The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
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University of South Florida
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Tampa, Florida
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[Tribune Publishing Company]
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Weekly
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English

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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T39-19651018 ( USFLDC DOI )
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PAGE 1

\ SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 217 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS -USF Photo Legislature 'Gets Quorum, Two Are Named Senators By STUART THAYER three expressed a firm desire Rules Committee as its new tion of student affairs, was givCampus Staff Writer for the three posts they re-chairman and, subsequently, en SA endorsemen t to be taken quested. ne w parliamentarian of the leg-into the SA under the External The fifth legislature of the Turning to tne Judicia 1 islature. Affairs CXJmmittee C EAC>, with Student in a hurry branch, th e legislature replaced Two important items were the idea of making it a cabinet to clear a backlog of legislation, Ben Earnest, who resigned to tabled until the SA meets again post under the EAC. sped through seven appointdevote more time to his studies , Thursday night. They voted to SA requested that a complete ments and passed five bills in and approved the appointment delay the vote on their new class schedule be posted on the their first meeting of the triof Joe Be ckha m to the Chief rules of procedure for thi s sesbulletin board between the AD mester Thursday night. Justice slot in the Student Court sion. The delay wou ld give legBuilding and uc. Rep 0 r t s Crippled twice before by the of R e vi e w . Harvey F r a n k islators time to go over the from the standing committees lack of a quorum, the legislajoined Beckham as a judge on changes and permit time for of the leg islature were tabled ture got off and running encour-the court when his appoin tment discussion Thursday night when until Thursday night's meeting. aged by the absence of only six was also approved. the agenda is not so crowded. SA ROLL CALL of its members. Frank, whose appoin tment to In the five bills passed by the Those 11resent: senatoro: Bob Blunt, the Court Vacated a Senate Seat leg islature were some nn' por-Robin Kirk, John Hogue, Ingie Burke. Wi t h ltS power restored by at' Repres•ntatlves: College of Basic Stud tendance. the S A approved the requested that his vacancy be tant policy changes. First, the les: Mira Bergen, Louise Brink, Tom f'U d b J h H H 1 1 tu th d p 'd t Grossheim, Ernest Don•ld Rtn appo i ntments to three posts on I e y o n ogue. ogue ocegis a re au onze rest en dy, Dave Searles, Roy Ashley. Bob the College Council: Fran Wilcupied a Senate seat this sum Reber and Vice President Coris son as chairman of the CXJllege mer but had to step down when to "take any action necessary'' and Bill W il kinson. 1 k f f d f reed h i m to to g adm' tr t" College of Liberal Arts; Tony Cole , Da of Education , Sam Gordon as a a ac 0 un s 0 am lDlS a 100 approv-vid Greene, Doug Greene, Jobn Harper, representative to the Council skip Trimester III B . The legI al for sophomores, juniors, sen-and Rick Neuman. from the College of Basic Studislature complied with Frank's i ors, and students over 21 to ies, and Frank Harber as a request. she e . k aspprovdedthoflf • Administration; represent ative from the College In two other appointments , ousmg, . , e a re Buddy Parks. Kalhryn Barnard. Frank of B u s in e s s Administration former Election Rules Committo trutiate a camHn. ernor Hayden Burns may be one Apparently , there is some con come true unless some definite Four months ago Tampa busiof the reasons for the delay. It cern about getting the necessary action is taken soon by the nessmen pledged $30,000 to the takes a new organization time money appropriated by the leg Board of Regents. task, which would provide about to get under way. islature for the medical school. such a cnhcal problem . ts m .a nonE n g 1.1 s h Legislators are subject to imbeen elected : Planning medical school's prospeakmg section of ctty. peachment proceedings if two I He got the news when he gram, architecture and con. the use of slides meetings are missed as a result' checked with the SA office , the t ti ll t k b t r Mrs. Cerf, edttor of unexcused absences. •day following the first meeting, s rue on Wl a e a ou tve and ongmator of the Dr. Suess I A study must be undertaken half the funds required for the In a recent m e e t i n g, the Since two-thirds of the cost to determine what kind of prostudy. There is no indication Board of Regents suggested that would be borne by the federal gram for a medical school that the lack of money for the the proposed new VA hospital government, leaving only one years according to conservative R d P b Cons said that the ftrst meetoo scud. . ' at . an 'f.l. House u • ing , aborted because of the lack Coris added that unless "they estimates. llshers, w1ll explam her system. of a quorum, will not be con-make it a habit," no plans for would be feasible for this area. study is the whole reason that be located as near to the cam People will have to be recruited the Board of Regents has !ailed pus as possible, so that some who are qualified to conduct J to act. of its facilities could be used in NATIONAL ADMINISTRATOR Physical Fitness Program Dedication Brings Stewart Bob Stewart Bob Stewart, administrator of ment to the President's Council the President's Council on Phy May 1, 1964, and became head sical Fitness, will speak today of tbe four-man staff which at 2 p.m.. in the TA at a specoordinates the program. He cial program to dedicate the also serves as chief assistant to physival fitness program and Stan Musial, special consultant new facilities for physical eduto the President. cation. Stewart has a diverse backStewart will make observaground in health, recreation and tions on the national picture of physical education. He served youth fitness. An overview of the as the director of athletics at indoor and outdoor construction St. Louis University from 1958-64 of new facilities will also high.and assistant athletic director light the program. at Michigan State University Stewart received his appointfrom 1948-58. Tampa Officials Say No To Traffic light Query The uncertainty about the in atallation of traffic lights in the campus vicinity is over. There will be none for this fiscal year as far as the city of Tampa is concerned. T a m p a city engineer Sher wood Hiller, in a letter to physi cal plant director Clyde Hill, dated Sept. 29, said, "Unless 11dditional funds are allocated, this project will not be c o mpleted in our new fiscal year." a permit from the State Road This means tbat unless there Department." The study is a are funds left over, l ights at the prerequisite for the issuance of intersection of 30th Street and a permit, which is a prerequi Fowler Avenue, and a light at site for actual installation. the university's Fowler Avenue Further off campus, four-Ian entrance, will not be installed ing of Temple Terrace Highway before Sept. 30, 1966, when the will start in the spring. Instal fiscal year ends. lation of lights will run concurConcerning the front entrance, rently with construction, thus Hiller said, "Since there are no eliminating a dangerous situa funds in sight, we do not contion at 30th Street and Temple template asking for a study for Terrace. ... w ... .., If> .... *' ' J., 4 : . > .... w She•s A Life Saver Unidentified coed gives her life saving blood during blood drive. Dr. Donald Brusca administers the syringe. -Photo b7 Anthon,. ZappoM the Arete fraternity sidcred as the initial meeting im peachmen t would be consid since there was a problem get-ered Plan Cash Now For September Rooms USF students will have to start planning immediately in order to have dorm rooms !or September , 1966. A housing fee of $150 will be due in March, 1966. Loan s from campus funds, including First UC Stereo Hour Set NDEA loans, cannot be ap proved until April 1966, accord ing to Kermit Silverwood, direc tor of Financial Aids. The early housing registration date was set because many students who had been approved for loans for this fall, and who were assigned rooms, failed to return to school in September, he said. This kept other s t u dents from receiving these loans and rooms. Students who have depended on loans are given a c ho ice of either working or borrowing the money from outside sources if they expect to have rooms foc the fall trimester, Sil verwood concluded . Bald Mountain Girls -USF Photo The first BYOR Stereo Lis tening Hour will be today. SponU •t d F d sored by the uc Music Com1 n I e u n Nita Laca and Cita Ragusa, as the Dark and :Fair witches in "The Dark of the Moon," show a little of their graveyard charm. The play will be presented this week from Monday to Saturday. Tickets are on sale now in the USF theater box office. OPENS THEATER SEASON Ballad of Barbara Allen Becomes Alive on Boards mittee, the " Bring Your Own ' D • 8 o Record " session will have fariVe eglnS vorite records played. Brightl y eo lored leafle t s are wtll be served. flooding campus offices as the M1ss Ruth Schoch of South . United Fund drive surges for Africa will speak at the next ,ward. UC All-University Coffee Hour. Miss Sc hoch, here with the Re-Dr. William D . Allen, associate ligious Organizations, will disprofessor of sociology, who is cuss peculiar problems of South chairman of the 1966 drive, has Africa and will answer ques-46 faculty and staff members tions. assisting by distributing pledge Dances this week include a I and accepting contribu matinee dance Friday, Oct. 22, t10ns. at 3 p.m. in the UC ballroom , By ELECTRA SUTTON Campus Staff Writer and a stereo dance Saturday, Allen hoJ?eS the campus goal al background causing storms 18-23 (Monday through SaturOct. 23 from 9 to midnight in by the and bewitching people. They day). T ickets are now on sale the ballroom. Dress for both oc.0r . e:h .. • em?llers a st-. dance hauntingly through their in the TA box office from 1-5 cassions is casual. sts Jknlg lton e rt!Ve Wl mee "The Dark of the Moon," IS "W lk th W'ld sd ., wee Y repor progress. . scenes . p.m. T hey are 50 cents for stua on e 1 1 e Is being on campus thts . . this week's feature movie in Steve Skaggs has been ap week by the USF Theater DeThe Dark the Fair wttch_es $1 for staff and $ 2 for FH101. Showings will be on Fripointed student campaign chair-partment. played by and CJta VIsitors. Reservations may be day Saturday and Sunday at man by SA president John Ragusa, do all• m their power to d b . ' 1 A l f 1 f f lk 1 t . th . f 11 . 1 h J h ma e Y telephonmg Ext. 323. 7 p.m. Rebe r. p ay or overs o o ore en 1ce e1r e ow w1 c , o n , and song is both poignantly played by Jim Wharton, up to earthy and enchanting ly superBald Mountain. natural, the story is about a witch boy who longs to be hu man so that he can marry a North Carolina mountain girl, Barbara Allen. The b a 11 a d "Barbara Allen" is the story's basis. Jim Wharton plays his part as a witch boy very convincingly and his co-lead, Barbara Kin sey, is a winsome Barbara Al len. Holly Gwinn, as an earthy Mrs. Allen, and Willie Reader, The mountain people are the as a dryly humorous Mr. Allen, plow followin', square dancin ' , are quite entertaining. and wild sort. In one scene The mood of mystery and Holly Gwmn, Mrs. Allen, pre-dark nights is magnificiently pares for a VISit by the preach. er by sliding Mr. Allen's feet off portrayed by the septa brown th t bl th t bl set of crooked trees, caves and e a _e, scoopmg e a . e rustic furniture. crumbs mto her apron and usmg some spit to slick down her The North Carolina mountain son's hair. people ' s costumes are authentic and colorful , but the witches Bud Kline as Uncle Semelicue costumes are pure whimsey and and Tom Eure as Floyd Allen, in dark colors. No peaked hats both professional folk singers, and black shawls for the witch the with beaues, but weird shaped fragments tiful songs and mustc. of material that look as if they The witches are a sharp con-just in on a stormy trast to the homey mounta i n and w1ll soon blow away agam. folk. They create a The show will play from Oct. t i Officers. Class of -USP Phot& Senior class officers for the class of '66 pictured above are Bob Blunt presl dent; Linda Haefner, secretary; Monica Harty, vice president; Cliff Opp' treasurer. The results were anounced at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in UC 218. , .

