continuing education; Enri-f rom University of Florida and Both equipment and funds on state un s a one. on n-or Public Instruction, te"achers. co A . Giordano, program advis-has taught in Hillsboor u gh have been give n. If funds have butions come from "friends of Oct. 5-Aetna Casua!ty. Bur c t S h 1 no restrictions as to recipients, the university" all over the er, FICUS ; Osborne L. Gomez, oun y c oo s. Miss Miller is director, Library, FICUS; Mich -from Philadelphi a and has re' the National Defense Education state who . to help build ale G. Kobasky, program ad-cently completed the MA work Act provides that the governa greater umversity. ers. viser, FICUS, C h a r l e s R. at Ohio State University. Oct. 6-Ci t y of St. Petersburg, ac counting-auditing: Riegel Textile Co. , Smith, program adviser, FICUS. weu s & Salzer, Earl R. Hall, program advis-Woodrow Wilson Oct. 7 -Chevron Chemical Co. , sales er, (Univ. Center, Tamp al Convocation Honors Students Qay. dent assistant, University of car W. C lyatt Jr. , and Roy W. R. Sarver, Mrs. Ruth R. Sc hip The station resumes broad-Florida; Carolyn L. Heselmey-Norris received Wilson Fellow fer, Majorie K. Schreiber, Mrs . 89 er, assi stant reference Jibrar-s hip s in March.. At 19, Mis s Patricia J. Sc hi f l ett, Myrla J . casts p.m. today on 7 on ian, Library, M.L.S. degree, MacKay was believed one of smith, Norman L. S tewart, the FM dial and more than 1,000 George Peabody College; Billye the youngest students ever to Charlotte A. Stone, Gary V . watts of power. M . Wilcox, supervisi n g account-receive the hi g h honor. Alex Strum, Mrs. Carole F. Sumner, Students who wou l d lik e to try ant, finance and accounting, a nder H. Ladd Jr., received Mrs. Marilyn L. Taylor, Mrs. out for vanous work can do s o l state auditing department, F lor-honorabl e mention . Joan S . Tennis, Robert P. TreMonday, Sept. 13 at 7:30 p . m . In ida; Edward L . Flemming, di-Dr. T. A. Ashford, USF rep bes, Thomas R . Wall, Ronald the station stuares in the Library rector, developmental center, resentative for the national ft!l H. Watson, Charles W. W e bb , basement. Florida State Board of Health, low s hips, will receive nomina-Geoffrey R. Webb, Mrs. Jo Ann All interested students with Jacksonville; Gregg S heldon, dons at his office, PH 362. Westafer, Gary G. Wholeben, grade point average of at leas t curator, divis ion of natural Further information may be Winston D . W i! I i am s, Mrs . 2.0 are invited to apply, regardscience, G lidd en Co., Baltimore, obtained frQm Dr. Ashford's oAlice F. York, Jill A. Young. less of class or major interes t. Mary l a nd. fice or by callin g Ext. 531.


.. M I w . -t} ly ARCHIE BLOUNT, Times Sp'Orts Writer I w m p -w d th t th f' h' th White bass, taken from the Flint River m In Y wei). er CU e IS Ing over e W. holiday weekend/ and forced many open in southwest Georgia and introduced in th!l ,W water fishermen bayside. Ir.side things Pleasant Grove Fish Management Area 3 \ didn't go so good either. The trout were southwest of Plant City in April, 1963, ap''" elusive, the redfish finicky and the open parently survived the difficult transplant, .. , water just too darn rough. Dennis (Smokey) Holcomb, biologist and It was a good time to look to the fu-area project leader, has announced. /l ture for the fishing prospects. Mackerel Two of the silvery colored h. ti hit a nice concentration of mackerel which m i pulled fast disappearing act shortly af The white bass belongs to the "true'' ,\ m ter we arrived. We hit on them again inBass Family and a marine group of fishes, M -AP Wirephoto .>Ide Tampa Bay about two miles east of including the sea bass, groupers, jewfishes f:1 A Bevy Of Beauties Egmont Key on the Southwest side and others, and resembles the Sunfish A f th I . 1 . th M' A . p t t th , f th K Th f' h ed tifi "" group o e ear y arnva s 10 e tss menca agean wen near e o e ey. elSe Is spurn ar • Family to which the black basses belong. r.=il 1 1 b t th bo ts t rn u di ,, water in Atlantic City, N.J., but didn't get their swim suits wet. All they did was 0 er a ro ng ve sar nes is ;t inches, and .. :![.! have their picture taken. The contestants are, left to right, Misses Oregon, Sue Provided the rough seas don't hamper t f' h 1 Pack; Arizona, Sandra ' Montgomery; Mississippi, Patsy Puckett; New Hampshire, '.. ft 'shermen too long the mackerel should Holcomb said that the wo IS cot D C ] fill lected were 14lh and 15% inches long, and Cherly-Ieigh Buffum; Wisconsin, Sharon Singstock; Illinois, Ka hleen ros; o O be here at least until the first real cold weighed 1 pound, 1 ounce, and 1 pound tl rado, KrisVna Holm; California, Sandra Becker; Tennessee, Marcis Murray; Ohio, fishermen are noting some good 2 ounces, respectivejy. I Valarie Lavin; Kansas, Deborah Bryant ; and OkJ..ahoma, Sandra Curtis. @ fishing around the island passes in Cock-KELLY CONLEY, fisheries aide at S N S EVE LAWRENCE SHOWS *'i roach Bay. This action should pick up as b ROLE I T Pleasant Grove in 1963, said that 76 of the ---------------------;:.:: ting some really bull reds on cut shedder Vlval of the ft'sh was not certain. Pl d I " ' Roy Rogers and Gene Autry ugge n. Norman Jewison about a part in fi crab baits. Pending further studies, Holcomb with11 Until the water clears the trout fisher-held comment whether the bass collected will also do one of Steve Law-George C. Scott is writing a 'What Did You Do in the War, @ men should be content with small catches. fj renee's TV shows atop their piece for Esquire Magazine Daddy?' in my new Riviera," $ However the end of the month should {\ trusty 5 teeds, about the war in Viet Nam. He Jeff reports, "and found out it's m bring more and more speckled trout onto % Trigge:' a n d.. has to write it. He paid a whirl-really a new Hollywood. When I ti the Bay flats. iJ Champion • • • . wind visit to the battleground, asked the way to Norman's ofSheepshead angling is at present ffi Bette Davis will just before s tart in g Willy fice, the gateman said, 'Turn and anglers are reporting good catches h j,_:l .,eruse a crystal-Wyler's "How to Steal a Million left at the first building and "' F'ddl were original introductions, or may ave '' "' D 11 " g t d b h t ht t th t $19 000 !:0 : from most bridges in the area. 1 er f{:l ball in "The Mys0 ars, On a VISa ran e Y t en urn ng a a , ft crabs, barnacles and shrimp are the fa-been reproductions from spawns since @ tic" for producer the Viet Nam Government on Rolls.' Now really-bad enough : vored sheepshead baits. 1963 Reportedly, the white bass do not d Bob Aldrich, as the grounds that he was an it's a Rolls, he tells me what it build nests, but spawn at random and ,,.. "accredited war correspondent" cost!" TOMORROW'S TIDES-High Tide, 1:59 give no care to eggs or young; and whether Mme. He 1 en a 1 09 L T ' d 5 45 7 33 h f.i Blavatsky, t h e.: for that publication. Jim Franciscus, benched by 1 ffl a.m., 2: p.m.; ow 1 e, : a.m., : or not reproduction has taken place in t e 19th tu th Jose Ferrer, fabulous as a th "Mr Novak" brass report :,,; p.m. paid $97.40. Time: prm or IS tevmg co-s arrem10 e e onne o er Rusta ........... 1 5 a 2 3 2 .00 <15> paid $43.40. Time: 32.83. 32.29. ring stint with Jeanne Moreau first interview for a part in a th,e director being a Deluxe Rock .... 4 8 6 3 -3Y.a 7.70 srxTH RACE-Five-sixteenths mile-EIGHTH RACE-Three eighths mile-d Al i D 1 . , Hollywood picture when she Its to make the girls realize Johnny's Bess $24, S8.80, $4; Rusta GradeD Gpade D : an an e on In 'The Day ' th , t th 1 t . $5.40, $3; Deluxe Rock S3.80. Quiniela Dogs pp Off Str Fin To S1 Dogs PP Off Str Fin TO $1 . , drove up it a 1937 Essex. "So . ey re no e on Y mar yrs, 0 6> paid $43. Time: 32.57. Double Po.k Mar . 8 s 1 4 1-4Y.a 4.60 Blue Mind• ..... 3 1 2 1-1 2 .00 They Stole the Mona Lisa. The and Ida's penance consists of the SECOND RACEFive-sixteenths mile Fine Line ....... 5 1 2 2-4Y.a 13.80 Never Blend .. ... . 5 2 1 1 2 1 5.70 -Grade D Dogs PP Off Str Fin To $1 .'.'.'.'.a 5 2 2 : 4 8:00 grim age to Ireland with Tony's ride that tumbled people from pafd $30.60. Time: 32.71. Vi Tcx .......... 1 1 t•• 1 2 5.80 S 2 4 3 3 7 3 2 0 FIFTH RACE-Fivesixteenths mile Mar Haraja ..... 8 2 2 2 2 3 .90 spo. 55.6o: a shes _ his last request , •• gondol_as the gro':lnd Sunday. Grade E: :!11Ha .so: st28; M!r6 Teddy Rock S6.20,S4.00; She . • Set S4.60. Ernest Hemingway's wid 0 w Two died lD the accident. Three 55.80. S3.40; Coin Rattklr S6.20. Quillieta QuAinttieenlada<> .. P3,a1 i 8 d •. Mary, is holed up in old, others are listed in serious conNO MONEY: DOWN 1965 ltVINRUDE LIGHTWIN J H,P. 1965 EYINRUDE ANGLER. I H.P, SlO A MONTH Cl-8) paid $36.20. T ime: 32.10. • TENTH RACEFive-sixteenths mile ENTRIES Sun Valley home digging some dition at Lincoln hospitals. c: PP Off str Fill To si Gf.,TeS'& more of Papa's poems out of Fair manager Henry Brandt Kanzola ...... . . . 1 3 1 3 1-5 3 .70 1 . Mandarin Laura 5 . James Bowera his trunk ... Title for the very said, "I don't know what the .':::: 1 t;l2l special CBSpecial you'll be see-official reports will show. but Kanzola S9.40. S4.80, $3.80; Rugll:ed 4 • Dashin g Prin c e 8 . Mr . umpire ing next Feb. 18: "An Evening from everyone I have talked to Bob $4.20, $4.60; Nokantary $4.60. Qui 1 nieta 0 3> paid Time: 31.97. SECOND RACEFive-sixteenths mile with Carol Channing Or How to there certam Y was no indica, 3•lr:2 ,921 (second tion of negligence on anyone's , Night 2 . Cap Size 6 . Marshfire 1 part." :: Four 'Coo Bill Collins, operator of the sus.:,;.: T mllecustomers' gactu\ .finJ; ..... 6 1 4 3th Jciu 5.oo 5 : Loot Store cable car-like ride, said there .. $7 2()"c$4a e M n 4. Circus Sa bre 8 . Milam Wily was no equipment failure. Sus!:: 1YS12.60, '$6.60.; FOURTH RACE Five sixteenths "I just can't figure what s . Young Dodge caused it," Co llin s said. 5: Rimpy t c 17 a c k e r s who stol e $140 , 000 Brandt said a report from the Black Act . ..... . 6 6 3 2 1 2 .40 4. Plain Brass 8. Et Nora w th f g ld d 1 f investigators, representing arst Gr1J?g, RACEFive sixteenths mile a chitectual firms and the state t more cool and could come ma. Olie $80.40. 