The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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

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

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19650920 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19650920 ( USFLDC Handle )

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USF Student Newspapers

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1ampa SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 193 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS for USF Dorms, Bay Campus Are Elected1l -I Residence Halls of the USF and Bay Campus held \ The new officers, a?nounc.ed by the inOfficers dormitory elections for the fall trimester, 1965 during structors, are already takmg . act10n for meet @ the past week. and other off1c1al funcM ----------------:-::-=-•bons. W Rushing Activity Continues Sorority rush convocation was kicked off 1 as t Wednesday, Sept. 15, with a fashion show and explanation of rush to pros pective rushees. Virginia Grizaffee , moderator. welcomed the audience and introduced the officers of Pan hellenic. Maas Brothers of Tampa supplied the fMhions for the sho>A, using two girls from each. ac tive sorority as models. Mrs. Mary Holtzberger. fash ton coordinator f r o m Maas Brothers, introduced "the total look" in fashions worn by the models. Annette Mason explained how each outfit would be ap propriate to be worn either during the rush parties or for casual wear. She closed the convocation by answering ques tions about rush from the audi ence. She also reminded lhem that informal rush will start Sunday, Sept. 26, at 7 p .m. Yesterday in UC 252 a tea was held for prospective rush ees to meet sorority sisters from all sororities and to regIster for formal rush which will be Sept. 29, 30, and Oct. 2. Where The Wear Was Officially opening the 1965 sorority rush was a fashion show held Wednesday in the TA and sponsor ed by Maas Brothers of Tampa. Mrs. Mary Holtzber ger, Maas' fashion coordinator, commentated and was assisted by Annette Mason of TriS.I.S. Modeling Diane Wildetrotter of Paideia, and seated mistress of ceremonies is Virginia Grizaffee of TriS.I.S. repre senting Panhcllcnic Council. Advice from Downtown Sorority rush activitles following t h i s fashion show included a tea held Sunday for registration. In formal rush begins tonight and will last one week. Collecting of formal bids will usher in the final week of formal rush for Fia, Fides, TriS.I.S., and Paideia. Zeta Tau Sigma, formed this summer , will rush in January. 1,219 Students Get Financial Aid He .re . . J ::< Mananne Miller and Earl!l :} lene Dickey, Resident In-f:] @ structors , announced therem M sults. of the Gamma Hall ffi electwns . m d The officers for Tri. I, 1965, @ are: Dale Schmerer, president; N Terry Johnstone, president: f@ Kristi Jones, secretary treask :"! urer; Sa n d y Murphy, standW. ft\ . ard.s Adrienne Kurtz, B @ ath\etiC chairman; J e n f:4 Penmngton, academ1c chair:} d man: Sara Rice, social man. . !I Minstrels Tuninq Up For Tampa Visit ri OFFiCERS FOR Alpha Hall lli The popular campus-TV singing group , New Christy Minstrels, will perform in !:j for Tri. I, 1965 are: Paul Tampa in conjunction with USF's Autumn Antics Oct. 15. ing, president: Dave Mernam. vice president: Glenn Legan. sec1-atary; Howard Schmidt. treasurer. There was a 70 per cent vote turnout. Will Highlight USF Autumn Antics Presiding over Beta this fall will be: Claude Scales. presi dent: L a r r y Pritchard, vice president: George Estaver. so ci ai chairman : Jacob Miller, scholarship chairman: Jeff Weil, athletic chairman; Jim Mont J
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Offices Not Job Corps With nearly 8,000 students on campus this trimester, most of them commuters, the heaviest ad ministrative load to date faces the faculty and staff of USF One of the most obvious points to be considered by office adminis trators should be that those 8,000 students, at one time or another, though happily not all at once, will be trying to have this or that detail processed by the harried clerical and administrative person nel. It doesn't help either students or service personnel when an an gry student is the person who must be dealt with. One sure way to anger a num ber of students is to make them wait for an office to open following a rigidly enforced lunch hour ces sation of business. Some o f f i c e s on campus al. ready have instituted staggered eating hours for their staffs. Some other offices have con-' tinned the policy of closing the door from 12 until one, and the students be damned. A little foresight and planning seem in order. The University ex ists for the students, not as a Job Corps for office personnel. Many students have a very lim ited time during which they can conduct the mountain of adminis trative detail required each tri mester. Of course their hours can be juggled to fit the traditional lunch hour. But there seems very little rea son why this should be required. The bottlenecks are created when inflexibility exists. Serving 8,000 students smoothly could provide feathers for quite a few caps. The students w o u 1 d greatly appreciate being able to pleasantly walk into the offices they must visit at any time during the 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. workday. We hope the necessary plan ning will be done soon. Soccer Fosters Unity Next Saturday USF will venture for the first time into official in tercollegiate athletics. The all-important event is a soccer match with nearby Florida Southern College of Lakeland to be held on USF's field. Last year South Florida fielded three athletic teams-soccer, ten nis, and golf-but each operated on an "athletic club" basis and competition was not deemed "for-mal." . The "athletic club plan," orig inated last October by the Univer sity Athletic Council, called for formal participation in a s p o r t only when USF could field a "cred itably proficient team" in t h a t spo;rt. That team has now arrived in the sport of soccer. Recently ap poipted coach Dan Holcomb has some 25 players, many of whom gained valuable experience 1 as t year on the USF soccer club. Oth ers on the team have played the sport in various foreign countries where soccer is a national pastime. Holcomb and his team h a v e been working long, hot hours every afternoon in preparation for the season which opens in five days. Equipment has been purchased and facilities are ready. Portable stands will seat about 300 specta tors. Florida Southern's Moccasins will furnished rugged opposition. They have played the sport for m any years and this season's team is rated as one of their best. Almost their entire squad returns that last year gained the distinction of being the only Florida college to ever hold the University of Miami scoreless. No matter how the score of Sat urday's event turns out, though, there will be a more significant feature. It will be the first oppor tunity afforded USF students both commuters and residentsto cheer together for their school. Perhaps 10 years from now, students and alumni will 1 o o k back on a fall Saturday in 1965 when the first real spirit of unity was achieved at the University of South Florida. Let1s forget The _Joneses All we need more of in Florida is the shotgun approach to educa tion. A "disturbing statistic" moved a Tampa Tribune editorial writer to say on Sept. 13 that while 43.7 per cent of college age young sters in the nation are in college, Florida hits only the 33.5 per cent mark. The editorial also said t h a t among Oklahoma ( 49 per cent in college), Maryland (40), Texas (38}, West Virginia (37.6), Louis iana (36.5), and Tennessee (35.6), only Maryland has a higher per capita income than Florida. Unmistakably, the implication is that we are losing status statis tically by not keeping up with our poorer or more campus-conscious fellow states. "If only a third of Florida's high school graduates are fitted for college training, that's one thing. But if the proportion is held down by lack of facilities or lack of scholarship funds for the deserving, that's another. The state cannot af ford to lose human resources by this kind of economy," he said. In the first place, Florida needs quality higher education far more than it needs anything else right now. We definitely don' t need more of the same mess that politics has produced thus far. Education has been a political football in t h i s state as long as politicians have been able to milk another term from the issue. The Regents system has not so far produced a better educational atmosphere, nor has the system 1 go_tten one iota of politics out of Florida education. A new label has been applied, that's all. Vote buy ing and political payoffs still seem to be the rules for personnel se lection. Why has the idea stuck that the Regents must be home-bred folks? If the people best qualified for op erating the state's education sys tem happen not to be from or in Florida, then why not spend the necessary money to bring them here? College has too long b e e n a status symbol. Student conversa tions and actions reflect the atti tudes of wrong-thinking adults. When there is no other occupational plan in mind, and the h i g h school graduate has scores high enough to get him into college, he is sent, or allowed to go. H i g h e r education in Florida needs s u p p o r t from students, teachers, parents, and newspa ers. But it doesn' t need pushing as a status symbol. Keeping up with the Joneses is as bad on the state to state level as anywhere else. If money is to be spent, let's spend it after an honest look at what can be done to improve the product, instead of with an eye to somebody else's boondoggle. The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the University of South Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press Jay Beckerman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor Harry Haigley . . . . . . . . • . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Associate Editor Laurence Bennett . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Mana&ing Editor John Alston ................................... Editorial Page Editor Lee Sizemore . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Copy Editor Larry Goodman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sports Editor Mary Ann Moore . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Student Association Steve Yates . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adviser Raymond Blair, Mary Burke, Rebecca Center, Margaret Chapman, Alice Crownover, Eugene Eddy, Lester Efird , Flo Felty, Rosalie Fleischa ker, Mary Greco, Andra Gregory, Shirley Greenfield, Joanne Hansell, Judith Harris, Norma Harper. Maureen David Howland, William Hunter, Elizabeth Johnson, Stephanie Kutzer, Priscilla Lennertz, Joseph Loudermilk, Frances Mak slm, Hazel McCatty, Michael Moore, William Neville, Sam Nuccio, Diane Olkon, Jack Osmann, Kathy Preschev, Max Ramos. Allan Smith, Dawn Speth, Toni Spoto, Mary Sullivan, Gayle Swend son, Stuart Thayer, Janet Tiller, Paulette Weaver, Roger Crescentinl, Tony Zappone. Deadline fQr copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the foJlowing Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadline for letters is 1 p.m. Monday. I I 'Hidden1 PrintJ Sh. o . p Turns Out Thousands of Items for Can1pus By ELECTRA SUTTON Campus Staff Writer The sign on the door says "Ye Olde Swe!lt Shoppe" but by the first of October the "Sweat Shoppe" will be moving from it's quarters in the UC basement into a new building now under construction. The "Shoppe" is housed • -----------temporarily in a large room, ..6,000 an hour. The paper in stacked with papers, lined one press is held down as it with shelves, staffed with two shoots under the roller by busy secretaries and .!;las a t h r e e colorfully spinning door that leads into a high Chinese marbles . ceilinged room filled with The \vhole printing proprinting equipment. cedures is extensive and takes This is the temporary office a good deal of equipment. The of the Central Duplicating designing is done in a layout where much of USF's printroom , the photographing and ing is done. developing in a dark room When asked if they ever got that is gig an t i c bellows claustrophobia working in the camera, metal plates are basement, secretary Joy Kutik burned with a print in one said that she was too busy and corner of the large room and the other, Judy Shelton, said, the printing is done by three "How can you get claustro phobia working with nothing but men?, Five men work full time printing all the university ' s stationery, CB tests, supple mentary texts, and some spe cial events programs. George Potter, supervisor of the department, said at present they are so busy that they need more help . Most of G tt• Th' 5 • h the people they hire are gradpresses. Punching holes, gathering stapling, folding or stitching are all done by a group Of machines th • at stand opposite the presses and all storing is taken care of in a back room that must be the most secluded room in the Univer sity Center. e lft9 lngs tralg t uates of printing colleges, but Printer J. S. Winisman, checks over stationery that is printed on the 2066 they do hire a few student multilith press.-(USF Photo) aids. At the end of the trimester it's a good thing that this storage room is so secluded:for that matter it's good th ' at the whole department is hid den in the basement because it is here that all CB finals are printed and stored. -----"-----'--------'-----------,---------------The printing is done on off-Burry Unburdened Asian Students Think We Should-Get Out of Viet By ALLAN J. BURRY . :Methodist 1\tlnlster USF Chapel It happens every time you start talking . with someone from another country about the U.S. All the cherished, unexamined opinions you hold get eroded, the assumptions of vitrue in in ternational affairs for your coun try get smashed, and it begins to come c 1 ear, for the ump teenth time, that there are other valid ways of looking at what is going on among the nations of the world . In two international meetings this summer, with students who are both vocal and articulate, supplied with all kinds of facts , opinions, and prejudices, sev eral impressions were m a d e which linger and haunt . say "a plague on all your and the only remedy left is the houses." violent overthrow of tt:,eir They see themselves as a part ernments. of a North-South conflict rather than East-West. For them, both T h i s affirmation, if acted the United States and Russia upon, will pose increasingly dif are imperialistic countries en ficult problems for the United gaged in common war States. Will we see the time the great Southern contments , . . . the rich against UJe poor. when Mannes Will be dispatched Against the white, European and throughout the w or I d, as we nations the have done recently in the Dowhite masses of Asia and Afn minican Republic? Or, are there ca, along with their economic other alternatives which a r e brothers , the Latm Amencans. The ideological heroes of course , open to us? are the Chinese. I This does not mean that these not so surpeople are Communists , by any prismgly, the Asian students I means. are. first and talked with are strenuously op most natwna hst1c. Over a n d posed to our policies in vi e t over again the claim is made . . . that they use Marxism as a tool Nam. recogmzmg some_of . the ambigUities mherent in In for analysis , but not as a pro-1 r t' 1 ff t b -1 d gram for action. We in the e na ton a a airs: I OJ s own set presses which means that a thin sheet of aluminium, on which the print has been "burned," is inked and rolls the inked image of the print onto a rubber cylinder which in turn rolls the print onto paper at the rate of about It is possible that with the expansion of the University the print s!Hlp will increase its work capacity and someday serve the University scholars by publishing their books as do many other universities. THESE ARE WRITTEN here not because any of us agree with all of them, nor even be cause they are necessarily true, hut because they are opinions widely held outside the United States by thoughtful students, and any current assessment of where we stand as a nation must take them into account. United Slates migbt examine to _a. complete reJection, of th; these claims with much more of. the U.s .. s POSI sophistication that we have been I tlon. It IS their C?DV!Ction that Meanwhile, Back In The Sweat Shoppe accustomed to doing . there Is no such thmg as a South Tom Howard, layout man, blocks out holes in VIetnamese government . It exTHE SECOND ASSUI\1PTION ists solely through the favor of negative of picture before it is made into metal plate I States to say is that non-violence as a form that It IS 10 VIet Nam at the THE FIRST DECLARATION from students in Latin America, Asia , and Africa is that the Cold War is passe. While most of our foreign policy is still geared to the "confrontation between the Soviet Union and the U.S.," they of social change is impossible. ! request of the is to LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Many times, the question of the say that we are talkmg to ouruse of non-violent action was selves, and to say that we are G• I L•k JBJ B •ld• dismissed by saying that eco-there to protect the freedom of I r S I e U I I ng nomic privation, starvation, bruthe people leaves one open to the tal police states, and corrupt question of how do ?'ou know judicial procedures are a kind they want you there smce there Editor: of "silent violence" which will has never been a vote taken . In reference to your article not yield to non-violent action Further, they say,. to systemconcerning the "B''' building on ' atiCally deny the VIet Cong a .---------------------., place at the conference table Bay Campus, I would like to say SMALL under their own name is to that since the confusion of the blind oneself to the realities of first several days has begun to the situation. The United States clear up, we in "B" building should immediately, and withare beginning to realize what a out condition, go home. The Ideal Woman? THESE POSITIONS from ar ticulate non Communist stu d e n t s, who are also devout Christians , draw one up short. Some of these positions seem By JOHN ALSTON said th, at sex appeal is an un-naive . Others are clearly inconCampus Staff Writer healthy preoccupation of our sistent with the kinds of infer Every year we spend a time . Reportedly , the T 0 n i mation we receive here in the precious amount of time view-hair permanent people , . who United S ta tes . For many peo ing the Miss America pageant sponsored the TV coverage , ple , these. students would seem unique experience we're dealing with. Our walls are an institutional grey, but we don't sit staring at the four walls all day . The spirit of the girls in the hall is beginning to shine so we don ' t think the bare floors mat ter nearly so much as was im plied in your article. and every year , were yelling "foul" after that to be " dupes of the internation-we wind up statement. al Communist conspiracy" or As for the bare 1 o o k in saYing and something like that. the lobby, we really don't• notice thi k th But Miss America is on her B t th n I n g e u ey cannot be easily put it so much since we've begun to same thing: way to a year of "-Cclaim and out of mind . Anyone who is at "What's the use adulation. And next year Bess all seriously concerned about bring in ollr friends and enjoy of this thing Myerson will coo that this the realities of the world and conversing with each other . anyway?" year's Miss America was "one the future of our nation in it As a final word I wish to N 0 w e of the most popular ." t t , w mus come o gnps with this make it clear that we who are must a d m i t And the Toni hair permakind of student opinion and we, here on Bay Campus believe we that we're no nent people will make sure as a nation , must find some way are more fortunate in having the basic right under our govern ment. But that is not the main issue for USF students. The questions is: Will these demon strati ons be done at the expense of the entire student body of the University of South Florida? If such protest takes place on the USF campus a nd are con ducted by USF students, the protest will be identified as the action of the entire student body. Instead of you seeing a head line saying, "Small Group of USF Students Protest VietNam Stuation," you will see, "USF Protests Viet Nam War." The right of individuals to pro test any governmental action as individuals is to their dis: cretion, but only as individuals "grouped for action" or not. ' So the question is: Will USF students allow what is a minor ity in my opinion , to determine their political view? I hope not. HARRY HAIGLEY great fans of they talk to Miss America be-to deal with the unpleasantness .. 1 b e aut Y confore the news med i a get their f th ld b pnvi ege to work with the qual -Lecture Ser'leS o e wor eyond an emoity of instructors we have and tests. As a rule Alston chance . tiona! outpouring. 5 Ch they ' re pretty harmless (if __ :::._ _____ also In sharing this "unique ex-ponsors uong you can call all those broken E h perience with such a small and hearts of the losers and their vents T ls Week friendly group ." Editor: supporters "harmless") but MARIE BLAKE, Thank you lor your praise of Miss America is an o t b e r "B" Bullding , the lecture series . Your suggesthing Listed below ore n'!eetln.