PAGE 2

Ban the Reds? Should Communists be prohibit ed from speaking on college cam puses? Our answer is a resounding NO! It's the old question of how can you decide the values of other peo ple's opinions, and how better than at first hand? Speaker ban laws have been passed in several states, often as a slap by legislators at autonomy minded educators. To our knowl edge, Florida has no such law. One was introduced during the last ses sion of the Florida Legislature, hut did not pass. A Focus Parliamentary Debate this evening will discuss this topic. Dean of Student Affairs Herbert J. Wunderlich and debate team members George Geiger and Paul Fewerstein will speak f o r t h e speaker ban. Dr. Jesse Binford, president of the chapter of the American Association of Uni versity Professors Ed Amador and Mike Kaplan oppose them. UC 252, at 7:30 p.m., promises to be a lively place. The debate among the speakers will be fol lowed _ by a period for questions from the audience. This debate is one of the more positively contributing e f f o r t s planned on campus in recent months. It should be well worth the two hours or so necessary from your schedule. Stop the Litter Quite a f e w students h a v e brou ght their parents to campus on the weekends, only to have them greeted by mounds of paper wads, empty cigarette packs, paper cups, and other trash. One of the worst areas for such offenses is the University Center. The UC is the place most likely to be visited by anyone coming to campus for the first time or as a return visitor. It's not up to Duane Lake, UC director, to furnish student labor -paid from activities funds to clean up the mess. Joseph Dunn, of Physical Plant, says a man is assigned to the UC from 1 p.m . until 8 p . m. on Satur days and Sunday. Still the garbage is accumulat ing . It doesn't take a whole lot of ex tra effort to carry small bits of refuse to nearby trash receptacles. A little conscious effort in this di rection will go a long way toward eliminating an unsightly situation. This campus doesn ' t have to look like a hospital ward, but it ought to be reasonably clean . How about some help, students. Now Down To Work? By all means, let's give credit where it's due. The Student Association has the responsiblity for developing ideas of worth to the student body and to the University. It has the fur ther responsibility of achieving the goals it sets. Of the 44 legislature positions in the Student Association, 34 are filled. Only four representatives failed to attend the regularly sched uled meeting Thursday night. Only one of the five student senators did not make it to the meeting . The positions to which the at tending legislators were elected are looked upon by students and faculty alike as pos itions for stu dent leaders . Being present when the work sessions are convened is one step toward fulfilling the obli gations these students volunteered for . A good many meetings are yet to come. Much of the work to be done by legislators will be done outside the weekly meetings. Only the results will show at the mass gatherings . Wha.t will be of primary interest in the future will be the philosophy of action that is adopted and the implementation of that philosophy. Being present is the first s tep. Now that you representatives have gotten to the meeting, what will you accomplish for the stu dents? [ I T T L E M A N 0 N c A M p u s I y I I B L E R The Campus Edition A apeclal edition l>f lbe Tampa Tlmu published weekiJ bJ Journalism students of lhe UnlversiiJ of South Florida. Member, Associated Colle&iate Presa 'V: .... '3 Jay Beckerman . . . . . • . . . . • . • . . • • • • . • • . • • • . • • • • . • • • . . . . . . . . . . Editor Harry Halgley ....•..................•••.....•••.••. Associate Editor Laurence Bennett ...•.•....•.••..•.•••...... , . . . . . . Managing Editor John Alston . . . . . . . . . . . • • . . . • . . • . • • . . • • • • • . . • . . Editorial Page Editor Lee Size mor e . . . . . • • . • . • • • • • • . • . . • • • • • • • • . . . • . . . . . . . . . . Copy Editor Larry Goodman . . . • • • • • • . . • . . • . • . • • • • • • . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . Sports Editor Mary Ann Moore •••..•••..•.•••••••.••••••••••.. Student AssociatioR Steve Yates . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adviser Rebecca Center, Margaret Chapman, Allee Crownover, Eugene Eddy, Julian Efird, Flo Felty, Rosalie Flelschaker, Mary Greco, Andra Gregory, Shirley Greenfield, Joanne Hansell, Jud'lth Harris, Norma Harper. Maureen Hearns, David Howland, William Hunter, Elizabeth Johnson, Stephanie Kutzer, Priscllla Lennertz, Joseph Loudermilk, Frances Mak slm, Haz e l McCatty, Michael Moore , William Neville, Sam Nuccio, Diane Olkon, Jack Osmann, Kathy Prescher, Mn: Ramos. Allan Smith, Dawn Speth, Tont Spoto, Mary Sulll'tan, Gayle Swend son, Stuart Thayer, Janet Tiller, Paulette Weaver, Roger Crescentini, Tony Zappone, Kathy Manetta , Gail Reeves, Doug Greene, George Walser. Deadllbe for copJ lo 1 p.m. Wednesday for tho. follo•lnr Monda1 edltlon. Offices are locatd In the UnlversltJ Center, Room 222 Estenalon 819, ' Book Review Tolkien Perceptive By DOUGLAS GREENE and GEORGE WALSER Campus Staff Writer The Lord of the Rings (in three volumes: The Fellow ship of the Ring, The Two Towers, and The Return of the King by J. R. R. Tolkien, 75 cents a volume. There was a time when man was not the sophisticate that he now considers himseli. He had no thought of isolating himseli from nature with ny lon , fiber glass, or air condi tioning. Man had t o deal with nature because he admitted that he is an integral part of nature. He did not want to re make the world, but simply to propitiate it. Yes, findin9 a place to par k is somewhat of a problem. UNSEEN CREATURES ghosts, dwarfs, and elves -were real to h im, as real as unseen things -germs and viruses and to modern man. These basic beliefs are a part of the medieval epic tales, and survive in a debased form in our superstitions. ... And Write! SA 'Election' Said Travesty Tms ERA of credulo us man forms the setting for J. R. R. Tolkien's trilogy, "The Lord of the Rings , " The story of the War of the Ring in the Mid d le-Earth is not a m o d e r n epic; it does oot talk to man the sophistica te. Rather, Tol kien seems to believe that man still has the same fears as his not-so-remote ancestor, a n d reacts in the same way, The recent "election " to the Student Association was a travesty and hardly a good model to learn both politics and responsible citizenship. I have hear d that one or two fraternal orders dominate the S.A. Whether tllis is true or not, s o m e b o d y really goofed on this election. When there is no competition for a position -.true of all upper division posts -or even , worse, no candidate at all for one position (three candidates, four jobs in education) , then both the SA and the press have failed. YOUR RECORD of misin formation a bout nominations closing time could hardly have been excelled. The election looked like an election in a dic tatorsh ip no choice. Corrective action is vital. I would suggest that the frater nal orders should have pro moted enough nominations to provide some choice. The elec tion committee shou ld pub lish closing times for nomin ation to be at the end of a week -not the day the paper is published. The paper should publish accurate and up-to date information . AND PRESIDENT John Reber could have spoken at a rally in front of the UC to reach more students that the paper does not register with. The record of the first SA mee'tin g, with no quorum, i n dicates that the SA, elected officials , and-or t he IFC have at best a cavalier attitude t o ward the weliare of student government. It is too bad. With regret, H . WARREN FELKEL P . S. I did not run as I have a night class that would con flict with SA meeting. But I did "vote." Wha t a farce. This Is Pro9ress? Editor: Campus Edition. The year 1965, t he Age of Machines, and man is bur dened with push bu t ton frus tration. Yesterday (as my grandfather has told me many times) was the Age of People and products were sold by human beings who did such in efficient things as accepting bent coins and giving correct change . But we have progressed. We are past the stage o f the ig norant, incompetent human bein g. We have now invented the MACHINE; the epitome of efficiency, the ultimate ven dor. These entities supply us with hot sandwiches (we use the word "hot" because they were stolen from German con centration camps during World War Ill , cold sandwiches, ("cold" because the ingredi ents in these jewels were du g out of a glacier in Northern Siberia J, cold drinks piped f resh from the storm drains of the chemistry labs (but if you have throat problems you'd best buy one, as the milk machine is always emp ty), candy Cit hardens in your stomach, not in your hand ), fresh pastry (at least it was fresh when they salvaged it from the dinin g room of the Titanic), appetizing ques tion marks, and Brand "X" cig arettes ( the knob under t11e right brand fails to operate and you know what that means). Yes this is the age of ma chines, and the onl y thing left to prevent Man from joining the Great Auk and the Masto don is the fact that the change machine usually doesn't work ei ther . DEAN AMADEN DAVID NASH Survey Story Praised Editors and reporters are rarely acclaimed for the objective investigation involved in researching a story . Certainly your response to complaints of our survey is a reflection of mature, anlilyti cal journalism. You deserve much credit for "digging out the facts" before pub licatio n. I can only applaud your in terest in the university com munity, not only in bring ing student problems to our atten tion, but also in clarifying our position