41 C'tus Big Daddy 8 . Spotty Rock 1965 mile mileSPORTWIN $16 A Dogs PP Off Str Fin To $ 1 1. Pan Hi , s . Rei s t The gang apparently broke into the firm, locate d on the fifth floor of an office building, on Saturday and worked right througil the weekend until some time Sunday. Lotta White . . . . J 2 1 1 1 2 1.10 2. M oon Red 6. Spec' l Bulletin 9Vl H.P. Month ...... .'.' f J : i:l tJ8 l: One SEVENTH RACEThree eighths mile ToP Value Stamps with Every Purchase PIONEER (35> paid $20.60. Time: 32.39. 5. Mila m Donna FOURTH Race-Five-sixteenths mile Z: Pl e asing Me 6 . Javit -Grade E; 3 Shrapnel 7. Mandarin Spots (6} Koliga Judge 12.40 8.40 4.00 4 : Show Queen 8 . Ch'tem Charlie Tampa and WashinC)ton Sts. m 7 60 EIGHTH RACEFtve sixteenths mile "JII' e Service What Jll' e SeZr Quiniela (4-6) paid $33.40. Grade C: They used a shift system two m e n working on the safes with acetylene cutters while the other two slept in the next room. P o 1 i c e found s leepin g -bags, cushions, towe l s and the re mains of several means and nu merous cigar butts. FIFTH RACEFive sixteenths mile iii G r ade C : 3. Red Ball Jet 7. Wac o A c e S i yama 9 40 4 40 4 00 4. Br andon Bob 8. Dania Kay WORLD'S LARGEST AUTOMAT'IC TRANSMISSIONS 1 DAY SERVICE AAMCO OVERHAUL CONSISTS OF e Seals e Rin9s • Bands e Clutches • Gaskets e 0-RinCJS e Lip Seals e Thrust Washers AS REQUIRED $7 5 Price Includes OIL and LABOR 90 Day or 4000 mile Guarantee MarJe on All Work EASY TERMS FREE • TOWING • CHECK-UP • ROADTEST INSPECTION liFETIME GUARANTEE AVAilABLE ' AAMCO TRANSMISSIONS 1705 W. KENNEDY BLVD. PHONE 251 Tom Terrific 14 2 0 5 00 NINTH RACE-Fivesix te e nths mile Fer n Mack 5.40 Grade A : Quiniela 0 -8) pai d S35. Tim e: 32 38 1 . Lik e Sabr e 5. C ir c u s Wonder SIXTH RACE-Five -sixte e n t h s mile 2 . Patrolman Day 6 . Dusty Ruler Grade C: 3. S tep Boy 7. Lovely Lana Ample Revu e 7.20 3.40 3.40 4. Cri Valor 8 . Helen Some of the loot included wed ding rings made for ceremonies 4 SO TENTH RACEFivesiXteenths mile Quiniela (7-8) paid $23.60. Time : 32.46. ,:;=n 5. Kenny K. Dear Allison, "How can I keep people from mooching my Half and Halts? They can't resist that rich aroma." Dear Smoker, 11Who can? M a y I have one?" 2. Pledger Toes 6 . Pan d o 3 . H 'day Princess 7 . Confess or 4 ' mile-Grade C: 1. Barna Buzzer 2. !fer Nurse 5 . Patsy Ross 6. Lil Rosi e 7. Bud Bunc h 8. Daf!illation Selections 1 lllandarln Lr.ura (1), Speclr.l Pack age (3), J&mu-Bowers ( 5 ) . 2-Casuat Oscar W . (4), Linda La.nen ( 7 ) , Wayside S"ppbire (!i). 3-Joe H . . (1), Swed Effect (6), ll e (1). scheduled this week. Paul Podols ky, m a naging di rector of the S. Blanckensee and Sons jewelry firm, said: "They were really cool custom-ers. "One of my co-directors i s furious because they've added insult to injury b y smoking a box of expensive cigars he left in his office." 4-Nebr . Sandburr (1), Lornda (3), E i y th S C ff Nora. (8). 0U 5 erve 0 ee 5-Norlhern Nyx ( 2), F .. wn Havoc 0), Kitty Russell (a). 'To Hol"da or ers 5-l\loon Red ( 2), Rlmpy (3), Coro I Y IV Charlie <8>, Javlt CONNEAUT,.Ohio, Sept. 7 (A') Bob <4>, John S t re ak <2> , -High school spent sevPat• s Beu Ringer (1). eral h ours handmg out free m: Like Sabre (1), coffee and doughnuts to Labor 1&-Runday Princess Kenney K . Day holiday motoris t s on Inte r Blond:r (3), state 90 yesterday. P"lsy Ross (5). Yesterday's Stars By The Assoc iated Pren BATTING-Adolfo Phillips, Philade l phia., c louted three doubles and a home run r.s the Phillles whipped S t. Louts In the s econd game r.nd rained r. spilt ol their doubleheader . PITCHING -Dic k Farrell, Houston, pitched & four hilter as the Aslros edged the Chl caro Cubs 2-1 . The teena gers dreamed up the projects themselves, class officers said, and went to local merchants for donations. Some 1,200 travelers were served refreshments by the teen agers in a 10-hour period at rest areas on the freeway. NOW SHOWING-IN COLOR "ORGY OF THE GOLDEN NUDES" Adm $100 Good Mon . thru • Thurs . with this ad SUN ART THEATRE l • • • • . cisiN'(f"'Foiti'Es 16th at Broadway 247-1872 Big Double Feature Program 1st ShowinCJ Positively 1 Week Onlvl SN IN E SUBURBS the whole scandalous story ... shock by shock ! I FOR ADULTS ONLY! ALSO 1st Showlnq Anywhere! "Nude on the Reefs" In color Continuous Shows Daily 12 to 12 -Fri . & Sat . Midnit e Shows--Positively Free Parking-Air Conditioned THE TAMPA TIMES, Tuesday, September '1, 1965 15 Theater Time Clock Local BRITTON: "How To Stull A Bikini", 1, 3:25, 5:30, 7:35, 9 :35. Wild 3 :20, Muerte'" .. 1, 5:10, 9:29., "Pecado,, 3:25. 7:40. TAIIIPA: "Shenandoah", 1:15, 5:30, 7:3S, 9:40. PALACE: "Sound of Mu•ic", 8 :30. FLORIDA: "A Very Special Favor", 1:20, 3:25. 5 :30, 7 :35, 9:40. NEW RITZ: "El Signo De La LINCOLN: "I Saw What You Did", 2:55, 6:30, 9:55, "Apache Gold", 1, 4:20, 7:55. AT THE DRIVE INS FUN LAN: "What", 7:30, 11. "Die, Die My Darling", 9:30. AUTO PARK: "Monkey:s Uncle", 7:30, 11, "The Brass Bottle", 9:30. 20TH CENTURY: "What". 7:30, 1L Warden Sees Convict uncle", 7:15, 10:30, "The Brass Bot!te", 9. In Taxi, Nabs Hl"m TowER: "What " , 7 :Jo, 11, "Die. Die My Darling", 9:15. COLUMBIA, S.C., Sept. 7 (JP) -Warden W. D. Leeke of the 9:55. "Dr. Terror's House of Horrors", South Carolina State Peniten"Yellow Rolls-Royce", tiary was driving along yester7 '20• 11 '15• day when he spotted an escaped ''Her convict, Howard Golightly, in a PLANT CITY Capitol: "Mirage", passing taxi. "Move Over Darling " Leeke s w e r v e d his car in .. .. In: front of the taxi and captured Harm'• the 33-year-old convict, who ' 41R 0 caped four hours earlier. He offered no resistance. Golightly, o Greenville, S.C., was serving a two-year term for housebreak ing and larceny. TONIGHT AT TAMPA'S FINEST DRIVE IN THEATRES Open 6:30 P.M. TOWER. . N. FLA. AVE. & BIRD ST• Christopher Lee At 9:15 Only! "DIE DIE MY DARLING" Tallulah Bankhead Stefan ie Powers . oALf .MABRY D. MABRY AT GANDY . -, 22nd ST. CAUSEWAY . • PALAC E T & S!S m 9 J O D .. MR-CONOJTIONED 71l FRANICtlli'sr. Ph.;ne ZZ9-IB77 SHAKES THE SCREEN LIKE AIR . FLORIDA: 110 FRANKLIN ST llllZ90 .' Doors Open 12:45 I ALL COLOR PROGRAM] , At 7:30 & 11:001 • . "THE MONKEY'S UNCLE" •:• At 9:30 Onlyl "THE BRASS BOTTLE" Ton)' Randall-Burl fves Barbara Eden At 7:45 "TWO ON A GUILLOTINE" At 9:55 "MY BLOOD RUNS 1\t 11:35 "DR, TERROR'S HOUSE OF HORRORS" Thrills ard Spills in the IPildest Motorcycle •••.:Race Ever AfNrnt FUNICELLO DWAYNE HICKMAN -iiKY ROONEY Ru11! The new car came, kids! It's Morrison's tonight! We always celebrate our special family events by having dinner at Morrison's. Everyone enjoys his favorite foods. CELEBRATE YOUR HAPPY BY TAKING THE FAMILY TO MORRISON}$ FREE CHILD'S PLATE Tues. Nighta Children 12 and under with parents get SQC_cial plates FREE SPECIAL STEAK NIGHTS Sat, & Sun. Nii!hU % lb. Sirloin $1.19 Mignon 79 Yz lb. Sirl oi n 49!! AYE. e UTH DALE MABRY e EASTGATE SHOPPING CENTER


I 16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Tuesday, September '1, 1965 MADE IN OUR. OWN FACTORY! N-Force German Election Issue BONN , Germany, Sept. 7 "We can' t g0 on being an States of failing to armed with nuclear feel that the United States West Germany's future in nu-dustrial giant and a political vid-a for West Germany' s de-siles. Subject to a U.S. veto, all was not fighting bard enough clear development, military and child," says Mayor Willy Brandt fense in making proposals for European members were to for this against Soviet opposi-industrial, is emerging as a of West Berlin . He is running halting the spread of nuclear 1 have equal voices in its use. t' d B 't . , b'd..f t weighty issue in its election for chancellor on the socialist weapons. It is generally thought West Germany has backed an rJ am s 1 or a ve 0 campaign. ticket in the Sept. 19 election . he wants an international nu-MLF, at the same time pressing of 1ts own . Twenty years after its colEx-Chancellor Konrad Ade-clear force in which West Gerthe United States for a promise Chancellor Ludwig Erhard, lapse in World War II, West nauer first brought up the nu-many and other west European that day the veto would Adenauer's s u c c e s s 0 r and Germany is the third greatest clear issue. He led the governcountries have rig?t.s. be lifted. Brandt's opponent, felt com industria} power, after the ment in 1954 when West GerUnder Adenauer s adm1mstra-The U . S . proposals at the pelled to go some of the way United States and the Soviet many promised not to make its tion a plan emerged for the Geneva disarmament conferwith Adenauer ' s criticism. Union. It has the biggest army own nuclear arms. Multilateral N u c 1 e a r Force ence left the way for such Then Brandt said he \ 0 ld in western Europe. Last month he accused the (MLFl, a fleet of surface vesa force. But Adenauer seemed not let himself be E E f W d V.. t "" I urope ager or or on 1e Force (ANF ) . By GEORGE WELLER I body who will listen including I full of live, firsthand has served at least to reassure It was more important f o r Chicago Daily News Service the brass. ic treatment of Amenca's strug-Europeans that the united Germany, satd Brandt, to have ROME, Sept. 4 -President The result is that the Eurogle in Southeast Asia. Most States has not allowed VietNam an assurance of a share in the Johnson is sending a cracb. two-peans are getting an impression European. s would welcome a . . . West ' s over-all nuclear strategy. man team of cabi net level that the United States rates carefully reasoned public brief to divert It from Its role as And also the benefit of indus around Europe to discuss Viet Viet Nam among its offhand inof America's and prob-banker to the world. progress resulting from Nam secretly and the flow of terests, but is biting its nails lems in Viet Nam. They are ''Our responsibility is to probig-scale nuclear arms develop dollars publicly. with worry that what Fowler not getting it from Ball or the teet liquidity," Fowler said ment, as . a if George w . Ball, the tall undercalls "excess capital reserves" warmed over summaries of 1 Germany Is to keep 1ts place m &ecretary of state, talks Viet may run short. United States embassies. grave y. world industry. Nam privately with the top leadExce?t for few . THE MESSAGE rang oddly Brandt did not say he would ers. Henry H. Fowler, the THIS DELIBERATELY cool Europe s prospenty-plush