-s and event• TUESDAY Bay C mp t' b t Sh . or inter.st to students tllat have been 8:00 a.m. NASA "U.S. Prora us IOn a au having the speakers Space.. uc 108 longer on campus is a gocxi one . an. Fine idea. Only what MONDAY c.o.P.E. Letter Policy Actually, I tried both last year Project UC 203, 204, really happens is that the win-8 :00 a.m. NASA "U.s. Pro• 10:00 a .m. IFC Rush The Letters to the Editor secand this to obtain resident lecnl!!r possesses, or is assumed Space" Ex uc 108 I2:00 noon s . uc Lobby tlon of the Campus Edition is turers. For exampre, the lecture to possess, the traits we'd like uc 2il3 , 204. p.m. i:\5 av_ailable_ to wishing to series helped bring Doug! W tthe American Woman to be IO:OO a .m. IFC Rush 5 :30p.m. Zeta Tau st1 m1 uc 223 VOice their o p 1 n 1 o n s on any as a blessed with. Regis-6 :30 p.m. Vordand! uc 204 subject. son here last year for "The Temtralioo UC Lobby S . Side 7:00 p.m. Arete UC 47 t " For instance, Miss America 2:00 p.m. Autumn Anttes uc Cratos uc 200 Letters should be in the Campes , and sponsored Nl)tman is supposed to be cool, pretty, .1ent uc 200 gg pus Edition office (UC. 222) by Delio J oio, John Ciardi, Robert and calm in most any situa-Racquet Club uc 202 Phi S!rma Xi uc 205 the Monday afternoon. preceding . Wallace, and Rabbi Julius Mark tion. Miss America, 1966 rose Rules uc 203 , PHi Epsilon gg the Monday of publication. for protracted visits. to the occasion of her crownUC Public Relations uc 2S2E Libelous material will not be ing with the tearfully apropos councu i:\t Tri-Sis published. This year, Henry Steele Comstatement of " I remembered Corn-uc 213 8 ,00 a . m . mager and Josef Albers will be that Vonda Kay sniffed last uc Special Events ress 1n Space" in residence , as will scholars in year, too." comuc Exhlbtt uc Ioo Majority in Danger? the areas of philosophy and reAfter the coronation comes mittee uc 226 uc 203,204, Dear Sir, ligion . Other resident scholars the press conference where 252E tlobate uc 200 Reference is made to your will be announced later, probMiss America displays the All Sports Car Club uc 2 :00p.m. Barbenders uc 200 editorial of Sept. 7 entitled, ably including one of America's American attitudes to the "Campus Unrest Said Planned" leading playwrights. Maximum problems of our times. UsualDiscussion" uc 264-S Speaker uc 202 and a letter to the editor in the exposure to students and facully , they all decry sex appeal uc 216 Club uc 203 Sept. 13 edition by Tom Oldt. ty _is the aim of the lecture just enough to satisfy the Wolf," Piano FH 101 uc Personnel Both concern possible demon senes. College of En1i Committee UC 204 moral leaders but not enough neering student uc HospitaUty stration on the USF campus or JACK B. MOORE to dismay the donors of those 6 ,00 p.m. Asso-PH 141 Club gg m demonstrations by USF students Chairman Lecture Series expensive wardrobes that will elation uc 226 Windjammers uc 2 15 to protest American participaNote: The Campus Edltioll soon grace their 36-26-36 inch uuona uc 223 lion in the Viet Nam War. wishes to point out that Tra11 figureS. D1"nner UC 248 Bus!D es A•-!l! UC 226 Th f th • IS e purpose o e demonstraVan Chuong is being sponsor"' .. Latest word is that M i 5 8 8:30p . m . Water and S.wa1e Club "Pane! Dlsti' ( ) . t b . t "" Short Course . cusO!on" UC 248 On S IS 0 rmg at ention to by the lecture series, not by the America 1966 may have gone 7 :30p.m. Focus: 2011. 2il7 ,.208 Peraonnel Com. a minorities opinion of the sitUniversity Center. regret the a bit too far this year . She Issues uc 2s2 (Continued on Page 17, Col. 7) uation, and such protesting is a error. t ' I. F! Scbo F. A Harl G 'bl M.A Hall 811111 Mu'1 LOl 2BMel Shl Lin; Mal Clo1 L. I Wil Gll i Ke! Grl Fi] Jot LeJ 1 I Gr AD Da Os p w, AJ

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:e t n 'k nle in ers b-'s m 11re OD an ed he he GIANTS 4, RRA VES 2 Aspro'te 3b 4 1 2 Perez lb o o I. Fr'elaeo ab f h MUwaukee ab r h •• 33 10 20 .HJoehlm"',on3b3b 13 00 Schofield as 4 0 1 Jones cf 4 o o F. Alou rt 4 o 1 Mathews 3b 4 0 1 Gentile ph 1 1 1 Edwards e 3 1 M 1 2 1 1 A ss 0 0 0 Carden's as 2 1 lb 3 o 1 1 1 Bruce P 2 l 1 Jay P 0 0 H t 3b 2 l 1 M 1 2 Harrison ph 1 0 g Davidson p 2 0 If 4 0 0 ;b g i Raymond P _! _ Sh'msky ph ! M. Alou lf 0 0 8 Thomas lf 2 0 o Haller c 4 o De h. Hoz ss 2 0 0 Totals 38 8 10 Totals 34 6 9 Lanjer 2b 4 1 1 Bollinrs 2 b 4 0 g Houston . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 010 030 0<\G-8 Shew P 2 0 0 Wood'rd u 1 o Cincinnati . . . . 002 003 100--6 .Jl,tven'pt sh 1 1 1 Gonder c 2 O l 3, Brand, Gentile 3, Rose, .Mattchal p 1 o o Alomar pr 0 0 0 Pinson, Robinson :J. Edwarda. E--Staub. y o o 8fi: Cl . , 0 Gentile (7), Robinson ( 29), Edwards g 0 Jay. SFTotals 31 4 7 Totals 35 2 8 IP B II ER BB 80 S.a.n Francisco .......... 110 ooo 020-4 Bruce ............ 5 6 5 5 1 4 Milwaukee . . . . 000 101 000-2 Taylor . . 1 0 0 0 2 1 RBI-Mays, MeCovey Hart Torre 2 Raymond (W 't-4) 3 3 1 1 1 2 E-Lanier, Torre. 1' Jay . .. 4'h 8 4 3 1 3 :t.OB-San Fraftcisco Milwaukee a: Davidson (L 3) . 3 3 3 2 0 3 28-Aaron. Torre. Clonina,r. HR-Cra1• ........ % 1 1 1 0 0 Mays (49), H&rt (23), Torre (27). SF McCool ........... 1 0 0 0 1 0 THE TAMPA TIMES , Moftday, Septeft\ber 20, 1965 Women Bowlers To Meet Saturday By ROD JOHNSON Times Sports Writer All Illembers of the Tampa Woman's Bowlbtg Association have been extended a personal invitation froM new president Dot White to attend Saturday's open meeting at the Electric Co. on 22nd Street and Sligh. The 7:30 meeting Is to elect delegates to the Florida StAte Women's Bowling Association Illeeting and to the Na tional Woman's Bowling Association meeting which will be held in New Orleans. The budget and new rules will also be approved and Mccovey. IP R It Elt BB SO Shaw .......... 3'1-io 5 2 2 1 4 Linzy .... 1 ..... 1 2 0 0 1 0 Henry (W 4-2 .. .. % 0 0 0 0 1 Marlchal . . . . 2 1 0 o 0 0 Cloninger (L 22-10) 9 7 4 4 4 7 SECOND GAME Houston ab r h Olndn.natl ab Ka&:ko ss 4 2 2 Harper 3b 4 Miller p! o 0 0 Rose 2h 4 city awards will be presented for last year's top bowlers. r • Trophies will be for high team game for three, four and five-woman teams, high individual game, high individual Maye It 5 0 2 Pinson cf 4 Staub rf 4 1 1 Robinson It 4 Harrison lb 4 0 1 Coleman lb 4 g surprises for DODGERS 5 , CARDS 0 L. A.nrele• ab r h St. Louh ab Wills as 4 0 1 tlroek Lf 4 Wynn cf 4 0 1 Perez. lb 0 Aspro•te Jb 3 0 1 Shamsky rf 3 r h .Jackson ss 0 0 0 Helms Jb 0 0 0 Bateman e 4 0 1 Edwards e 4 0 3 LilJis 2iy 4 0 0 Cardenas n 3 g those who attend. 0 0 * * • GUiiam Jb 2 0 0 Flood c 4 Kennedy 3b 0 0 0 Croat. ss 4 g g Q Jb : 0 1 Lam abe p 3 0 1 Nuxhall p 3 g Ga1ne• ph 1 o 0 McCool p 1 0 1 I 2 0 0 0 0 Davis cf 4 1 2 Buchek 2h 3 Fairley rf 3 1 1 Uecker c 3 Johnson If 4 0 0 Tolan rf 3 Lefebvre 2b 5 1 1 Gibson p 2 Parker lb 3 1 2 Shannon ph 1 Rot'boro c 3 0 0 Osteen p 3 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 S 8 Totals 32 0 '1 Los Angeles .......... 010 002 110-5 St. Louis . .. . .. .... ()00 000 000-0 Lefebvre. Parker 2. E Groat. OP-Los Angeles 2. LOB-Los Angeles 11, St. Louis 6. 28-Wills. HR-Lefebvre (10), Parker . SBParker. Davis. S-O:steen, Fairly, SF Davis. IP R Osteen (W, l.S-14) 8 7 R ER BB SO 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 5 5 6 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 Pertanoskt .. 1 0 Gibson (L, 18) 71-0 7 Woodeshick ....... % 0 Aust ............. 1 1 D 0 G T R A c K u. s. 41 11 RACES EACH NIGHT 8:00 P . M. Roift •• Clear MATINEES 2:00 P.M. SATURDAYS HOLIDAYS DAILY D .OUBLE 1 RACES LADIES ADMITTED FREE TUESDAYS ACRES OF FREE PARKING VALET PARKIHG Totals 36 3 10 Tolals 34 4 11 Houston .. , . 101 000 100-3 Cincinnati ..... , . . . . . 101 001 lOx-4 RBI-Maye. Staub, Harrison, Harper. Robinson 2, Cardenas. E-Noil.e. DP Houslon 1. Cincinnati 1. LOB -Hous ton 9. Cincinnati 8. 2B-Maye, Wynn. Pinson, Sham sky. HR -Staub (14). Harper (18), (]0). PITCHING SUMMARY • IP R R ER.BBSO Lama be (L, 0-4) . 7 lO 4 4 1 J GiUsti .. .. . .. 1 1 0 0 1 1 Nuxhall (W, 11-3) 7 9 3 3 2 6 McCool .. .. .. .. .. 2 1 0 o 0 2 METS 8, CUBS 6 NewYork ab r h Cblvago •b r b Klaus 2b 3 3 1 Young cf 2 o 0 Har'lson ss 3 1 1 Clemens ph 1 1 1 Hiller 2b 2 0 1 Bailey c 1 0 0 Smith 3b 4 l 1 Beckert 2h 4 1 1 Hickman 1b 3 1 1 Williams r 3 0 0 Swoboda II 3 1 1 Santo 3b 4 1 0 N'poleon U 5 1 1 Banks lb 3 0 2 cf 4 0 2 Altman 1 4 0 2 Goossen c 5 0 0 Krug c 3 0 0 Selma p 2 0 0 Stewart ph 1 0 0 Suth'land p 2 0 1 Kes'nger ss 4 2 2 Hendley p 0 0 0 Landrum cf 3 1 2 Totals 36 8 10 Totals 33 6 10 New York .....•....... 410 Chicago . . . . . ... : . 000 040 002-6 RBJ-K1aus, Smith, Hickman, Jones 3. Bailey, Beckert.. Banks 2, Altman. Landrum. E-Wtlltamw. Kessinger. DP -New York 3, Chicago 2. LOB-New York 9, Chicago 7. 2B-Jones. 8"' ' 0boda. Napoleon. 38-Kcsstnger. Land rum. HR-Kia.us (2). SF-Bailey. PITCHING IP H R ER. BB 50 Selma . . . 4-% 6 4 4 4 3 Sulherl' d (W, 2-1) 4•;.. 4 2 2 2 2 Hendley &
inson 26; 13 Daytona Beach Mainland 25; 14 Winter Haven 23; 15 Tallahassee Leon 20; 16-Pen sacola Escambia 17; 17-(tie) Soutl! Dade and North Miami 12; 19 Orlando Boone 11; 20 -Jacksonville W o If s on and Stranahan 10. uegg-scuse me please ••• ••.• be a queen with your family .•• serve them the GOLDEN GOODNESS of FRESH FLORIDA For FREE egg recipe booklet, . write: FLORID4 EGG COMMISSION 618 MacDiH Ave, Tompe, Florido • • New Yorll •• Buffalo. • • s 500 WINNER! J.O. THOMPSON-CLEARWATER s100 WINNERS MR. FRANK MEO-TAMPA E .M. BUCKLAND-CLEARWATER MRS. M. PALMER-AVON PARK P. R. POLSKY-ST. PETERSBURG '8fJiedeu CUBE u.s. Choice STEAKS PSG BRAND LB. FANCY, DEEP-FLAVORED c SLICED BEEF LIVER. PRICES EFFECTIVE MONDAY, SEPT. 20TH, TH RU WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 22ND Hilltbol'ough, Pasco and Highlands Counties HILLSSOJIIO AT U.S. 27 AT STATE MEMORIAL HIGHWAY ROAD 64, AVON PARK HILLSBORO AT A"MENIA AVENUE 4119 GANDY BLVD. 22nd ST. CAUSEWAY AT 78th ST. • • • • • • MAIN ST. AT U . S. 19, NEW PORT RICHEY FLORIDA AVE. AT TEMPL.E TER. HWY. TEMPLE TER"ACE HWY. at 56th STREET DELICIOUS LEAN FRESH GROU .ND CHUCK ..... i aoi< .. F.o R. H e ... '1 . NEW FOOD FAIR LABELl •• • • • ••• • p So Assured ... WE PUT THE FOOD FAIR .NAME ON THE LABEL! EXTRA MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS with every purchase of any LADY FAIR BREAKFAST CAKE DOLE'S DELICIOUS Pineapple Juice 3 46-0Z. $1 CANS CHICKEN OF THE SEA ight Chunk Tu FOOD owN Preseives .24-0Z.4 C JAR . KEN-L-RATION Dog Food -LB. BAG 39c

