The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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November 8, 1965
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SEVENTY T HIRD YEAR -No. 235 TAMPA, F L ORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS ACADEMIC FREEDOM CURTAILED? Friday Marchers Protest Cof fee Hour CanCellation Displaying hand-lettered signs University Lecture Series, to the crowd, and some of the said he had had orders to keep reading "Reinstate Academic called the Campu s Edition a watchers began to heckle. the UC entrances clear. No pne Freedom on Campus," • and few hours prio r t o the dem onSho uts o f "Red, Red" were attempted to resist. ••Ker ouac, Si! Ca n cellation, stration and s aid he would try heard. Dean of Student Aff airs HerNo!," an estimated 40 students to have the WagnerTessem Another demonstrator, Bob Ir-bert J. W u nderlich said it is marched in.. protest of the can-reading rescheduled . win, then began to address the the policy of the University that cella tion of a n English Coffee Demonstration leaders could onloo ,kers. He said the adminisdemonstrations are "a form of Hour, Friday. not locate Moore to verify the tration was "suppressing stu-communication," as long as no The demonstration, which last-statement, so went ahead with dents . " Irwin said Wagner was one not connected with the e d about an h our, was labeled their march. not permitted to read the Kero-versity participates. ''spontaneous" by sophomore It stated at 2 p.m. when uac poetry "because Kerouac is Garner called one demonstraJim Vandewalk,er, one of the about 16 students marched from dirty." tor, Ben L. Osterberg Jr., out marchers. the east UC patio, where they Pete Gladue, another demon-of the line. Garner said OsterThe marchers told Campus had spent an hour making signs, strator, came forward and read berg is not a student. Edition reporters the demonto the south entrance of the a portion of one of Kerouac's The march continued until 3 stration was precipitated after University Center. T h e march poems. Pacing back and forth, p.m., consisting mainly of parad Dr. James Parrish, English de-1 began just as classes were being be quoted, I got dressed u p and ing in a circle in front of the UC. partment chairman, cancelled dismissed for the Free Hour, went out and got laid." This Demonstrators began talking , the Caffee Hour session at which and a crowd of about 200 stu-brought shouts from the crowd. to individual questio ners from former speech instructor Gerard dents gathered around the Vandewalker said the purpose among the spectators until the Wagner and a student, Terry marchers, some joining, most of the demonstration was to put class bell and scattered rain Tessem, were to read poetry of watching. , a focus on student opinion. He drops dispersed protestors and Jack ("The Dharma Bums") As the crowd gathered, the said he thought the demonstra-onlookers. Kerouac. marchers headed toward the Adtion was effective. Some faculty members watch (See Editorial on page two) ministration building, circled in At one point James D. Garner, ing the demonstrations said they Dr. Jack Moore, English prothe courtyard, and returned to campus security chief, told the believed a breach of academic fessor in charge of bringing the lawn in front of the UC. demonstrators to move away freedom was involved In the !Speakers to campus for the Vandewalker began speaking from the UC entrance. Garner Coffee Hour since . a faculty member had confirmed the session with Wagner with -Photo b;r Anth0n7 Zapp011e FergUs on for Med School, the intent of presenting the read-ing to students. What was involved, they s.aid, was an ad-This I s How It Bega n ; ministrative decision to prevent These stu d ents were the vanguard of the group who marched and spoke during the Free Hour, 2 p.m., a professor's presentation o cri-h C f f H t If Fu. nds and Need Found tically acclaimed literature to Frid ay, in front of the University Center. They were protesting cancellation of an Englis 0 om a interested students. w hich f or mer USF s p eech instructor Gerard Wagner was to read poetry by Jack Kerouac. The chairman of the State Board of Regents is for a med' ical school at USF when the need is clearly established and funds for it can be provided. Ferguson said the Board of university g enerally is an out Regents is contacting Washing-standing f a cult y which can ton sources to see what h e 1 p could In expected in a me,dical school. serve as a magnet to attract bright young scholars and teachers," Ferguso n said. Constitutio n ViewsAire This assurance was given by Board Chairman Chest>ar H. Ferguson to a Faculty Luncheon Club meeting Thursday. Ferguson thus Sllt at rest pub lished reports -that he opposed a medical school at USF. Matching construction funds are available, but little operat ing money is, he reported. He said if the school were devel oped it should plan to utilize as much as the facilities of a proposed VA hospital near the As the state system grows, more decentralization of control will follow and the chancellor "will be banded increased au thority to deal with the dayto day operations . _ ." AAUP Draft Aids Stude nts? Senators Un.worried campus as possible to reduce The chairman made indirect He told the Campus Edition cost of facilities to USF. reference to recent problems that no formal study is under"I definitely am going to re-among regents, state cabinet way to determine the need and quire justification" for all pro-and college officials concerning money is not available for the posed programs from the colfaculty salary changes. 1 t u d YTampa businessmen lr!les," he !!aic:i. "I think the legislature pledged $30,000 as half the cost In his address and questionand the State Budget Commlsof a feasibility sun"l!y . answer period Ferguson said sion have a right and an obliga-Chairman Ferguson expressed the State University System is tion to -axamine our budget re concern that a medical college exp-ected to grow from 45,000 quests to make certain that they would cost "between $25 million enrollment at present to 150,are sound and within the state's and $50 million for facilities 000 by 1975. This will require ability to pay. But after t h e alone," and this is as much as more income, he said, and ex-legislature has made its appro the budget for the five state uni-pressed preference for sales tax priation, the Board of Regents versities. to spread the load of school supof the universities must have The budget of J. Hillis Miller port as evenly as possible. rig?t to within those Medical Center in Gainesville is He commended the policy of 1tm1tations, exerclSlng sound ed some $10 million a year and higher faculty salaries started ucational judgment," he de about 50 physicians are be in g lby the 1965 Legislature and said clared. graduated -at a training cost "it should be expanded.". The club's next speaker Nov . of about $200,000 a year each, he "The difference between a 18 will be State Rep. Robert By ALLAN SM I TH Campus Staff W r iter The controversial constitutional draft now under con siderati.on in the University Senate will aro representation more than the present system, Dr. Robert W. Long, chairman of Committee T of the American Association of University Professors toM the Campus Edition Thursday. The proposal, drafted and introduced by the USF chapter of the AAUP, is currently being debated and voted .upon s e ction by section in the Uni versity Senate. five faculty senators to deal with student problems. Presently the student body is represented by five senators how have access to the Senate floor and voting rights with ,faculty and administration senators. Under the AAUP proposal the student senators would lose voting rights but would maintain the opportunity to speak before the Senate. Long said he did not believe .student loss of vote on the Sen ate floor would be detrimental to the representation o f the students because five vote.;; wo uld no t b e powerful enough to determine any legislative action. ot. the floor but no vote," 111 By STUART THAYER a two-thirds majority. If apcluding no voting student senCampus Staff Wl'llter proved , it goes to President ators. USF ' s five student senators Allen , then to the Board of ReSA Pres. John Reber would have expressed little worry gents. not comment on how his office about the University Senate' s If the Board approves tl1e would be affecteE\ if the AAUP action .two weeks ago that proposal, it becomes effectiVe. constitution passed. would eliminate the student If not, the Senate will have to Long said the removal of the vote. Under the AAUP-protry again. administration members from posed constitution currently SA parliamentarian B 1 11 voting status was proposed be-being considered by the SenDryer said it was conceivable cause they have "too much ate. that both the AAUP and CDC power." He equated the adSen. Robin Kirk told the proposals could be approved ministration members with Campus Edition that the stu-and sent to the Regents. How-cabinet members on the na-dent senators still have a bra-ever, Kirk thought this highly tional level. gaining position on both the unlikely. "It's like Pres. Johnson tak-AAUP and Senate Drafting DEAN OF STUDENT AF-ing his cabinet to Congress to Committee (CDC) proposal. FAIRS Herbert J. Wunderlich vote when an important bill The AAUP draft provides said the advantage of an All-comes up. " for a faculty senate only, with University senate -the CDC Long appeared confident-administrative, professional, draft -was that of closer in-that AAUP constitution would non-academic, and student af-tegration of the University per-be adopted but feared some fairs branches of the Universisonnel branches. said. great university and mediocre Mann of Hillsborough County, Long said that a section of the plan would put students in closer alliance with the faculty by placing five students on a Faculty-Student Council with discussion would come on secty represented only by non-In his opinion the advan-The measure, contained in tion five of Article IV which voting, ex-officio representa-tages are (1) and all-university section five of Article IV of the concerns Senate committees. tives. senate is desired since it 1s Trimester II ropped AAUP draft, is expected to be Long said that if the AAUP The CDC proposal is an " allmore with the total program considered t h 1 s Wednesday proposal is adopted by the University" senate that proof the University, and (2) that when the Senate convenes Senate he did not expect a vides voting representatives a student v o i c e would add again. veto from Pres. Allen. He did, for these branches. quality to the debate. Voting however, express concern that Kirk said that although the representatives, he said, made The AAUP proposal calls for the constitution might be reAAUP proposal was being en-participation more real. The USF Executive Commitperiods. had mixed feelings concerning "find out more about y e ar-round a Faculty Senate rather than jected by the Board of Redorsed, section by section, The student s e nat 0 r s tee voted last Wednesday to In a survey conducted by Hareliminating Trimester III. operation" of the University a University Senate. Long said gents because the new board, in the Senate, the entire pro-planned a Friday meeting with drop :Trimester III in the sum-ris W. Dean, dean of academic The move to eliminate the 15-said Dennard. th1' s was because ,n the past • • appointed by Gov. Haydon posal must be voted upon by Wunderlich to d1scuss student ""er sessions . affairs the campus co 11 e g e s week per1'od w1'll also help to Students who enroll 1' e'th r th f It h h wn more ... • n 1 e e acu Y as s o Burns last March, has not yet the Senate at the end of deand administration desires. Two periods, Trimester III-Tr1'mester III A or III B w1'll m' terest 1' the governmental n dealt with a constitution from bate. Approval of either the The next Senate meeting is A and III-13, will be retained A d E attend classes for seven weeks. struct re of the uruversl'ty • u a state university senate. AAUP or CDC drafts requires Wf!dnesday, Nov. 10. ''cootiooe the n ros attitude toward 'fhe trimester curr,ently allowed for the short all appear for the S e n a t e system," said Robert L. Denperiods is nine. meetings," he said . AA u p E n d orses Chagall's Works nard. dean of administration and 81.ds Are Rece•ved Long charged that student member of the Committee. G rads To Hear senators bad presented legis-N D. I d The elimin-ating of Trimester lation to the Senate "cold" OW 1 5 p aye III, a 15-week session, will pro-Guidance Talk without having first met in T h I E ff t b vide students with better course Construction of seven dormi-fall. Residence units for counsel-Dr. Beverly B. Swan, consult-caucus with their colleagues eac ers o r s In Li rary offerings each Period. It will ties and service facilities in An-lors are in the project. or checked feeling in different provide two 7-week sessions dros complex is a major st>ap The residence halls and in-ant in guidance and school psy-areas of the Senate. By DAWN SPETH h . b 'll t tud t t h log f th Fl d St t Hillsborough County teachers' in Hillsborough Coutny which w IC WI perm1 s en s o closer to reality. structors' units will be similar i n c 0 Y or e on a a e "R1'ght or wrong," be said, Campus Staff Writer tt d h 1 f t th D t t f Ed t . 