cttl. . be ready to. forego a share in folksy Treasury secretary, talks apptoach is not going very well. zens are worrying about the hollow m the European count!Y the control of a nuclear mili the shortage of gold with anyThe European newspapers are liquidity of capital. Fowler is of-Wlth the . largest tary force. If that is what he -------------------------fering it patiently to tl.em anyParty the and if he becomes chanHOME DINING Is LIKE way but the net effect is of whose f?re.Ign offlce JUStl cellor and puts his ideas into opportunity wasted and public sent a mJSSlOn to Hano.. effect the way migh t be demand ignored. Ball ' s role in Paris appeared opened for an agreement with EATING AT THE WA'LDORF BECAUSE PRESIDENT Johnthe son has sent Ball and Fowler to of a mission from the North Erhard' s government came GENERAL. ELECTRIC CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONING DELUXE QUALITY! NEW STYLING! NEW LOW FACTORY PRICE! Deep Foam Channeled Double Duty SOFABED & CLUB CHAIR FACTORY SPECJAL! BOTH FOR ONLY • • • Unlimited selection including 100% nylon pile fabrics in every popular color. Sofabed has storage compart ment and opens to sleep two. Best construction 9uar anteed! Cushioned with best urethane foam. OPEN DAILY 9 TO 9 e Europe as a pair, silen . t and Vie t Nam government. back at Brandt with a warning articulate partners travelmg as In the Korean War the United that the Atlantic alli a nce would plane seatmates, there is an efStates asked for and got help be threatened if it fails to work feet of innocent or contri ve? from British, Greek and Turkish out a multinational nuclear proj misemphasi s. It appear s as if troops in the field . The failure ect. Erhard' s press chief said the Uni ted States is e ither indifof a cabinet-level team sent by West Ge rmany would continue ferent, unconfident or unaware President Johnson to make any to work for one and would also of the need of countries with case for the main American try to see that political proboveneas has a baffling kms -meaning German are American case on Viet Nam, mismanaged. disarmament. A Menu of profit is served up daily by Tribune-Times Want Ads. 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Meantime, Fowler was ex plaining patiently to reporters th r ou g h an Italian translator, tha t the shortage of c a pital, though still not serious, needed to be watched because " accord ing to an American proverb, the time to patch the roof is when the sun is out." BECAUSE ITALY is strug glin g to extricate itself from a r e ce ssi on, uncharacteris tic o f Europe's general prosperity, Fowler was respect full y heard by a ll his opposite numbe r s i n the Ita lian cabinet. The Italians were ready with a bookiul o f imagina tive sugg estions to make capital move more easily, pre par ed by Dr. Rinaldo O s sola o f the Bank of Italy. Fowler' s quiet personal appeal The Berries WASHINGTON (CDN J -The l o gan berry originated in the gard e n of Judg e J. H . Lo gan a t S anta Cruz , Calif., in 1881. The jud g e w a s try in g to cros s a w i 1 d blackberry wi t h a culti vated variety, w hen some i n sect apparently played a trick on him: It po lli n a t e d a nati ve blackberry plant with red rasp berry pollen. '"lin throug h bouncing around • I changed to Winston and changed for good ... for good rich taste' Winston FlLTERCIGARETTES WINSTON TASTES GOOD • LIKE A CIGARETTE SHOULD I C) 1115 1.1. IIYIOL DI TOUC:CO COIIIPA•T. WINSTOII•IA'-IM, 1, &. • 10$TON liEWYORit rHIUOELPHIA BaiiJIIlO'e WASHINGTON Richmond N ewporllfews/Hamplon Tallahassee Norfo l k Panama Cil1 Charleslon Smnnah Mobtle IIEW ORLEANS JACKSONVIllE Jet National. Coast to coast to coast. New York: Washington1 8:25amAD 9:00amBD 8:50am 4:20pmD 9:00am Boston: 12:05pm B l2:05pm 3:35pm A 3:35pmCD 4:30pmB 4:30pm Philadelphia: Baltimore: 9:00am 4:20pm 4:20pm0 IIJAMI/ft. 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THE TAMPA TIMES, Tuesday, September ,, 1965 17 GREEN LIGHl FLASHES FOR SEVEN NEW DORMS USF . MoVes Into Era of Vast Expa , . A $2.9 million project to add seven dormitories and other facilities to the Andros complex is moving toward the a c t ion stage as USF surges ahead with a multi million dollar expansion. Inaddtion to immediate growth, USF has staked out a vast expansion program for the next dec ad e to handle an expected enroll ment boom. Two state agencies flashed the green light for court proce dure to validate a bond issue for the Andros expansion. Reve nue from dorm rental would be pledged to pay off the building bonds. The F e d e r a 1 Housing and Home Finaneoa Administration has agreed to buy the Andros bonds at 3.75 per cent interest. Pres. John S. Allen said it fs hoped at least one dormitory and service facilities can be ready by Fall, 1966. The p roject had been expected to start by no w but was en sr.ared in a lega l thicket in the change from Board of Control to Board of Regents. FLETCHER AVE. --"-'-'--- • ns1on The . Andros expansion would be south of present buildin gs. It would provide housing for 410 men and 376 women students . Also included would be dining facilities, snack bar, post office, Present buildings on USF's sprawling cllmpus and those under construction or planned for an early start are shown in the accompan yi ng sketch. New buildings will not necessarily look like the sketch b y imaginative artists at Graphics, but represent the general location. A couple of small buildings near power plant are not shown. Key to buildings and identification follows: 1. Adminis tration Building , 2. Library, 3. University Center , 4. Theahe, 5. Fine Arts-Humanities, 6. Life Sciences, 7. Chemistry, 8. Physics, 9. Argos Center, 10. Alpha Hall, 11. Beta Hall, 12. Gamma Hall, 13. Engineering Research, 14. Utilities, 15. Maintenance. (Central Receiving is in the area but omitted) , 16. Zone Eng ine er, 17. Andros, present, 18. Andros, future, 19. Engineering, 20. Business Admin istration , 21. Physical Education and 22. Teaching Auditorium. • meeting and class rooms, recra-B " t 1 f Ed t" B "ld" l b d "th d th UC d" b 1 ded USF h d dd" t I ation areas and three res i-1ds on a proposed recrea LOn ege o Ion m. mg s WI e eqmppe WI a gra • e ad _IUon to e ent y , c row . IS operatmg rng fo;geology, oceanograp y a Ibons o c assroom dences for counselor s. mall were $109,000 over esti-the last proJect t _ o be mcluded I uate workmg area, the most difficult architectural upon a correlatiOn of 12 square and science technology. bmldmgs. . . . 1n the 1963-65 legislative approlaboratory , classrooms, offices, problem facing USF. feet per student. 4. A computer center. A four year leeway Is allotted At present giant machines are mates and plans are re priations. research science library, teach-Tb .t f ddT Expansion needs ar based 5. A $2 million LanguageLitfro m the time of initia l request chew i?g into soft sand and c?n vised for new bids w1thm a Aa:Jproximately $lO million in ing museum and data processing to th: upon the factors of erature Building. . . for COII_t struction crews scurrymg few weeks. . building projects was a.pproved area. risin g number of students. enrollment and disciplines. 6 : A Mathematics Classroom of a proJect. W1thm !biS on half dozen buddmgs. Under Final designs are presently befor USF in the 1965-67 legisla-1 A t f flit" h d Some of USF ' s anticipated needs Bwldmg. penod of long range planmng, way are the $1.2 million College . . . . n ex ension u 1 Ies a Future expansiOn o f bmldmgs . . 7. A $1.6 million Basic Studies Clyde H ill, director of physical f E . . B .1d. . mg drafted for the College of ttve appropriations. been approved to accommodate is based upon the f ollowing two for the next decade specical-Cl B "ld" 1 t t li . b t o ngmeermg UI mg, an eng1. . . . 1 1 d . assroo m UI mg. p an , ac s as a a1son e ween neering research building nearEducation Building and b ids will Included is the first stage of the new of the first factors: the estimated p r ojected Y me u e. 8. A 52 millio n Behaviora l the B oacd of Regents Archiir.g completiou, the $1.1 million be received in the fall. Included the $10 million Science Center. stage of the Science Center. student registration based upon 1. A studio , shop, classrooms Classroom Buildin g . tectural Consultants and the Business Administration build-in the designs is a kiva '!.'here be four stag:zs of An addition to the UC is also past. type and rehearsal building to be 9. Married students ' apartUSF Building Space Commitin g, $1.8 m i 11 ion Physical a round auditorium that features $?..5 m1llion. A stage will be planned which would include an of entermg mto the annexed to the TA to facilitate ments. tee. Education BuildL'lg, a Central a centrally located lecturer.J!Jmlt every two years. begmrung infirmary. The $1.5 million ad curnculum. rehearsals. In general, requests for t he "USF's rate of physic a 1 Receiving a nd Oantral DuplicatThe auditorium can also be di In 1965 and construction should dition covering 115,000 square The ideal correlation o f stu-2. A $3. 