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16 THE Tt\,MPA TIMES, Monday, September 20, 1965 WILLY BRANDT BACKERS DISAPPOINTED BUT ONE MAN PLANTS ONIONS Business Hails Fresno Mall West Germans Vote To Keep Erhard Party BONN, Germany, Sept. 20 (!P) Democrats gained 2.3 pet• cent. has won the voter's approval."' It also means a trip to A most likely matter for dis• FRESNO, Cali!., Sept. 20 (IP) flowery, tree-shaded mall, hard-block mall, financed by urban! Ludwig Erhud In_. balance, the governing . . ington for Erhard to confer with cussion would be the question -Last year th . .,., f F !headed storekeepers are almost renewal and local funds, is a and hJs Chnstlan Democratic coalition lost ground to the This means conttnued trong Prestdent Johnson . Erhard has f W t G 1 . e cl., o resno, . P rt k t th . I d hi r So . I' t b t t'Jl h ld f' t f h At! t' All' . . o some es erman voce 111 1 . in answering that, sprightly p 1 ace. It Invites a Y ep etr ea ers p o Cta IS s u s t e a Irm suppor or t e an tc tance, sa1d he would carry It out "as n a specta{!ular reply_ to the yes, it is working, fabuluously strollers to relax and seems w.est Germany in an election parliamentary majority._ the Common Market and soon as He did not the strategy of the At• .Jure of suburban shopptng cen1 well. to put them in a buying mood. tnumph for the chubby govern-Erhard told a nationwide teleness-or1enled domestic pohctes. give a spec1f1c date. lanhc Alhance. ters, npped out 10 blocks of its ment chief. vision audience: ----main downtown business street! THE 1 R ENTHUSIASM is SPLASHING fountains small The voters decided ye te.rday "We are determi ned to con and put in a pedestrian malL based on the jingle of the cash watercourses, shaded benches ti)at after 16 years of Christian tinue our present policy which P e o P I e wondered-wtll 1t register. and small protected play areas ,,, work? . . . About the only opposition has for the kids dot the entire Today, busily waiting on cuscome from one shoe store own-stretch. tomers who stroll in from the er who declines to g ive his Beds of flowers are kept in PEYTON WALTON, M.D. reasons. He planted oni-ons in bloom, and $150,000 worth ol one or the flowerbeds as a form modern statuary adds to the Announces the Opening of his Office at: 1 DAVIS BOULEVARD of protest. atmosphere. Practice Limit,.d to the Specialty of su,.gery Downtown Fulton S!Jeet was j For those who tire of walk noisy , dirty, clogged with cars, ing, tbere are pleasant, quiet and parking was a long-shot electric carts, chauffeur-driven ;;;::i!! gamble. at 10 cents a ride. Nearby parking is cheap or • ft•ee, but still not entirely adeTRUCKLOAD SALE! Save More on Paint, Floor Tile, Ceramic: Tile & Ceiling Tile. Tampa's Lowest Prices Below Wholesale. CERAMIC FLOOR TILE AMERICAN MADE sq. ft. COMPARE quate. LUDWIG ERHARD SAMPLE COMMENTS from Democratic rule they wanted officials of larger stores on the more of the same. The tournmall include: out was 86.9 per cent of the Beginning: "We invested $100,eligible voters. 000 _on the basis the mail The eleetion resulls. giving . gel Jt back for us. Our bu .swess 15 392 973 votes to Eljlard's .. substantially. We pa'rty,' disappointed the ch!lleng ale delighted. ing Social Democrats and their onl.y guy who would. be chancellor candidate, Mayor agamst th1s .. would be agamst Willy Brandt o West Berlin. . His party tallied 12,711,726 votes. Our gross. profits are up 18 Although Erhard's party won per cent durmg the We the biggest share of the voles, spend a lot on adver.hsmg, and 47.6 per cent, it did not get an we cons1der the mallJthe same absolute majority and is certain category. It attracts customers." to continue its coalition with the "It's more convenient now for Free Democrats. shoppers to get m and out. Our The Free Democrats cornerbusiness is up 30 per cent." ed 9.5 per cent of the popular IMPROVE YOUR OWN HEARING AID NOW-for most Hearing Aid makes and models! r NEW LOW-COST"""\ I I I .,.....,. I I ACOUSTIC MODIFIER. I I with exclusive sound channel, I SHARPENS YOUR I I WORD-UNDERSTANDING ! 1,._ J tf you can hear conversat i on, but miss many of the words, the trouble may be with the ear-mold you'reo us. ing. Replace it 'With Zenith's new, inexpens iv e Acoustic Modifier. The S04.md-channel makes the big ence. You have to hear it to believe lt!Words are clearer, more distinc t, so you more of every conversatio n you hear. Zenith's Acoustic MOdifier is custom made, ccmfortably fitted to your ear. Replace your old ear-mold at AT 95c Cover 5'x6' Bath Floor Only $19.50 SMALL BUSINESS , ' vote, compared with 12.8 per . me.n s rep-cent in 1961. BEnER "I' 1 ed C t a em ocr a s, w1 H • S • . m p ea.s . us omers en-39.3 per cent of the vote, picked earJnCJ ervJce THIS IS A PREVIOUSLY OWNED LINCOLN CONTINENTAL ••• YOU CAN SCARCELY TELL IT'S HOT BRAND HEWMILTON T . HAVERTY Li ncoln-Cont i nenta I 5ales. Manager In add ition io the impressive savings 4 latemodel Continenhl otfets, fs the e-nhanced value of its classic design-the concept of avoiding annual change just for the sake of change itself. Tho differences between a I I and i I 9b5 model art subtle refinements not nadily apparent to the casual observer. A lot& model Continental has tho Continental look and ride and quality . I t has boon restored to prime condition. And it does offer impressive savings. Come in and see how easy it can be to move up to Continental's cirele. You'll never want to return to anything less in stature! }nM!vt LINCOLN-MERCURY, INC. LINCOLN CONTINENTALS -4--, 1515 Florida Ave. Phone 229 hush those NOISY rooms! 19c resentatJVe comments 1nclude: Tbe Soci 1 D .. t .th I JOY the quiet It's up 3.1 percentage points over 316 MADISON PH. 223-3441 to park. Busmess has Improved. The general atmos-EACH CEI..Q:rEX PLAIN !white only) ACOUSTICAL TILE in beautiful new patterns each CERAMIC TILE • WALL TILE AMERICAN MADE COMPARE Cover Tub Recess 48" High for Only $29.72 FLOOR TILE 48, 480-9"x9"xl /16". VINYL ASBESTOS TILES COMPARE AT 11 c Each LIGHT COLORS, ROOM SIZE COSTS 9x10 ROOM .......................... $12.96 9x12 ROOM ••••••••.•••••••••••••.... $15.60 12x12 ROOM ••••••••••••••••••••••••.. $17.28 12x18 ROOM •••.••••••..••••.•.••.•... $31.12 PRICE SMASHED! SUPER KEMTONE LATEX WALL PAINT Regular 6.98 Gallon GALLO,N GLIDDEN SPRED SATIN Latex Wall Paint • • R•'l s4aa 6.89 Gal. Betty Crocket's Betty INTERIOR LATEX OUTSIDE WHITE wALL PAINT MILDEW RESISTANT$ 3 Every 2nd Gallon FREE Every 2nd Gallon FREE BRADENTON Watch For Openhtg Soon fJ2 ;If;. {Ot.. ....... L. t.l J Pamt Stores 5008 N. DALE MABRY 2 Blocks Soutt1 of Hillsborough Phone 872 7518 4908 FLORIDA AVE. Acro.u from Peoples Furniture Phone 238-3300 8402 NEBRASKA Corner Waters and N•braska Phone 932-4069 3811 S. DALE MABRY Open Friday 'til 9 P . M . Aeron from BRITTON PLAZA Phone 837 lraoksvllle 237 E. Broad-Zephyrhills Hwy. 301-Mulberry Rt. 60 phere puts the customer in a buying mood." "Whe n the mall is busy it has a carnival air and is fun," said the manager of a clothing shop for women. ••small stores profit because customers who 1 have to fight traffic will not go out of their way to find a sma II shop." ! "My business is up 15 per cent," said a small jewelry store owner, "because tbe mall lends itself to leisurely shopping." TOM HOXIE, executive direc tor of the Downtown Association , a merchants group wbich co operated closely in the planning , said, • ' The mall is fabulous. It has beauty and utility." Some skeptics say it eame too late to reverse the trend of a dying downtown, but conce de it has at least halted the de cay. There still are complaints about parking being insufficient. Donald Pollard, deputy city manager, says the city recog nizes the need and eight large parking garages are built or planned, plus designs for a new freeway with easy access. Weekly Plans 1 Daily During N.Y. Strike Conn. , Sept. 20 IA'l -The Bridgeport Sunday Herald, a weekly tabloid, plans to put out a daily morning edi ti1Jn during the newspaper shut down in New York City. The new paper, called "The Herald," will be distributed be ginning today in New York City and upper Long Island, produc tion manager Leigh Danenberg Jr. said last night. The Sunday Herald, whose editorial employes are repre sented by the American News paper Guild, AFL-CIO, has hired idled New York newspapermen to put out the new daily, Danenberg said. The Herald will be "New York oriented" and will include a complete range of news and fea tures, Danenberg said. Sealab 2 Progress Is Praised LA JOLLA, Calif., Sept. 20 lA'! -The Navy's 45-day Sealab 2 underwater living experiment /reached the half-way point Sun day and officials praised its progress lavishly . "We are easily accomplishing or exceed i n g what we've !planned to do," said Capt. George Bond, USN, chief inves tigator of the experiment. "I I hope the remaining half of the experiment goes as well." Capt. Lewis B. Melson, USN, project director, said "Sealab will be the stepping stone to full comprehension of life in I aquaspace. " The second 10-men aquanaut team, except for Cmdr. M. Scott I Carpenter, completed its sev enth of 15 days in 205-feet-deep Sealah Sunday. Carpenter, the a s t r o aqua , naut, is in his 23rd day on the ocean bottom. rHe's scheduled to come up after 30 days. Jesuit College To Admit Women JERSEY CITY, N.J., Sept. 20 IA'l St. Peter's College will admit its first fulltime women I students in September 1966. The Jesuit college's faculty adopted a resolution las t June calling for the admission of women. lt has been approved in I Rome by the Jesuit superior, who rules on policy matters af-11•••••••••••••••••••••• feeling Jesuit schools. SOUTH DALE MABRY. PHONE 836-121 I arrival • announczng our newest ---ARROW_;_ DECTON PERMA-IRON . the shirt that's permanently ironed Short Sleeve Long Sleeve A new standard of perform. ance! Seam puckering is eliminated •.• white stays white ••• colors keep their cl.uity ••• the tailoring is expert. Launder them at home (tumble dry for best resuJts I or in a commercial laundry. 65% Dacron* poly ester and 35% cotton, "San. forized-Pius" labeled. Ask tor the Glen, a soft, short point, medium-spread collar and other favorite collar styles. Short sleeve 141/z-17 Long sleeve 141/z-17 Sleeve length 32-35 •DuPont 'leg. CTM) Men' I Dept.ht Floor HOURS I 0 A.M. to 9 P .M. MONDAY THRU SATURDAY • • •

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THE TAMPA TUIES, Monday, September 20, 1965 17 USF-FSC Soccer Action Saturday on were: BilJ Krechowki, Pedro Gomes, Helge Velde, Brian Holt, Skip Miller, Frank Nietzy, Branko Balic, Warren Scboentha ler, Charles Heathley and Bob Carroll. Out of action for next Saturday's match will be Nye, who is injured, and Black, who was dropped from the squad because of grades. (USF Photo) Contest Launches Intercollegiate Play The 1965 soccer team members are as follows, (kneeling) T o d d Tanberg, Gary Hogue, Bob Nye, Max Nielsen, John Bra ley, Jim Houck and Frank Glowaski; Stand ing: Andy Fernandez, Bill Dreyer, Roman Synychak, Weldon Corbitt, Bob Drucker, Russell Avery and Sam Black. Not present ----------------------------------------------------Goodbye Ball! Senior halfback Frank Glowaski bids adieu to the ball in last week's practice as freshman halfback Todd Tanberg stands by for action. (USF Photo) Petree Speaks To Young Democrats war. In a far ranging talk be told the group that the fall of the Tutor Jobs Available .money can become tutors on ca.mpus , !'arning $2.50 per hour session . The only requirement is the approval of professors that these students are qualified to teach. Persons may contact Mrs. Mary Gambrell in the Develop mental Center, AD 172, for in formation. Returning student tu tors are asked to re-register so that files can be kept current. The D!'velopmental Center also receives calls from local public schools for university tu tors. High schools generally need math and languag e student in structors. Elementary schools request math, reading, and grammar instructors. Math also is the majot' course requiring tutors on this campus. IM Center Hours Listed The Instructional Materials Center will open the following new hours, effective immediate ly. The new schedule is: Monday 8 a.m.-9 p.m. , Tues day 8 a . m.-5 p.m., Wednesday 8 a.m.-9 p.m., Thursday 8 a . m. ll p.m. , Friday 8 a.m.