'll efforts for professional improvewould prevent the teachers. . . a en sc oo or en mon s Smith and Sapp Construction design to present AQdros build-epar men uca lOn, WI "the faculty often tends to i t d f d dd th d t ments and sanctions on extra-from implementing the sanctions "Impressions of Marc Chagall," exhibited in the library and teaching galleries through Nov . 19, represents some of the works of one of the "giants of modern art." ns ea o year-roun Co. of Orlando has submitted ings. The core will offer a a ress e gra ua e semmar look do\"n on the inexperience Th. u 1 d d f th G 'd p ' curricular efforts were endorsed they have adopted." IS ac on IS a so eslgne an apparent low bid of $3,484,-cafeteria, a bookstore, line)l ex0 e m ance rogram at 5 of the student senators." t 'd ffe N 9 CH 102 unanimously Wednesday by the These views were expressed o provl e c ourse 0 s m 808 for the expansion. change, dry cleaning service, p.m. ov. • 10 • Long sa1'd he believed the h 1 d t th H USF chapter of American Asin two resol utions which will two a ves an crea e a smoo The bid exceeded budget es-mail service, a barber shop, a er presentation will concern matters dl ' scussed by the Sen t t f 'od t 'd sociation of University Profesbe communicated to county er rans1 ton rom one pen timates by around $143,000. beauty salon, and TV and study gu1 ance and counseling serv-ate were of more interest to th t Pr f ill , th sors (AAUP>. school boards, superintendent e nex . o essors now w Howe \1 e r. several alternates lounges . Ices m e schools of Florida. the faculty than the students. b bl t teach both halves Th AAUP voted unanimously also of schools, principals and presiThe display is an exhibit of Chagall's lithographs and etch ings . e a e 0 m could be omitted to bring the The contract specifies Andros e program is the second in "Th1's ,s our (the faculty's) ' th t h .., me ter III to "condemn as unprofessional dents of various professional WI ou avmg TrJ 5 cost within funds available. center, two dorms, and two series dealing with professionlife work. Most of the students i t f 'th th h d 1 and unethical any action by councils in the area. n er ermg WI err sc e u-Alternates include some out-structors' quarters must be fin-al guidance activities at the naw 1u be at the UnJversity four 1 any public school administrator Prof. Robert C . O'Hara of the ng. door paving, storage rooms, ished by next October. The re-tiona!, state and local levels. years. It is J'ust a phase in Consl . deratl'on of the actt'on English Department offered the The teaching gallery features the complete portfolio of Cha gall's works entitled "Arabian Nights. " This is the first time that the complete portfolio has been shown in the Southeast ac cording to James R . Camp, curator of galleries. folding doors between meeting maining buildings are to be Dr. Swan has previously been their life . We live here." began when the registrar's office rooms and other items. I completed by May, 1967. supervisor of interns at the UniTwo weeks ago the Senate Sen I•OrS S m 1 • 1 e resolutions . t d th t m students Hillsboroug ' h teachers' asso-repor e a anY Bids and recommendations These 11 buildings will mark versity of North Carolina, counapproved section one of Artild lik to tt d Cl f r F ,66 A ciations last S p r 1 n g invoked wou e a en asses 0 will go to the Board of Regents the second of three phases of selcir at the University of Miami cle IV which calls for the Or ege a n ten months-two and a half triwhich may award a construeAndros construction. and Florida State University; placement of the deans of Acasanctions against extra duties m Sters b U t not t h r e e fu ll j s t 't f th 1966 after school hours among varie tion contract. If the bid is acThe first stage was completed District Director for the Girl demic Affairs, Administration, emor por raJ s or e A g '11 b t ke to ro ous efforts to get better teach• cepted construction would start in the summer of 1964. The Souts of the U.S.A., Personnel Student Affairs, Instructional e ean WI e a n mor w D W II S k and Wed d uc 223 for ing conditions and improved sal-e a n I pea in January. , third phase will seven more Assistant for the American Red Services, and the several col-nes ay 10 Dean Harris W . Dean will Pres. John S. Allen has sa1d dorms to be bmlt by fall, 1968. Cross, and Assistant director of leges, the Registrar and the December and April graduates. ary schedules . The library contains litho graphs from a series by Cbagali on the Bible. Etchings from a speak on in teaching at he hopes at least two of seven I This will !;)ring Andros' total the National Association of President of the SA in an exBryn-Alan of Tampa will be 2 p.m. today in FH 101. dormitories can be ready next capacity to 2 ,000 residents. Manufacturers. officio status with ''privilege on campus from 9 a.m. to 7 p . m. _:------------------------------------------------------both days to take the pictures. Allen Discusses Future Plans ' An address by Pres. John s.1 many, many Ph.D.'s . " However, , elude classroom meeting rooms. Allen and five new pieces of he said that "We have reason This way dorm students should l 1 f n highlighted the third to suspect that we'll be one of be able to take three of their egts a 10 . the last few in this.'' . , meeting of the Student AssocJa1 He stated that he expects bas1c stud1es courses m the tion last Thursday night. housing conditions to be Jess area. This will also cut down on Dr. Allen discussed h'Ousing crowded next trimester after traffic across campus. !or trimester two and expansion some of the students graduate The legislators went over five of the campus. He also said that or drop out as expected. an Atomic Energy Commission Twenty-two Bay Campus rooms team will be here in 10 days to a r e being refurbished to ac consider Tampa as' a site for commodate 268 freshmen next liD atomic accelerator plant year. ) which could provide some 3,000 He expect.:; an addition to Ll'te jobs in the area and "bring Andros complex that will int new pieces of legislation. Four were passed and one is pending until the next regular meeting. Resolution 40 passed, assigns the Projects Committee "the task of evaluating facilities (present and future) of the Health Center and relaying this infprmation to the Student As sociation Legislature ." Resolution 41 passed and asks that provisions be made to allow student parking (minimum of one houtl on the eastern side of North Ralm Drive adjacent to Epsilon Hall. Resolution 42 passed endors ing the Miss Aegean Contest . Resolution 43 was passed re questing "for the safety of the students, staff and faculty, and commu n ity in general, direct action be taken by the City of Tampa" for the installation of a pedal-operated traffic light at the intersection of Fowler Ave nue and 3Qth Street. Bill 21. which is pending, asks provision for a department of public relations be added to the SA by-laws. The legislature will hold a special meeting tonight \o go over the proposed university constitution being disc u ssed in the University Senate.-Students graduating at this time are requested to have their portrait taken at no charge on one of these days. Those stu dents not on campus those days may be photographed, at Bryn Alan Studios by making an ap pointment with either the Tam pa studio (502 Tampa St. , 22914a9 J or St. Petersburg studio ( 2729 Central Ave ., 862-5910). Appointments should be made before Nov . 12. Drapes will be provided for women who should wear skirts and blouses. No jewelry or hair ornaments should be worn. For men, appropriate dress is a dark suit coat. dark tie (no bow or string tiel and white shirt. Hemingway series of 150 on the Bible are also displayed . Scholar To Chagall is a Russian-born art-k ist who lives in France. He is Spea Nov . 1 0 well-known . in the art. world Dr. Phillip Young, nationally-for stamed glass known Hemingway scholar, will w h 1 c h he completed m speak Wednesday, Nov. 10, at salem, among other works. 8 p.m. in FH 101. Jeffery Kronsnoble, USF facul-Dr. Young, a full-time profes-ty member, is exhibiting drawsor at Penn State University, is ings. prints and paintings in in Key West today interviewing the theatre gallery through Nov . a man who claims he inspired 23.. the central figure of Ernest Every two years each mem Hemingway' s "Old Man and the ber of the faculty is given a Sea." one-man showipg so the public, • Anselmo Hernandez, a Cuban faculty, staff and students can refuee, has claimed he was the become better acquainted with inspiration for Hemingway's their works. Pulitzer Prize novel. Hernan-Kronsnoble was honored at a dez, 92, is . one of the recent rec!!ption .y e s t e r d a y in the "open door" Cuban refugees. ,Theatre Gallery. '


THE TAMP A TIMES, Monday, November 8, 1965 Pageants and Pagination The origins of the Friday pro test demonstration in front of the University Center are not wholly clear, and neither are the likeli hoods of consequences. It is entire ly possible that, as in too many cases, the person who may suffer the most is not the person with the most to say about what happened. As best we can piece together the story, two recent incidents, and two of some antiquity on campus, had causal influence in the demon station marching which protested cancellation of a scheduled English Coffee Hour. The foremost of the recent inci dents was an order, given in some what ambiguous terms by English Department Chairman Dr. James A. Parrish to Coffee Hour program director Dr . Joseph Bentley, that the scheduled session would not be held. The origin of this particular C--offee Hour program was an invi tation from Bentley to former USF speech instructor Gerard Wagner to present a program _at the given time. Wagner accepted, and Bent ley went to Parrish and received an okay. Parrish later learned that the program was to be a guitar-accom panied reading of poetry selected by Wagner from works of Jack Kerouac. Parrish asked for , and got, assurance that nothing in the read ing would cause people to think them obscene. It was after this exchange that notices of the readings were dis tributed, only to be followed by a notice from Parrish's office that the readings were to be canceled. The sensitivity regarding Ker ouac material is one of the older is sues apparently involved, in that still-standing AA UP s a n c t i o n s against the University stemmed in part from controversy abo.ut Ker ouac material and criticism of it surrounding a , professor who the AAUP says was promised a job here, but never was paid. The , in famous Johns Committee visit oc curred about the time that dispute was in progress. The other older i ss ue involved concerns some