2 million University bien niu m le gis lative approprigrowth will be accelerated in ing building and a small serv vided into smaller individua l / be completed by 1973. feet will almost double the size dent to classroom space is 16 Auditorium-Lecture Hall. I ations will inc lude reques ts for the fu t ure rather than staying ice unit. group discussion areas. The ColThe completed Science Center of the UC. Finding a site for square feet per student. Pres3. A general class r oom builddormitories, extensio ns of u tilion the same lev el," Hill said. Manpower Ken Rollins Named to USF Meeting Ken Rollins now is assistant Program Post Even Hour Now Basis Better Teaching Is O ' biective of Program Bowling, Track Meet Open Men's Intramural Action Scheduled program counselor for univer-F c I The latest addition to USF's l jects to involve students more , . sity activities. He succeeds or ass graduate study p rogram is a intimately in the educational USF's 1965-66 intJamural proday, Sep t . • :o, _an "Individual must be confined to USF ])t'OP• Rena Antinori plan wh i ch will prepare the junprocess. gram for men will be off and Dual Week . Wlll be for erty. _ who is now UC ior college teacher . rolling Mond Y Sept 20 a women. Entries must be m by Check-oot hou r s are as fol d . , They Will then try the new a ' s Sep t 15 lows: Monday through Friday, progra_m a viser. New USF stude nts will never Four junior colleges in surteaching plans on the individual month of bowling competition be Rollins a na-kn h t .t lik t li . . Men interested in officiating in 8 a.m. to 6 :30 p.m.; Saturday: power needs in various fields tive of 'sou t b ow w_ a e o ve an are cooperatcampuses. gins. The entry deadline is intramurals should contact Mur9 to 6 p.m.; Sunday: 1 A national authority on m an-of work will be main speaker car 0 1 in a, is a j academic life guided by the 65with_ USF _m, a two-year Directmg the project is Dr. Wednesday, Sept. 15. phy Osborne, intramurals cop.m. to 6 p . m . a. a conference on graduate 1964 graduate of, minute "hour." Class sessions pilot to Improve college Sidney French, dean of academ-A three-day intramural track ordinator, at the I-M office, • study Sept. 17-18 sponsored by USF. While at now are 50 minutues long with teachmg. ic affairs , and Dr. Russell Coopand field competition will be Alpha 146, Ext. No. 479. Lifeguards Needed Athenaeum, women ' s service, USF he was in a 10 minute break between inA $43,363 grant from the U.S. er, dean of liberal arts. held Sept. 21 for which the • Applications for lifeguards at volved in many t d f 55 1 10 ' Office of Education will finance The reason for t he project, entry deagline is also Sep t. 15. Equ1pment Check-Out the USF pool are now being ac honorary. university center sea 0 P_ us the work. Dean Cooper exp la ined, is that 1 M football swings into ac-Equipment for the following cepted. Those who are inter-Eli Ginzberg, chairman of activities. In adBut, according to at least one Each institution selected one most instructors enter coll ege tion Wednesday, Sept. 29 and sports may be c hec ked out upon ested should call or stop by the the National Manpower Council, dition to heading scholar, Dr. Donald Allen, of the instructor in biology, history, teaching knowing their subject will continue for a month. presentation of USF ID card: Physical Education office. ApWashington and director of the Ken Rollins the UC Hospitalsociology department, the new-mathematics, English and bu t without much train"Novelty Week" will l au nch tennis, golf, badminton, softball, plicants must have a current C l b" un rs"t Conservaity Committee and the UC come r s won't really be miss-ical science. The instructors will in g or experience in the prothe women's intramural season. baseball, football, baske tball, senior life-saving certificate and . 0 urn Ja IVe 1 Y • Movie Com m itt e e, Rollins . th. attend periodic workshops at cedures of teaching college stu-It is Sept. 15 and 16 and no and at special times, archery. must pass requirements for fi. tion of Human Resources prOJ worked at the UC desk and was Ing any mg. USF where they will devise proden t s . advance entry is required. Mon. Bicycles are also available, but, n ancia l aid. ect, will speak at both sessions involved in programming and Allen feels that the greater _____ _:_ _____ .::.__ _______________________________________ __:_ ___________ _ at uc 252. administration . He was awarded simplicity of the 60-minute hour The conference Sept. 17 will the 1964 UC Activities Achievein calculating class times, cou be .from 2 to 5 p .m. and on ment pled with the fact that the av-s t 18 9 t 12 As assistant program coun-erage student's attention span ep • o a.m. selor, Rollins' duties will in . Hi Ho! USF'ets Went to the Fair Ginzberg's speech will deal elude assisting the program ad(the length of time that he can with national manpower needs , visor, publishing an events cal keep his mind on what the in-By LARRY GOODMAN gian Village Scott House of Jim Dicks, David and Dennis Virginia pav ilio n was C arolyn with shortages in the intellect-endar and working in an ad-structor is saying) is well beof the Campus Staff Stereo; Alene Yarrow, toY Hale, while Tom Mullens was at Par ki ns. Larry Potter was at ual professions, and the 1 i I e visory with the various low 50 minutes, make the re(EDITOR'S NOTE: The writplanes in the Transportation and the Avis Antique-car ride. Dave Hertz strollers, while Joe Me UC committees. . . er worked at the World's Fair styles of graduate students and turn to the traditional method for about three we eks while Travel pavilion. Mellish and Larry Luppens were Daniel was a VIP g u ide at the professional people. well justified. gathering material for this ar-Ticket cashiers were M ary carniva l barkers at the Flume Churchill pavilion. He is author of "Womenp owAllen also noted that the ticle.l Lease, Bel g ian Village; Carla Games. er," "Occupational Choice," and Get ID Cards . . . A king-sized frolicking chipCouture and Jean Ba geard , Lo g Employed at the Flo r ida pa"The Plm alistic Society." Students are reminded by change 10 the number of mmmunk shook hands and patted Flume; Phil Morron , world's vilion were Carolyn Robert and The conference is open to evutes in a class will not affect heads o f both children and largest model train, in the Bet-Janice Haynesworth, o r an g e the dean of student affairs to t Li C t B tt V j tt d t d S s eryone on campus and in the USF's accreditation status. adults ... a pert Belgian lass er vmg en er; e Y an UICe a en an s, an ue op community. Dean Margaret pick up their identification Night classes will also be 50 in her native garb smiled as Valkenburgb, Lon g I s lan d R a il kin , porpoise-show usher. Fisher who is aiding with ar-cards at the dean of students minutes long. you passed throu g h the entrance road miniature train ride. rangements said the conference office riglit away, if they have The reason for the reduction gate of a quaint 18th century will be helpful to seniors benot done so. in class time is to enable the Flemish Villa ge . FOUR USF students were op-cause they need to apply shortadministJation to add another These were two of some 70 erating the Log Flume ride: Iy for graduate school, and for At the same time they are daily session to the schedule USF students who had an unus-John Lytton, R ay Pratt, Jim other students because they asked to bring their current and thereby relieve some of the ual and interesting summer as Wharton , and Fred Jenkins. need to plan early for graduate addres s up to date. pressure caused by "sell-out" they helped serve to, sell to, Meanwhile , Pepsi Cola emwork. enrollment this year. and entertain the millions of ployed Chester Kotake and Bob visitor s at the 1965 New York Carpenter as chipmunks, and ., W ld ' F Buddy McCaskill on the deck Bridge. Billiards. Charm, Anyone. or s air. crew. THE MAJClRIT\: of the South Workin g for the A vis minia-uc Offers I nstructl•on Florida students-over half of•ture car ride were Burt Davis, them were from T ampa took off from USF at the close of the Spring trimester in midIn Spare T.l me Actlvtty among the first colle ge . . . . paying Fair jobs. And as FlorInstruction in pocket billiard s,/ foremost fashion commentators for the ";!11 m idians they wer e surprised to bridge, dance, charm and self and authorities on female style, , Plllo":, T be find that they outnumbered those improvement , photography and charm, etiquette and soc i a 1 an_d, Bndge on t be from all other states except knitting will be offered by , the graces. River Kwa1. New York itself. UC Lessons Committee. This week, Friday, Saturday, Committee Chairman ANTHONY COLE . of UC and Sunday, Sept. 10, 11, and BRASS RAIL snack bars emSironen said students may Sign Photography Committee will l12 , at 7:30 p.m. in FH 101 the ployed the largest number of up for these l ess ons Sept. 8 instructor . for course feature film will be "To Kill a South Florida students: Jay Den through Sept. 19 at the UC InphotographJc technique . Cole IS Mockingbird . " Price is 25 cents ger, Larry Goodman, Bob Kauff formation a grad u ate of per pers on. man, Dave Lichtnafels, Dianna A $1 fee will be payable at school, has done prof ess iOnal Tb UC D C "tt .11 Little Bill Martin Teddy All 1 h d 1 e ance omm1 ee WI , , the of sJgnup. S t elsOpholtogrhapt Y ant tlas pwon setlv-sponsor two band dances this Locke, Don Pelegl'ino, Gene sons begm the week o ep . era P o o con es s . resen Y k d F . d S t 10 d Turner Ru t h Ann Pratt and and run for 10 weeks. he has a photo in a New York ws ete -den S nt ay11• ep an Karla Votava. ' h a ur ay, ep. . s ow. . . Employed a t other "food and THE CHARM course will be Leah Rodrique z of Tampa will . The Party IS dr i nk" establishments were: taught in UC 252E, bridge les-teach knitting l essons. Miss Rom conJunction With annual Gini Dowlin g Rheingold. Andra sons in UC 252W and dance driguez has ha_d o_pen bouse a nd wtll Gregory, restaurant; lessons in UC 47; all at 2 p.m. experience teachmg at Donndas and the All Stars. The Holly Hendrickson, Greyhound each Monday Sept. 20 through Yarn Shop of Tampa. dance I S fre_e and runs from 9Post R es t aurant Coleman and Nov . 29. . Bridge l essons will be tau ght 12 p.m. outside the UC. Addie Rutkin, Seven-Up; BarLINDA HATTON and Guy Buell worked as accountants at the Carribean pavilion and the Brass R ail office, respectively. Roni Lerner and Linda Bast berg were sales gi rls at the New England Country Store, waile Bob Chasan and Gaines Wright were gate supervisors at the Bel gi an Vill age . At the Johnson Wax P av ilion was Bob Moresi. In the West OTHER USF students were Joe Cohen, Dynamic Maturity pavilion, Tom Collins, gateman at the Hell Driver's entrance to the Fair, Joe Sullivan, Ampha Car driver, a nd Bill Turner, page at the Better Living Cen ter. Few of t hes e students were aware of the large representa tion from their school and there was no real way to get together since they all worked di fferent hours and many could only be contacted at their jobs. Some 10 of the Sout h Florida group planned to remain at the Fair until i t s Oct. 17th closing. They will return to USF next trimester. FIVE USFers had a n excit ing and profitable experience when they appeared on the tele vision show "Password." J i m Dicks, Dennis Hale, Joe Mc Daniel, and Betty Van Valken burg came out-$250-$450 richer, while John Lytton racked up $950.