-5 p.m. The Center will be closed on Saturdays and Sundays PE Tests InCH 100 The written portion of the pro ficiency tests in archery, bas ketball, bowling, fencing, golf, and tennis will be administered Wednesday and Thursday. Sept. 29 and 30 between 7:30 and 8 :30 p.m. in CH 100. Those interested in taking the examination must register in the physical education office by Monday, Sept. 27. Two proficiency tests --one each day -may be taken. Upon successful completion, students will lake the motor skills portion of the test. Swimming proficiency tests will be given on Wednesday, Sept. 22. All interested students should report in swim suits with I.D. cards and towels to the recreational swimming p o o I, where registration and testing will take place. No written ex amination is required. • UC Sponsors Charm, Improvement Course Cratos, Talos Revea I Officers Somethin9 To Do The first University Center 0 p e n House weekend activities had this USF student wondering where to go first. Be sides the three sessions he is pondering was the street dance in front of the UC with Junior Wa1ker and the All Stars at tended by 2,300 students. Total attendance at all events including the UC movie com mittee resentation, To Kill a Mockingbird, was 3,685 students from both Bay and local campuses. " , Who's Handin9 Out Lines? This not the easiest way to a man' s heart-but it was one of the many exhibits during the recent UC Open House weekend. Presented by the USF Fencing Club, the exhibit took place between the UC and the TA. Fenc ing skilJs, forms and proper equipment were all a part of the demonstration. Other exhibits and demonstrations were presented by the Tennis Club, Judo Club, Karate Club, Sailing Club and the Sports Car Club. Pert Coed Peers Pert Mary Hess peers through the broken glass of a door in the UC, which was broken Tuesday eve ning. An unidentified male threw an object through the glass, retrieved the object and ran. Cost for the replacement glass was $70.-(USF Photo) Intramural Season Initiated Today USF Schedule of Events w Talk" 8 :00 p.m. Jew1sh Student Union Worship 9 :00 p . m . French Club Danct" SATU.RDAY 8 :00 a.m. Public Information uc 252 uc FH 101 uc 47 uc 248 Workshop UC 265 9 :00 a . m . UC Personnel Committee Chinsegul 12 :00 noon In formaChinsegut tion Workshop Luncheon uc 264 2:00 p.m. Soccer: ];'lorida Southern College. at USF Soccer F1eld UC Special Events Committee UC 214 7 : 30 p.m. Movie "Pili<>W Talk" 9 :00 p.m. Stereo Dance SUNDAY 8 :00 a.m. NASA " U . S . Prog. FH 101 uc 248 ress in Space" Exhibit UC 108 10:30 a . m . University Chapel Fellowship uc 203 6:30 p.m. University Chapel Fellowship 7 :00 p.m. Sorority In formal vc 203 Rush UC 47 , 252 , 28-t-5 7 :30 p .m. Movie "Ptllow Talk" FH 101

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-18 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, September iO, 1965 Miss Mary Elise Bidwell Best man was Alberto PuBes l A reception at Regan Park came the bride of George Vicof Washington, D.C . Pages were followed the ceremony. After a tor Nieves Saturday at 8 o'clock Jose and Richardo Gonzalez and wedding trip to New York City, in Hyde Park Methodist Church. [ Alberto Malbaez. Julio Acosta [ Mr. and Mrs. Munoz will live at The Rev. Harold Buell per and Elias Cura were 2301 Ivy St. formed the double ring cere mony. The bride is the daughter of Mr . and Mrs. Russell C. Bidwell, 4715 Estrella St. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs . George Njeves, 4717 Renellie Drive. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore an ivory satin gown and formal mantilla of Belgium lace. She carried deep pink carnations. Miss Sandy Bidwell served her sister as maid of honor. Miss Judy Reid was bridesmaid and Mrs. Joe Reina was brides matron. They wore gowns of rose and pink satin with chiffon and lace trim in Empire style and carried light pink carna tions . Gordon Griffin served as best man. Herb Yohner and Robert Robinson were groomsmen and • ushers were Scott NiPives and Ron Bidwell. Mr. &nd Mrs. Nieves left for a wedding trip to the Gulf Beaches after a reception in the ehurch social hall. They will live in Denver, Colo. New FeTnale Spy Corps Are Tracing Thieves By PATRICIA MeCO.RMACK money once it leaves their THE SPY broke the case when NEW YORK (UPil _Modern hands. she noticed male employes took day Mata Haris g u m s h 0 e OPEltATIVES obtain employgirdles into the men's room ud through stores and ment in business under normal came out waddling. Investiga office nationwide. ' methods and attempt to learn tion showed that a small group THEY GET PAID for doing how workers are cheating the of men, on pre-determined days, what comes naturally to a feboss. would wrap or garmAle snooping. LOWELL, chairman and chief ments around bodies. They WHEN 'l'HEY poke the proexecutive of the Dale System, horne with the merchan boscis into other people's busi-said he's used women operadise undercover, presumably to ness, they aim to catch long-tives for 30 years. be sold by them. fingered employes in the act of "THE AVERAGE woman is a LOWELL RECALLED an stealing from the boss. natural for this work," be said. other case dealing with cosmetic LEONARD LOWELL head of "She is curious quick-witted stores. The manager was falsify. a national business-inv:stigative and able to blend in with the ing receipts and pocketing the firm, employs more than 4,500 women around her. She can difference. sleuths to help companies trip take instructions easily and reHE ALSO was a girl-chaser. up dishonest workers. More than member what she observes." Lowell placed a female opera half the spies are ' women. THE LIFE of an investigator tive in the store, hoping the THE SLEUTHS can't be stunis often exciting and always dishonest manager would fall for ners by the way. Lowell said varied. her. the average-looking woman sucONE DAY she might be out "AS WE suspected, he started ceeds best in undercover work. buying a new sports car or visdating her," Lowell said. "Soon She blends in with other workiting a posh beauty salon. A she became his girl friend and ers more naturally. Beautiful week later she might be a thea-was forced to date him for two detectives arouse attention. ter usher. Yesterday, her assignmonths. She reported he was a LOWELL placed a beautiful rnent could have been posing as crashing bore. in a jo? as spya wealthy woman -or hiring "AFTER TWO MONTHS, in a cashier m an appliance store a dance band. fit of boasting he gave away once . It was a mistake. SOMETIMES the operatives his secret _ a'nd the operative "THE made a have to stick with assignmoved in for the catch." pass at her, he sa1d, ''and she rnent for weeks until all the I spurned his affection. The dianeeded evidence is collected. !-OWELL SAID sus appointed manager fired her. TAKE THE case of tjle opera-tamed at the of dishonest "HER REPLACEMENT was tive who had to work three are at $5 a young operative distinguished weeks at the bank of sewing rnamillJon a day. -or by her plainness." chines in a New Haven, Conn., close to $2 bllliOn a year. THE WOMEN in Lowell's spy girdle plant. "THAT'S MORE than four network are used as shoppers THE OWNER wanted to know times the total amount stolen Nuptial vows were Plxchanged and undercover operatives. The why his inventory was deflated last year by the nation ' s bur Sunday by Miss Jahna Knight shoppers buy something and but not in a way that could be glars, pickpockets, armed robRoe and Vernon Leon Pierce. Mrs. ' Vernon L. Pierce then follow the route of the , accounted for. hers and car thieves, " he said. The bride's cousrn, Rev . E . Coram performed the cere mony in First Baptist Church of V&lrlco . Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Charles M . Roe of 224 W . Hiawatha St. , and Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Burgess of 1607 E. North Bay. Mrs. Pierce was given in mar riage by her father. She chose a formal gown of peau de soie and French lace in princess style and carried white roses. A pearl and crystal crown held her c&thedral veil . Mrs. Charlene Toole served her sister as matron of honor. Mrs. :Suddy Gunn, slstPir of the bridegroom , Mrs. Marilyn Felty and Mrs . Linda Pierce were bridesmatrons. Miss Theresa Peters and Miss Rhonda Coram were bridesmaids and Patty Sue Coram was flower girl. Ronald Pierce was his broth er' s best man. Groomsmen-ush ers were Gerald Toole, Allen Gunn, Larry Felty, Bobby Page, Gerald Jenkins and Bobby Bur gess, brother of the bridegroom. A reception at Brandon Lei sure House followed the cere-Mrs. Armando E. Munoz Mr. and Mrs . Pierce will rn A Doctor Learns To Hear Again Recent deafness survey reveals 1 out of H) people have a hear ing problem. This is a great tragedy involving income, Job advancement and s ocial ad j ust ment for million s of people. Government r e s e a r c h now shows that hearing loss is as great a social and economical problem as j u v e n i 1 e delin quency. Whether or not you wear a hearing instrument or even suspect a hearing problem PLEASE DO NOTHING until you have read this very reveal ing and informative booklet by Jason B. Wells , M.D. For your FREE pook -"A DOCTOR LEARNS TO HEAR AGAIN" Write: Doctor c / o P.O . Box 2133 Tampa, Florida WITHIN EASY REACH anyt)lll!J yGu need Is within eas:r reach VJa te1t-proven Tnbune-Times Want o\d1 . 'l'unl te them now. Don't Spray, Starve NEW YORK Believe it or not , a moth may chew up an entire bulky-knit sweater and still be hun gry. Your only hope for the pleated skirt hanging next to the chewed-up sweater is that the moth might expire before he crosses over the closet bar. Textile World says the newest way to mothdoom is starvation, rather than poison. A California entf> mologist has found a num ber of substances anti metabolites which make the textile fiber valueless as nourishment. The moths will be as unable to de velop immunity to the anti metabolites as they will be to overcome their need for nourishment. H o p e for early malnutrition. The Rev. Norman Rogge sol emnized the marriage of Miss Daysi C. Alrnirall and Armando E. Munoz Saturday at 6 o ' clock in Sacred Heart Catholic Church . Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Jose A . Almirall, 2705 Myrtle Ave. The bridegroom is the son of Mr . and Mrs. Enrique I Munoz of Tampa. Mr. Almirall gave his daugh ter in marriage . She wore an Empire gown of Ftench organza appliques with silk and pearls. A pearl orange blossom circlet held her illusion veil and she carried white orchids. Mrs . Nol'a Ferro served as matron of honor. Attendants were Miss Marlene Maseda , Miss Carry Jo Rove , Miss Marcia Pita and Miss Islee Oliva. Tan nia Oliva was flower girl. The attendants wore European cos tumes in white silk with coral flowers. • GIRLS-WOMEN : -------------------------I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I THINKING ABOUT THE FUTURE?. 1 1 $J:Dp I I Clnrl (/)D I CALL OR WRITE • • • : AJnJllliauL : : . F rulzioJL : Call Deedee Hand, Fashion Directer, for full inferm.tion I on registered c:ourses now available to you with poten I tial earnings from $125 per week to $12,000 per year. 1 Study • • • 1 * FASHION SALES I * FASHION DESIGN 1 * FASHION BUYING * lNTERIOR DECORATING I *MODELING (Professional-Basic} I Call for special catalog I "Careers in Fashion" • I CALL 228-7895 -I American Academy of Fashion : I 309 WATERS ST. . 1 TAMPA, FLA. I I NAME .••••••••••••••••••••••• A&E ••••••••••••••••• : ADDRESS • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • CITY ••••••••••••••••• : I HOME PHONE ............ OTHER PHONE ............ I I ---------------------------, .. . tJ1V n euer tiving an AO.vertising 'Feature fo:r Men a nO. Won1en by Dick Fowler REMODELED AND REDECORATED Mirabella Boasts "Tampa's Only Complete Seafood Restaurant" Pleasant and leisurely din ing in Mirabella's famous seafood restaurant is even more pleasant now. Extensive remodeling and redec orating has just been com pleted which adds to the fa m o u s seafood restau r a n t' s reputation as a "good place to dine." Re furbishing includes a beau tiful c a r p e t, chairs and tables. T h e murals have been retoned and new nau tical decorations have been added. Mr. Chef welcomes yon to this new a t m o s p h e r e where you select a tempt ing seafood dinner from a large menu s e a o o d broug.ht in daily from the Gulf by Mirabella's own . fleet-freshly prepared in their modern, spar kling kitchen. Mirabella's serves businessmen's lunches from 11:00 A.M. 'til 3 P.M. They invite large or small luncheon or dinner parties. All of this at the most reasonable prices. Phone 876-2844 for information. The address. is 237 North Dale Mabry. They are closed on Mon days. "Famous for Seafoods from Coast to Coast." Man's Best Friend Is En,.titled To Be Well-Groomed In most homes a little puppy or full grown dog is one of your most prized possessions and is certainly entitled to yclllr ever-loving care. Dogs have been known, on many occa!ions, to sacrifice their own .lives to save the life of their muter. For the best groomed pet in the neighborhood, try Holi day Grooming Powder with the delightful fragrance and silicoo.ized to remove the toughest tangles . • . deans and the fur. Available at all pet, garden supply, Lig gett Drug a n d MadisonTouchton stores. Gentle, But Tough Holiday Pet Spray kills ticks and fleas in minutes. It i s clean, fut and safe to use, even in the house . Holiday Pet Spray leaves the coat shining and g I o s s y, smooth to the touc h and is lav ender This product is sold with a full money back guarantee and i s available at all P et, Garde n Supply, Liggett Drug and Madison Touchton Stores. Allow your dog to be a real member of the family ••• get Holiday P e t Spray today. Your Last Chance to Obtain A Free Electric Blanket This is in reality a last m i n u t e notice to all Tampa Electric Company custom en. The v a I u e packed offer of a free dou hle bed size electric blan ket-valued at $21.00will he withdrawn after Saturday, September 25th. Purchase a flameless elec tric cl o t h e s dryer this week and you will receive the free electric blanket compliments of T a m p a Electric. The electric clothes dryer actually complements your electric washer. This com bination will e a s e your work load, save you time and eliminate the drudgery of hanging your laundry on the old fashioned clothesline in your yard. Details are available at' throughout the Tamp a I area. Don't delay-remem• electric appliance dealers Electric Company service her-this is the final week. SEE THE GINEIIAL. ELECTRIC HIGH SPEED DRYER AT TED KELLEY'S APPLIANCES, 3417 HENDERSON BLVD. Ted K elley, one of Tampa's bes t known and most respected appliance dealers, is shown in the above photo explaining the finer points of the world famous General Electric high-speed clothes dryer. He is offering a drastic reduction in price, for this wee k only, with no money down and payments which a ctually amount to less than a pack of cigarettes a day •.• a FREE electric blanket if you are a customer of Tampa Electric. Ted Kelley Appliances Inc., 3417 Henderson Blvd., Tampa, also features General Electric ranges, refrigerators, freezers and email appliances which, incidentally, make wonderful Christmas gifts. Football season is here ..• allow Mr. Kelley to demonstrate the latest model General Electric Color TV eet ••• you can be sure you will enjoy the games more with a color set and they are now priced to fit your If you reqllite additional information dial876-l80l. Authorized GENERAL. HEClA dealer. * * * The Modern Push-Button Method A. smile of happinen is a pleas tlre to bthold. The tlay of dusting, spraying, wishing and worry are now over and for gotten. The modern push-but ton method of fumicating your home is both easy and safe (harmlus to children and pets ) and in just a 2 hour period, eliminates all of the e mbarra!s ing household pests in your home or office. The name to remember is Holiday Aerosol Fumigant and can be pltrcha se d in two sizes. The 6-oz. ($1.98) size is s ufficient for small homes or apartments. The 14-oz. ($3.98) s i ze is required for two or three b edroom homes. Holiday Aerosol Fumigant i s av,ilable at all Eckerd Drugs, Madison Dru!s, Wal green Drug and most independ ent drug store&, also most hard ware, garden supply, . pet MUp ply . and . Lindeley Lumber st ores. Another happy housewife has discovered Hohday Aerosol Fumigant . '

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r i 1 l ) 1 t 5 r 11 UO Automobiles For Sole l9S8 OLDSMOBILE "98" Holiday, air conditioned , full extra clean, highest offer. 835-2644. fM VOLKSWAGEN 8 passenger rta. tion wagon, R&H, sunroof, $16li0. 877-1938, 839-3388. FORCED to sell '63 Rambler, 4 door station wagon, 6 cylinder, automalic., radio, heater. Clean as a pin bumper to bumper . Total price $945. See this beauty a1 4S Albemarle, 2!i5-0284. SACRIFICE. Must sell. 1963 Nova very good con'65 MUSTANG .. $2575 289 ENGINE, Power steering, air conditioned. '63 Chrys. 300 .$2150 FULLY equipped, Factory air conditioned. DICK SCHOFIELD 44()5 E . Hillsboro A've. 626 No Money Down SAVE!!!" '85 Buick Wildcat-Save , .S500 :::::: : : . '61 Ford Galaxle ...•..... $ B.OO '60 Pontiac Conv •......... $ 8.!!0 wk. '60 Dodge Conv. . ........ $ 7.50 wk. '59 Mercury-Air ......... $ 6.SO wk. '59 Cadi SM. DeVille ..... SlO.OO wk. :gz HT.:: ::: :1 :t: '62 Faicon-Standard . . S 9.00 wk. Over 50 Ou11itandlng Pre-Owned Cars In Stock. Full Flft. Avail. Quality Auto Sales 4607 Fla. Ph. 236-6711 OPEN SUNDAY BANK REPOSSESSIONS RECONDITIONED Free FiveYear Written Warranty NO DOWN PAYMENT NO PAYMENT 'TIL NOV. mo. '62 Valiant Wag . $ 594 bal. $34 mo. Olds 4 / d ht ... S 449 bal. $28 mo. '60 Cbev. Imp ht .. S 897 bal. $52 mo. ;57 Ford waa .... s 175 bal. sn mo. 58 TB•rd H'I' ... $ 799 bal . $44 mo. '60 Chev. Wagon S 897 bal. $52 mo. '80 Ford Wagon ... $ 499 bal. $29 mo. '59 Chev. Conv .. $ 649 bal. $41 mo. '60 Chev. 2 dr .... $ 599 bal. $34 mo. '60 Pont 4 / d alr . . s 897 bal. $52 mo. stddr: :: .:1m '60 Buick wg.air .. S 893 bal. $54 mo. '60 Che' ' PU .... S 8!!9 bal. $51 mo . '62 Falc. Sedan ... S 749 bal. $44 mo . '62 Ford 500 ..... S1071 bal . ? ? mo. '62 Chev. 8 A ... . $1193 bal. ?? mo. '61 Corv. Monza .. $ 898 bal. $52 mo. '62 Corv. Monza .. S 989 bal. $56 mo. '63 Chevy n .... $ 878 bal. $51 mo. '64 Ford XL 500 . $1998 bal. ?? mo. '62 Buick air .... . 51599 bal. ?? mo. '62 Olds-air ..... S1S97 bal . ?? mo. '65 Mustang 2 + 2 $2398 bal. ?? mo. '60 Mere. 2 / d ht .. $ 681 bal. $41 mo. .oro Comet Wagon $ 749 bal. $44 mo . WILL ACCEPT TRADE8-Dealer Stored at 2805 Fla. FINANCING ARRANGED ()PEN 'TIL 9 PH. 229 1959 ALFA Romeo Spyder , needs motor o v erhaul, perfect for resto ration . make offer, 949-4S64. TRANSPORTATION specials, low prices financing arranged. 7001 Interaby Chase Used Cars PRIVATE '63 Ford Fairlaoe 500, 2 dr. HT. V-8, standard trans mission. 837. SEE FRANK BAUGUS FOR CARS PRICED TO SELL! '57 FORO Station Wagon. standard trans ...... $445 mission, 6 cyl. '59 PLYMOUTH 2 Dr. '395 Automatic transmission '60 CHEV . Nomad Sta. Waqon. Aut.oma tic trans., sa95 rad1o ...... . '61 FALCON 4 -0r. Se $695 dan. Automat1c trans. ....... 5195 '59 CHEVROLET 4Dr. St.< . WAGON. Automatic $695 transmission , air cond. Open 'til6 P .M. Mon. thru Sat. '64 DODGE 440 4 -0r. Fact. air Rad;o, heater, power str., WSW tires, French ivory a.nd white $2290 ftnrsh . . , .... '64 FORD Gal. 500 . Fact, air, fully eqpt. Showroom $2290 fresh . . . . . . ..... '63 KARMANN GHIA Coupe. Air cond, $1190 Beautiful green .. '63 YW Sta. Wag. 8 -Pass. Very clean for .the $1590 large famdY . . . '64 RAMBLER Classic 4 -0r, 6 cyl., auto matic, one $1590 owner. Perfect ..• SEl MACK DAVIS FOR BIG CUTS on across-the-board prices of his entire hand-picked OK inventory! lncludin9 1961s thru '65s Including , Chevy, Chevy II, Ford, Corvair, Buick, Comet and Pontiac! Open 'til 9 P.M. Daily l at. 'til 6 Cio!ed Sun. \" 150 A11toll'lobllfl For Sale PONTIAC Star Clllef, 1958, 4 Dr. sedan . Excell. cond. Aircond . New Brakes & tires. Will trade for Jot or sell for cash, than book value. 3807 W. Broad. 935-7801. '60 CHEV. 4-Dr. $695 ECONOMY 8 cyJ. , standard trana mU.sion, radio lc heater. PENN MOTORS 1411 FLA. AVE. PH. 229-8271 9,000 miles. Excellent condition. Priced to sell. Prlvate. 723 E. Nor folk. 1964 vW deluxe 9 pass. sta. wag. pvt . $1550. 1257 E. Hlllsboro. --1964 Sport Fury CPE, automatic, power steerinJ & brakes, radio, heater. White with Red In t e r i or. Balance of warranty. Only S199 down or your old car. Ftjll price $2199 Northgate Chrys.-Plym. 10415 Fla. Ave. Ph. 935 PRlVATE ownor, 1962 Cadllla.,.con I e. Sharp! Reasonable . SUN RAY WEEKEND SPECIALS '57 Plym 4 Or. Hardtop ..•..... $ 95 '55 Olds 88 ....... . $179 :m; '60 Rambler S / Wag. Amer ..... $269 '57 Ford 4 Dr. st•. Wag •.•... f279 'S7 Ford 4 dr. V, PS ........ $279 '58 Flat 4 Dr. 1100 ........•..•.. $279 '59 En<. Ford .......... $289 '56 Chev . BelAir 2 / d V-8 •..... $299 '60 Metro Convertiblb ......... $399 'S9 Chev. 2 Dr. 6 OY. stk .... $399 No Casb Needed, Small Mo. Pay. SUN RAY MOTORS. INC . 6300 Florida Ave . Ph. 232-4891 American Auto Sales THE only place In Tampa $2 dn, take over notes. '60 Ford S490, '57 Cadi. $290, '58 Ford $281, '61 Rambler $549, '60 Lark W $349. 5135 Florida Ave . Ph. 231!21 Rambler Amer. ! ! ! ! '63 440 Series 4 DR. SED. AUTO . S CYL. R&H. A ))eautlful car & It Is read.Y. $1045. 5920 NEBRASKA McLEOD MOTORS 2381817 1985 LeMANS Pontiac, hardtop, lm maculate. LOaded. Will trade. Private. BS$-4326. & White inter . AT, 6 cyl. Extra clean, low mileal!e, 1 owner . Bal. $495 at $25 mo. No casb needed, no paymt 'lil Nov. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Avl!. 229-2288, 224 1962 VOLKSWAGEN Sedan. One owner , private. New tires. Phone 935. •=tttw:Jt '61 MERCEDES sedan $1321 '62 CHEVROLET 4Door $1194 '63 CHEVROLET 2-Door $1518 '63 DODGE Dart. 2 -0r. $1147 '64 DODGE HJ30," 4-Dr. $1388 HAWKE Chrysler-Plymouth 1111 W. Kennedy BIYd. Ph. 253-0141 Today's Specials '65 RAMBLER American 4-Door Hern:-U Drive-It, TREMENDOUS SAVINGS Sold and barCillce of fac• tory warranty furnisfled by the followhtg dealers. DALE MABRY RAMBLER 700 N. Dale Mabry Ph. 877-5875 NORTHSIDE RAMBLER 1 0409 Florida Ave. Ph. 932-6171 SCHULSTAD RAMBLER 1111 E. Coss St. Ph. 223-3701 .-c.-.-c:HE Authorized Dealer ' 61 Cadillac P:leetwood. Whita with black and white interior. '2096 Fully loaded ... '63 Cadillac Sedan HT. Fac. air, Alpine $3395 white. VerY Clf'an '63 Cadillac Conv. Fac. air, full power, light '3395 blue. Xclean .. '63 Chevrolet Impala Hard 1op Sedan. '1a95 Air conditioned '63 Volvo 1122 '1695 Sedan. clean '62 Cadillac Coupa . Fae, air, beauti ful $2595 turquoise, x ctean '62 Olds Starfire HT . Fac. air, full power, median blue, $1895 x .. clean ....... . 'li3 Chrysler 300 Conv. Fact. air cond. Full power. ......... 