of the demonstra tors who marched Friday. Some of those students were staff members on the "Bull's Eye," a student-edit ed humor magazine which was de nied sale through University book store facilities when University of ficials took exception to some art published in the magazine's second 1ssue. The magazine folde(l shortly thereafter. The fourth item touching the foundation of the demonstration, though remotely and confusingly for some students, is the s o -fa r un fruitful attempt by some faculty members to bring Kerouac to the campus as a guest of the Meet The Author Series. That po ssi bility never was finalized, and in the midst of its consideration which p aralleled in time the formulation of the Wagner invitation-Kerouac notified the University that he de clined to come to the campus. The reaction from the four stim uli , sensitivity to Kerouac, student dissatisfaction about the Bull's Eye •'banning," the Kerouac non-frui tion, and the Wagner cancellation L I T T L . E "'M A N P. FIZI e'r-10 A >"RIE"i'IO IN. as a precipitant, produced the .Fri day demonstration . At least that is the way things appear. The possible involvement of freedom of speech s e em s minis cule. Students have not been inter fered with during their demonstra tions . Academic freedom does seem to be an issue. Since a faculty mem ber planned the Coffee Hour ses sion at which Wagner was invited to read, and since the session was definitely intended for a student audience, there is the accusation that teachers -are not being allowed to present material of confirmed literary worth to students. Students are protesting that they are being subjected to spoon feeding by some University offi cials, that they are not being al lowed to judge for themselves what is good and what is bad, what is worthwhile and what is worthless . The Coffee Hours are attended largely by students in the litera ture and arts fields . There are obvious currents in volving decisions and lines of au thority within the English Depart ment and the Language-Literature Division. Exactly how these are playing a part is not yet clear. One English Department faculty member said a few hours before the planned demonstration time that he would try to have the Wag ner-Tessem reading rescheduled . It is known that he talked to Dean of Student Affairs Herbert Wunder lich Friday morning, and received assurance that there was no objec tion per se to the reading of Ker ouac poetry . It is beginning to look as though Dr. Parrish, involved in the sched uling-cancellation at the same time as he was preparing to go to a con ference in Atlanta, mav receive more than his s hare of woe. Some faculty members believe tha t the invitation to Wagner was a mistake in judgment in the first place, in light of Wagner's known dislike of the present University administration. On the other hahd , some faculty members have expressed the opin ion that when abridgment of aca demic freedom occurs, it should be dealt with in no uncertain terms, and that the situation at hand is direct interference in professors' decisions as to what to present to the students. Dr. Parris h s its in the middle in that responsibility for Coffee Hour presentations comes within his de partment. The issues here are not simple. But it seems that this one more repetition of the quash producing a much l arger disturbance than the originally scheduled program might have, and that is the unfortunate part. But students should have avail able material of myriad variety on which to b u i 1 d intellectual and academic maturation. No fear of political repercus sion should stand in the way of a professor's presen tation of educa tional material. Those who want to, and who can teach, should be given every opportunity to do so, and we ap plaud students who will stand -or march-in defen se of their effort. I ' I y 11 NOW A FEW QUE51JON5, Ml<. ANO WE'U-IF. '(OU QUAL.IF'( FOr< ONE OF OUR STUDENT LOANS.'' 8 I B L E R The Campus Edition . I , A apeeial edition ol the Tampa Tlmea published weekly by journalism students of Ute University of Sout h Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press Jay Beckerman ......... ,. . . . . . . . . . • • • . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor Harry Haigley ...........•..................... .... . Associate Editor Laurence Bennett . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . l\'Ianaging Editor John Alston .....•...•••................. : ..... Editorial Page Editor Lee Sizemore . . . . . . . . . . • . • • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Copy Editor Larry Goodman ...•..•........................ , . . . . . . . Sports Editor Mary Ann Moore ..•.......•.•..••.•..••.••...... Student Association Steve Yates . . ....... ...................................... . Adviser Dtadllr.e for copy I s 1 p . m . Wednesday for the followlnr Mondo.1 edition. Office s are locateil the University Center, Room 222 Extension 619. 200 MORE NEEDED EACH YEAR Shorta,ge of College Profs l ' n Florida Cited by Dr. Allen Slowly but inexorably, Flor ida education is being caught in an ever tightening squeeze which could have far reaching implications, according to USF President John Allen . Florida universities are un able to hire all the profes sors they need and the squeeze is going to get tighter, he said. SPEAKING BEFORE the Gold Key Honor Society re ception on Oct. 29, Allen said that 648 more professors will be needed in the next six years just to maintain the present teacher-student ratio in Florida. Considering expan sion plans, however , 2,740 more college professors must be hired into slate universi ties In the next six years. Junior colleges figure in these statistics too. This fall Florida's junior colleges need ed 300 more teachers. To re place retirees and keep ahead .of expansion, Florida m ust employ an average of 565 ad ditional faculty each year. BUT THE STATE is 11ot at all prepared to meet this over powering demand for faculty, said Allen. Graduate schools in Florida turn out only 368 facu lty prospects (doctoral de grees) per year. Compared to the 565 needed, the figure shows that each year Florida falls 200 more behind its re quirement. Of course the 368 that gtad uate each year do not all go into college teaching in Flor ida. Some go into research, others to colleges in other states. Allen said that the in flux of professors from outof-state about balanced the yearly loss. J UST AS gets some of its college teachers from other states, it also loses some of its doctoral graduates to other states as well as to industry. This exchange usu ally averages out so that we lose as many as we gain. Allen cited insufficient grad uate programs and facilities as part of the reason for the dilemma. Florida is ninth among the states in popula tion, but the enrollment of graduate students ranks o n ly twentieth in the nation. An intense expansion of graduate schools is called for, he said. He urged the Gold Key members to seriously consid er college teaching as a ca reer. PRESIDENT ALLEN U n p recedented Coverage? People Forgotten; Let1s Exit Viet! (Letter to E d itor of F l orida F l ambeau) North. In South Vietnam, how ever,_ Ngo Dinh Diem assumed control of the country and with support from the U.S. an nounced no free e 1 e c t i o n s would take place. President Eisenhower later stated that if elections had been allowed, Ho Chi Minh would assuredly have won. We prevented a country from deciding its ow n polittcal fate , and continue to do so today. Editor, Campus Edition, As a member of the Foren sics Club, I would like to take this opportunity to thank you for your unpreC'zdented cov erage of our "Focus: Parlia mentary D e b a t e" on the Speaker Ban at USF. THE ONLY REASON for the Forensics Club can thank you is because this was the only time the Parliamentary De bates had been mentioned in your paper. Some of the audi ence were surprised to learn that we have had others and are plannin g more for the fu ture. The fact that the a udi ence was surprised is not sur prisin g in that this is the only time t he Forensics Club has lr.!en mentioned, probably be cause the issue was vi t a 1 enough to warrant your cov erage. THIS IS SORRY commen tary on the USF paper when you consider that the Forensic Club plans these activities for the student body. Another fa cet to examine is the fact that the Forensics Club and the D e b ate Team (one in the same) cost the student boqy for a year of an Intercolle g i ate, National Debate program. The d•zbate team wm this year travel to 10 universities repre senting USF. The team mem bers meet twice a week and devote hours of their time re searching and competing for these tournaments. THIS WRITER has submit ted three stories concerning the various aspects of the Debate and Forensics program and yet wken your office was asked what had becom e of them or if th-ey needed corrections, the stories could not be located; they were, in fact, lost. It is understandable that one could be lost but all three? The moral is short and sim ple: The students have the right to know of adivities presented for them since they are paying for them and the people who spend thcir time preparing for Parliamentary Debates and Intercollegiate tournaments have the right to expect that their efforts are not in vain. Support ALL USF teams!!. MICHAEL KAPLAN Forensics Club Member. Why Worr y? Editor, Campu1; Edition : I am extremely surprised at the concern expressed over the so-called "non-student." The very use o{ this mis nomer shows a lack of under standing of who these people are, since they are every bit as much students as those reg istered at the university. Non paying students would be a more dozscriptive term. Since in any other place but the U.S., at any other time except for the last few years, the concept of a student has always been the young Bohe mian searching after knowl edge for its own sake, these you would dismiss as non-stu dents certainly have a better cl a im to the title student than our pampered undergrad ates here to avoid the draft, or to get their diploma as an easy way to a good income. IT IS POSSIBLE, of course , that the author read the ar ticle in '.!Time" and felt it was an asset to the college to ap pear as if it were attractive to the " non-students, " but if anyone is sincerely worried about their comin g, I can as sure them that as one who has been acquainted w i t h many non-paying s t u d e n t s, and who i s considering becom ing one at Columbia. I can see no reason why any would come to USF. First, it lacks a nearby metropolitan area sup plied with museums, librari-es, transportaton, entertainment, and of course those induce ments the . administration offi cially frowns on. Further, the college itself offers little in terms of academic facilities, and has a non-active, n o n scholarly student body, when comparedto larger universi ties. And finally, USF has no centers of population from which to draw " non -stu dents." ' Therefore, it would seem that instead of worrying about these m yth ical "bad-i n f 1 u ences" and the related (it seems> s t u d e n t uprisings, some thought might be placed on keeping places for ed u cation, and not a sort of country-c lub-zoo combina tion to keep the s p ecially reLS 1 Is Friendly , Likes To Flirt A University of Minnesota maid paused in front of Room 255 in Frontier Hall, a room she was s up posed to clean. A sign on the door said, "Don't be afraid of LSI. He's harm less; he just likes to flirt." The maid had some mi sgiv ings about cleaning the room, says the "Minnesota Daily," so she skipped it until she had summoned enough courage to . open the door. When she fi nally walked in, a voice greet ed her. "Good morning," it s aid. "My name is LSI. I'm a com puter. Don't you see me? I'm that gray box right in front of you. I'm really quite useful. Look, I'll turn on the desk l amp. (Desk lamp went on. l "Neat, huh? Need some more light? I'll get the pole lamp -just a sec. Pole lamp went on.) "This room's a real mess. I s up pose I sho uld let you get