18 THE TAMPA TIMES, Tuesday, September 7, 196.5 Formal Wedding Vows Unite Three Couples Miss Maureen Elizabeth Ellsshe carried carnations centered mony. r. and Mrs. Obaugh are lace dress with matching hat worth exchanged wedding vows' with an orchid. Her father gave now living in Tampa. and carried a white Bible with with William Tecumseh She_rher in marriage. ..A-. ..A-. ..A. lilies of the valley scattered on man Jr. Sunday at 3 o'clock m . . x N N Seminole Heights Methodist Attendmg as ma1d of honor the satin marker. Church. The Rev. Roy Ridley was Miss Roberta Gerken. Miss First Baptist Church of Tern-Attending as maid of honor officiated . Tyna Sherman was bridesmaid. ple Terrace was the scene when was Miss Wanda Frederick. She Parents of the bride are Mr. They wore formal sheath gowns Miss Betty Loue Short and Robwore a street length dress of and Mrs. George W. Ellsworth of pink with matching head-ert Leroy Patrick exchanged pagoda blue pau de sole with Sr. 314 W . North Bay St. The . . dd' F 'd Th R matching accesso ie d .' . f M . p1eces and earned mums. we mg vows n ay. e ev. r s an car-bndegroom IS the son o aJ. h d ried white tipped carnations and Mrs William T Sherman George Ellsworth Jr., brother Guy Stover performed t e ouJ h v k d b . t o n 1c ers serve as es Sr., 2310 Morrison Ave. of the bride, served as best ble ring ceremony at 8 p.m . man. Leary Short, brother of Peau de soie and Alencon man. Jack west man was Parents of the couple are Mr. the bride and Willard Osborne lace pearls was groomsman and ushers were and Mrs. Merville A. Short Sr., were the bnde s choice for her forNeil Pressley and Arthur Ells-411 Joyce Ave., Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Patrick left for mal gown. A and _pearl Mrs. Robert H. Patnck of Glena wedding trip to Moberly, Mo., crown held her tllus10n ve1l and worth. dora, Calif. after a reception in the church fl. • Mr. and Mrs. Sherman left Mr. Short gave his daughter social hall. They will live in Jiacqs for a wedding trip to the Gulf in marriage. She chose a white Tampa. liN THE LATIN QUARTER ARCADE I Beaches after a church recep1510 E. BROADWAY PH, 246-7012 tion. They will live in Ft. ADVERTISEMENT Meade, Md. There's No Pillow Quite Like Your Favorite Pillow! By "BILL" TIDWELL The Rev. William Obaugh solemnized the marriage of Miss Linda Stephenson and his son, Charles Thomas Obaugh, Aug. 27 in Lake Magdalene Now that vacation is over, Evangelical United Brethren aren' t you glad to get hack Church. to your own pillow? Even Mrs. Obaugh is the daughter though everything was tops of Mr. and Mrs. Robert 0. didn't yo u miss it a little? Good Stephenson of Crystal River. f e a t h e pil-Mr. Obaugh is also the son of 1 o w s contribute Mrs. William R . Obaugh of he a It h f u I , re-freshing s 1 e e p . . and s h 0 u 1 d be Gtven m marnage by her cared for against father, the bride chose a sheath c o n t a m ination gown of nylon over taffeta with and soil just as Chantilly lace trim and a. we care for chapel train. A pearl headpiece items s uch as fme held her veil and she carried b 1 a n k e t s. and . g 0 0 d furniture. while roses. The feathers need Mrs. Herbert Hart of Braden-fluffing, airing"B'Il"T'd 11 ton served as matron of honor. and sanitizing to 1 1 we Miss Dianne Stephenson and freshen them and give you the Miss Clarinda Obaugh, sister of yo u want. Ticking needs the bridegroom, were brides replacmg to m_ake your Pillows maids. They wore formal Bafeel and look hke new. h d i d we, at Spotless, do all this for ama green gowns an carr e you with our FLUFF ' n PUFF lavender mums. Service. The feathers are re-Best man was James Perry moved, c 1 e a n e d, deodori zed, of Tallahassee. Ed Obaugh, fluffed and put into brand new brother of the bridegroom, tickin g of the best quality. Dick Stephenson, John Pierce They are then returned to you and William Deland were other "Sp?tless-ly" clean. You:re sure attendants to hke them and the pnce, too. . . Spotless has satisfactorily renoreceptiOn m the church vated pillows for hospitals, social hall followed the cere hotels and nationally known motels. Spotless ha s 17 stores in and around Tampa to provide you with fast, efficient, quality serv ice. Look in the yellow pages for the location nearest you. You'll wake up happy when you lift your head from your newly sanitized feather pillow. AT WINN-DIXIE, KWIK C.HEK AND PUBLIX MARKETS SHOP FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. Wamsutta's ultimate in elegant luxury] Beautiful Supercale sheets , • , hand embroidered and hand-appliqued on ths quaint little isle of Madeira! Lovely roses bloom in white, pink, blue or yel. low a nd wind along the hern of thesa fine white cotton sheets. 72x I 08" sheet and I pillow case . • • 19.95 81xl08 sheet and 2 pillow cases •.. 26.95 Linens, Fourth Floor, Downtown Tampa; available all stores except North Gate FOlt CONVENIENCE, SHOP WITH AMAAS' CHARGE ACCOUNT Mrs . William T. Sherman Jr. ---........... Mr . and Mrs. Charles T. Obaugh Mrs. Robert L . Patrick Paragraphs About People . Thursday Is Tea-andTalk Time WINNERS IN THE citywide story tell ing contest will be presented Thursday at 4 o'clock at the annual Fall Tea given by the Aladdin Story League ... Mrs. James T. Kelley, leader for the day, will present Mrs. Joe Adams of the Tampa Recreation Department ... Mrs. Adams, in turn, will present Virginia Moore, "Champion of Champions"; Ken Thomas, senior division winner; Larry Jones, junior division win ner; Sherry Figeredo, midget division winner, and Karen Tatom, peewee division winner . . . The tea will be at Seminole Garden Center ... Hostesses will be Mrs. L. D. Shaw, Mrs. Homer Ansley, Mrs. W. F. Persbacker and Mrs. G. M. Gowen ... Guess what the theme for the day will be ... "Story Books," what else? ... An added league note is that Mrs. A. B. For man was elected first vice president of the Eastern District at a recent meeting of that district of the National Story League in Huntington, W.Va. Farewell Party FELLOW WORKERS recently honored Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Holleyhead of Long fellow A venue ... Occasion was his retire ment after almost 46 years as supervisor of communications and signaling for the Tampa-Ocala districts of Atlantic Coast Line. Convention Bound TWO LOCAL insurance men will be going to St. Louis, Mo., Sept. 11 for a week long convention of the National Associa tion of Life Underwriters ... Preparing to pack are Horace S. Smith Jr. of Beach Drive, and Stanley L. Stone of Hudson A venue ... The former is national com mitteeman of the Florida State Associa tion of Life Underwriters and the latter is executive secretary of that association. Congratulations HORTENSE RAMSEY has reached her goal via the waterways . . . She's just chalked up her lOOth mile, recorded Sun day at Rocky Point Swim Club . . . An enthusiast of water sports since childhood, Mrs. Ramsey began setting up swimming ADVERTISEMENT Play It Safe . Lemons For In the Kitchen Beauty NE_W

THE TAMPA TIMES, Tuesday, September '7, 1965 143 Motorcycle-Scooters 147 Trucks, Trailers, Buses 1955 DUCAT! Meccanica motor 0:Jlb t Hillsboro Ave. Ph. 237-3323. '63 BSA 175 cc' .............. '65 Hodaka Demonotratar ... $359 Barney's 876.Q646 2111 W. Hillsb. NEW, Mimble M HARLEYDA m&f.. dJ:/A9 1965 DUCAT! Monza motorcy•!le. For information call 877. '64 HONDA 90 for sale. Call 876. '65 XLCB Sportster, fully chromed. Take up payments. 234. '63 MUSTANG Motor Scooter, many extras, excellent condition, reasonably priced. 877, MOTORCYCLE lnsprance. No age limit. 250cc $35. Ph. 253.0148. ROBINSON -STARR REALTORS CUSHMAN Eagle, completel7< over hauled wiUt new tires and brakes. First S170 takes lt. 935-2630. Want Ad Ph. 223-4911 145 Automotive Miscellaneous A liTO radlators, 'used, rebuUt, or recored. Priced to save you money. Adams Auto Part-a , 6286161. COMPLETE automatic transmls slon and general repair. Special rate on seals. Co"iJ?Iete financing. 932Jm.tone, 6518 Automatic Transmission Trouble? Call AAMCO 1705 W. Kennedy Blvd. 251 AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSIONS REPAffi, Rebuilt, or Exchange, Free pick up, easy credit. Boozer ' s Garage, 2930 W. Hillsboro. 876-4607. AUSTIN Healy motor and 4 speed electric overdrive transmission. Sell both or separate. 920. AIITOMATIC transmission. rebuilt, $20 labor. plus parts. 4917 40Ut St., 626-0354. Enolnes GOOD u s e d engines, installed & guar. This is better & laster than repairing your old motor. Cost less too! Adams. 