52295 '64 Cadillac Conv. Fact. air. M atador s3995 red. VerY clean '62 Continental Sedan. Beige, luther $2495 interior ...... . One-Year Warranty 408 N. Dale Mabry 111 E. Platt St. 221 150 Autoll'leblles For Sole 'S9 lLCJYD waton 2 cyUncler, radio. 40 mUes gallon. 2241633. THESE CARS MUST GO!!! NO DOWN PAYMENT MONTHS '59 Stude. 6, 2dr. Wg. AT $295.00 '59 Ply. V-8 Wf. 4-dr. AT 299.00 '58 Stude 4dr. V-8 St. OD R&H . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... 575.00 '59 Rambler 6, 2-dr. AT .. 325.00 Rambler 6, 4-dr. AT 425.00 '54 Stude. , 6, 2dr. H . T. OD 295.00 '5S WiUys 6 , 4-dr. St ....... 200.00 '61 Ford V-8. Sta. Wag. . . •495.00 '59 Stude. 4-dr ., St. R&H . 250.00 '53 Stude . 4dr. R&H 6 St. 75.00 '59 Dodge 2-dr. HT 6 R&H 295.00 '57 Stude. 4 d .r. 6 S t ...... 1SO.OO '55 Nash Ram)>ler 6, 4-dr. 12.5.00 '60 Stude. 6, 4-dr. . ........ 550.00 150 Autoll'loblles For Sale BE YOUR UWN DmECT IMPORT ER and save at least $150 on 1966 VOLKSWAGENS 1200, 1300 & 1600 fastback Series plus 1500 a. 1600 ala. wag's. & Porsches. Call M&W IMPORTERS . Ph. 238-Z420. 1st City Bank of Tampa BAS SEVERAL LATE MODEL REPOSSESSION & OTHERS MR. COLEMAN, 228-7465 Volkswagen Valse! 1961 VOLKSWAGEN, Black Se dan, nice ............. ...... . $895 1963 VOLKSWAGEN, white, radio, heater . . ............... . . . radi o . . . . . . . . . . . $1595 Call or see JIM FRISTOE or JOE QUILL at Homer F . Herndon's 3909 Florida Ave. Ph, 223 FELLOWS MOTOR CO. YOUR AUTHORIZED TAMPA BUD STUDEBAK,ER & JEEP DLR. 1417 W. Kennedy Blvd. 253-5719 '61 Falcon ........ $595 SHERK 2DOOR, air cond. Standard shift. Clean. "Short 2808 w. -===;o::_ at these Value Rated example$ now on •ale at 3611: '60 OLDSMOBILE "Dr. HT. Pwr. ateer. & braket, radio, htr. $195 Automatic trans '62 OLDSMOBILE 4. Or. HT . Pwr. ateer & brakel, radio, htr. Factory air, . . . . ... $1595 '13 OLDSMOBILE P: • 85 4-Dr. Auto. $1495 trans., radio htr. '64 BUICK 4 • Dr. HT. Pwr. steer. & brak••• radio, htr. Auto. trans. •...... FERMAN MONDAY ONLY SPECIALS! '64 CORVAIR MONZA Convertible. Ra diO, htr. Auto. trans. WSW. White, '>lack in ter., white $1120 top ........ . '63 CHEV. BEL AlA Sta. WAGON. Radio, htr. 4uto. trans. Pwr steer. White, ...... $1620 '62 CORVAIR Convertible. Radio, htr, Auto. trans. WSW. Sier ra gold, $1120 white top . . . . '61 CHEV. IMPALA 4-0r. HT , Ra. dio, htr. Auto. trant. Pwr. steer. Air $1220 cond. WSW .. '60 MERCEDES IENZ 190 Roadster. Ex t r a clean. Lime, white top, black inter. A $1120 real classic! .. '63 FORD GALAXIE 500 4 Dr HTRadio, htr. Auto. trans. Pwr. steer. White, beige interior. $1120 Factory Air. , Open Da ilY B A .M. 9 P . M. On Sat. 'til 8 Closed Sundays E \j E li F 0 s I • FERMAN :tTl@ AIR CONDITIONED '65 MONZA, Corsa, auto, '65 MUSTANG 4 IPOed , , '65 PONTIAC Qr. Pril< ... '65 COMET Caliente HT .. BUICK Wildcat HT ... '64 CHEVELLE SS. Loaded '64 BUICK Wildcat lDr. '63 MONZA Conv. Auto •.. '63' BUICK Riviera ..... . '63 T•BIRD Landau . ... . '63 CHEV. 9-Pass. Wagon '63 BUICK Special 4Dr •. . '61 TBIRD Hardtop •.... '6l VOLVO 1:125 . . . .. '62 COAVAIR Monza 4Dr. 'SS LINCOLN ......... . PLEASURE CARS '65 MUSTANG Fastb. 6 cyl '64 TEMPEST LeMans 326 '64 DODGE Dart 4Dr •... '64 CHEV. 4 Dr. AT .... . '64 CORVAIR Monza .... . '64 FORO Fairlane 4Dr .. . '63th FALCON Hardtop .. '63 CORVAIR Monaa 4>. '63 CHEV . 6 cyl ...... . . " 63 FORO F/L 500 Sp, Cpe, '63 CHEVY II S.S. . '62 PONTIAC Temp. 4Dr, '12 PLYM. 4Dr. Yl .... '62 CHEVY II .&Dr •..... '61 MONZA 2-0r., 4spd, . '61 CORVAIR "500" i;pe, '59 CHEV. 4-0r. HT •.... '60 CORVAIR 4Dr, ... '60 TBIAD HT . '60 DO DOE Matador HT, '10 PONTIAC 2Dr. HT, •• SPORTS CARS '64 AUST . HEALEY SPrite ' 64 MG Midget ........ . '64 MGB Roadtter . . ... . '64 ' VETTE 4spd. Conv •.. '64 'VETTE 4 •spd. Fastb'k '64 Tlt-4, wire wh'ls. R&H '63 ALPHA ROMEO Spyder '63 TRIUMPH TR3 ..... . '63 KARMANN GH lA HT. '63 TR-4, wire wh' fs, R&H 162 MGA, wire wheels ... '62 AUSTIN H'LEY Sprite '61 LOTUS Rdstr. . . '61 A. HEALEY, wire whls. '59 CORVETTI!, 2 tops .. '59 AUST.-HI!ALEY Sprite '54 CORVETTE. "Classic" FOREIGN ECONOMY '60 MERCEDES l20S . . . '62 VOLVO 1:125 A/C ... . '62 vw "1500" 2Dr •... FIAT "2100" Sta. Wg. CONVERTIBLES '65 MONZA Corsa •...... '65 MUSTANG ( 289). Auto. '64 CHEVELLE SS. 4-spd . ' 63 MONZA Conv ........ . '63 FALCON 6 cyl ....... . '62 PONTIAC Catalina .. . '62 MONZA Spyder 4-spd, ' 61 CHEV. Impala .. .... . STATION WAGONS '64 RAMBLER 4-0r, ..... '63 FORD F / L 4-0r. . .. '63 CHEV. Nomad Air C. '63 TEMPEST Deluxe '62 FALCON ....•. '61 CORVAIR "700" •.•. '60 COMET 4 -Dr, ... ., • '60 CHEV . 4-0r . . . •••.•• '61 BUICK Spl . V 8 ..... . 'Ill COMET Oelulu Station Wagon. Full V-8, Fact. $2399 a1r cond.l . . . . .. '85 Ford '500' Sports Coupe. Full power, V-81 R&H, 41ir cond., WSW. Bal. new :a:rranty! . . . . . . . $2699 '63 Pontiac Catalina Coupe Hardtop. Full power, v . 8, fact. air cond. $2199 Loaded. One owner '62 Olds Super 88 4-0oor. Full power, radio and heater, WSW. $1599 One owner! .... '63 Ford Galaxie '500' Con vertible Coupe. Full power, V -8, fact. air $1899 cond. Loaded! ..... '63 Buick LeSab,.. Coupe Hardtop, Full power , One owner. $2199 Exception all . . . '61 Cadi. Convertible Coupe. Full power & fact. air cond. Loaded ! $1999 One owner! ..... . . '85 Chov . II 4oor. Factory equipped. Bal. $1899 new car warranty! . '82 TBird Coupe Hardtop, power . . . ... . $1a99 '65 Pontiac Catalina 4 -Poor Hardtop, Full power . Bal . new car s2a99 warranty! ..... , . , '61 Chev. Impala 4 -0oor Hardto11. Full power , V-8 , A&H, $1299 WSW ..... '65 Chev. Super Sport lm. pala Hardtop. F u I I power, v .a, R&H, air cond. Bat . new1 $3099 Witrranty. . . '86 Buick Le5abra 4Door Hardtop, Full power. Radio &. heater. Loaded . Bal. new car 52999 warranty! . . . . . '66 Chev. Impala Hardtops. Full power, v .s. R&H, WSW . Bal . new li2699 car warranty! .. '62 Chov. ImPala Conv . Coupe. Full power. V-8, ........... 51199 '64 Corvair Mon•a Coupes. 4 speed trans., rad•o . ..... 51199 '60 Pontiac Bonneville Sta tion Wagen. Full pnw . . . $1199 '81 Ford Starll ner Coupe Hardtop. Full power & ............ $1 099 I I lr you have been turned I I -;wt.7" we Ma"ager 1 PARTIAL INVENTORY I I I '65 Gr. Prix. Air (2) I '65 Bonn. 4Dr. HT. Air 1 '6 5 Catalina 4-Dr. HT. Air I '65 Mustang 2+2 '65 Chn. Biscayne 4Dr. '65 Forcl Gal. 500 XL '65 Chev. Imp. 4Dr. HT Air {10) I I I '65 Cadillac Coupe. Air I '65 T-Bird, Air 1 '65 Corvette ConY. A/C I '65 Cont. 4-Dr. HT. Air I I '65 Che'f. Imp. Cpe. Air I 5 In stock. I '65 Mustangs. Air I I '65 Corvair Conv. 1 '65 Ford 500 XL. Air I I 2-Dr. Hardtop I '65 Corvalr 4Dr. HT J '65 Scouts (151 new I I '64 Chevy II (3) 1 '64 Olds 88 4Dr. HT I '64 YW 1500 Series Sdn. I '64 Chev. Bel Air. Air I 1 '64 Buick 9-Pass. Wag. I Air I I '64 Rambler Sta. Wag. 1 '64 Mo111a Spyder I I '64 CheY. Super S,orts 1 CAirl 131 1 '64 Austill Healey I '64 Scout Pickup I I '64 Chev. 4-Dr. Hf. Air I 1101 I '64 Ford 4-Dr. HT. Air I I '64 Chev. ConY. Air 1 '64 Imperial Crown I Conv. Air I '64 Ch•v. 2Dr. HT. Air I 1101 1 I '64 Ford 4Dr. HT. Air I I '64 Chev. S .W. Air '64 Falcons I I '64 Dod9e Dert 1------1 1 OPEN I I I I SUNDAY 1 I IMMEDIATE I I FINANCING 1 I I I '63 Pontiac Grand Prix I 1 '63 Monzo ConY. Cl) I I '63 Ford Fairl"llne Cpe. 1 '63 Buick Special I I '63 Corvair Van 1u Iuick Riviera C2l. Air 1 '63 T-Bird. Air {3) I I '63 Chev. S .W. Air I '63 Chev. 2-Dr. HT (2) I '63 Chev. 4-Dr. HT I I '63 Ford 2Dr. HT 121 '63 Ford Conv. Air (21 1 I '63 Impala 4-Dr. HT. Air I '63 Corvette Stingray 1 '63 Chev. Super Sport I Air I I 'U Buick Skylark 1 '63 Nova Sta. Wa9. Air I I '63 Eng. Ford Consul 1 '63 Mercury WaiJ. Air I Colony Park I '63 Rambler 4-Dr. I I '63 Line. Cont. 4-Dr. HT I Air I '63 Chevy II 4-Dr. I I '63 Falcon 4Dr. 1 '63 CorYalr Monza Cpe. I l•u Olds 4Dr. 1 '62 Chev. Pickup I '62 Dodge Lancer I '62 Bonne'fllle 4-Dr. HT. I I Air 1 '62 Hillman Sedan I I '62 Olds F-85 Hf 1 '62 VW Panel I '62 Lincoln Cont. '62 Forcl 2-Dr. HT 1'62 Ford 2 1: 4-Dr. Air I '62 TBird 121. Air '62 Corvalr (2) I '62 Ford XL I '62 Falcon 2 1: 4Dr. (41 '62 Olds Sedan 121 1'62 1'62 Corvalr Mon1a Olds Starfire. Air ConYt. I '62 Chev. 2 & 4-Dr. HT 121 Air I '62 Chev. 2 & 4Dr. Sed. 1'61 Vega ConY. Buick Electra. Air Falcon I '61 1.61 Scout, 4-wheel dr. Plymouth I '61 1'61 '61 Renault Caravelle HT I '60 Chevrolet 2 & 4-Dr. I '60 Cadillac. Air '60 Corntte I '60 Chev. 2-Dr. Hf '60 Triumph TR 1 '60 Chevrolet SeclaB '60 Corvair I '60 Buick 4-Dr. HT '59 Corvette ConY. 4-Sp. I '59 Alfa Romeo S895 '59 Cadillac 2-Dr. HT I '59 Mercedes Benz Diesel 1'58 Corvette '57 TBird 1 '55 T-Bird I I I I I National Auto Supermarket 1711 E. Hillsboro Ph. 237-3323 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ,_-----.I MODELS MllST GO! NO MONEY DOWN 40 to 60 Months financing '65 Factory a I r cond, 4door V engine. Powerglide tran•mission. raditt, he.ater. po_..,.. steering, tinted $2195 glass, seat baits .... '65 Galalmatic trans., radio. $1595 Extra sharp . . . . . '64 Rambler 4Door. Auto, trans1 radio, heater. America's favorite economy :vo r ........... '1495 '64 Convertible. Choice of colors. Florida favor. ites, Ford Galaxie SOO's and Chevy Impalas with V-1 eng., auto. trana., r a d i a, heater, ........... s2195 '84 Bel Air I pus. Wagon. Full power, 52095 V-8, AT, Extra clean '64 Chevy II Nova 4-Dr. Radio, heate't, automat ic trans. and $1695 factory air •..... , '84 Falcon Deluxe Station Wagon 4 Dr. Automatic trans. , radio and $1195 heater. Only ..... . WE GUARANTEE the baJ. ance of the manufacturer' s 24,000 mile or 24 months warranty wilt be trans .. 'erred to you! And will be honored by any LEGITI MATE franchised dealer. '63 L i nco In Continental. Fully eqpt. Factory air. Drives and rides like a dream. One o":ner, whole $2195 sale . . '63 Rambler 4-0r. Classicfor economical tran.s .. partation. This is $895 the one and only '83 Chevy II Nova 4-Dr. Radio, heater, automatic trans. $1295 One only at ..... . '83 Chev. Impala Convert ible. V • 8, automatic trans.,_ r a d io, heat .. $1195 er. AVIS car, only , . ljl!2 Olds HT. AT, R&H, \I' power steering & brakes factory air, new white s1de. wall tires. $1695 Extra nice ........ . '60 TR Roadster Conv. Sharp, perfect sags little car . . . ...... . '60 Chev. Panel Truck, good condition. s195 Only . . ..... . '81 Chev. B . A. 4Dr. VS. AT, radio and htr. PS, Drives and looks sags good-only ........ . '61 Chov. Impala Conv. v.a, auto. trans., R&H. PS. ... $1195 '61 Falcon 4-0r. Good transportation s495 ear. on-only at .... '61 Metro Coupe Hardtop, Radio and heat-$395 er, Economy car, •'niY '62 Chev. Impalas. V, AT, R , H, PS, $1495 P:.A. Bargains ..... '80 Buick Conv. Maroon beauty, full sags power dreamboat ... , '60 Chm, . Impa la Conv. v.a, auto. trans. , R H, new. top, good $a95 bres. Spec1al ...... . '5aTBird HT Coupe. Radio and heater, WSW tires. . s795 Extra nice ..... . '59 AT, R, H, and brakes. Air cond. '995 Special for . . . . . . . . '81 Chev. lmpalae. V -8, AT, R&.H, power steering. Air cond. $129& Choice ..... , ..... . '59 Chov. Parkwood 4 . or. Sta. Auto. trans., ........ $395 '59 Chev. Impala Hardtop. V -8, R, H, AT, power stHring. s195 Chooce of two . . '60 Fords. 3 to choose from. One w / air cond, All run . 5395 SEVERAL CHEAPIES FROM SSO UP MR. G's AUTO OUTLET 2000 N. Phone Dole Mabry 872-9306 "OPEN SUNDAY ALL DAY ..