to work. If you get hungry, help yourself to the marsh mallow pean uts on top of me. Correction The n e w drop withdrawa l policy, as passed by the USF Senate and published in the Oct. 11 edition, will be initiated J an., 1966, not Jan., 1965, as previously reported. Well, I've got some serious thinking to do . I suppose I shou ld shut myself off. Good bye, see yo u next week." The result was one terrified m a id. But when the computer's in ventors, Roy Schmiesing and Jeff Lovbre n , freshmen in electrica l engineering, told her how it works, s he calmed down and said s he thought it was cute . The two accomplished their scheme by attaching a swi tch to the door which turned on a tape recorder. One track of the two trackr recorder has the pre-recorded voice and the' o t h e r track has recorded pulses. The computer counts the number of pulses from the re corder and applies power to the appliance corresponding to the number of pulses. A part of the computer still in the planning stage i s the "seductive n etwork." When one of them brings a coed to the apartment, they s i m p 1 y dial five and the computer goes to work. First a warning light turns on over all doors to warn oth er roommates to stay clear. Soft music comes on and grad ually the lights soften and g o off within a one-hour period. Eastern News Eastern Illin ois University . stricted animals happy though confined . STEPHEN L. GERHART Foot ball Team Editor, Campus Edition: Much talk has b e e n going around campus as to the possi bilities of USF getting a foot ball t e am. Su ggest ions are often made as to how students can make themselves heard in the administration concerning this point but little has been ac complished . Seniors can make themselves heard where it counts most, in the pocketbook of the adminis tration's pet project, viz., the Foundation Fund. Instead of checking off one of the many areas listed on the cards mailed out to graduating seniors requesting their $15 de posit donated to the fund, in terested seniors in the football idea might.. d'o well to check "other" on the card and write intercoll egiate football in that space. You'll undoubtedly get your money back, but if the number of such cards is sufficient, per haps the administration will soon realize its "All-University Approach" is not paralleling student desires, hence is not stimulating potential alumni giving. Loren Southwick Ray Gross Friday was the first of the International Days of Protest to end the war in Vietnam. Friday and Saturday, commi t tees throughout the U.S. and abroad engaged in demonstra tions of protest. That their position may be be tter under stood, this articl e presents some of the more cogent rea son why the U.S. should end the war. Distaste for death, for tor ture ("The NatWn" magazine, Dec. 21, 1964), for surplus de structi on , and for the possibil ity of an expanded or nuclear war are cited as sufficient rea sons to abandon Vietnam; however, if warfare in general is accepted as a means to an end, these reasons can be seen as the necessary concomitant of all wars. Such protests , then, though persuasive are not d i r e c t e d specifically against war in general; I will .focus specifically on Vietnam. FROM THE BEGINN ING of our involvement in Viet nam it appears our primary concern has legitimately been the containment of CQmmu nism . However, we have pur sued our aim without regard to the wi s h e s of the Viet namese people, for they have never been allowed to vote. The Geneva Agreement in 1954 provided for partitioning Viet nam into two areas which were to hold free elections in 1956 and reunite. Ho Chi Minh , a leader with Communist sym pathies, was elected in the -Photo by Anthony Zappone It Looks All R ight To M e Mrs. Kathryn Stewart, nurse at the S t u d e n t Health Center, exam i nes stu dent Andra Gregory's ear. Andt:a has had no trouble with her pierced ears but many other girls, who had their s pierced by un trained people, have had problems. The Health Center does not pierce ears. Piercing Question : Infections a Fad? Strange as it may seem, the purpose of piercin g the ears is to induce infection, according to Dr. Robert Egolf , director of the Health Center. "Yo u h ave to have an infection or else the hole h eals shut." Thread is left in the ears until the wound is h e a 1 e d around it. HERE AT USF, the Cam pus Edit io n learned that "Do it-yourself" s u r g e o n s are piercing ears for $2.50 for a pair and $1.50 for on-z. Commenting on the f ad Egolf th e danger of m a jor infection from the opera t io n is slight though there is some risk. The Health Center, he said, has already treated two cases of infection but no permanent disfigurement re sulted. EGOLF SAID the Health Center will not pierce ears bee-a use it is considered a cosmetic operation and not an illness or an accident and thus not a service of the center. When asked his own opin ion of pierced ears, Egolf laugh in g l y said that he con sidered it a f ad like certain African tribes' cu s tom of pu t ting rings thro ugh their noses. Our intention was to win the loyalty of the Vietnamese but our efforts were ultimately un successful. So li t tle of the two billion dollars we had siphoned into Vietnam by 1962 reacl:J.ed the peasant that his living standards were still de dining ( L if e Magazine, March 16, 1962 ). In addition, Die m was disliked and feared by large segments of the pop u lace as he pursued an unpro ductive and extremely oppres sive regime. By 1956, Diem's prison camps had accumu lated about l 5,000 politica l prisoners, and beginning in 1957 his systematic purges, disruptions and relocations of villagers to the Viet Cong ("Viet Repor t, August, 1965) where it remains today. SO CERTAIN is the Na tional Liberation Front of win ning any free election, that they proposed in July to allow international supervision of elections prior to the with drawal of U.S. troops. Pres ently while we are increas ing our war effort, the South Vietnamese army suffers 2,000 desertions each m o n t h. ("New York Times," Jan. 19, 1965>. It seems that we have not won the loyalty of the people and it is considered best politically to cease our military action soon. Alternatives to the war have been suggested and may be lieve negotiations should begin immedia tely. One such alter native was suggested to the President by Norman Thomas ("Newsletter"): cease fire supervised by neutral nations (both sides remaining dor mant) followed by negotia tions which include the NLF as a principal negotiator. The President should solicit the aid of the UN and renew his offer of economic aid to South east Asia . Sii?te this , and simi lar suggestions, seem eminent ly reasonable in comparison tu the welfare, why have they not been acted upon? OF COURSE WE have the choice of d isregarding the de sires of the Vietnamese in order to contain comm unism. This means in effect that we would remain in Vietnam in definite l y to protect ourselves only , not the Vietnamese. Hans Morgenthau in a penetrating article ("New Republic," April 3, 1965 ) deplores a naive cru sade against a monolithic "Co mmunis " and suggests that we deal diplomatically with all the actually distinct communisms which exist in countries with distinct cul tural complexions. In this way "we would at least have a chance at bend i ng the situa tion in Southeast Asia to our rationally defin e d interests." He criticizes our narrow un dersta nding of communism, and our unwillingn ess t o reply on astute political bargaining. cans? IF WE DECIDE to con tinue the war in Vietnam, we need to ask if it is possible to win the war, and we must consider the e x p e n s e. How long can we afford to spend two million dollars a day or. a war with no end in sight ? If a victory were achieved, how long cou l d we afford to enforce it? What does "victory" mean in a country with a populace hostile to Americans? T h e s e are all questions which people are now posing. If y ou find these questions difficult to answer, then per haps you migh t let your dis taste for destruction, fo r death and for torture act aa your g uidin g principle. , ' c o f so to th of I


CORAL GABL!S VS. MIAMI THE TIMES, Monday, November 8, 1965 15• ST A TE1S TOP TEAM. S . -BATTLE. EACH OTHER • • I MIAMI (JP)-The biggest week I Thursday night game in the county's leader on both offense l.l @ d d f "' With the winds coming to their senses What about those water hyacinths? Do of the high school football sea-Orange Bowl. an . e en_se. . over the past few days fishing around the you like 'em or don't you? Well, it -seems i\*f ht b f th Fnday mght, four other maJor son aces eJg mem ers o e GABLES IS THE NO. 1, twe>games will decide regional playt\ Tampa Bay area and in the Gulf shoudl .there are pros and cons about the sub[f.; top 10 state teams. . . . off berthss and state rankings. lti get back on an even keel. ject. And the Fish Management Division ;t Coral Gables and Miami High, tJme state. champiOn v.:mThird-ranked Gainesville, still f) Anglers can look for a drop In the king of the Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-b the state's top two teams, lead ner of 28 m a row. M1am1 H1gh hoping for a region 3-AA spot, @ action that was noted before our strong mission is presently looking into the situ\ill vff the giant week with their is ranked second, 7-0, and the plays s e v e n t h-ranked Miami @ northeasterly winds but mackerel action ation to try and discover whether the wam -------------------------Southwest in Gainesville. % should run from good to excellent. ter hyacinths are good or bad. % southwest has won seven in a @ The mackerel may have moved Into The water hyacint may be a thorn in Who-oo Says A Loan Is Hard To Get? It's Not So-Not When You Deal With G.A.C.! We go all out to accommodate a customer, when money is needed for a worthwhile purpose. Everything is handled on a simplified basis-no fuss ••• no bother. We even set up the paymenf schedule to suit your pocketbook. LOANS UP TO $600 CORPORATION ----------------TAMPA-----------------i20 Tempo Street, Cor. Madison ....... Telephone: 229-t 915 Tempo Street, Cor. Tyler ........... Telephone: 223 1833 East Broadway ................ Telephone: 248-1101 -i715 Florida Avenue .................. Telephone: 239 ------ST. PETERSIURG----------654 Central Avenue ............................ 898-8554 --------LAKlLAND-----------126 West Main Street ................ Telephone: 686-5193 "LOiNs MADE TO RESIDENTS OF .ALL NEARlY TOWNS row since an opening 20-0 loss the bay as the water temperature has the side of man as it interferes with fish-ilihl to High. Gainesville has g dropped a couple of degrees over the past ing, swimming and boating. It may at K only a 21-6 loss to Greenwood, times completely cover the surface of @ S.C., in seven games. ' @ lakes, streams and rivers and clog irriga@ The region 3-AA leader; Meln tion canals. bourne, plays its most difficult V couple of days. AJready some reports of On the other hand, some fishermen bek game Friday against Daytona )!@ mackerel catches are being reported at Jieve there is a beneficial side of the lf Beach Mainland. Melbourne has W the mouth of Old Tampa Bay ln the Boot-hyacinth It may provide protection and N only Eau Gallie remaining after tE. leg area. l.f.i. " food and serve as a fish attractor for game Mainland and a victory Friday m Speaking of Old Tampa Bay, this area fish. would virtually insure Coach should also show a pickup in speckled trout Byrd Whigham's club of a spot li&: catches. Look for some good catches to The project currently under way by n in the state Selllifiiial. n be made on the east side of the bay on or Game and Fish Commission is called the 4 The standings: near the grass flats and later on in the Withlacoochee River project. t\i 1-coral Gables !7-().0l ............ 182 week the action should shift to the upper Upon completion of the project enouhg ::: High <7 -0-01 ............ 15 9 :::_!l western side of the bay. scientific information will have been gath3-Galnesvllle (6-1-0l .............. 