626-5161. Auto Speedometers AUTO speedometer repairs. Cables 97c. 1110 Tampa. 229-1525. Truck Rentals TRUCK Rentals, "'> day, dailY, weeklY, monthly. King Car-Truck Rentals. Ph. 237-3749. Transmissions GOLDEN AUTOMATIC TRANS Repair-OverhaUl-Exchange 3622 E. Hillsboro 238 Rh erView u .s. 301 677-6734 IN THE WAY THINGS such as radios, phono graphs, p o w e r tools, sports e q u i p m e n t, typewriters, all kinds of furniture, appli ances, toys and what have you-sell quickly with a FAST ACTION TribuneTimes w a n t ad. To place your ad Ph. 223-4911. 147 Trucks, Trailers, luses MACK TRUCK INC . FACfORY BRANCH PARTS SALES -SERVICE NEW and USED Trucks 604 So. Morgan Ph. 229-8103 MILLER TRAU.ERS INC. TRAILERS and TRUCK Bodies 5013 E. Broadway Ph. 247 l.S56 I.H.C. 'h.lon Pickup. 8225 Phone 223-1321 Orange State Mtr. Co. '84 !.B.C. l800-10x20 Ures. 2-sp., 5-sp., 151' W.B. '&4 CHEV. 1ton lont W . B. PickUp . Less than 15,000 miles. '81 !.B. C. 8102 PICKUP '59 JEEP 4 wh. Dr., canvas top '55 GMC •A-Ton Pickup V , 4 -Speed '81 I.H. C. AMl22 Flat Back van Metro '63 SCOUT 4wh. dr., Looks, runs like new! 1001 E. Kennedy Blvd. Ph. 223-3321 Used Truck Office 2 Blocl 1959 GMC 10 yd. Diesel Tan dem Dumps. (6) 1963 White Diesel Tandem 12 yd. Body Dumps. 1962 GMC PICKUP 4 WHEEL DRIVE Good Rubber SPECIAL SEVERAL late model Chevrolet Corvan Panels In stock at real Bargain Prices. 1960 GMC Ton Pickup, wide side body shape, 1963 GMC CAB and chassis with long wbeel base. 2 to choose from. Model 4008. 39th St. & Adamo Dr. Ph. 248-6221 Ext. 22 & Ext. 23 . Eve. 988 ''lied" Shirley, R. D . Holley & Ernie Wingate 1961 CHEVROLET ton, refrig erated, Medium temperature. 248-3922, weekends 932-7578 '53 GMC PICKUP .. . ....... $269 M-G MOTORS 5009 E. Broadway Open Labor Day 1955 DODGE Trailer-totter, 2 ton VB.. 5 speed, 2 speed axle, 13" long. 920-5428. WHATEVER IT IS A T R I B UN E TIMES WANT AD WILL SELL IT. T h e y a r e especially good at ting rid of "In The Way Things" that are c11u tt e ring up your home. To place your fast action Want Ad Ph. 223-4911. 148 Auto.mobiles Wanted WE PAY MORE FOR 1960 to 1965 American or foreign automobiles In extra nice condition. See Gordon Von Pusch, Tom Wolfe Auto Sales, 9390 FlorIda Ave . Ph. 935-1145. TOP money for better Utan average clean "55'8 thru '60 preferred. Plaza Motors Tampa's Most re spected dealer, 4511 S. Dale Mabry. GET CASH for your old car to day. For fast action & top dollar call Adams Auto Parts, 626-5161. CASH TODAY WE pay top $$$ for clean '61 Utru '65 cars. Extra $ for wagons. ELKESCAMPBELL MOTORS 3737 Henderson Blvd. at Dale Mabry Ph. 872 TAMPA'S largest new & used car buyer will pay lop cash for your car. WUJ pay off balance & give you cash e q u tty. Nat'! Auto Superm'k't 1711 E. Hillsboro Ave. Ph. 237. TOP-DOLLAR FOR YOUR USED CAR 5702 Florida Ave. Ph. 232.()291 CARS wanted! 16th St. and Tem ple Terrace Highway. 935-0940. JUNK CARS WANTED West Coast Auto Parts 626-3512 149 Imported--Sport 196a GTO Hardtop Coupe Whit• with gold Interior. Small assume payments. 876-4553 a'to• 4 PM. END OF YEAR CLEARANCE NEW & USED CARS SEE US FIRST SHERMAN H. SMITH VOLVO & DATSUN DEALER SALES-SERVICE PARTS 406 E. PLATT ST . 229-6889 "ELEGANT BRUTE" THE classic survivor of a breed of challenging cars. THE '65 A. H. 3000 Mark m conv, 6,000 mi. Stabled at 4014 Pearl Ave. 839-1636. l.S65 MG Midget. 7,000 miles. Ex cellent condition. $1.595. 254. FACfORY AUTHORIZED Import Car Service Clearwater Motor Cars PARTS REPAffiS SALES Franchised Dealer !''or MG-Austln-Triumph-Fiat RenaUlt & Peugeo t 1715 S . Missouri, Clearwater Ph. Tampa 236-8941. Clwtr. 442 1952 MG TD, Excellent condltion. 855-1153. ,61 MG 1600 ROADSTER $600 IMPORT MOTORS 3800 Florida Ave. Ph. 229 -2427 F E R R ;,. R J 1953 fastback coupe, $3000. 6607 Orangewood Terrace 236.0314. AUSTIN Healey Sprite, 1961, $450. Call 837-5882 after six PM. '65 VOLKSWAGEN, SECOND CAR, $1500. 8315525. WHERE TO BUY USED CAR SPECIALS '65 VW Sed. '62 VW Sed. '60 Alia "2000' '63 MG Midtet A / H Sprite '63 Turner '60 HiSmH EPPARD; S8 Sed. IMPORTS 1413 S . Howard Ave. Phone 253-0139 MIGHTY MONEYMAKERS are Tampa Tribune classified ads. They find you a well paying job or a profit able business. Dial 223-4911. 150 Automobiles For Sale '59 THUNDERBIRD, full power, A -C, $895, 2832 S. MacD!ll Ave. 839. BANK REPOSSESSIONS REC ONDITIONED Free 5-Year Written Warranty NO DOWN PAYMENT NO PAYMENT 'TU. ocr. WITH QUALIFIED CREDIT '60 Chev. PU ...... $ 893 bal. $48 mo. '60 T Bird falr .... $1169 bal. $57 mo. '60 BUick Wg 9 l p .. S 918 bal. S52 mo. '56 Chev . V.8 ..... $ 395 bal. $24 mo. '60 Olds 88 HT .... S 771 bal. $43 mo. '59 DeSoto 21d ht .. s 499 bal. $30 mo. '6 1 Cometair ..... S 768 bal. S43 mo. ' 59 Olds 4 1 d ht .... $ 497 bal. $30 mo. '59 Ford Gal. .... $ 578 bal. $41 mo. '60 Ford-stk ...•... $ 499 bal. $30 mo. '63 Volks 2 dr. . .. $1189 bal. $63 mo. '60 Pontiac-air •... s 987 bal. $51 mo. '60 Ford Wag ..... S 499 bal. $30 mo. '59 T -Birdalr ..... $1087 bal. $59 mo. '60 Chev. HT ..... S 989 b al. $52 mo. '63 Chev. 4 dr .... . S 996 bal. $53 mo. '62 Oldsalr ....... $1694 bal. ?? mo. '59 Chev. Conv •... s 777 bal. $44 mo. '64 Volks 2 d r .... $1396 bal. $59 mo. '60 Chev. Wag ..... s 949 bal. $51 mo. '62 Vallant Wg ..... S 567 bal. $38 mo. '61 Falc 4 dr ...... S 699 bal. $43 mo. '61 Comet Wag. . .s 756 bal. $44 mo. '58 T -Bird HT .... S 921 bal. $49 mo. '62 Buickf -air .... $1698 bal. ?? mo. ::: sg 'N1LL ACCEPT TRADES-Dealer Stored at 2805 Fla. FINANCING ARRANGED OPEN 'TIL 9 PH. 229-2874 Imperlals-PiywouthsVaUants HAWKE CBRYSLER PLYMOUTH 1111 w. Kennedy Blvd. 2530141 1965 COMET, 4 door, V-3, StIck, radio, beater, 6265654. 29 150 Auromablles For Selo '64 CHEVELLE Malibu convertible, V8 powerglide, perfect condition. S1980. 253. 1959 FORD, Wagon deluxe, extra clean, 5495. One owner. 872-7676. DAN DUFF HAS SOME BANK & ESTATE CARS STORED AT 4500 FLORIDA AVE. THESE cars may be boqght for balance due. No down payment Eqpl. with both hard & cloUt tops . $1095 '63 PONTIAC 4Door, R&H , AT, PS, PB. fac. air . . . . $1995 '63 FORD F AffiLANE "500". R&H, AT. V-8 . . .. .. . . . ... 51295 '63 COMET CUSTOM 2Door Hard '63 2-Docir top, R&H, AT . . . .. .. . $1395 '63 T-BIRD Loaded. Fac. air. Like new . . . . . . . ... $2395 '62 CHEVROLET 4-Door, R&H, AT, PS, Fac. air . . . . . S1195 '62 FORD FAIRLANE Sport coupe, R&H, AT, V, fac. air , . $1195 '60 PONTIAC 2Door hardtop. R&H , AT, PS, PB . . . . $795 '60 CHRYSLER SARATOGA 4-Door. Like new, R&H, AT , PS, PB $895 '60 OLDSMOBILE "98" 4-Door Sedan Loaded. Fac. air ..... $695 ALL cars thoroughly r e c o n d i tioned & carry l yr. written warranty. WUI Accept Trades-Dealer Open 'tJI 9 Ph. 231-4831 INSTANT FINANCING NO WAITING Immediate Delivery Good and Bad Credit A pplications Accepted No Down Payment Low Monthly Payments '60 BUICK .. ... . . $998 LeSabre 4Dr., PS, PB, R&H, Fac. alr. $43 mo. '61 CHEVROLET $898 4Door, AT, R&B, WSW $40 mo. '62 DODGE ....... $798 2 -Door, all original. A steal at 538 mo. '58 CHEVROLET .. $498 4-Door, all orlg. $30 mo. '60 CHEVROLET $898 4-Door, Impala. '59 FORD ........ $198 Hardtop, AT, VB. Pb. 231-7881, 238-2549 4228 FLORIDA AVE. 3 Blocks North of Buffalo Ave. W. B. MOTORS Open DallY 9-9 Sun. 12 til 6 CORVAffi 1964, extra nice or 1961 Impala, 19.711 miles. 855-4326. 1963 FALCON sedan. $950 or small equity and assmue payments. Private. 626. FOR SALE 1961 FORDS & '61 & '62 Studebakers No Cash N eeded-$295 YELLOW CAB CO. 502 N. Ore&on. Tampa '62 JEEP; Warn hubs, dog box, gun racks, new tires, perfect. Appointment, 935-2777. '60 Ford $595 6 CYLINDER. 2 Door Std. shift. "Short Profit Hale" 2808 W. Kennedy '59 Rambler 2 dr. 6 AT ...... 5399 '56 f"ord V-8 AT R&H . . .... 5399 '57 Stude 2 dr. 6 St. OD .. $399 '56 Stude 4 dr. V -3 AT R&H . $299 '55 Rambler 4 dr. 6 St. .... S249 '60 Vauxhall 4 dr. Sta Wgn .... $499 '53 Chev. 4 dr. 6 St. ......... $199 '52 Jeep Sta. Wag. good trans-portation .. . . .. .. . ... $299 '59 Olds 2 dr. H.T. Reduced ... 499 '4.1 Stude 2 dr. 6 St ........... S149 FELLOWS MOTOR CO. YOUR AUTHORIZED TAMPA STUDEBAKER & JEEP DLRS. 1417 W. Kennedy Blvd. 253 '57 CHEVROLET, 2 door, VB, new ttres. First $225. 