to the student body. It was a fine article! ANN WINC:El Director of Nursing S t udent Health Center Girls Fool Dateless Males That silky , fe minine voice sounded so n i ce on the phone. A date? Sure she said. Just come on over to the dorm. Well, R om e o c o mbed his hair and headed for the lair. He'd been dateless on a Fri day night and now things were lookin g up. "The Lord of the Rings" concerns the strugg l e of a small band of dwarfs, men, elves , and "hobbits " against Sauron, the Dark Lord of Mor dor. To defeat Sauron' s growing m ight, a r i n g must be cast into the fires of Mount Doom in Mordor's plains of Gorgor oth. The forces of the enemy are great, and the ringbear ers are beset by goblin-like orcs and wargs. His power, however, does not place them in as much danger as does the strength of nature. The narcotic tranquil ity of the Old Forest, and the deadly cold abo ve the Mines of Moria almost end the des perate resistance to S auron. Sauron ' s greatest power, his creation of the darkness over the world, i s even more ef fec tiv e because it is feared that nature has been overcome by evil. TOLKIEN does make one concession to modern tastes. He refuses to follow the me dieval tradition of having the protagonist approach perfec tion. First of a Two-Part Series But when he got to the lob by , alas , alas, there was a crowd of Romeos with simi lar intentions . Soon the Rom eos started putting two and two t ogether. Each had got ten a phone call. The hero, the hobbit Frodo, is tiny, argumentative, a n d plain-spoken. Far from being yo un g and dashing , he is well into middle age . . Yet he is able to accomplish and withstan d what his more powerful allies cannot. Welcome? By ROSALIE FLEISHAKER Campus Staff Writer It's only a little pink card but it means more to the stu dent than be might realize. It's a ticket to many events, symbolizes the right to spe cial discounts , and helps the Uni versity k eep track of the thou sands of students. THE UNIVERSITY provides many services for ID bearing students but the problem aris es of proof of identification. For there are some persons who hang around univ ersities just for the free services of fered. Only the price of a bor rowed ID is necessary. Berk ely is estimated to have 3,000 "would be artist s, root less un iversity dropouts, left wing and political activi sts, a nd quite h armless little old ladies who d elight in attending every concert, rally and pub lic lecture on campus," ac cording to the J une 25t h edi tion of Time Magazine. INCLUDED in thi s g r o u p are students who " get off ... dropping all s tudies without taking up a job," Time said. All th ese elements are in cluded in t he term "non -s tu dent." USF DOESN'T HAVE A great proble m with the "f r i n g e elements" because "the perimeter of the campus is barren," Herbert J . Wun derlich, dean of student af fairs stated. "There is no cheap pad, no 50 cent a night room , where the b eatnik can lie and strum his guitar. "Th e e nvironm e n t doe s not enco urage the Bohemian ele m ent. I don ' t think we h ave many of th e non -st udent s be cause this area is financial,ly restricted." Over 60 per cent of th e families in this area have an in come of under $4,000. "WE DO HAVE THE flavor to enco urage these types," said Wunderlich. Wunderlich s p o k e of one case in which a young man from Wisconsin signed for o ne or two classes each trimester and was found living in a cab in and bein g supported by women . Wunderlich also remem bered a thorny case of a girl from Missouri who had "other full time operating interes ts." DUANE E. LAKE , direc tor of the UC, said that stu dents don't realize the impor tance of ID sanctity. Students pay for the privilege of stu dent status, then allow ou t siders, who may never have had student qualifications, to usurp this privilege, accord ing to Lake. This summer, Lake said, a boy was app rehended who had merely paid a $10 appli cation fee in 1963 and had attended classes ever since. ONE NON STUDENT com mute d from hi s home i n Tam pa while another rented a dorm room from a regular stud ent, according to J ames D . Garner, superintendent of security. r angement and he was re ported. IT IS EASY to become lax in ID checking. When this happens the interlopers get the benef its, Lake warned. He also explained the UC per sonnel's "main concern is with those who have no con necti on with the school at all." Some non-studen t s borrow food cards from students who plan to miss a meal, accord in g to Garner. The bor r owers "like the en vironment and have friends here . • • they l ike the stim ul ation without the responsi bili t ies , " Lake continued. BUT WHAT IS the cause of the non -st ud ent phenome non? Is the non-student sim ply lookin g for a cheap place to liv e? Soon they'd all lef t. Except one freshman who kept bad gering the RA on duty to go look for the gi rl. "I'd just like to meet the girl who dreamed up a dia bolical trick like that, " he ex plained. "The Lord ' of the Rings" i s more than an excellently plot ted tale of adven ture. Tolkien exposes much of the absurdity of man the sophisticate by his presentation of man the int& gral part of nature. 39 Pursue Advanced Degrees in Science D r . Theodore Asbford, direc1 was originally planned for tor of the natura l science and man y years in the f utu r e, state mathemalics program, said that funds have n ot been app r o-47 percent , or of the grad priated for fellowships. uate students working toward The six USF departments their MA degree in that field offer the master's program di have assistal'jtships. vet-ted funds by release of the A list of graduate students staff members to do research and the areas in which they are for assistantships . Campus se curity officers evicte d one non-student who had been livin g in a dorm room with the permission of the regular occupants. Gar ner said "he had been carry ing in a mattress from somewhere." The pa y ing students apparently tired of this arworkin g follows. Botany and The mathematics assistants To a nswer these questions Bacteriolo gy: Joan D a vi d, l teach 1 5 credits over two and others, the Campus EdiHenry Kastrup, Violet Steward trimesters in the CB math tion interViewed a student and Ernest Rhamstine , assistant. classes in MA 101. Their pay who spent one trimester as a Chemistry: Anthony G irge navera ges . $2400 annually . non -st udent at USF. ti Richard Harold Jeanne Physics assistants receive and the stu$100 per month for instructing (CONTINUED NEXT WEEK) . dents who are also assistants: elementary physics . Spring h as cold as usual. SMALL By JOHN ALSTON Campus Staff Writer sprun g, fall has fe ll, winter's here and it's Speaking of winter, have you started buying any clothes yet? Well , we have and we've come to the concl u sio n that there's a diaboli ca l plot afoot to jam the closets of America with all sorts of c loth es that can on l y be worn at a certain tim e of the yea r and for one year only. FOR INSTANCE one of the newer materials for m en's suit s is Dacron and wool with goat's hai r lapels. Now it's fin e for Florida winter, but si nce winter doesn't lal!t too lon g what do we do wit h our n ew suit when March goes out like a lamb? Summer w ea r on a chilly night? Ma y be. Bu t who ever heard of wool in the s u mmer? And by next year the sty l e will probably have changed to goat's hair with Dacron a nd wool lapels. WHATEVER HAPPENS to t h e style -stranded clothes of last year? (We've decided not to bore you wit h that "th ey just fade away " routine.) Are they pilin g up in closets across the country? Since they probably are, allow me to offer a solution . Why don't we make it part of ou r foreign aid program ? Every year we'll send last year's fashions to Middle Snobbovia and they'll send their last year's fa s hi ons to us. This way we'll get more wear out of our clothes and still change styles. Now if we can only convince them they need to change styles .•• • Robert Benson Dennis Hollo-Four of the chemistry assist way, Robert Jr., Roger ants instruct three general Walton, and Barrett Johnso n . chemistry l a bs per wek. Mathematics : Phillip Hart-In t he zoolo gy department man, Gerald Hefley, Lawrence McDonald is in charge of a BZ Pendarvis, and these assista n ts: lab, a nd Sumner is i n charge Andria T r o u t m a n Robe r t of a comparative anatomy l ab. Archer, I gnacio Bello', Harriet Ernest Rhamstine has a re Gustafson, Myrna Marshall, search ass istantship which was James Ralihan, and Edm u nd a grant received by Dr. Norstog, Vollrath. chairman of the botany depart Physics: Olin Britnell, Del ment. more Eh le rs, Joe Parks, Jack Scannel, Sherman Steadman, President Allen and Joseph Turbeville. The three assistants are: Alan Attends Conference Fos, Thomas Murphy, and USF President John s . Allen Daniel Vincent. attended the annual meetin g of Zoo lo gy: D.S . B eaumarriage, the American Council on Edu William Lindall, Karen Meac a tion in Washington, D.C., Oct. dows, Martin Moe , Mary Old 6 8 . ham, and Gregg Sheldon . "The Student in Hi gher Edu-The assistants are John Mec a tion " was theme of the year's Donald and Carole Summer. lJl e e tin g in t he Mayflower Since the master's pro gram Hotel. We Are GROWING A record 8,704 students have registration t otals 237 freshmen. enrolled for Trimester I at Enrolled in credit courses off USF, accordin g to Frank Spai n , campus are 398 students in registrar. Pin ellas (on Bay Campus) , 71 The p r e vi o us record of in Hillsboro u gh, 8 7 in Hi gh-6,498 was set last fa ll. lands, 5 1 in Lee, 15 i n Manate e, Enrollment at th e Tampa 17 in Pasc o , 136 in Polk, and campus is 7,558. Bay Campus 1 39 in Sarasota Counties. I ; l • • 1i r E b s f j l ; A n I f l (! 1 2 , 3 ., (J 1 2 3. 4l 3. 4 , (J 1 , 2 , 3 , ' (J 1 . ' rr 1 . 2 . 3. 4 . ( t ( E (