140 .1 h n ' 4-Sarasota (8-().0I ................ 105 Last weeks low tides put a lot of snook ered to c ass1fy the yacmth as a VI am M :: .' .' .' .' .' .' .' .' .': :g out of the upper reaches of the Bay area. (i;:O.:oi :::: gg % The result is that some good snook ac11! !1-Tampa Robinson (6-0) 40 q tion can be had around the Creeks on the tji .. soi west side of MacDill, near the Weedon's H metlo Lincoln, 25; 13-South Dade, 2Z; Island Power Plant and at the Howard which should be destroyed or angel in ;.:,.: 14-St. Dixie HoUins, 20; H) d ' h' h d t 1 b t t -Choctowhalchee, 19; 16-Siarke, H; 17 Frankland (either end) Bridge. JSgUise w IC may nee con ro u no %:: -Sorlh Miami, 13; 18-Delray Beach complete eradication. !'.(;: SeMrest, 12; 19-Winter Haven. 101 20-Vero Beach. !; DEEP WATER anglers will probably Fernandez, Green t .. Win Terrace 4-Ball . find the action picking up gradually around of cover grass, shoreline brush one ;, Nestor Fernandez and Georrge @ Egmont and in the Bay cuts. or more feeder streams -hyacinths should $ Green successfully stood off a % Kingfish should be farther south with be completely destroyed. % strong challenge by Uly Valles l;& most of the better catches coming from \J and Dennis Harrell in the finals off Sarasota. While the king action off the IN CANALS OR flowing bodies of wa\\.\ of the Temple Terrace four-ball M St. Pete area should be slower s o m e ter hwere there is little cover perhaps a club championship yesterday. M catches should be made off the Don build, controled program of hyacinth introduction @ Fernandez and Green, the de1{1 ing as well as off Egmont's whistler. would be beneficial. In smaller ponds and N fending champs, defeated Valles } Until the water clears the best catches lakes with little cover, water lilies are i1f and Harrel in the finals of the @ will pi'obably be made on live offerings. ideal cover, providing there is plenty of @. championship flight, 1-up. M deep water. @ In the championship canso@ TOMORROW'S TIDES -High Tide, Single hyacinth in a small pond will lation bracket, George Dahlberg H 12:39 a.m., 2 :54 p .m.; Low Tide, 8=05 give you a solid cover of green inside of m and Ralph Gaver combined 1@ a.m., 7:00 p.m. (St. Pete Base). a year-ugh. n talents to whip Ted LeCompte @ TODAY'S SUNSET-5:41 p.m. tf and Joe Steinberg. M TOMORROW'S SUNRISE-6:48 a.m. TODAY'S MOONRISE-5:21 p.m. % I reated LeW Wright-Ed Allen. 1 up; t,:c. during late afternoon and' early morning being made on both minnows and worms. '"* Consolation -Leo Ogreh-Harold .Barber :'il g defeated Jim Briggs-Tony Cuecinello be.:;t bet on east end of Howard Frankland Some bao.:;s action reported in Silver Lake Jr., 2 up. '1'! Bridge on live plnfish or menhadens. on live shinen;. ;;;, SECOl\'1) FLIGHT m fe Dame Dwight Phtl Jack PhilliP•Harold Jen•college Scores H H • hf P G .d R It Stanford 16, Tulane 0. eavy eavywelg s r0 r1 eSU 5 Houston 17, lltlsslsslppl 3. ' Texas Tech 48. New Mexico Stale 9. Ottawa 36, Montreal 7. CANADIAN LEAGUE Wlnnlper 15, Saskatchewan 9. ATLANTIC COAST LEAGUE Mohawk Valley 14, Jersey City 9, New Bedford 17, Holyoke 7. o. o W e tl S I t Austin Peay 21, East Tennessee 7. n r s I n g a e 'Vest Ttexas State 20, Drake 14. Arizona 10, Texas Western 3. San Jose 52, U. or Pacific 21. How important is size and The first of five matches be-weight in a wrestling match? gins at 8:30. Tampa area wrestling fans IN THE LAST of the three will get a chance to find out main events, 600 -pound Hay. stacks Calhoun, 350-pound Klan-tt/tJtVl SEE ALL THE PICTURE ... BIGGER ... BETTER tomorrow mght at Fort Homer dike Bill and mere 220-pound Hesterly Armory when almost Eddie Graham go against world 1 , 200 pounds of musc.le and tag team champions Skull and b_rawn stack up on one Slde a Kurt Von Stroheim and brawling s1x-man tag team match WhiCh Rocky Hamilton in a best two highlights a triple feature card. of-three falls event. Hagge Sweeps Fourth Title Of the Season This is Calhoun's first appear ance in Tampa since last winter while Klondike Bill moves up against the roughest opposition he's faced since coming to Tampa a few weeks ago. NEW ZENITH'S NEW .25' RECTANGULAR, overall d/ag. measufement. 300 sq. in . rectangular picture acea) Larger picture area •.. slimmer, trimmer cabinet HANDCRAFTED CHASSIS The Zenith handcrafted Color TV chassis is 100% handwrred . 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SUPER GOLD VIDEO GUARD ZENITH PIONEERED COLOR TV PERFORMANCE ADVANCES 125 Gold Contacts in Zenrth's Super Gold Video Guard 82 channel tuning system means TV lrfe and greater pic ture Ultra se n s i t ive signal reception even in weak and fringe signal areas. • Zenith's patented Color Demodulator Circuitry • Zenith's automatic color level circuitry • Zenith color convergence assembly • Zenith pullpush color level control • Zenith Automatic color cutoff 2NITN-t.h.L gou lM./ beif;XR.. +h.sL., "l'\lllW\L go--of-three today with Mrs. Hagge in third falls event on the card pits the place among the money winners. Fabulous Moo I a h , women's The little gal from Florida champion, against challenger shot a four-under par 67 in the Marie Dykeman . third and final round of the 54Don Curtis, a loser to Matsuda hole tournament to come from last week, tries his skill against three strokes back for a onewily Duke Keomuka tomorrow stroke victory over Kathy Whitnight while Greg Peterson and worth the year's leading money -Herb Larson tangle in the winner. opener. MRS. HAGGE wound up with Cage Officials Called 206, which was one stroke under The first call for west coast the tournament record of 207 basketball officials is out. The set by Mickey Wright last year. officials will hold t h e i r first Marlene's putting was strong as meeting on Wednesday at Oak she fired four birdies and didn't Grove Junior High School at have a bogey. She took the 7:30 p.m . The annual rules test lead on the lOth hole where she will be taken at Plant High shot a birdie. School on Dec. 6. Miss Whitworth, who led at 36 holes with 136 to Mrs. l{agge's 139, bo geyed 10 holes to allow Mrs. Hagge to take a lead she never relinquished. Carol Mann won third place with 210 and Sandra McClinton, the first round leader, finished fourth with 212 . Municipal League The Municipal B a s e b a 11 League will meet tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. at Angelo's Whiteway Barber Shop, 2402 N. Armenia Ave. A date for the league's annual t r o p h y presentation night will be set at the meeting. l . . 'i,l_ . . ::•. .::.: ::: f .. ' :.,t.,::j.:'.:• team to its first TD of the game with just two minutes !' iii il;) you have to give them the ball after your touchdown . Or do you? What can you do to mcrease your chances of gettin g the ball back fast? ANSWER: The obvious call here is an onslde kick. According to the rules, the ball must travel at least 10 yards forward, and at that point, it is a free ball. Onside kicks are generally not effective because they are anticipated. Howevf'r, they do give you a better chance Ryan of recovering the ball than the possibility of a fumble on a kickoff runback. I learned the value of an onside kick early In my career. In my sophomore year at Rice Institute, we played Texas A&M, at the time ranked second nationally, and led 12-0 with four minutes remaining in the game. They scored ! The charcoal we use at Jack Daniel's to gentle our whiskey is burned in the open air. This is the only way we know of making \ Some folks have said charcoal can't be made: in the: open air. We've: heard from a man who sent us the only formula for making charcoal and said our process doesn't follow it. Well, we're not chemists and neither was Jack Daniel. All we know is been making charcoal in the open air since the day Mr. Jack started his distillery a century ago. We dG follow a formula, but it's nothing like a chemist's formula. -. -:. -... ..... . . . -Ours starts with a Tennessee whiskey treea hard maple growing on high ground. It's cut in the season when the sap is down and brought to the Hollow where it's sawed up and carefully stacked in ricks. The ricks are always burned in the open air where the wind can carry away the smoke and leave the purest charcoal possible. (This is why the ricks are stacked so carefully; without that and the expert use of water, the maple would just burn to ashes.) So you see, there's no secret about the way we make our charcoal. If there's any secret at all, • it's in what the charcoal does to our Tennessee sippin' whiskey. A sip, we believe, will tell CHARCOAL MELLOWED you what we mean. 6 DROP BY DROP Cl1965, Jack Daniel Distillery, Lem Mellow, Prep., Inc. TENNESSEE WHISKEY • 90 PROOF BY CHOICE • DISTILLED AND BOTTLED BY JACK DANIEL DISTILLERY • LYNCHBURG (POP. 384), TENN. Tampa at Washington St. PHONE 229-1951 .,, From that day on, I have never underestimated the value " of the onside kick. '1;1 • •


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 8, 1965 British Group Seeking Sitters for Lonesome Dogs LONDON, Nov. 8 (JP) -The is decided to betwee.? the sitter and the dog' Dog-sitters must be aver 18. Nat i 0 n a I Canine Defense up , a reg1ster. . . . The league spokesman said that L h op ned a drive to Wed like to see smtable Dogs get lol).esome JUSt bke some early recruits have indi eague as . e dog-sitters in every city in the human beings ," the spokesman toundup dog-sitters . country. In the suburbs too, for explained. "When owners are cated that they will send their Sa i d a league spokesman: that matter. away they often want to be let fees to the league to help needy FRIGHTENED BY RED CHINA•s BELLIGERENCE Africa, Asia Shifting From Left "The demand for dog-sitters "Charges will be a matter out and let back in." or homeless dogs . By THOMAS B. ROSS o nl y barely pe, rceptible here last But, in fact, Chin a ' s heavy-first Afro-Asian conference a ___________ _.!..,. ___________ _ Chicago Sun-Times S:Jecial week a s fore ig n ministers of the handed tactics served to con-large part of the African conALG ER . unde rdeve loped wor ld strugg led vince most of the representatives tinent and some of the Asian 1 S , N o v . 8 . unsucces s full y to save the Afrothat their nations must seek a continent were not independent. . ened b y an changes them chemical-the nsk of s1des "TOP VALUE STAMPS WITH EVERY PU,..RC_H_A_S_E'_' ---, ly, causing rust or rot. tween . f;he Russ1ans , who In Tampa. SuperX Has 3806 S. MANHAnAN PHONE 838 ':L THE PRESCRIPTION PIONEER Free Parking But glass already is so loaded s army, and t.J:;e Chmese on Our Lot with oxygen that it can' t take who, 1t was feared, m1ght really Rear of Store on any more, ex.plains Richard be the :wave of future. 1....-----' "We Servi c e What We SeU"L-.-----" L. Cheney, executive director of P . r e s 1 dent Hou-TAMPA at WASHINGTON Sts. the Glass Container Manufacan Boumedienne , the army Pioneer's Own Personalized Financing We believe the lowest ANYWHERE I "Alii said was: ness, admitted that the cancellation of the summit "streng thens the imperialist camp" -Show me a filterthat really delivers taste and I'll eat my hat." -"" which is to say those who be lieve that hope of the Third World lies in ind e pendence and ec o nomic moderation rather than in ideological conformity. Every prescription is priced low every day at Super-X! You save whether you take medicine regularly or a temporary illness calls for a "modern miracle drug" ••• Let us convince you that our prices ARE LOWER. A Super-X pharmacist will price your prescription at no obligation. Then you'll see ••• you'll save with Super-X high quality prescription service. .,.,., ... Gives Blood BUFFALO, W y o . (JP)-Buffalo Policeman Bill Hepp started to give a speeding ticket recently and wound up giving a pint of blood . Hepp chased a speed1 1 r through Buffalo and caught him near the Johnson County Memorial Hospi tal. The offender didn ' t wait for Hepp to write the ticket, but in terrupted and asked what type of blood the policeman had. Hepp had stopped a laboratory technician making an emergency call for blood . The policeman had the right type, gav e a pint of blood and forgot about the ticket . When you buy a new car, why not buy one with all the accessories that will make your enjoyment complete? You can afford more extras with a Capital new car loan, because Capital National's interest rate is lower-only Shop carefully for the best car deal and Cut down your expenses during illness ••• Let Us Price Your Next Prescription And Pf'love That You Save Money At SuperX I TAMPA-3806 S. MANHATTAN PHONE 838 CLEARWATER-211 S. PROSPECT PHONE 446-1005 the best loan program. You can't beat Capital's low interest rate! Streamlined procedures eliminate red tape in processing loan applications. affording on-the-spot approval in most cases. So, if you need capital for a new car, or for any reason, see Capital. CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK OF TAMPA ACRES OF FREE PARKING AT SPRINGS SHOPPING CENTER MEMBER FDIC