8774781. DICK ALBRITTON "FAMOUS FOR CLEAN CARS AND FAIR DEALS" FALCON '61 .... $890 DELUXE 4-DOOR STATION WAGON . Automatic, radio & heater, air conditioned, luggage, excellent condition throughout! BUICK '61 .... $1590 E-LECTRA '225' CONVERTIBLE. Factory air conditioned, full power, solid white with red leather interior, low mileage, extra clean! A Solid City Block Of Good Clean Cars 1419-27 FLA. AVE. ONE BLOCK OFF EXPRESSWAY FLORIDA-JEFFF.RSON ST. EXIT Phone 229-0669 SEE THESE FINE HERTZ CARS! '64 FORD .... $1699 'GALAX IE '500' 4DOOR HARDTOPS ALL cars eqUipped with V engine, power steering, automatic sion, radio & heater, backup lights, windshield washers, seat belts, etc. $199 Down, $49.81 per mo. Complete choice of colors. of factory warranty on ALL cars. HOUR MONEY BACK GUAR ANTEE (excluding accidents> as sures your complete satisfaction. UNIVERSITY AUTO SALES 1212 E. Fowler 932-5414 WE1 WANT YOUR BUSINESS! Bill Van 2800 Central Ave. 18 years in St. Pete '65 FORD GALAXIE 500 4Door Hardtops, Factory air conditioned, power steering, 352 V-8 engine, automatic trans, radio, heater, backup lights, outside mirrorj WSW tires. 796 "1100" conv., 4-speed, R&H, red beauty. '58 CADILLAC ... $696 4 DOOR hardtop, full power, fac lory air. All original. '61 FORD ......... $696 FAIRLANE "500", 2-door, AT, V-8, power steering. '59 OLDSMOBILE $696 CONVERTIBLE, full power, extra clean, new top. '63 VALIANT ..... $996 4-DOOR 6 cyl., SIS, 25 m.p.g. '60 CHEVROLET .. $776 ""TON plckup, S IS, 6 cyL Good condition. '62 RENAULT .... $696 DELUXE Dauphine, SIS. R&H, one owner. '59 T-BIRD ....... $996 COUPE, full power, fact. alr cond. One owner. All original. '63 CHEVY II ..... $976 2 DOOR, S IS, 6 cyl., red beauty. '61 VOLKS. BUS .. $776 9PASSENGER, ' apeed. '59 FORD ......... $496 4 DOOR hardtop, AT, V-8, Red & White, extra clean. '56 CHEVROLET .. $496 BEL Affi 4 Door. All original, Bronze & White, AT, V-3, double sharp. '62 FORD ........ $896 GALAXlE 2Door, S IS, V -8, a1r conditioned. '60 CHEVROLET .. $696 WAGON, S IS, R&H , v.a or 6 cyl. '63 M.G. "1100" ... $796 SEDAN . 2 Door, 4speed, R&H . '64 RENAULT ... . $996 DAUPHINE. 4 Door. One owner, clean. REMEMBER WEST HILLSBORO AUTO SALES PHONE 876-1337 OPEN (8-10) 7 DAYS 1963 CHEVY II NOVA 2 door hardtop, factory air conditioned, 6 cylinde r with economy standard shift. radio, heater, snow white finish with matching blue Interior trim. Yer.v small down with easy terms. Full price $15!15. See at 3909 Florida Ave. HOMER F. HERNDON'S. Ph. 223-4902. 1964 VOLKSWAGEN, 8 passenger station wagon. R&H, Sunroof. $1795. 4348 S. Manhattan. FURY '59, R&H, tood rubber & 'W6'it4lfl1e SALES, 11620 FLORIDA Ave, 935. 150 Automobiles For Sale FURY HT!!!! '59 2 DOOR AUTO. , SMALL V 8 ENGINE, R&H . IT IS READY. $565. 5920 NEBRASKA McLEOD MOTORS 238-1817 Credit No Problem YOU must be 21 yrs. old, have a job. S2 dn ., take over notes. '60 Ford C $490 '56 Olds S290 '59 Lark W S349 '61 Ramb $569 '57 Chev W $190 '59 Ford C $549 AMERICAN AUTO SALES 5135 Florida Ave. Ph. 231-5521 '62 OLDS. 98 4 door HT, air. power w i n d o w s, excellent condition, 51600. 835 or 876. PRIVATE owner. 1962 Cadillac Convel"lible. All po,.er. $2495. Call 932-8526. 1959 PLYMOUTH "6" straight stick,. cleat!., runs okay. $195. Call 932-0431. After 6, 935. 1958 BEL Air Chevrolet, big motor, 2 door HT convertible. Low, low price. 833n. 836-5763. GOING overseas. l'Oeed someone to take up payments on 1965, 4 door Impala Chevrolet. Private owner. 839-1604. TAKE over payments '60 Corvalr 2 dr. Str. slick, real clean. 1 own er. Bal. $495 at 524.87 mo. No cas.• needed, no payment until No vember. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229. 224-8221 IF you are 21 yrs. o I d and em ployed you can be financed at Seminole Auto Sales 5505 F la. Ave. 236. WE FINANCE $50 DN. '56 Olds, '59 Opel , '54 Buick, '51 Ford . 20 more. 606 E. Waters. Dlr. TAKE over payments '60 Pontiac 4 dr. Tutone., R&.H. PS, real clean. low mileage. Bal. $695 at $39 mo. No cash needed, no payment until November. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 '59 Simca, 4 Dr. . . . . . .... $195 '59 Ford Fl, 2 Dr., 6, AT .... $495 '56 Cad, 4 Dr., air . . . $395 JOHN JOYNER USED CARS 3918 Florida Ave. 229-9428 TAKE over payments '59 Cadillac 2 dr. HT Coupe DeVtue Type. All power, R&H , WSW tires. Bal. 5895 at $39.87 mo. No cash needed, no payment 'til Nov. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave . 229, 224-ll221 '53 OLDS. Runs Good $39 2819 Fla 229, 224-8221 Dlr. '58 FORD wagon 4 door, $425. 309 E. Selma, 225. 1957 CHRYSLER NEW YORKER 4-door hardtop, beautifully finished in Regal Green & white wtth matching unblem ished Interior. Cool factory air condltioned & fuJI power assist. Brand new premium WSW tires, automatic trans., radlo, h eater, etc. TrulY a fine car. Small down 3909 Fla. Ave. Ph. 223-4902. 1959 IMPALA convertible, beauty, V, red, new top, $775. 935-0885. PRIVATE. '59 Dodge, PS. PB, fac tory air 5390. 503 W. Humphrey, 932. CADILLAC Convertible, 1959. A beautuul way to go. 5950. 949-1751. IDEAL FOR COLLEGE CAI\U'US 1963 RAMBLER American 220, 4 dr .• 6 cyl, STD shift, outside mir ter 5. 253, 603 Azeele St. 1960 DARK Blue Triumph TR3, good condltlon, 876-0814. '56 FORD V 8 Stick, R&H. 595 cash. 7939 Florida Ave. Dlr. '56 ENGLISH Ford week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Pb. 2324891 '64 CHEVROLET, 4 door Bel Air $1695. '60 Falcon $550. 876-9496. 2324 Ivy St . '60 OLDSMOBU.E, 4 door Sedan, AT , WSW, Best offer over $500. 935. Best Auto Sales 327 ENGINE , auto} R&H. Extra t!'o"u'"fi mo. '60 CORVETTE CONV. '64 FORD Convertible Galaxie 500 Pwr. deer. & brakes. Fact. Air. $2195 Beautiful beige .... '64 CHEV. 4 Dr. 9Pass. WAG ON. V-8, Pwrglide, radio, htr. Pwr. steer. A beauty $2295 in white, beige inter. '64 CORVAIR 2Dr. 6-Cyl, Standard shift, radio, htr. 3 ' . 0oo . ........ 51595 Open 'til 9 P.M . Daily Sat. 'tit &-Closed Sun. FERMAN ::tt@ 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 '56 CHEVY V-8 Stick $195 cash. 7939 Florida Ave. Dlr. Quality Auto Sales No Money Down '60 Corvair $8 wk. Sid trans. Fully Equipped EASILY FlNANCED AT: Quality Auto Sales 4607 Fla. Ph. 236-6711 MUST sell 1965 Oldsmobile Sedan, A I C. etc. 252-7944, 872. $5 DOWN 1963 vw 2 DOOR sedan for gas mileage plus. Come see u• on Utis fine drivinll" car. Total price, $1089, $5 down , $12.50 weekly payments. SUPERIOR MOTORS 4205 Florfda Ave . Ph. 237 '63 Chrys. 1300' $2190 FACTORY air, 2 & 4dr. hardtops. Your choice. '60 Cadillac .. $1290 FLEETWOOD, solid white & load ed, factory a1r condltloned. DICK SCHOFIELD 4405 E. Hillsboro Ave. 626 Best Auto Sales '61 BONNEVU.LE COUPE WHITE with Blue leather intecars In stock. Credit No Problem One Dollar Down 4830 Florida A "e. Open DallY 9 -10 Ph. 237 Sunday 12 1965 CONTINENTAL 4-DOOR sedan, FACTORY AIR CONDITIONED, full power as slst, 6 ,00 0 actual miles, warranty & p o I I c y transferred to your name. Will trade-Easy terms Full price only $4995. Also In stock a 1965 Continental Can vertlble with factory air cond. See them now at 1711 E. Hills boro Ave. Nat'! Auto Supermkt. Ph. 237. IF YOU HAVE $50 -WE HAVE A CAR FOR YOU. We finance. No Interest or carrying charges. Mel ' s 2812 E. BJ1lsb. 2361101. '61 MERCURY. 2 door. Meteor, $695. 108 E. Emma. 235-0011. 235-0604. AIR COND. '64 Plymouth Valiant V-200. !?eel Air Condltioned. 18,000 Ongmal MUes, Full Factory Warranty To 50,000 Miles. This Car Has Had The Best Of Care And 1s Sim plY Immaculate. Our Low Price Only $1695. 36 Months To Pay. Will Trade. Tony Weir 2802 FLA. AVE. PH. 229-2802 CADILLAC '62 Sedan DeVUie Type. Ice cold factory a1r condltloning. Purchased new the latter part of '62 by gentle elderlY couple whose attention to proper service procedure• have k e p t Utis gorgeous Cadillac In mint condition. Beau tlful Star Sheen finish, all original and absolutely flawless simply be cause this motor car was kept in an enclosed garage. The upholstery is absolutely Immaculate. Stun ningly beautiful g love sort leathers, luxurious deep pile nylon carpel ing, all original an d showroom condition. Driven less than 9,000 miles per year. This CadUJac is simply factory fresh. $2,495. Cadi! lac City on U.S . 19 has over 50 ;:,1r Cadillac by stock No. 153-B. CadJJ. lac City on U .S. 19 at 38th Ave. North St. Petersburg, Your Qual Ity Dealer. Save More Today '61 T Bird, Loaded, air $1595 '63 Volkswagen 2 Dr, $1299 '64 Ford Sta. Wag VII 51989 '82 Volktwag. 8P But $1569 '83 Tempest v.a Sed. $1555 '62 Chev. II 4 Dr. air 51111 '63 Pont. Cat. 4 Dr. $1999 '83 Falcon 2 Dr. Sed. 59811 '65 Corvair 4 Dr. HT 51999 '61 Chry. Cr. Imp. Sed. $1777 '63 Corvalr Monza Cp 51444 '61 Lincoln Cont. . ... 52055 '64 Chev. P/up, Ni.,. $1495 School Bun '58 Chtv. Std. . ........ SIIS '55 Pont. ach. 4 Dr •... $455 '55 Pont. 2 Dr. HT ... , $455 '60 Plrm. Fury Sed. . . $475 872-9246 ELKES-CAMPBELL 3737 llvd. A Fire Engine "Red" Beauty 1961 Pontiac Convertible Fully Equipped Including Power Only $1199 EZ Terms See Bill Baker at BIRDSONG MOTORS, Inc. 11333 Fla. Avo . N. Ph. 935 1126 1 SO Automobiles For Sale 1 50 Autemoblles Far Sele 150 Automeblles For Sal• PRIVATE, '59 Volkswagen, new '54 CHEVY S cyL AT. 585 cash. paint, loaded, perfect. 1775 cash. 7939 Florida Ave. Dlr. See BOE WOOD CHEVROLET for new and used ears. 1720 E. Hill .. boro. Tampa. Ph. 238-3161. 988-6352. '59 IMPALA, 2 door, four speed, 348 Cubic Inch must sell, $450. 237-6712. PONTIAC '63 Bonneville hardtop sedan. Factory air conditioned. This factory fresh quality motor car has been given such careful atten tion by Its original owner that it Is hard to belleve it has eve r been used. Lustrous glossy white finish with str!ldng blue leatber in terior. This 1 owner car has been driven only 18,533 completely veri fiable mlles $2495. Cad!Uac City on U.S. 19 at 36th Ave . No. St. Petersburg. Your Quality Dealer. LADillACS Our Specia tty SAM HICKS & SONS ST. PETERSBURG'S Oldest Independent Dealer 2324 Central Ave. Ph. 862-l!928 '56 FIAT 4 door 1100. $289, S4 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida PRIVATE owner, 1959 Corvette, $1700 , 1965 Mustang 2+2, $2300 . 877-7307. l9S6 CHEVROLET $95 $5 Month 7901 FLA. PH. 238-3511 DLR. BUICK '64 4 door Sport Wagon . Ice cold factory air conditioning. A handsome full size station wagon with the unique l!lass Skyroof. Gorgeous Frost White finish wiUt rich custom leather Interior. This one owner car was bought new from the local authorized dealer. Its exceptionally low mileage, 7468 miles J & serv1ce records. can be fully verified. $2895 Cadillac City, U.S. 19 at 38th Ave. N. St. Petersburg. Your Quality Dealer. 1-YUit WAitltANTY '63 Cadillac . . ... $2995 4-DOOR HARDTOP. Jl'ully equipped inc. factorv air conditioning, Perfect! '65 Mercury ... $$$$$ STATION WAGON . L.ess than 4,000 mi111 . Loaded -with power and air! Balance of factorY warranty. '65 Chevy II .. . $1995 2-DOOR. L.ess than 2,000 miles, Radio and heater. Bal ance of new car warranty. , '63 Ford ....... $1695 4 • DOOR. Automatic, radio and heater. '61 Ford ........ $995 4 • DOOR. Air conditioned, automatic, radio and heater. '61 Ford ....... $1095 FAIRLANE 500 4DOOR. Auto matic, radio and heater, pow er steering. '61 Lincoln ..... $2195 Solid whitt puff! Fully loaded including factory air condi tioning and full power. '64 Corvair .... $1895 MONZA 900, 4 on tht fiOOI' sharp! '63 Mercury ... $1795 4-DOOR BREEZEWAY. Auto matic, heater-, power steering and brakes. Immaculate! '61 Cadillac .... $2195 COUPE. Factory air condi tioned, full power. '64 Pontiac .... $2695 Star Chief. Automatic, radio and heater, air condition. *COURTESY * CONFIDENCE *SERVICE "'There Is No Substitute for Service!• 1963 T-BIRD LANDAU HARDTOP, factory air condi tioned, power steering, power brakes, automatic trans., radio, heater, V-8, wsw tires, beautiiul silver blue finish with black vinyl hardtop and a vinyl matching Interior. Easy terms. Full TAKE over payment. '56 Chev. 6 cy!, AT, runs good . Bal. $149 at $12.82 mo. No cash needed, no payment until Nov. dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 '59 RAMB 25 MPG. Close estate. $375 or best offer . 832-4653. 1955 FORD, v.a automatic, four door, good condition. S265. 935-8356. VOLKSWAGEN S-A-L-E-! 100% GUAR., Sedan• & Ghlas USED Sedans from . . ... $495. USED Station Wagons from $495 NEW "1500" Sed & Wags. LINDELL MOTORS, Inc. "Authorized VW Dealer" 3900 W. Kennedy Blvd . 877-5887 TAKE over payments '62 Fn;;;r Str. stick, V-8, R&H, 4 dr. WSW tires. Bal. $599 at $34.62 mo. Ne cash needed, no payment until November. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-82121 '60 Corvair ....... $399 1419 W . WATERS DLR, '62 CORV AIR ... $119_5 STATION WAGON A utom., radio, heater, air eond. MIMMS USED CARS 4802 E. Hillsboro Ph. OLDSMOBILE '63 Starfire con• vertlble. Factory air condltloning, Glamorous Ermine White finish, waxed & polished to perfection. Breathtaking luxurious fuJI leathQl' Interior. With contour bucket seats & Satin chrome console. An ex ceptional example of care. This gorgeous motor car the last word in a luxury sports car. 13695. Cadillac City, U.S . 19 at 38th Ave. N . St. Petersburto Your Quality Dealor. PRIVATE owner. PS, radio, healer, body and tor excellent. S395. '56 CHEVROELT BelAir 2 dr. V-8. $375, $5 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 1963 CADILLAC Convertible Coupe. Desert 90ld with white top. Full power i"cluding factory air cond ., radio, heater, WSW tires, power steering and brakes, electric windows, ad(ustable steering auto pilot, etc. One of tho nicest in Florida, 1 owner . Full price $3395 BIRDSONG MOTORS, Inc. HERTZ U-DRIVEITS 1964 FORD GALAXIE soo•s 2 and 4-Dr. HT. Only $99 down, 559.89 mo. All colors, equipped w•th Vl, cruise-o .. Mati c. POWer steering, R&H, bAck-up lights, outside mirror. Balance of factory warranty, Fords and Chevrolets with Factory Air Slightly Higher Auto Sales 9390 FLORIDA AVE. PH. 935 V -8, radio & heater, automatic, power steer ing, brakes & windows, factory air condi tioned. '63 FALCON Waqon •...... $1573 SQUIRE. 6cYI., radio & heater, automatic, air conditioned, luggage rack. TH 15 IS ONE TO SEE & DRIVE! '63 VALIANT Signet .•••.... $1388 2-DOOR HARDTOP. &cyl., automatic, ra• dio & heater. '63 FORD Fairlane ••••••••• $1199 4 -DOOR. 6-eyl., standard trans., radio & heater. Economy plus. '64 FORD 4-Dr. HT ••••••••• $1999 GALAXII! 500. V, r3dio & heater, auto• matic, POWer steering-plus factory air! 3401 FLORIDA AVE. '63 OLDS F-85 ............ $1497 Coupe. Tutone, v.s, automatic, power steering, radio & heater, WSW tires, whe.l covers. WHAT A JEWEL! 62 FALCON 4-Dr ••.•.••.••• $897 Cass:aian blue, 6-cyl., Fordomatic, radio &. heater, WSW tires. A good 2nd carl BUICK 4Dr. HT ..••..... $1267 ELECTRA '225'. Black & white, V-11, auto matic, I)OWer sterinSJ & brakes, radio & heater, factory air conditioned. '62 CHEV. Bel Air .......... $1297 radio & The final play may bring you the greatest catch of the 1965 season! HURRY! Many models already retired! Come in today for our greatest DISCOUNTS POSSIBLE on all remaining '65 CHEVYS! 407 JACKSON 229-2911


150 Automobiles For Sale '54 STUDEBAKER Club CouPntiac Catalina 4Dr. Hardtop. Po\lt(er steer ing and brakes, R&H, fact. .. $3095 WE GUARANTEE the bal ance of the manufacturer's 24,000 milo or 24 months warranty will be trans• ferred to youl And will be honored by any LEGIT! MATE franehised dealer. '65 Olds 4. Door. Hardtop. R&H, power steering & fac. air, tint. $3295 wmdows, Now ..... '65 M on z Coupe. Auto. trans., radio. $2095 heater. Compare at '65 F o r d Country Squire. 10 pass. wag. FordO Matic. PS., PB., R. 6o H. Very low mileage. $3095 Only ............ . '65 Mustangs, 2-Door Hard tops. v .. s, R&H, auto ..•..... 52495 '64 Rambler 4r. Auto• trans., radio, heater. America's favorite econ .. . ... $1595 '64 Convertible. Choice of eo I o r s. Florida favorites, F o r d Gafaxio SOD's and Chevy Impalas with VS eng,, auto. trans., radio, $2195 power steertng '64 Bel Air 9 pass. Wagon. Full power, 52095 V-8, AT, Extra clean '63 Galaxie '450011 4-Dr. V-8, auto, trans., fact. ai; cond. Low $1495 mileage beauty .... '63 L i nco In continental. eqpt. Factory a1r. Drives and rides like a dream. One whole $2795 sale pr1ce--Just ... '63 Rambler 4-Dr. Clasoicfor economical trans portation. This is $895 tho one and only . . 11111:2 Olds HT. AT, R&H, V power steering & brake• factory air, new white 1ide .. wall tires. $1695 Extra nice ........ . '60 TR Roadster Conv. Sharp, perfect $895 little car ........... . '60 Chev. Panel Truck, good condition. $895 Only ............. . '61 Chev. B.A. 4 -Dr. v-a. AT, radio and PS, Drives and lookt sags good-only ......... . '61 Chev. Impala Conv. V-8, auto. trans., R&H. PS. Red w/white top. $1195 OnlY ........ . '62 Chev. Impalas. V-11, AT, R, H, PS, $1495 F.A. Bargains ..... '60 Buick Conv. Maroon beauty, full $895 power dreamboat .... '60 ChoY. Impala Conv. V-8, auto. trans., RH, Dower steer., n.ew top, good sags tires. Special ....... . '58 T-Bird HT Co u p e. Radio and heater, WSW tires. $795 Extra nice .......•.. '59 TBird. AT, R, H, power steering and brakes. Factory air. $995 Specia' for ......... . '61 Chev. Impalas. V-8, AT, R&H, power $1295 steering. Choice ... '59 Chev. Parkwood 4. Dr. Sta. Wag, Auto. trans., . ..... . s395 '59 Chev. Impala Hardtop. V-1, R, H, AT, power ste


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