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I Cavaliers By ARCHIE BLOUNT, Times Sp-orts Writer The sinker and its placement is very important. Basically a weight, the sinker also serves to anchor a bait, or to allow its planned progress across the bottom. While hundreds of sinker types have been designed over the years there are two of major importance. These are the sharp edged and the rounded varieties. Obviou.;ly, the sharp-edged Is more ea.> Uy anchored in sand or mud bottom, while the rounded weight resists fouling on a rocky or sheD bottom. Which area in the state of Florida is the best fro catching the largest and the most fish? Ask this question around a representa tive group of the Sunshine State's fisher men and you have an argument on your hands which makes baseball's Willie Mays Mickey Mantle controversy seem as peace ful as a cruise down the famous Su wannee River. There are so many varying types of fishing water.> in Florida, so many species of fitsh and methods of fishing that it ls impossible to say which is the finest or the be.;t. All that can be said is that all are superb and all produce fine fish. However, for those interested in Florida fishing here is a good run down on some of the more famous or favorite fresh wa ter fislt,ing spots. t.i In Front As Usual s;:;:: t\ team in the state, takes its 1 26-game winning streak into the ::::1 Orange Bowl Thursday night Miami Palmetto and is favorE!d to make it six wins this season, . @ The Cavaliers paced t h e M Miami Herald's weekly poll M a g a i n today for the f i f t h @ straight we e k, getting 190 m points from football coaches m and sports writers to 164 for m second-ranked Miami High. THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 18, 1965 u Tampa's Dick Pratt Heading For Checkered Flag The 60-lap super modified feature at Golden Gate was won yesterday by Dick Pratt who got the lead just two laps from the finish. Pratt slipped under Herm?"l Wise (77) of At Ian t a and went on to win while Wise held off the challenge of Wayne Reutimann (right) for the second spot in the special super show. Pratt and Reutimann were both driving for the Magic Shine racing team. TIGER HOPES BURNING BRIGHT Prototypes are the pyramid and the dip sey sinkers. The former is pyramidal in shape, so that it easily digs into soft bot tom. Tear-drop-shaped, the dipsey or bank sinker slides over the round rocks. In tile northwest, or panhandle section of Florida, especially good fishing can be found in the Escambia, Choctawahatchee, Apalachicola, and Ochlockonee rivers. While their names may be difficult to pronounce, JACKSONVILLE Wolfson is @1 third w i t h 130, followed by @ Gainesville with 97 and a fifth :lii place tie between Coral Park and Melbourne, each with 82 points. "'1 By Associated Press .. , the key plays in a 31-21 conquest I fensive halfback Jerry Jospehl tied Alabama 7-7. • !b Orlando Boone, Sarasota, Win-Louisiana State's reputatio n 1'aturday night o f Kentucky, one grabbing three. Only two games that will af. @ ter Haven and Miami Norland d f b f Lo .. t t b' @ round out the first ten. a e enslve. power lS o uls.lana S a e ' s lggest obj McClendon will try to shore feet the race are on tap this In addition to the Coral mg badly tarmshed, but the Tl stacles m the run for the con-up his porous defenses in a nonI weekend but both should shed gers' hopes for the Southeastern ference crown. . ' . Each tyep boasts a host of variations. # Gables-Palmetto g a me this Conference football title still are The Tigers who lost to Floritest. agamst some light on the title chase. There is even a "floating sinker," which g week, others match Miami High b i g b ightl da in their o;uy other SEC test Car o l1 n .a thls while In other .games last Saturday, serves as a casting weight and takes a their waters are easily fished and supply @ and North Miami, Gainesville McClendon's got plenty of offensive powe; Geol'g J a tackles Mississippi _whipped . 24bait to intermediate depths. The beginner is an abundance of fine fish. Lakes are less @ and Chattanooga Central from defensive team has yielded 48 from sophomore quarterback Kentucky w1th a blunted offense. Vanderbilt scored 1ts f1rst common in this section of Florida, but :\!:! Tennessee, Melbourne a n d points in the last two games Nelson Stokley who ran 50 yards Georgia lost its first game of VIctory of the season over VPI, best advised to empliy pyramid or bank fishing is ususually rated tops in the Dead Cocoa Beach, Coral Park and more than many LSU teams for one touchdown and passed season night, bow21-10,. Florida do wned N o r t h types. Lakes, near Wewahitchka, and Lake Tal% Columbus, Orlando B o o n e lowed in a season -but the 25 yards for another mg 10-3 to Florida State, and Carolina State 28-6 and Auburn Most of the famous bottom rigs are simquill, near Tallahassee and Quincy. % agamst Orlando Evans, SaraTigers won both times. But defensive kept Ken-the nonconference setback also bowed 23-14 to Georgta Tech. ill sota against Clearwater, Winter tucky's explosive attack from cost Bulldogs their best run-ply constructed. One of the most potent is IN THE NORTHEASTERN PORTION of 0. Haven and Tampa Hillsborough ner h lfb k B b T 1 USED BOAT TRAILER 1 PATENT FISH-FINDER rigs are avail In central Florida may be found the 1 . coral Gables (5-().()J 1901 2 , Miami has all but been eliminated, Ken! headwaters and upepr portion of the St. .t.:: ... :.= High (4.0-0l 161; 3. Jacksonville Wolf-T c d tucky is no longer a contender * able at any well stocked sporting goods J h R' f th f bl k b c son <6-0-0l 130; t. Gainesville <30> t •t d T ed J OUrney O re I S :.".::::,• of: BARNEY'S •••P with whi1 without feeling the weight of the sinker. Okeechobee, the second largest fresh water tops enezue an a d de d the Pepsi-Cola Men's lake entirely within the continental United xPANAMA lA') -Alfonso (Pep-Amateur Invitational to his Vacher won playoff for fourth. ;,,f.i'.=i TOMORROW'S TIDES lligh T l de, States. Others !ish the Everglades canals psermint) Fraser, 127, Panama credits yesterday at Rocky w•lth CASH 12:28 a.m., 8:28 a.m.; Low Tide, a.m., d tr th Ki R' M kk ,. cored a second round techni-Point with a 54-hole score of Walt Swihart 246. Leavine won playoff t1 4:40 p .m. (St. Pete Base) an s earns, e ssimmee lVer, ya a cal knockout over CRUZ Blelo, 211. for second. TODAY'S SUNSET 5>58 p.m. Ci"':" :."t" know• " 126', y.,.,u,ta, in th•i• Sooond pi><• w'"t to '"oth" m; .. =.r_,,:,,.r:.=.:.:i.:';'': . .. m I from Personal r,.: .. CLAIM MEN Our Claim Department is expanding--come and grow with us. We SChOOf needS neW clotheS rep ' 'tl l t Manatee River and Bishop Harbor. Park in 16 runs area. straight victory as a profession -have opportunities for qualified casualty and Property AdJusters in • ' arrs, you-name-r e d ••• Casualty Adjusters-College graduate with LLB or 1 years casualty Lorenzen Achieves Ultimate Goal adjusting experience. Property Adiuster11--H igh School graduates with 2 3 years bodY shop estimating experience. Construction-estimating experience helpful. Our tremendous expansion is creating a need for h iring qualified claim men with good administrative and technica1 background to fill future supervisory and management positions. These positions offer salary commensurate with background and experience, plus the finest PERSONAL CHARLOTTE, N.C. IA'l-RacIndianapolis winner A. J. Foyt drove Fords. Fifth was Lee Roy fng neck and neck at speeds of Houston, Tex., with more Yarbrough in a Chevrolet. reaching 145 miles an hou r • than 50 laps to go. 1. Fred Lorenzen, '65 Ford, $9,920, FINANCE CO. 5 . Lee Roy Yarborough, '65 Chev-employe benefit orogram in the industry, We invite you to compare rolet. 51.630, runuln&' at finish. your future with what we have to offer. Then let' s see if we can (A member of the Beneficial Finance System) 8. !in:Ford, $1,930, ronPetersburg 867-1111 or write to-Personnel Loans up to $600 on Signature, Furniture or Car ' 11.055. Manager, P. o. Box 11269, st. Petersbprg, Florida. TAMPA-Personal Finance Company of Tampa %. Dick Hutcherson, '65 Ford, ss,m, 8. H. B. Balle:r. '64 Ponllao, ms. ALLSTATE INSURANCE COMPANY • 208 Zack Street ...•••..••....•••. Phone: 229 Fred Lorenzen outdueled "the In 37 laps they traded the lead runninl' at finish. buy I've always wanted to beat" five times. The fuel ended with Sunday and won the National six 1 a p s to go, when F o y t 400 stock car race. I bumped the guard rail on the runnln&' at finish. running at finish. ST. PETERSBURG-3. Ford, $3,340, 9. For : j to turn on the excitement? i Your Mercury dealet has the key. J the big, beautiful perfol"mJlnce champion COMET CALIENTE. CONVERTt8LE ••. • ;,,,,,,. ;;,,-.,,;;._.,,, . . , .... . . .............. FOSTER LINCOLN-MERCURY SALE'S, INC. 1515 Florida Ave. (Cor. Henderson Ave. J 0 \