THE TAMPA TIMES, M ond ay, Nove mber 8, 1965 Egolf Describes Emergency Care Folk Sing Jams Ballroorri; Fides Five, Eure Win Honors B y SAM NUCCIO Cam pus Staff Writer Some 450 persons packed the UC Ballroom at USF's fourth annual All-University Falk sing Contest Tuesday night. Another 200 were turned away of space limitations. sings, spent the summer in New York singing in coffee houses. His two selections were "In Memoriam" and "Codine," writ ten hy the latter was written by Buffy St. Marie, American I)ldian folk singing artist. Bill Reith didn't place in the contest, but the crowd seemed to enjoy his "Hide Your Love Away " and his original "Leavin' in the Fall." Reith didn't display the same showmanship as many of the other groups did, but his voice was more than adequate with out any humor. By DAVE HOWLAND Campus Staff Writer Students, staff, and faculty ln need o emergency medi cal treatment which cannot be handled by the campus in firmary will immediately be referred to a local hospital or another doctor , according to Dr. Robert Egolf, director of student health services . The H e a 1 t h Center is equipped for most emergen cies but decisions on treat ment are governed by the cir cumstances in each accident. "If someone is injured in the daytime, our own staff can usually take care of it. At night our . nurse will either examine the patient at the infirmary or the scene of the accident and then make a decision as to the method of treatment," Egolf emphasized. Transportation. is provided for patients who require X rays or special treatment not availab.le at the University infirmary. When an inju1y isn't serious but requires attention, a taxi cab will be provided. In other cases, ambulance service will be supplied by either B. Mar ion Reed or Blount Funeral Homes. In both cases, the University will pay the cost of transportation if the pa tient has no health insurance. "In addition," explained Egolf, ''the university will pay up to :hs for emergency treatment by .a doctor or hospital if the patient doesn't have health insurance." He add e d t h a t the $15 emergertcy allowance will nor mally cover most cases," One of the busiest times for emergency treatment is Biolo g y Club To Boar d 1C orte.z1 d u ring intramural football whe11< many students are sent to the hospital for X-rays of possible injuries. Seniors To Meet S isters 'a Sing i n g T h e Fides Five captured first place in the folk sing contest held last Tues d ay . The senior class will bold its second meeting, Wednesday, Nov. 10 at 2 p .m. in the TA. Dates for class activities will be released, class officers will be introduced, and committees for senior class activities will be formed. Tentative activities and dates for the class agenda are: senior class bonfire, Feb, 17; senior faculty softball game, Mar. 11; senior class cruise, Mar. 26; announcement of class notables, April 1; Senior Satire, April 6 & 7; Torchlight Parade, April 13; senior class dinner dance, April 16 ; Commencement, April 24. Nominations for class notables will be considered at the meet ing. Plans for recognition and possible a!ltivities for December graduates will also be discussed Women Voters Meet Today The League of Women Voters will hold their regular meet ing, Monday, Nov. 8 at 2 p.m. in UC 200. Speakers are Mrs. James Bond and Mrs. John Mathews who recently attended a week long seminar sponsored by the Florida League of Women Vo ters in Tallahassee during the 1965 legislative session . They will discuss problems faced by the Florida legislators and pos. sible for the future. Interview s Set Professional organizations will hold interviews on campus on the following dates : W. T. Grant-Dec. 2. at this time. June and August Traveler's Insurance, Co.A Winner Too -USFPholo graduates are invited to partici Nov. 16. pate in all activities for the Dade county Board of PubTom Eure took first place honors in the Profes class. .. . .:.lO::.: __ _T_u_e_s_d_a.:...y_. The meeting is open to all per-' -Fides Five, representing Fides took first place in the nonprol:essional category for the second year with their arrange ments of "Johnny Appleseed" and "Wasn't That a Time." The veteran group outshined even those in the professional cate-gory. ' Tom Eure, whose voice is familiar to most USF students in productions such as "The F antasticks" and recently in "Dark of the Moon," won first prize in the professional cate gory. Eure, formed a senior who has per in two previous folkThe remainder of the awards went to Bay Campus groups. Second place in the non-pro field went to Moreen Pinyard and Bob Fisher, who sang "Cold Rainy Day," and "The Crucifixion." Third was Bill Painter, sing ing "Good bye to Freedom" and "Death Letter Blues Indefinitely" in the old Bob Dylan tradi tion. A special, untitled award went to the "New Culpepper's Con solidated Corn Crushin' Juggers from Bay Campus. Possibly the group was awarded the prize for their humor rather than for their singing . Cratos Fraternity didn't usher at the folk sing, but managed to harmonize to "Banua" and "The River is Wide" well enough that they deserve men tioning. The only limiting factor in last week's folk sing was in the space capacity of the UC Ball room. Rena Antinori , program ad viser for the UC, regretted turn,• ing away the 2PO students, but said that she had been trying to schedule the TA since July but was unable to obtain it for the . folk sing . T United Fund Drive Reaches 55 Per Cent in Final Week The United Fund drive enters the final week on campus with 55 per cent of its goal already reached. Dr. William D. Allen , associ ate professor of sociology and chairman of the campaign, ex pressed concern over the status of the drive. "We are at a critical point . of the drive on campus is Thurs-,36 agencies, that provide serv day, Nov . 11. ices for p eo pIe of all ages. Contributions are shared by Pledge cards are available. Powell Describes Criteria for Nov e l sons graduating in December, April, June or August . We can still meet our quota if we get full coverage by those handling solicitations , and full N i p s PEM 8-6 In F i nal s participation by faculty and By SAM NUCCIO Jr. ell. Powell was last week's staff. As it stands now only Campus Staff Writer "Meet the Author" guest. Enotas IMach lnel Cranks Out about one-fourth of the potential "The way to cross a river is Loneliness , low wages and contributors have given." to cross a river, the way to finding the time to create rna Student efforts to help with climb a mountain is to climb a terial which will succeed in a the drive continued, headed by mountain the way to shoot a flooded market, were described Another I.M Footba I I T •ltle Steve Skaggs, with the "dorm bear is shoot a bear and the by. .as pitfalls for the sweep" on Wednesday night and way to write a novel is to write wnter. The UC Music Committee will a collection table in the UC. No a noval .. is an old Indian provlisted four criteria for hold another of its Stereo Listenchampionship and 19th straight game, witnessed by some 175, figures were available on the erb acdording to Richard a novel : Imagination, UC Activities Plan Includes Music, Dancing ing Hours Monday, Nov. 8 at By LARRY G O ODMAN amount collected as the campus ab!ltty to use the English lan-' 2:30 p . m . in the UC 264-5. This Campus Sp orts Editor intramural football victory the out:m anne d PEM team edition went to press. guage, interest in what people Enotas steamrolled over two over two seasons . stunned everyone with a 4 0-yard d d nd 'bl d program will feature selections touchdown bomb on their first Ska ggs expressed an optimisF• 1 T d say an o a possi Y, rea • by Johnny Mathis, Dave Bruopponents and then fought for The GRI's 12 points the tic view of returns from the Ina s 0 ay ing other major novelists . beck , Henry Mancini, Peters, their life to edge the P.E. Ma-most scored against Enotas in play. fraternities and sororities on , "One criteria which every Tl " M / V He C te " j 8 6 t . th . t 1 th l t t eaJs were a Numerous penalties , two of I V II II • . nili t " h . 1e .rnan or z Paul and Mary and Joan Baez. ors -o wm e m ramura e as wo Y " . . , campus, which are being can-n 0 ey W novel needs lS co C , e Will host the meetmg of the MaCoffee wi . ll be served. football title. result of two touchdown passes which Wiped out Enotas TD s, vassed b J M t lf said ''Conflict makes the story u Sh t d r t M ' defense Y ames e ca e. rine Biology Club Nov. 13, PresA Matinee Dance is planned Some 600 students watched the from quarterback B1 aw o an a va Jan . aJors Allen issued a final plea for T t move." ident Frank Hoff, said. for Friday, Nov. 5 at 3 p.m. three-day playoffs between eight Mac Farrington. kept the team scorefull and generous USF partici-O Urnamen Powell noted three types of Aboard the 73-foot side trawlin the uc Ballroom by the uc teams, the top two in each o! When Enotas met the P.E. less almost until the end of the pation in the drive . Final day conflict. Con f 1 i c t with man er, instructions will be given Dance Committee. Records will four leagues. The fans witnessed Majors Jn the finals, they faced game. . . _The's volleyball cl;!amagainst man, man against him in the and preservation be played. Dress is casual. a repeat finish of last year's a team that had routed two But. some mmutes ptonshlp IS up . for grtbs self, and man against nature. of marine s pecimens. DemonThe uc Movie of the Week playoffs as Enotas downed the previously unbeaten, unscored -remammg, . a Cl'l\Clal fourthC 51 d the P.E: MaJors at 4 When is a person a profes-strations will be given on vari is "Strangers When We Meet" same three teams the Goldon dorm teams in the quarter-down pass-mterference penalty OnC ertS ate P;m. the wmner of last sional writer: "When a person ous sampling of specimens and starring Kim Novak, Kirk Doug-en Redeyes <34-12), Beta 2-East and semifinals, Alpha 2-East gave the n . o t as !our more For November Thursday 5 Delta 1 is unhappy away from the type collecting gear by the club adlas and Ernie Kovacs , show(38-0), and the PEMs -in roll(18-0) and Beta 2 West <300 l. chances w1thm yards of the game, a semi ma writer, then he is a professional visers, Dr. Charles Dawes, Dr. ing Friday Saturday and Suning to their s.,econd straight Then, in the intramural title PEM goal-lme. USF Fine Arts Events has affair. writer" concluded Powell. Frank Frl.edl Dr John Lawr' . It was then that Enotas QB The winning team today will --------' day, Nov. 12, 14 m FH 101 . . four musical concerts planned ence, Dr. Joe Linton, and guest-at 7 .3 0 P m Dress is school Pntchard drilled the ball to f N b receive 150 intramural points, scientist from Duke University, and is 25 cents us F ITa r r e d I 6 4 Diamond for the student conwhile the loser, and overall runSilvia Taylor. per student tymg touchdown . Then, Pr1tch t . . FH 101 t 2 nerup, nets 140 points . The demonstrations will in-Saturday . night Nov 13 the ard hooked up with Dinkum cero IS 17 tha uPr:" ' t Coed 1-M Basketball gets off Political U n ion Gathers Today ed ' ' c f th wt'nnt'ng two-pot'nt n ov . e mversl Y the