PAGE 8

34 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, September 20, 1965 News of Tampa Area Servicemen World o . f Animals By DR. FRANK MILLER BACK TO SCHOOL DAZE TQmpa U. To Open 35th Year Navy Lt. (j.g. ) Matias R . Alfonso, whose parents live atl 5024 Riviera, Is undergoing basic underwater demolition team training at Little Creek Naval Amphibious School at Norfolk, moted to specialist five recentlyhas been transferred to the re while serving with the U.S. cruit training center at Cape Army Support Center at NiaMay, N.J. ====::=---gara Falls, N.Y. He is a 1961 ADVERTISEMENT graduate of Chamberlain High Schoo l and att ended University How You Mq For this column, these are the ''Dog Days," marked annually by a flood of letters dealing with canine maladjustments caused by the new school year. The dog who has had a young pal or two The University of Tampa will Va. He will be assigned to duty open its 35th year at an annual with an underwater demolition of South Florida. formal convocation at 9 a.m. team after the course is com-Recent graduates o Marine for the summer suddenly finds . I t 1 h b "' . •. t t t himself compar f 1 d e t d occur when dog-follows-child-totha a c am extract . as .. Tuesday in the college's Falk pleted. A .graduate of University rec1u1 rammg a the Recrui t a lve Y es r.e h 1 th d g h ld b care-found to have strong 1nhib1t1ng M . . . . Depot at Parr1's Island S C and at loose ends. He often tnes sc oo • e o s ou e . emonal Theater. Dr. Dav1d M of Flonda he has been m the ' a r e . . I . 1 effect on many ammal tumors. ' Plassman Humphrey these Tampans : Pvt. Kenneth to denroll class at home, at east But, like so many "cures" in Delo , University president, will service since 1962. . . . . A . McCormick, 2 0 l O E. Okaen s up reJected and eJecte . until potential playmates return. this field in the last 20 years, give the keynote add ress on "A mlssioned through the aviatwn loosa Ave. ; Pvt. William W. Never Take a Laxative Again! the dog, the proc.ess of Extra attention by youngsters, much testing and evaluation reChange of Accent." Lee D. Humphrey, son of Col. cadet program. Radebaugh, 3705 SEveilla St.; gomg to and from 1s danthey do return will help a mains to be done. Probably Kat All faculty members will be and Mrs. Lee J. Humphrey, 3709 . . Pvt. R ichard G. B rockman, 6236 ge:ous from a physical standllttle to make up for suddencouldn't consume enough clams robed in . . Sevilla st., has completed s i x j Chief M . Sgt. Irvm S. De-Interbay Blvd.; Pvt. Clarence pomt, too . Many dogs become ly empty days. Durmg these to do him much good at this acadelll1c caP and k t . . t K 1 AFB Groff , son of Mr . and Mrs Irvin M. Green, 3011 Gandy Blvd New Miracle Regulator Keeps Waste Soft-So Bowels Move Naturally 1 t d ed . . go f th t h' h wee s rammg a ees er • an more are or fust few weeks of change, par-stage, even if their value was wn or e convoca ton, w lC . . . : F. DeG roff of Durant has ar-and Pvt. Wade B. Hough, 2906 killed by cars. And traffic can ents can help by pitching in with proved beyond question. (Dis-'will include a formal procession I Miss. , m the new two-year Ail d ' J Harbo,r View. New York, N.Y. ( Speeia.l )b j t d dl f th d li 1 d 1 F R Off' Tr . nve for duty at Wheeler AFB e us as. y or e og a tt e . aytJme p aytime for the cuss the "clam cure" with Kat'.s and recession led by Dr. Jesse orce eserve 1cer ammgl .. . ' I Cadet Andrew B. Allen Jr., at your ch1ld s school bus stop dog. Th1s helps reduce boredom doctor, but don't count on 1t L K . Corps program. Hawau. He Is a member of the whose patents live a t 1708 E. After 12 )leal'S' research, scientists haw d'tsCOvered a wonder-working substance that corrects coostipation entirety without laxatives ! as it is further from home. and its sometimes destructive too much.) pro:essor of Air Force communications serv' Jean St., took part in the sum-To prevent such tragedy, or consequences. and political science and UmverM . Sgt. Harold Plassmann, ice as operations superintend-mer camp at West Point , N.Y., the frayed nerves that inevitably Does your favorite an 1m a I Sity marshall. whose wife ' s father, John A. ent, prev io usly serving at Scott at the U.S. Military Academy's Ike Attends Republican Fund Talks DEAR DR. MILLER: Our have problems, physical or emo-Rabbi David L. Zielonka, proWalsin.gham, lives at has AFB, Illinois. training reservation . He dear old cat has been under tiona!? Dr. MHler will answer fessor of religion, will give the r e e 1 v e d a cerbflCa.le of . IS scheduled to receive the bach-treatment for cancer of the face. all letters sent to him, care of . . . . ach1evement at Fucho A1r StaCapt. Harold R . Hardmg, elor of science degree in 1968 The doctor says the best we can The Tampa Times, provided a and Dr. J.[ stion, Japan, for m ilitary imwhose wife ' s parents, Mr. and and will be commissioned a sec for now is to delay the stamped, self_ addressed enveDunn •. OJ.rector of counsehng, the .. He is an Mrs. Charles Atkins, live at ond lieutenant. I mev1table . He has recommendlope is enclosed. benedtctlon. Miss Pauline Mon.1 admmistratJve supervisor. Granada, has completed ptlo t Doctors say most coostipatioll occurs when waste loses moisture in the colon-becomes dry, hard, d ifficult to mo•e. To give relief. laxatives have to force action by flushing, irritating or distending the intestine. ed that we give up now. A ette university student will bel train ing at Tinker AFB, Okla., Assigned to the U.S. Army NEWARK, N.J., Sept. 20 iA"ffriend has just suggested that h I the' 1 . t '. Capt. Howard J. Lee , whose in the jet t r ansport, C141 Starin Viet Nam several weeks ago Former President Dwight D. we feed Kat clams. He says they Sc 00 Group 50 OlS' by wife's mother is Mrs. Alpha B. lifter, and is returning t o his were MSG Walter c. Stevens , a I The new miTacfe substanceknown medically as dioctyl so. dium sulfosuccinate-works in a oompletely different way. It is not a laxative! It simply makes natural in the moisten and soften My, bard waste more effectively. Then nonnal elimination follows naturally. Thus by working on ly on wasre, not pn yqu, the substance corrects constipation and resWI'cs regularity as .oo }axati'le can. Eisenhower arrives today to dis-have cured We hesitate R • A•d Malcolm assistant pr<>-I Martin, St., .has MATS unit at Dover AFB , Del. construction supervisor, and cuss with Republican leaders a to. ask our veterrn.anan. about elects I fessor of musiC. ' completed pilot t:amtng at . . Pvt.' Herbert L. Kelly, clerk long range fund raising plan in th1s for fear he will ,thmk we GREENFIELD, Mass. Sept. Carl D . Brorein, chairman of er Okla. m the U.S. Air Second Lt. Louis G. DeLaboth o Tampa .. s teve ns New Jersey. 20 (JPIThe Greenfield school the university's board of trus-Forces jet. Vergne, Jr., son of Mr. and 1s.a 1940 graduate of Middleton / and GOP pcass up antyt11hmg thdat mightkhelp committee has turned down a tees, will give the greetings and THe 1s rettursmng ML rks. LA. G .. DeLa,Vergnt eA, HA1gh wh? the c a1rman Ray C. Bllss wtll at-an e us, o you now $6,200 federal grant for a neigh. . . o . ary 1r ranspor ervu es ve., ts a VIan. o . rmy 10 . His wife, Helen , tend the meeting, the Republianythmg about clams as a canborhood youth corps project, promment guests . 1ce umt at Dover AFB, Del. AB, Italy, .on hts mitlal y.s. A1r a t 1005 E i ghth Ave . Kelly can state committee announced. cer cure: Thank you.-F .R. saying it was not enough money A highlight of the convoca. Force active duty 1s. a 1964 graduate o f Robinso n The former president is due to DEAR F.R.: (Copy of earlier and would involve too much ti on will be the presentation of Capt. De Lacy H . Mull1s whose A graduate of Plant H1gh School , Htgh School and entered the arrive at Newark Airport. , reply) Fitst let me suggest that paperwork. the annual $200 Borden Fresh-wife is the daughter of Mr. and he was comm issio ned i n the Air Army last October. His parents, The state committee also anyou should always be willing to Supt . William Wright told the p ' . . Mrs. A. Leon Powell , 4522 Wood-Force ROTC program at FlorMr. and Mrs. Herbert L. Kell y , nounced that Sen. Cliffor( P . ' talk things over with your vetcommittee the grant would in-man nze to th e stu-mere Road, has graduated from ida and i s an live at 5323 Bayshore Blvd . R-N.J., has been named' inerarian. Even if rushed, he volve volumes of paperwork and dent w?o earned . the h1ghest Atr Force F4C P . hantom II operations officer m the over. . chairman of the party's speakwant to discuss, at least wouldn't be worth while. The scholastic average 1n the freshpilot cou.rse at seas a1r arm. A irman Apprenhce John s . ers bureau for gubernatorial briefly, anything that means so school department had asked man class last Dr. AFB, Ar1z., and 1s assigned to Bell, USN, son of Mr . and Mrs . legislative election camj much to you. N 0 w as far asi for $12 . . 000 to give parttime R . Walker . Jr., AFB, N.M . He Peter J . Farrar, son of Mr. Edward J . B . ell, 4706 Bessie pa1gns. clams are concerned, it is true jobs to 43 high school students: for academic. affairs, w1ll make a B . S . degree from Untand Mrs . James M. Farrar, Road , has enlisted in the U.S. TI:Us neo

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