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16 THE TAMP A TIMES, Monday, October 18, 1965 1White Paper1 on .. Dominican Reds May Be Forthcoming NEXT WEEKEND L BJ PI • T T • By PETER LISAGOR of those who challenged the adties oppose release of the docuthe step-by-step actions ordered the most skeptical," and added ann I ng exas rl p Chicago Daily News Service ministration's claim of alleged ment, claiming that it will rake by him, first tQ.. save American that "in a very real sense , th • WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 _ commumst dangers. up arguments better forgotten , lives and then to prevent a danger still The White House has under conThe White. Paper is underwithout changing. the conclucommunist grab for power. The White Paper may. serve WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 (UP!) J 0 H N S 0 N ALSO had the l when, two days after surgery, he 'd . th 1 f d stood to contam mtellectual data s10ns of such cnttcs as FulA recent speech by Undersec to buttress the u.s. pos i tion at h d . t d 1 d . t Sl erat!On e re ease o a e-h'th t d. l d bo t th b . ht Th b li t t . . -President Johnson on t h e stitches remove(i from the long a V!Sl ors. an P owe 10 0 a . " . , not J er o ISC ose a . u e ng ey e eve even s o retary of State Thomas C. Mann a conference hem1sphenc for• . 11 bi dd _ . . . pile of Wh1te House work. White Paper purportinvolvement of as be the best of the govstrongly indicated the report eign m i nisters scheduled for Rio men. d from hJS ga a er op surgical cut 10 his abdomen on He took it easy and was in no mg to prove that the commuchaos and anarchy set In dur-ernment's policy. might be made public soon. de Janeiro on Nov. 17, at which eration, today looked forward to Saturday. He was still not feel! mood to see visitors, make telenists would have captured the ing the revolt that originally The President has been exMann, a key presidential ad-the doctrine of non intervention leaving Bethesda Naval Hospital ing quite up to snuff, but phone calls or to concentrate revolution in the Dominican Re-aimed to restore exiled Jaun tremely sensitive about the Do-viser on Latin American policy , is almost certai n to be in a day or two. were the c h 1 .e f on official business. bl' 1 t A .1 if th U 't d D. Bosch as president . minican decision, and the White said that the Red danger "will in the li:ght of the U.S. action Texas appeared to loom large anXIous to wmd His minister The Rev. Dr. pu lC as .e me Some administration authori-Paper was compiled to support soon become apparent even to in the Dominican Repub li c. up h1s hospital stay. G R D '. t f th States had failed to mtervene. =,......,...-=====-=--== in Johnson's convalescence . . eorge av1s, pas or o e th 1 W'th C th He shed h1s paJamas yesterNational City Christian Church Prepared by e State Depart P ans . f 1d. ongretss thon h' ef day and donned a sporty outfit came to the hospital to conduct ment and government in t elli-verge o a JOurnmen . e c 1e bl 1 k 1' ht bl t' ted t 1 -
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JSU Fetes Foreign Students on U.N. Day The Jewish StJ.l,dent Union will Women's chapter, and the USF observe United Nations Day, International Student Organiza Sunday, Oct. 24, by inviting tion will assist at the reception, fQ):'eign students to a reception which is informal. at 3 p.m. Members of the JSU will also The T a m p a B ' nai B 'rith conduct a worship service to be _______ held this Friday at 8 p.m. in Car Club \ UC 47. Refreshments will be served after the service. THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 18, 1965 17 Teachers For A p p r o x i m ately $31,200 in % scholarships for preparation of[@ p0,.1cy sa1d Problem teachers of the mentally rei1 ".,. tarded was granted to the USF Office of Education and Special J.j ill Programs Needs Branch this M [! year. This is an increase from the $18,000 that was given last year. Existing only two years, this is a relatively new program. Fourteen graduates are ex pected this year in comparison to five in 1964-65, and two in 1963-64. There are two levels of schol a r s h i p s, undergraduate and By LARRY GOODMAN Campus Sports Editor USF's intercollegiate athletic program is being hampered by an impractical policy maintained by the University's Executive Committee . The Committee wisely steered USF in to a gradual develop ment in intercollegiate sports, rather than j ump ing head over heels into major competition. But the committee puts a strangle hold on the development of I-C sports when it follows the policy that "all students be treated equally ," no matter what. graduate. AS A RESULT of this otherw1se laudable policy, seven of 13 Brahmans Crush Hats 3-1 Rally Is Newly elected JSU officers are: Herb Schainholtz, presi dent; Darryl Weiler, vice-presi dent; Bobbi Chiprut, secretary; Karen Reiter, treasurer; Laura Mandell, parliamentarian; Peter G r o s s m a n and Tom Golden son, religious council represen tatives; Sarina Cohen and Vicki Roussman, historians; and Fred Ritterman, sergeant-at-arms. Undergraduate students re-athletic "service award" winners a r e being housed at the USF ceiving scholarships this year Bay Campus in St. Petersburg. They will be housed there next The USF Go lden Brahmans are: Patricia sue Ellis, Mary trimes ter. crushed the Stetson Hatters 3-1 Lamphier, Mary L. Penn, CosThe resulting problems soon become evident: last Saturday in a homecoming mo J. Re and Margaret D. A round-trip drive from Bay Campus to the Tampa Campus soccer match before 450 spec-Scheduled Rogers. requires nearly two hours. Thus, commuting every afternoon for ta t ors. Graduate level scholarsltips a one or two-hour practice would be highly impractical. The Bra h mans completely The USF Sports Car Club will sponsor its second rally of the season Sunday , Oct. 31. The rally will begin at 12:30 p . m. in the FH parking lot and will end approximately four hours later. -Photo by Anthony ZappoM The Gift Of Gab were awarded to Rayfae Ann A patched-up swimming tank is the on ly Bay Campus facility dominated all four periods of Brown, Karen M. Klueh and Kapresently available for athletic practice. Even if other facilities p l ay with a rock ribbed defense ren L. Ogden. are eventually available, coaches will not be present to supervise that prevented the Hatters from The senior year undergradpractice sessions. mounting any k in d of concerted UCSends Freshmen Pam Whitehurst (left) and Pam Fill mon give the recently installed UC telephones a good workout. Installation of the phones will relieve the heavy traffic at the one phone previously on the desk behind Miss Fillmon. uate 1 eve 1, or trainee-ship , USF will have ever-greater difficulty attracting athletic talattack on the goal. Goalie Wei grants free tuition plus $1,600 ents when a prospective student realize the impractical scheme of don Corbitt thwarted all but one for the academic year stipend. housing being some 25 miles from team, facilities, and coaches. Hatter a t temp t to stretch the Graduate level or fellowship net. The lone Hatter goal came Eptry fee , per car, is $1 for members, $1.25 for students and $2 for others. Awards will be given to those who place first, second and third. Delegates To Emory grants give $2,000 stipend to stuRAY KING, USF housing director, certainly cannot be held with only one minute left to dent plus $400 for each dependresponsible for assignment of present and future athle t ic service pla y in the ga m e. Ca. mpus wlll Host ent. This also includes free tuiawa r d students to the Bay Campus. He is only following direc-John Braley and Helge Ve l de tion. tions laid down by the executive committee . scored two of the Brahman f In addition to these scholargoals in a hard running, lightships, there are summer traineeTHESE DIRECTIONS ARE that all students be treated ning fast attac k that left the The winner is determined by which entry travels the least distance over the prescribed course, maintaining a constant average speed, in the least amount of time. Sermon lzed Sacrlsts ships, received through the equally in housing, on a first-come, first-served basis. l uckless Hatters standing in s'ame office. These are funneled With the above problems at hand, it seems as if the execu-their tracks. The UC Program Council will through the State Department live committee could amend the policy to allow the student-ath-The Brahmans no w have a send six delegates to the Asof Education . Ietes on service awards to be housed near their "workshops." 3-1 season mark, the lone loss sociation of College Unions, Programs focusing on the "Ministers, Politics and Pre-There are no financial re-It stands to reason that if you give a piano studen t a music being to Jacksonville which For local rallies, such as the above , 80 to 100 miles is covered over all types of road beds. Region VI, Convention at Emory forces shaping modern man will mises," will be presented by quirements , such as financial scholarship you don't house rum 25 miles from a piano and a comes to USF next week for a University in Atlanta Oct. 21, b t d b th Campus Dr. Roger M . Nichols, and Mr. statements, for eligibility for teacher. lreturn match. 22, 23, and 24. e presen e Y e William W. Young, assistant these scholarships . The Brahmans didn't fare so Student representatives will MinistrY of the University professors of political science; Since there is a dire n-aed for ONE CANNOT DISCOUNT the problem b y saying that well in another sporting area be Charlotte Amman, Jean BaChapter starting Oct . . 28, in the and "Recent Developments in teachers for the rethe freshmen on athletic service awards will still have three I though. Manatee Junior College F It S • geard, Judi Koepcke, Bob WhisUC. the Role of the Family," Dr. tarded, the scholarships are for more years left at USF. Those freshmen are an i ntegral part whip ped the USF cross country acu y erleS nant, Dave .Lichtenfels and Presented as a service for Jack c. Ross, assistant profesthe purpose of stimulating inand, in some cases, the nuc leus of the team. T hey need to be I track team 33-24. B • T • ht Jerry Canfield. Advisors makclergymen seeking to understand sor of sociology . terest in the area, as . as with the team when the team practices. They need the expert Head Coach of the soccer eg1nS 0n1g ing the trip will be Rena Antheir church members, the seThis series of programs is the providing the best qualified supervision that only trained coaches can give. team, Dan Holcom b was jubiDr. Elton Smith, associate protinpri, program advisor and Ken ries will continue through Nov . result of a survey conducted people. We suggest that starting next trimester, for each athletic !ant about the outcome of the fessor of English and ordained Rollins , assistant program ad-18 every Thursday from 9:30this past summer among the service-award student-who has been conv inced by .t;,ecruiters game saying that "With that Baptist minister, will initiate visor. 