ground tomorrow as a do•en elude: shell dr ge, shnmp tryUC Dance Committee presents rowe .or e Band will presen t a concert at u net •. water sam-another Combo Party with a B R II• B t converston pass. 8 :30 p . m . in the TA. There is teams begin a month-long batUe A new club, the "Political Union," will hold an organiza tional meeting today in the UC ballroom at 2 p .m. plmg devices, local dance band. Charge is so y 0 1 n s 00 ers no charge, but tickets are refor 150 points. photometer, and a dive usmg cents per USF student. Dress is Car c I u b Wi II quired. At the !'nd of regular play, SCUBA gear. school clothes. The last student concert will the top two teams in each of two The members will leave at Rollins co 11 e g e surprised slowed by a continual light rain. H old AutO CrOSS be Nov. 23 at 8 : 30 p.m. in FH leagues will meet in a single 6 a.m. from the Life Science USF in soccer last Saturday at The lead melted quickly in the 101. elimination playoff . The Basket-parking lot for the Bayboro G uest Lectur e Winter Park as the Tars scored second quarter as the rrars proThe USF Club is Impo rtant musical events for weavers, the Western Bedbugs, The union is being sponsored by the political science depart ment as a non-partisan , political organization . Dr. Roger M. Nichols will be the faculty ad Harbor, St. Petersburg. The Fea t ur e s M a th P rofs twice in the fourth quarter for duced a four-goal barrage while sponsonng 1ts maJor speed December include the Univerand the> P.E. Majors (defending vessel is owned and operated a 6-4 upset over the Golden the Brahmans scored only once , event of the season, the stty CommunJ'ty Chorus Concert champs) are favored, according 1 'd St f Dr. A. W. Goorlman will speak Brahmans. on Velde ' s ninth go a 1 of the s d N 14 Pa t1c1 to local "experts". by the F on a ate Board o on "An Open Problem of cross un ay, ov. r D 7 th A t' t S C . b Th 1 I ft USF 4 3 season. t , . .. . th "'H park-ec. ' e r ts enes onvisor. All interested students, es pecially political scie nce and pre-law majors, are invited to the meeting. Conserva .ti on Manne La ora-Graph Theory," Nov. 10, at 2 e oss e • now • s 10 e -" cert Dec . 9 featuring the Juil-tory. . p . m . in PH 141 in the Guest Lee-in the precarious positiofn odf p M • m.glllbot ?Y 1t21noon . TThhe liard String Quartet, and the Stri n g Quarte t Play s Wedn esday The club also will meet Thurs-ture Series . having to ace an unde eate O e t ry ee t 1 n g wt egm a p . m . e F' A t Ch 1 C t D l b t S t f $ 1 f l•b b s $l 50 me r s ora e oncer ec. day, Nov. 11 at 7 :30 P r:n in Dr. Y. F. Lin's topic for dis-Florida so.ccer .c u nex a ur-Plan ned Nov. 10 ee iS or c u mem er , 12 . LS 272. Guest Speaker wtll be cussion on new research results day at Gamesvllle . . The .Gat;ors for students and $ 2 for non-stu-Last week the Artist Series Dr. Sylvia Taylor of Duke Uni in math will be "Relations on shut out USF 3-0 m thetr first and members of the dents. . . featured the New York Wood -Fine Arts Student Concert this Wednesday in FH 101 at 2 p.m. will feature the Student String Quartet. Members of the Young Democrats, Young Republicans, and Young Americans For Freedom have been urged to attend the organization meetin g. versity. Topic of discussion will Topological Spaces: A Generalmeeting. commumty are welcome to at-Trophtes wtll be awarded the . d Q . t t be "The Cruise of the R-V zation of Urysohn'g; Lemma" The Brahmans played satur-tend the Tampa Poetry Associ a-first three place winners in each wm _.:.. u _1_n_e_. _____ _ Anton Brun in the Caribbean." Nov . 24, 2 p.m. in PH 141. day without regular Weltion meetin g Wednesday at 8 class. Cars will be classed acGuild P lans Potpou r r i Club members and interested Both are USF math profes-don Corbitt but Jim Houck norp . m. in FH236. cording to SCCA regulations. All The quartet consists of Ann Brunch P lanned Wiest and EV'elyn Barchard, persons are invited to attend. sors. mally a forward, put on the Featured will be Dr. Fran"f cars must have seat belts and A sponsored by the Coffee will be served. goalie uniform and did a com-Fabry, asst . professor of Engpass a safety inspection. Reader's Theater Guild, will be violin; Jerry Lanboley, viola; Trimester I's last lox and B PI M mendable job, according to lish, who will read selections The club held its second rally Nov. 10 at 2 p .m., in UC 264. New DE Officers a y a yers eet Coach Dan Holcomb . f r 0 m Shakespeare, including of the trimester, Sunday, Oct. Dr. Alma J. Sarett, professor Th USF h t f th D' _ The .regular meeting of the Helge Velde scored twice and passages from "Richard III," 31. to Mike Gadd, of speech, explained that a pot -and Lana Wilson , celio. bagel brunch, sponsored by the The concert will also present Jewish Student Union on Sun other instrumentalists ', vocalists, day, will be Nov. 14, at 10:30 and pianists selected by their a.m. in UC 167-8 . . e. c ap .er 0 e IS Bay p 1 ayers will be held John Braley once in the first "Henry IV, " "Henry V," "Hampresident, this rally with 32 en-pourri is "a program of mis Educatwn .clubs Wednesday, Nov. 10, at 2 p.m. quarter as USF jumped to a 3-0 let" and "King Lear," plus se-tries was th-a most successful in cellaneous 'live' readings." Amenca offtcers thts The speakers will be President lead in the game which was lected sonn-ats. the club's First place Free coffee will be served to week an open ballot Karen Sanders, Anne Quincey ------=-------Former USF student Ray" was snagged by Stewart/ Spoto all who attend. All students and campaign. . . . and Jim Scott. mond O 'Hara, is president of TR3; second place, Patterson/ faculty are invited. music teachers. Everyone is in All interested students, staff vited to attend. and faculty are invited to at-The next student concert will tend. Price is 75 cents per per-be Nov. 23 at 8:30 p.m. son, Mrs. Pat Smith, achng pres!Tryouts for the Ft. Myers v AF M t F . d TPA, The Board of Directors Parks, MGA; third place, Wal-dent, announced that the result.s Children's Theater tour will be ee S r1 ay are: vice president Dr. Hans ters/Peroutka, Corvair. are: Buddy held Friday, Nov . 12, in the TA. The Young Americans for Juergensen, professor of hu dent; }(aye Smtth, v1ce prest,Scripts are now available in the Freedom will meet Friday, manities ; secret a r y Jane Selective Service dent; and Lynne Borus, secre-Theater Office . Nov. 12, at 2 p.m. in FH 134. Becker, USF senior; chairman tary-treasurer. Officers are: Robert Ci.!!,hon, Michael O ' Brien, Tampa busi-To Exemp t C o -ops This club facilitates experi-PH 222 Off d president; Ruth Meadows, vice-nessman; and business man-The Selective Service board ences for students majoring in e re president; Nancy Baren, re-ager Shirley Adema , owner of will not call up or re-classify the fields of business and-or ed-General Physics, PH 222, cording secretary; Judith Ratts, the Page One Bookshop. Co-op students carrying 15 hours ucation . Meetings are held Fri-which will be offered, was corresponding secretary, George J d . The TPA will m.zet the secand maintaining their grades, day afternoons at 2 p.m. in the omitted from the class schedule Zink, treasurer. Adviser is Richond Wednesday evening of according to George Miller , di UC. Call 932-0390 for informa -for Trimester II, as published in ard E . Thomas, professor of every month, and will be pre-rector of the Co-op program. tion. the Campus Edition Nov . 1. American Idea. sentlng works by professional This policy also applies to 1 1 M League Stri e 1 WIN F OLK S ING CONTEST readers of well-known contemstudents who work two out of :porary poets, classic poets, and three trimesters and carry 15 By LARRY GOODMAN power to maintain that lead. physical education, proposed the Campus Sports Editor Meanwhile, the c I o s e Alpha idea. local poets. hours while on campus. Gre,eks Active on Campus Membership in TPA is weiThis practice is a national come, with student dues $1 and one, affe cting all 85 colle ges and regular membership $3, b o t h universities having a cooper aannually. tive program. With nine weeks gone Can League race has the spirited The team composed of pla y• you believe it!? and fou r Two-East "Foxes" out front by ers from f our-yea r Florida col intramural sports completed, a slim 12. 5 points over upsta irs le ges and universities 'o/hich the men's I M point standings Four East, while Three-East is play soccer would provide rec are takin g on some shape. a distant 55 points. The Foxes ognition to outstanding athletes By GAIL REEVES Campus Staff Writer FRATERNITIES Fraternities and sororities are very active on campus this fall by winni n g the F olksin g and contributing to the community and campus with service proj ects such as scholarship and blood drives. Cratos-Brothers and pledges are making plans for an infor mal band dance party to be held Nov. 20. Last Saturday s;ratos pled ges held a dou ghnut sale to raise money for a project. Enotas -Last Saturday the brothers and pledges held a dou ghnut sale to raise money . Pledge stud y hours will be in effect four nights per week un der the supervision of the brothers. For the second year, Enotas has become the first fraternity to contribute 100 per cent of its United F und quota. In response to a recent CamJlUS Edition editorial criticizing the university g rounds , Enotas is planning an All-University Clean-up Week b e gin n i n g er; Janet Kai se r , song leader; The Fraternity League has will certainly be threat in the and help promote the sport. Nov. 15. and Diane Wilderotter, parlia• Paul tftassle Play s Enotas out front (big surprise!) bi g team sports, and Four-East * * * Enotas brothers will tour the mentarian. by 27.5 points over second place will be hard-pressed to stay Members of the Enotas cham-campus and remind everyone Tuesday night Miss Rena AnCratos. Though the margin is within reach of the Two-East pionship football t e a m are: to "keep USF green and clean." tinori will speak to Paideia's surprisingly thin, the Cratos unit. Henry Amat, John Bear, Pat Talos Saturday, Nov. 13, pledge class on dress and the L d • I T t ff I brothers and they're the only * * * Benz, Rick Brown, Joe College, the brothers, pledg es, invited socia l graces. Sisters are in -ea In a r u e Frat team within range of the 1-M Coordinator, Murphy OsDinkum Crowe, Roger Diamond, guests and their dates will get vited to attend. league leaders will be hard borne said that the trend in inBob Dick (defensive captain), together at the B&R ranch for a hayride. TriS.I.S. The fall, 1965, Paul Massie, internationally-At present a resident of Tor-pressed to catch up . For in the tramurals over the U.S. is to Ted D iII e r, Dan Groothius, Pl d . . pledge project, will be the sellknown English actor, will play onto , Mass ie also has worked remaining si'x sports Enotas is do away with points, awards, Brent Harmon, Tom Hazel, Rell e ges are washmg car wmdt'ng o f shares to support the d f d' h th t bl a d 1 g L kl d N L H shields Thursday _ free the title role in the USF producwith the Old Vic Company in e en mg c amp m ree, a e n m some cases, ea ues. ac an , orm awn, ugh h of TriS.I.S. Scholarship for Intertion of "Tartuffe " London, and appead at the USF Theatre production of Anouihl's "The basketball. Distant Arete, 115 tition within a dorm and be-Pritchard, (offensive captain), Frey president Jeff Cohen ute by buymg a fifty cent s h are Nov. 29 through Dec. 4 . Rehearsal." points back, is out of the pictween frats. Second, points and Larry Scott, Jim Shirley, Gordie vice Randy from pledge . Yoon-Ja SuMassie will arrive on cam-Massie will be supported by ture for present, and it's up to awards provide a stimulus in Wilson ; Pete Doyal (offensive gan, seccretary-treasurer. hung, from Ko-pus this week and will be an USF students Paul Stober, Mary Cratos to keep the Frat League the 1-M program. How many coach), and Jim Coplon (defen SORO RITIES rea, lS t e reciptent of artist-in-residence for six weeks. Ann Bentley Holly Gwinn in from bein g the usual Enotasteams would get out and play sive coach). the scholarshtp fund. He will serve as acting coach major roles, dominated affair. soccer "for the fun of it?" A * • * FIA -The sisters will enter-The Fall Mother •Daug hte r tea and guest instructor while reOthers in the cast are: Bar-In the Independent League, point race provides a spirit and Some 5,300 students partici• tain Zeta Tau Sigma tomorrow was held yesterday in UC 252. hearsing with USF students, ac-bar a Parker Susan Stockton, the P.E. Majors are staging enthusiasm to the Program pated in USF intramurals last ni ght in another inter-so rority Entertainment was movies of cording to Peter O'Sullivan, who Daniozl Davy: Sherman Hayes, their perennial runaway. They which would not be possible year, according to Murphy Os• "get-together." the past year's activitiee s of the will direct th e play. Jack Harris, Katie Cameron, lead the Golden Redeyes by 185 without it. And a small award borne . Altogether, 433 teams Last Friday night the sisters sorority . In 1959, Massie received the Joey Argenio, Brion Black , Don points and will probably up the means more to a fellow than a were involved in 1,690 games. held their big party of the triZeta Tau Sigma -The Sisters English equivalent of the "OsMoyer, Blaise Corriere a n d m a r gin considerably before the thousand words of congratulaThese figures are expected to mP s t er. lt was held at the held a Halloween Costume Party car," th-e Award o{ the British Frank Morse. race is finished. tion s! be surpassed this year. Thomas Jefferson hotel with a at the Congress Inn Oct. 29 with Film Academy, for his first film Kenneth Daniel will be under -Three Beta teams 2 West • * * * * * ppirate boat theme. Sisters, local disc 'jockey "John B." en-appearance in "Ord'ers to Kill." study to Massie. 