11:30 a.m. cler gy in Hillsborough County. Bay Players Meet To that USF is the place for his education and athletic outlets g reat defensive effort today , we this year's Fa c u 1 t Y Lecture Topics and lecturers in chronCoffee will be provided at the Disc:USS Theater Trip one vacancy be left open at the Tampa campus. Is this too much sho?ld be ready_ to come back Series by talking on "Life and Luncheon ological order are: "Machines' beginning of each program with . , th t t to ask? agamst Jacksonville ." A eare ings of William Godwin" toPayne, assistant professor of Those interested may be the main • • ninght at 8 p.m. in Argos 139. engineering; Control of the ter by mail or at the reg1stra-top1c of d1scuss1on for the Ba y Jona1t1S Does Dr. Smith and' his wife col-F t Mind: The Hidden Motivators tion desk in the second floor Players when _they meet Wed• laborated on "A Critical Study ea u res of Human Behavior," Dr. Edlobby prior to the first nesday, Oct: 20, at 2 p.m. in the Triple Duty of William Godwin" which will ward L. Flemming, director of A nominal fee of $6 will be TA, to Karen SandBy MAX RA .MOS be published in December, 1965. the developmental center. charged. ers, preside nt. Campus Staff Writer After 16 years of being asso-Wh •Ita ker "I led tlU'ee lives'' may well ciated with colleges as a minI R 1• • c t• be the motto of Tony Jonaitis. ister, Dr. Smith left his pastor-nter e 19 I On oopera ton Jonaitis came to USF in Sep-Senator Tom Whitaker • ' ' tember, 1965 as the health cenH m t US F in 1961 Jr., w1ll speak to the new Fac-ter's rehabW,tation therapist, the e ca e 0 It L h Cl b t 'ts r t I d f us F USF athletic trainer, and as a Each Year four members of u Y . unc eon u a 1 p • t p t Th d 0 t 21 physical education instructor. the USF faculty are selected by mee mg urs ay, c. m roleC anne or Among his responsibilities and their colleagues to give lectures UC 264"65 . duties at USF are the maintainin the fields of their interest. ing of a program Job Interviews Are Scheduled Danenburg, chairman of the proRisto Lehtonen, a native of He said, "It is hoped this ex-past traditions. Here it is relafor all varsity athletes, admin gram committee, said. Meetings Finland and North American periment here will be shared tively easy to establish a new 1 istration or first aid to injured will be held on alternating secretary for the Student both nationally and internationand dif ferent type o f religious players stry & Cl b . ' 1 ' ment in the USF observatory The state wide judo competi P-hysics; Internal Revenue Service u TALOS -Formal acceptance Chns Sawyer , chaplam; Caro yn dinner at the InternatiOnal Inn , • cu.-s. Dept. of Treasury), revenue K' b 1 h 0 t 25 t 7 on 46th St. tion will be Saturday, Oct . 23 at special agents revenue omcers, Sounds were provided by Joe of the Fall pledge class of TA-lr Y , SOCia c a1rman. Monday, c , a p . m . H 1 f th b t ill th S . 1 . R ti l&J! majors in l)usiness ad-LOS was held at last week's F' F'd h d t Faculty and students can oba f o e o ory w e emmo e Heights ecrea on Illllllstrallon and accounting; Good Bill and the Playboys. tdes 1 es a a par Y . b be used for the 2 6 -mch tele-Center on Florida Ave . year Tire & Rubber Co., trainee . , brotherhood meeting . President 1 ht t H'll b tain tickets from Dr. Ro ert . . programs, busi.ness administration and The induction of KIO s twelve C R k t th 1 d ast Saturday mg a I s oro G ld t . Alpha 133 Price is scope whiCh will be purchased Brown Belt participators from marketinll ma.Jors Jed h ld Tu osmo e spo e 0 e P e ges State Park The sisters' g uests 0 s em , d t 11 d ' th' USF ill b D ' d St J h Ph' l Nov. Cafeterias, food new P ges was e on esabout the meaning of pledge. $ 2 .50 for student s, $3.50 for faan _ms a e. wt m a year. w e av1 . o n, 1 management tramees. busrness, day Oct . 12. h' Pl . were pledges a nd their dates. lt This section or the observa-Furmon, and John Yearic k. Sev catlon, liberal arts, home ' s 1p. ege pms were then . , cu Y f th 1 h' B 1 h 1 1 maiors. . Kappa Iota Omega has rehanded out by the Big Brothers F1des :Call pledge class new Dr Maurice Liu chief of vis tory has a shde-back roo r a er era W 1te e t o ders are a so Nov. 22-Northwestern Mutual Lite ff ' Sh Sa ders ' than the conven t ional circular expected to represen t USF Insurance Co., sales representatives. gretfully accepted Dr. Richard to each of the pledges. O are. erry n . • ito rs' services at the United Na. county Schools wIll Pasternak's resignation as an Enotas Two new Enotas Gregor y , VICe tions will deliver the m ain ad :oof. The .other half _of tbe bu l ldClub meetings are held Tu_esc:hange the date of interviews to acadvisor pled ges soccer team memb rs president; Bonme Herman, sec-dress at the dinner. m g contams an off1ce, a classdays and Thursdays at 4 .15 eomodate the rnternship program. ' . e ' retary Joyce Marks treasroom and a darkroom. p . m . and Sa t urdays from 1 to 3 Garv Hogue and Heege Velde. ' . ' ' f Were bl t k th . urer Sherry Wood mtramural Football Results The telescope w1ll be one o p. m . m Argos 233. una e o ptc up err • ' h S h A t A t t h b'd til th t . f chairman. the larges t m t e out . Durmg u umn n 1cs, e 1 s un e1r re Ul n rom The intramural football results for J d C l b t 1 b T Jacksonville. PAIDEIA -Plans are bein g oct. 6-11 are: u o u pu on an ex n 110 n d f PAIDEIA ' 1 Wed .• ocl. 6 M• • M d 5 h I on the UC f ront lawn. Th-a club Two Enotas b r others were rerna e or s a nnua Golden Red Eyes III 12. Golden Nads 6 1am1 e C 00 . cently elected to positions Halloween Costume party to be Talos 1. Verandl o. . has 30 m e mbers, e1ght or whom w . Zeta Phi Epstlon o, Arete o , Rep Here Wednesday are women student organizations. Bob Dick held m honor of the pled ges dur-Beta 2 West 1 , Beta Ground o , (forfeit> 0 b Th 0 t 7 T L Ch There are two Bl ack Belt in-was elected president of the Ining th e last weekend in cto er. Beutar•3• we"st' 1 , Beta Ground 0 , Cforfe>t> Dr. Geor ge . ew1s, a1r -c 'tt Ad structors; Edwin Maley holds terfraternity Council Ed Gracie Pledge class officers for this Alp h a 2 E ast 10, Alpha 4 West o man, omm1 ee on m1ss1ons, wa s elected president of the Inare: Ro z Hall, presi Bandits o U niversity of Miami School of the fourth degree and Arthu r N d 6 u b Fancher h a s a third de gree, terResidence Hall Council. dent; Vivian Piniella, v ice presNFrald.,• o81den a s Medicine, wt e on c a mpus • ed d o t 20 acco r ding to Dr. B . A . Fusa r o , FIA In a new "first' for ident; Linda Sullivan, secreP.E.M. 28, Nads o W nes ay, c . . on this campus, FIA tary, Maria Traina, treasurer HBeutratm3 ' Eyes o , Potential Uni versity of Miami club advisor. , ' 1 d 'ted t C lub president Is David St . play ed hostess to Fides m a soand Paulette Dam, chaplain. 11 medica stu ents are mv1 o John . Zeta Phi Epsilon 7, Phi Silma Xl o meet with Dr. Lewis from 2-3:00 ---------Enotas 8 , Arete o p . m . on that date in room 263 Christine Fagan Fagan Wedding Plans Are Set Mr. and Mrs. Willi a m G. Fa gan, Fort Lauderdale, have an nounced the engagement of their Communist Speaker Ban Debated T onig.ht Alpha 3 East 18. Olpha 4 west o FA Student Conc:ert Chinese Bandits 1, Nads o , of the Life Science building . Alpha 4 East 6, Alpha 2 W e st 6.
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18 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 18, 1965 Date Pad Tuesday, 8 p.m., at North EIGHT AND FORTY Boulevard Community . Cente.r. \ Le Petit Salon 235, Eight and Tamp a Audubon Soc1ety w1ll Forty, will meet at 7 p.m. , Fri show John Storer' s color scenic day at the 99'er Restaurant film, "Psalms." The public is inTemple Terrace. Reservation; vited to attend. Information on may be made by Monday. the new Tampa club may be ob-tained at this tima. TAMPA LAKES Tampa Lakes Junior Woman's Club will meet Wednesday, 8 Members of Poinsettia Rep.m., at Northside Bank. Maj. bekah Lodge 20 will meet TuesDennis McClendon, USAF, will 8 p.m., at 6220 Nebraska I speak. PLANT PTA SECRETARIES Plant High School PTA meets Executives' Inc., at 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, in the W1ll h?ld a auditorium. busmess. and dmner meetmg at POINSETTIA WIMAUMA Wimauma Garden Club meets at 10 a.m., Wednesday. the Sw1ss House Wednesday, 6:30p.m. AAUW American Association of UnlPIIARMACEUTICAL versity Women's Ellen Richards State officers of the FlorStudy Group meets at 10 a.m., ida Pharmaceutical Association W e d n e s day, at 3003 Harbor BAY CREST Auxiliary will visit the HillsborView . ough County group at 11 a.m., Wednesday, at the Forum Club. Bay Crest Garden Club will meet Wednesday with Mrs. M. G. Elliot, 5001 Stolls Ave. VOTERS Thfy Wear New Rings ) Mr. and Mrs. Dale E. Perkins ADVERTISEMENT Artistic Note Cockroaches Disappear League of Women Voters will have a state workshop in Or lando, Wednesday and Thurs day. Mrs. James J. Paskert Mrs . Richard K. Rogers Note to artists: Mixing a little STOP Brush No-Roach JUSt wP.efe Miss Tobea Verlena Freeman Countryman, Orrin Mesch of will became the bride of James Gowanda, N.Y . , and Brian St. live in Tampa, 411 . detergent with oil paints makes you want it. Colorless coating Robles 10 a.m. in Umversity of South . kills roaches and ants ... lasts Hair Coloring !J.romises you younger looking hair •• Florida Episcopal Chapel. the colors flow easily. for months. Harmless to J?ef.
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I 150 Automobiles Por Sale PRIVATE owner. '60 BuIck Le Sabre. A. R&B, AT, factory air, power. 8895. 1212 E. Buffalo Ave. '57 CHEVY BEL A1R 2 DR . HARD-_ TOP. Beautiful tutone Aqua & White finish, extra nice Interior, R&H, excellent V-8 motor, good body &. WW tires. No cash needed, $4 week. SUN RAY MOTORS , INC. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232 $10 DOWN '57 FORD STICK 2 D 0 0 R economy 6, standard shift. For baCk to school or just .JOOd everyday transportation. $10 down, $6.50 week. Call for credit check. 8-10 dailY. COLONIAL MOTORS 1772 West Hillsboro lOne Block West or Rome) Ph. 872-7961. TAKE over payments '58 Chev. 4 PHONE 872-7904 OPEN SUNDAY PLEASURE CARS '65 CHEV. 55 4 on Fir. '65 MUSTANG Fastb. '2At' '64 MONZA 4 Spd. '64 TEMPEST 2Dr. II cyl, '64 DODGE Dart 4r, .. . '14 CORVAIR Monza ... , '64 FORO Fairlane 4-Dr .. . '631/2 FALCON Hardtop .. '63 CORVAIR Monu 4. '63 CHEV. S .S. HT. 4 spd. '63 CHEV, I CYI •......... '63 CHEV. 2Dr •. , ..... '62 PONTIAC Temp. 4Dr. '12 I'LYM . 4Dr. v.a .... '82 CHEVY II 4Dr •.•... '62 F-85 Cutlass HT. '62 BUICK SDecial •.. '62 TEMPEST Deluxe, AT, '61 MONZA 2 -0r., 4spd • . '61 CO RVA I R "S00" e ..... '63 CHEV. S .S. HT. 4spd. '59 CHEV. 4-Dr. HT. . . '60 CORVAIR 4-Dr. .. . '57 CHEV. Bel Air HT ... SPORTS CARS '64 AUST.HEALEY Sprite '64 MG Mid9et . . '64 MGB Roadster ..... . '64 'VETTE 4-spd. Conv. '64 'VETTE 4spd. Fastb'k '63 ALFA ROMEO Spyder '63 TRIUMPH TR3 '63 TR4, wire wh'ls, R&H '61 LOTUS Rdstr. '61 A . H EALEY, wire whls, '61 SUNBEAM Alp, w . whl. '59 <:0 RVETTE. Auto. . .. '59 JAGUAR XK-150 "S" '54 CORVETTE. "Classic" AIR CONDITIONED '65 FORO Conv •..... , •. '65 MUSTANG 4 speed . . '65 PONTIAC Or. Prix .. . '64 T BIRD HT . . . . .. . '64 CADILl-AC 2 -Dr. HT '64 FORD 2 -Dr •... , , . . , . '83 RAMBLER 770 4 Dr. '64 BUICK Wildcat HT. '63 RAMBLER Wag. '990' '63 &1J ICK Riviera '63 <:HEV. 9 -Pass. Wagon '63 BU lC K Specia l 4-0r .. '61 T BIRD Hardtop '62 RAMBLER Amb. 4 Dr. '62 OLOS 98 4Dr. HT .. '62 VOLVO 1225 ....... . '19 LINCOLN . . . . . . . . . FOREIGN ECONOMY '64 MG 1100 Sedan .. , .. '63 VW 2Dr. Sedan .... . '62 VW 2-Dt, Sedan ... . '62 VOLVO 1225 A / C ... . '62 VW "1!00" 2Dr •.... , '61 f:IAT "2100" Sta. Wg. '56 MERCEDES 300. Puff CONVERTIBLES '85 MUSTANG 6 cyl., AT, '65 FORO Galaxie 500 A/C '65 MUSTANG (289). Auto. '64 CHEVELLE 55. 4spd , '64 FOR 0 4sPd. 390 . . . '63 FALCON, 6 cyl. .... '63 DODGE D art A . T •... '62 MONZA Spyder 4-spd, '59 CHEV. lmpalla ..... . STATION WAGONS '64 CHEVELLE 4 Dr. A/C '64 RAMBLER 4Dr. , •... '63 VW Bus 9 pass •••• , •• '63 FORD F/L 4r, ..... '63 CHEV. 9 pass. Air C . '63 TEMPEST Deluxe '83 RAMBLER "990" A/C '62 <:AMPER fully on F'ord truck. Low price. '62 FALCON Squire, A/<: '60 COMET 4r ...... . . '60 CH&:V. 4r, ......•. '81 COMET Deluxe ..•... '61 FIAT "2100" 4 Dr, , , '57 CHEV .... ., ......• ,, . 831-1581 Open Dally 8 'til 9 I • • 't .: 909 N. DALE MABRY (Cor. Dale Mabry 1: Cypress) Phone 229 '65 MUSTANG HT. R&H. 3-speed, S2295 air cond ••••••• '64 FORD 2-Door. Auto., PS, heater. $1395 Sharp! ••••• , •• '64 VOLKSWAGEN 2-Dr. R&H, $1495 factory air •••• '62 FORD HT Galaxie. Loaded. $1095 Air •••••••••• '62 RAMBLER 2-Dr. Fac. tory eqpt. $695 Economy plus I •• '62 DODGE 4-Dr. Auto., radio & heater, S1 095 power steering • 1801 FLA. AVE. (Cor. Florida 1: Oak) Phone 229-9427 '65 CHRYSLER HT '300'. Loaded including factory air. Bal. of 50,• S3495 000 mi. warranty '65 DART Wagon. Heater, 15,000 mile balance af 50,000 mile $1995 warranty ••• , • '63 DODGE 2Dr. '330,' Htr., std. s995 trans. • •• , •••• '63 FALCON W a go n. R&H, auto. S1 095 Sharp! •••••••• '60 IMPALA 2Door. Y-8, Automatic, S995 radio and heater '62 BEL AIR Wagon 4-Dr. '6', automatrc, S895 radio and fleater CLOSE IYllAit WAIIIIANTY '65 Ford FAI RLANE 500 4-0oor Sta tion W a 9 o n. Completely equipped including factory air conditioning, luggage rack, balance of new car warranty. '64 Chrysler s2195 NEWPORT 4oor. Automatic, radio and heater, power lteering and brakes. '64 Volks. s1595 SEDAN, r62 Mere. CONVERTIBLE. Automatic, radio and heat•r, power steering and brakes, gleaming yellow with white top and all vinyl interior. '63 Falcon 4-DOOR. Automatic, radio and heater. r 63 Chevy II S1295 2-DOOit. Radio and heater. '63 Ford 4. DOOR. Automatic, radio and heater. '63 Mere. 4-DOOR BREEZEWAY, Auto matic, heater, power oteerinll and brak ... Choice of 2. *COURTESY *CONFIDENCE "There la No Subatftute for Sen;ice/" OlJT 1965 Chevrolet Impalas 2 and 4-Door Hardtops . Factory air conditioning, radio, heater, automatic transmission, power steering, YS engine. Select UDrive-lts. $2695 No Money Down •••••••••••••••••••• ]JJm W.olfR Auto Sales 9390 FLORIDA AYE. PH. 935 GALAXIE "500" 2 OR 4-DR. HARDTOPS Equipped with Cruise • 0 • Malic trans., radio, heater, power steer ing, V engine, WSW tires, wide color selection. You can finance these premium cars for 48 months W1th 5500 down cash or trade equity and finance the balance of $2095 59.30 150 AutomobiTn Por Sale 1 SO Autollloblln For SaTe TBE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 18, 1965 31 1965 JEEP Wagoneer, 1 owner, PS, PB, aut<>matlc transmlsslon, R&H, low mileage. Phone 257, everHng. '57 FORD good condition, . Call anytime. 244-8881 1960 CADILLAC COUPE, fully equipped, e>ndiUaned. finished In lovely Tiffany blue. See these immacu• late, low mlleane, one owner trade-Ins today 1 See or call JIM WEST FOSTER LINCOLN-MERCURY "'DOWNTOWN* 1515 Fla. Ave. 229-9341 'Just Off Interstate 4' <:OME EARLY MONDAY MORNING WE OPEN AT 8 A.M . CLOSE 9 P.M. 1965 MUSTANG HARDTOP Y, automatic. Turquoise $2490 With black trim •••••••• , ••••••• , , , • , • 1963 FORD GALAXIE SOOXL 4-Dr. • • • • • • • • •' • • • • • • • • $1790 1961 FORD COUNTRY SQUIRE 9-Passenger Wagon. $1 090 P /5. Real nice •••••••••••••••••••••• 1962 DODGE LANCER Six-cylinder, standard drive . econ ••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 1959 CHEVROLET BEL AIR Six-c:ylinder, standard. beautiful green car •••••••••••••••• BffiDSONG MOTORS V 8 , automatic, radio and heater, factory air conditioned '65 . FORD GALAXIE '500' ••. $2595 CONVERTIBLE. V-8, automatic, radio and heater, power steering, power top, Extra aharp! '64 FALCON CONVERTIBLE $1594 & .. cvL, standard transmission, radio and heater, power top. '63 FORD FAIRLANE ....... $1097 4 -000R. 6-CyJ. , otandard transmiuion, radio and heater, WSW tirH. Very clean! '64 FALCON STA. WAGON $1795 AUTOMATIC, radio and heater, WSW tires. Perfect condition. 3401 FLORIDA AVE. '62 TBIRD 2-DR. HARDTOP $1797 LIGHT IILUE , fully equiDPtd including lac tory air cond. Buy it today! '64 FALCON 2-DOOR •.•••• $1397 6 CYL., standard transmission, Solid white. Hurry! Hurry! '63 FORD GALAXIE '500' .. $1747 4-DDOR. Tutone, V-8, CruiseOMatic, full power, radio and heater. Perfect through. out-See for youreelfl '63 GRAND PRIX •...•••.. $1895 2 DOOR HARDTOP. Tutone, V -8, auto matic, radio and heater, power steering and :: brakes. Oh, has factor)' air cond. ': Go! Oo! Go! '64 CORVAIR MONZA ••.. $1498 COUPE. Autumn gold, 4ooeed trans., radio and heater. Hurry at this price, sportf Test Drive A '66 Ford! We Buy Our Cars Brand New Serviced Locally by Franchised Dealers '65 IMPALAS '65 GALAXIE SOO's FACTORY AIR CONDITIONED HARDTOPS Equipped with v.a engine, automatic transmission, radla, heater, power steering, tinted glass, beautiful colors. Bought and driven locally. Low mileage. Balance of manufac rurer's warranty. * * * NOTHING DOWN e 48-60 MONTH BANK FINANCING '65 T Bird. All extras. Fact, air. Choice of 2 . Show room cond. $4195 Only ............ .. '65 Ramblers. Factory air cond 660 Classic 4 Drs. Flash-0Matic trans., radio, heater, power steer. $2395 ing, reclining seats '65 Ford XL 500 2-0r. Hard tops. Full power, Cruise .. 0 -Matico and fact, air. R&H. .": ....•..•... 53095 '65 Chev. II/A 4-Dr. 6 or I cyl. Powerglide, powet" steer., R&H, '2395 One only ...... •... '65 Pontiac <:atallna 4 -0r. Hardtop. Pow e r steer ing and brakes, R&H , t act. .. 53095 '65 Olds 4 • Door. H ardtop. R&H, POWer steering & fac. air, '3295 wondowo, Now ..... M o n :r a Coupe. Auto. il trans., radio. $2095 heater. <:ompare at '65 F o r d Country Squire. 10 pan. wag. FordO Matic, PS., I'll. , lt. & H. .. $3095 '65 Mustang Hardtopo, V-8 eng., automatic trans., radio and heaters, pow e r steering, tinted glass, white sidewall tires and seat belb. $2495 <:hoice of coloro WE GUARANTEE the bal• ance of the manufacturer' • 24,000 mile or 24 months warranty will be trana .. •erred to you! And will be honored by any LEGIT! MATE franchised dealer. '64 Impala HTI. V-8 en• gin e, Poworglide, power steering, radio and heater, tinted glass, seat belts. With factory air slightly $1995 higher . , ..... . '64 <:hoVY It Nova 4-Dr. Radio, heater, automat ...... . $1695 '64 Falcon Deluxe Station Wagon 4-Dr. Automatic trans., radio and $1795 heater. Only . . . . . '64 Galaxie 500 Hardtop, Fact. air cond. $1195 v .a, AT, R&H, PS. '64 Rambler 4-0oor. Auto. trans, r ad i o, heater. America's favorit• economy for ............ 51495 '64 Convertible, <:hoice of colors. Florida favorites, Ford Galaxie 500' 1 and Chevy Impalas with VB eng., auto. trans., r ad i o, heater, power $2195 steering ..•.••..... '63 L I n c a I n C:Ontinental. Fully oQpt. Factory air. Drivn and rides like a dream. One o"':ner, whole '2195 1ale pn-.Just . '63 Chev. Bel Air, 4 Dr., 6 cyl., radio & $1195 heater. Very nice .. '63 Fairlano Squire 4 Dr. Station Wag. V l o A/T, radio and heater, PS and PB, .. ....... '62 Falcon Dsluxe Station Wagon. Auto. $695 trano., R&H. One onlY '62 Old1 F-85. Deluxe in terior, v.s , auto. trans. , .......... $895 '61 Cadillac Sedan or Coupe DeVille. Full power, factorY air. '1895 Your choice ...... . ALL ROAD'S LEAD TO WILLIAMS BROS. '64 Chev. Impala Hardtop. PG , V • 8, PS, R&H , WSW. Bal. new $2199 car warranty ..... . '63 Ford Galaxie '500' Conv. Coupe. Full POwer, fact. air con d. , V-8, R&H, 51199 WSW. One owner! '64 Olds F85 Cutlass Coupe. Full power, air cond., ......... 52399 '65 Mustang Coupe Hard top. Power s.teering, 3-IP&ed trans., lt&H, WSW. .... 52299 '63 Ford Galaxie 4Door Hardtop '500'. Full pwr., V-8, fact. atr cond., $1199 R&H, WSW ...... . '64 Rambler 770 Cpe. Hard top. Full power, fact. air cond., R&H, WSW. Bal ance new car ;i1999 warranty! ....... . '64 Pontiac Grand PrixFull power, factory air cond. Loadod. Bal. $2199 new car warranty) '63 Corvairs. Coupes a n d 4-Doors. $1199 Fully equipped .... '65 F o r d •soo• <:ou ntry Sedan. Full power, V 8 , R&H, WSW. Bal. $2499 new car warranty! '64 Pontiac. F u I I power, 421 V -8, fact. $2499 air cond. Loaded! '62 Chev. Impala <:onv . CPf'. PG, V-8, PS, II&H, WSW! ..... . '65 Chev. Impala Hardtops. PG, V-81 PS, R&H, WSW. Bal. new car $2599 warrantl'! ........ . '65 Buick <:onvertible Soe• cial. D y n a f I ow, PS, R&H , WSW. Bal . $2399 new car warranty! '61 Chev. Impala 4-Door Hardtop, PG, $1199 R&H, WSW ...... . '64 Cadillacs. Low mileage, one owner automobiles. Loaded. Choice of c o I o r . ca r ...... 54399 '65 Chev. Super Sport lm. Dala c o u P e Hardtop. PG , V-8, PS, R&H, WSW, Balance n.w car $2899 warrantyt ....... . '64 Che v. Impala 4-Door. PG, V, PS, $2299 fact. air cond. WSW. '65 Pontiac Catalina Cpe. Hardtop. Full power & air cond. Loaded. $3299 Bal. n e w car war. '62 Ford Ranch Wagon. 4 .. Door, fact. equipped! ..... , ... $999 '64 Chev. lmoala 5 u per Sport Coupe Hardtop. PG, v .s, PS, PB, R&H, bucket seats, fact. air cond. $2499 WSW. Loaded! . . '63 Buick Electra 225 4-Dr. Full power, radio & htr., =:;1 On•.. .. .. . $1999 '65 Pontiac Bonneville 4 Dr. Hardtop. Full pwr ., air cond. ilal. 53599 new car warranty! '60 Pontiac Bon neville Sta. Wagon. Full power, ....... 51199 '61 Chev. Impala Station 51199 '63 Volleen turned I down before try Ul -have Credit 1 PARTIAL INVENTORY I I I '66 Ford 500 XL Cpe. I '65 Gr. Prix. Air (2) I I '65 Olds Luxury Sdn. Air 1 '65 Comet Cyclone I '65 Mustang 2+2 1 I '65 Chev. Biscayne 4-Dr. I '65 Ford Gal. 500 XL I I '65 Chev. Imp. 4-Dr. HT 1 Air (1 OJ 1 '65 T-Bird. Air I I '65 Chev. Imp. Cpe. Air 1 5 In stock. 1 '65 Mustangs. Air I I ::: Air 1 1 1 2Dr. Hardtop I '65 Corvalr 4-Dr. HT 1 '65 Scouts (1 SJ new I I '64 Chevy II (3J I '64 Olds 88 4Dr. HT 1 '64 Volkswagen Sdn. I '64 Lincoln Cont. Air I I '64 Falcon Sprint I . 1 '64 Chev . Super Sports I (Air), (10) I '64 Cadi. 4Dr. HT. Air 1 '64 Malibu 4-Dr. HT I Super I I '64 Chev. lei Air. Air 1 '64 Buick 9Pass. Wag. I I Air I '64 Rambler Sta. Wag. 1 '64 Monzo Spyder I '64 Chev. Super Sports I I CAirJ (3) 1 '64 Austin Healey I '64 Scout Pickup I I '64 Chev. 4Dr. HT. Air I (10) I '64 Ford 4Dr. HT. Air I I '64 Chn. Conv . Air 1 '64 2-Dr. HT. Air I I noJ I '64 Ford 4Dr. HT. Air 1 '64 Chev . S.W . Air I 1'64 '64 1 I I '63 Avantl Hardtop I I '63 Buick 2-Dr. HT I Skylark I '63 Olds 4Dr. Sta. Wag. I I '63 Tempest v.a Convt. I '63 Tempest Sta. Wag. I I '63 Monzo Conv. (3) 1'63 '63 I '63 Ford Fairlane Cpe. I Buick Special I Buick Riviera (2). Air 1 '63 TBird. Air (3) I '63 Chev. S.W. Air 1 I '63 Chev. 2-Dr . HT (2) I '63 Chev. 4Dr. HT I 1'63 Ford 2Dr. HT (2) I '63 Ford Conv. Air (2) I '63 Impala 4-Dr. HT. Air I I '63 Corvette Stln9ray I '63 Chev. Super Sport I I Air I '63 Buick Skylark I '63 Nova Sta. Wag. Air I I '63 Eng. Ford Consul 1 '63 Mercury Wag, Air I Colony Park I '63 Rambler 4-Dr. '63 Line. Cont. 4-Dr. HT I Air '63 Chevy II 4Dr. I '63 Falcon 4-Dr. I '63 Corvalr Manzo Cpe. I '63 , Olds 4Dr. '62 Chev. Pickup 1 '62 Dodge Lancer '62 Bonneville 4Dr. HT. I Air '62 Hillman Seda11 I '62 Olds F.ss HT I '62 VW Panet '62 Cadillac Conv. Air 1 '62 Ford 2Dr. HT '62 Ford 2 1: 4-Dr. Air 1 '62 TBird (2). Air ' 62 Corvah(2J I '62 Ford XL I '62 Falcon 2 1: 4Dr. (4) I '62 Olds Sedan (2) '62 Corvalr Monzo I '62 Olds Starflre. Air 1 Convt. '62 Chev. 2 & 4Dr. HT I (2) Air '62 Chev. 2 & 4Dr. Sed. I '61 Facia Vega Conv. I '61 Olds FBS '61 Bonn. Sta. Wag. Air I '61 Iuick Electra. Air '61 Falcon Cll 1 '61 Scout, 4-whHI tlr. '61 Plymouth I '61 Reaault Caravelle HT I '60 Chevrolet 2 & 4Dr. '60 Cadillac. Air I '60 Corvette '60 Chev. 2-Dr. HT 1 '60 Chevrolet Secla1 '60 Corvair 1 '60 Buick 4-Dr . HT 1 '59 Corvette Conv. 4-Sp. I '59 Alfa $895 I '59 Cadillac: 2Dr. HT I I '55 TBird 1 1 National Auto 1 I Supermarket : : 1711 E. Hillsboro 1 Ph. 237-3323 , __ -----'

PAGE 8

THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 18, 1965 Klan Gains Reported In FARM AND GROVE St. Louis Area ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 18 (JP) Thermometers Due -The Ku Klux Klan is reF A I T t • ported to have attracted more Or n n Ua es I ng than 2,000 members in the St. By ;t"RANCES . rius) Good influences enLouis area in a "word of the . Look m the sechon m wh1ch j courage your finest efforts. This , . . By JEAN BEEM in storage. In most cases mstruyour birthday comes and find . th f t 11 t d mouth membership drive. County Agricultural Agent ments in error can be adjusted 1 what your outlook is, according Is e 0 llgo aiGouth. an Allen Kern, state chairman of t accomp s rea y B mgs. . . Grove thermometers can be for correct readings . Those that to the s ars, . .. . . , the NatiOnal States Rights checked and tested for accuracy cannot be adjusted will have FOR TUES_DAY . But avOid get-nch-q u 1 c k Party, said over the weekend free of charge by the Federalthe degree of error written on March 21 20 (Ar!es) schemes. that the Klan has about 12 state Frost Warna tag attached to the instruDon't get mto time-wasting, Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 (Capricorn) . . ing Service at ment. The meteorologists will wordy discussions, but do sit _ Keep at whatever you are klaverns, or umts, m the area Lakeland, it was also re-make the sc,le mark-down to talk over calmly whatd . . t b including South St. Lou is, St. d ..., omg smce you seem o e announ c e reings during the check so they ever must be worked out. A . Louis County, Arnold and The same can be read easily. day in which to keep on the clos_e to wish to Maxville in Missouri and ColserVice was ava1lBefore testlng each thermomball be accurate. achieve. Your mtuttlon can be of . . E t St L . C bl 1 t ' ' g t h 1 lmsvtlle, as . oms, oa e as year. eter should be tagged at the April 21 to May 21

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