2-East, and 3-West-are in the BRAHMAN BRIEFS The 1-M all-star football team pledges , their dates and other tertainin g. Dr. and Mrs. An He also appeared as Brick, op-set designe r is Robert Wolff foreground in their league. Two-Tampa Tribune sports editor, will be delayed until next week g ue s t s were invoted. thony Zaitz and Prof. and Mrs. posite Kim Stanley in the Lon-and costumes are b y Russell West has A 32.5 margin lead Tom McEwen, will sponsor the The voting was so c lose in somt Paldela New Paidela ofKeith McKitrick were costume don production of Tennessee Wil-Whaley, both of the USF arts over arch-rival two-East and selection of an all-state soccer leagues, that a recount will be fices are: Ara Cauvel, treasur-judges. Iiams' "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof. " faculty . may have the spirit and man-team. Gil Hertz, USF director of necessary. "


18 'l'HE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November S, 1965 Church Settiilgs Chosen for Their Special Day # United in marriage by the Rev. Jack Kelley Saturday were Carol Sue Conklin and Charles D. Campbell. The double ring ceremony was in Qak Grove Methodist Church at 4 p.m. social hall followed the cereSmith and Mrs. Anthony Vento, mony. Mr. and Mrs. Campbell sister of the bridegroom. Miss will live in Watertown. Elaine Parrino, Miss Cynthia and Miss Janet Massaro were1and velvet and carried mum bridesmaids and flower girl was circle bouquets. brother of the bridegroom. Sam gelo Favata and Frank Favata The Rev. 'walter Passiglia perJolene Zambito. The attendants . Puleo, brother of the bride, were groomsmen. formed the double ring cere-Anthony Tripolino, Santo Traf-mony. Capitano, Miss Laura Perrino wore gowns of cranberry crepe Best was Joe Parrino, ficante, Ralph Lazzara III, AnMr. and Mrs. Parrino left for Parent s of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Ramon R. Redruello of Tampa. Mr. Chumley is the son of Mrs. Dorothy R . Chum ley, also of Tampa, and the late Earnest R. Chumley. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Conklin, Forest St. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. Howard Campbell of Water town, N.Y. Given in marrtage by her Christ the King Catholic Church was the scene when Miss Caroline Puleo and An thony Parrino exchanged wed ding vows Sunday at 5 p.m. The Rev. Mark McLoughlin offici ated. father, the bride wore a formal Parents of the bride are Mr. gown of peau de sole with a chapel train. A petal and pearl and Mrs. John Puleo, 2707 Silcrown held her veil and she I ver Lake Ave. The bridegroom carried white roses and orchids. is the son of Mrs. Joe Parrino, Mrs. Jerri Tedrick served as 1708 E. Virginia Ave., and the matron of honor. Bridesmaids late Mr. Parrino. 'were Miss Diane Staton and ' Miss Donna Staton. They wore I Escorted by her father, the of red peau de . sole in bride.chose a peau de sole gown Emp1re style and earned auin Empire style with beaded tumn flowers. appliques. A lace trimmed headRobert Lowe served as best \piece held her veil and she man. Groomsmen-ushers were carried a crescent of white car Grady Lowe and Gary LaPorte. nations and orchids. A reception, in the church Roaches? Call Terminix 835-1311 Maid of honor was Miss Rose Marie Capitano. Bridesmatrons were Mrs. Joe Zambito, Mrs. Santo Traificante, Mrs. Richard Here Come The GIFTS! GIFTS! $1.00 UP GIFTS! 601 So. Boulevard, Tampa 33606 Monday thru Friday 11 A.M. to 4 P.M. INVENTORY REDUCTION SALE On All GIRARD-PERREGUEX WATCHES One of Switzerland's Finest Watches Since 17q3 Styles for Ladies and Gentlemen At All Fully Guaranteed layaway Now for Christmas GiftWrapping Budget Terms 110 Franklin St. Ph. 229-0816 Brides Mrs. Charles D. Campbell Mrs. Anthony Parrino With Brand New Names Mrs. Jerry G. Roney Mrs. Ronald B. Chumley Boss Aids Sloppy Shoppers BERKELEY, Calif. kiuc bair color won't rub off or wash out. L

-: : t = = -142 Mobile Homes-Supplies JIM MA!ISRALL'S -B&Mwr-1509 W. Hillsboro Ph. 876-397 50 TRAILERS WANTED Ph. Mr. Roy 877-2812, 834-8221 Plant City VlNDALE, Trotwood, Romette, Ma jestic. 10 & 12 wide Rau' s Moblle Homes. 752-2576 Plant City. St. Petersburg 1966 CUSTOM built mobile home 3 BR, 1'r2 bath, $48 per mo. with trade. Becker Mobile Sales, 8700 4th St. N. St. Pete. 142A Campers, Coaches and Travel Trailers HUNTERS, Fishermen, Vacationers. the market for a fine camper? How about stopping b)' our factory & see a combination of First Class workmanship & fine materials turned into one of the country's lloest. 30% factory die:rl)unt. AMERICAN EAGLE CAMPERS Drew Part 4108 W. CaYillra Ph. 877-2440 Open 7-7 7 days a week AlllSTREAM TRAVEL. TRAILER 1 YEAR old, air conditioned. 30' factory new. Two trips on ly! O"'n er, Tampa, 248-5872. AIRSTREAM 1964 i:4-:---:rt"".-;In'tc-e-rn-ational Land Yacht. See at Aristo crat Tr. Ct. 20, U.S. 41, Nokomis, Florida or write E. R. Patterson, Route 2, Box 1420, Nokomis, Fla. 33555. SLADES TRAILER CENTER Vacation Office Home Busine._. ''IF IT TRAVELS-WE HAVE IT" America's finest Unes lnclud. BOLIDA Y RAMBLER-Trailblazer AU sizes a. models & layouts THE 1966's ARE IN! 8711 Neb. US 41 'til 9. closed Sun. VOLKSWAGEN CAMPER HEADQUARTERS STOP by and look over one of the largest selections of Volkswagen Campers in Florida. We have several new campers in stock and we a1ways have a large se lection of used campers, tool BIRDSONG MOTORS 11333 Fla. Ave. Ph. 935-1126 B UILDING a Camper, houseboal or traller? ??? We baye stoves, ovens.. hoods, fans, sink.s1 ice boxes, relrigs, toilets, 12V llOV & eas lights. windows, doors, elec. or manual water pumps & tanks, Butane tankS, paneling, cushions & mattresses etc. Save $$$. AMERICAN EAGLE CAMPERS 4108 W . CaYQga 877-2440 S ALE-APACHE camp trailersClearance all '65 models. Save $180 to $200 Ed-John's, 5955 Park Blvd. Plnellas Park NOMAD; 14' aluminum travel trailer with awning. P I -e n t y storage and cabinet space., sleeps 4 . Like new, $1095. 968-5975-; SALE. Wayfarer campers. $395. Tampa Campa Hi -Lo, W, $995. 4706 Gandy. AIRSTREAM 1963 Globetrotter. Like new. $3300. Hayden Insurance Agenc .v. Zephyrhills. 1965 OPEN ROAD 11' Walk Thru MOUNTED on '64 Chevrolet Ton truck. Total bal ance$4,460 147 Trucks, Trailers, luses 1963 SCOUT 4x4 Sharp! Phone 223-3321. USED TRAILERS MOST complete stock on West Coast. Reefers, produce vans, dry vans, nat beds. DOERR'S 'fRLR. & EQPT. CO. 6710 E. Buffalo At I-4 626 CHEAP! 1950 JEEP Station Wagon. Over• dril'e. Just tuned! $300 cash . "Good Hunting Buggy" 251-1781. 3 WHITE Tandem Dump trucks. 12-15 C. Y. bodies. Good condi tion. $3500 each, $10,000 all. See 3012 5tb Ave. Phone 248-1369. --4-W.D. JEEP 1948 JEEP CJ-3, 4 wheel drive, runs good. Only ' $299. Just in time for hunting season. See this one at Strickland's A u t o Sales. 3702 E. H iII s b oro Ave. Ph. 231-2311. '64 CHEVROLET •A T Long Wide 6 Camper. Reduced To Only $1299. Tony Welr 2802 Fla. 229-2802 1951 INTERNATIONAL truck, long bed, steel frame, Price reduced. 4204 Temple Terrace HWY. Call 988-2329. HUNTING buggy, 4 wheel drive 'h ton Dodge, 3'r2 ton Garwood winch and dog box. Plant City 752-3323. JEEPS-SCOUTS 4WD UNITS '46 TO '64 All Kinds of Trucke Gulf Truck Sales 2173 U.S. 19 s.. Clwtr. ATTENTION Hunters. 1954 Power Wagon Dodge Swamp B u g g y . EV 5-7428, Sebring, F;-l:.:a::, ==-=WE WILL Pay Cash FOR Your Truck, Pickup. Panel, 1 Ton; Or Trade A Car. Tony Weir, 2802 Fla. 1 Blk. North of Columbus Dr. MACK TRUCK INC. FACTORY BRANCH PARTS SALES SERVICE NEW and USED Trucks 604 So. Morgan Ph. 229-8103 JEEPS '63 Jeep 4 Whl. Dr. FC 150 Pick up, R&H, Hubs, 1 Owner. '60 Jeep 4 Whl. Dr. FC150 Stake Body. Hubs, Extras. '60 Jeep 2 WD, 4 Cyl. Panel. '59 Jeep 4 Whl. Dr. CJ5 Hunting Jeep. Hubs, Full Metal Body. '57 Jeep Universal 2 WD. -ALS0-'62 International Scout. Full Top. Loaded. 4x2. Extra Nice. '58 International 4x4 2 Ton. Spd Axle. Will Do A Big Job. Will Trade For Car Or Truck TONY WEIR TRADE FOR SHOOTIN' IRONS 2802 FLA AVE. PH. 229-2802 1960 CHEVY Pickup truck, l;2 ton fleet body, good condition. Can be seen after 5 PM. 3634 S. 50th St. 244-2311. '65 CHEV. l;2 ton long bed pickup. Commercial tires, 5,000 actual miles . .. ........ 00 00 00. $1790 . . ... '56 Ford l;2 ton pickup . oo ... $390 BIRDSONG MOTORS 11333 Fla. Ave Ph. 935-1126 Dodge Horse Van COMPLETELY equipped 2 horse van. It has saddle racks, feed bins. Ready to go to the woods. Hunting season is here. Total price $299. This weekend only. COLONIAL MOTORS 1772 West Hill sboro . Ph. 872-7961. 1955 GMC -Diesel 6 cylinder, 6fi Tandem tractor, COE, sleeper blower, cab new tires; 35' Miller setting . Complete unit unit ready for the road. $6500 or will sell sep e rate. 8117 17th St. 935-6144. 147 Trucks, Trailers, Buses l;2 ton plckuP6 cyl. engine. '64 FORD l;2 T. Pickup. Clean. '52 JEEP Station Waeon 4X4. , '62 GMC 6500 TraciAlr. 478 in. cu. eng,, 5 sp., 2 SP-'59 me B162, 12 it. van body. '62 me 1-ton C. & Ch. O . H. V-8 engine, duals. 1001 E. Kennedy Blvd . Ph. 223-3321 Used Truck Office 2 Bloct.s East Court House l956lh-TONV-:slongwheel base Jlickup. Runs good, new $300 . Phone after 6, 855-4593. TERRIFIC DEALS .ACROSS THE BOARD! lnc:ludinq: '63 CHEVROLET 3/4Ton P I C K U P. 4 -speed transmission. New p a i n Extra sharp! '65 CHEVY VAN Good delivery panel. Bal. of factory warranty. '64 CORVAN PANEL (At least 4 to choose from!) Real savings! '64 CHEVROLET 12-Ft. STAKE. 2-speed axle. Very good rubber. In excel lent condition. '66 CHEVROLET thTon PICKUP. Terrific savings! Extremely low m ilea gel Qpon ' t il 9 P.M. DailY Sat. 'til 6 P.M. Closed Sun. 148 Automobiles Wanted TAMPA'S largest new & used car buyer will pay top cash for your P':;q Superm'k' t 1711 E. Hillsboro Ave. Ph. 237-3328. TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR USED CAR '702 Florida Ave . Ph. 232-{)291 CARS Wanted! 16th St. and Temple Terrace Hwy. 935-0940. CASH TODAY WE pay top $$$ for clean '62 thru '65 cars. Extra 5 for wagons. ELKESCAIIIPBELL MOTORS 3737 Henderson Blvd. at Dale Mabry Ph. 872-9246 JUNK CARS WANTE D West Coast Auto Parts 626-3512 CARS bought in any condition. Open Sunday. Free towing, ABC Auto Salvage, 231-2921. WE PAYMORE FOR 1960 to 1965 American or foreign automobiles in extra nlce condition. See Gordon Von Pusch. Tom Wolf e Auto Sales, 93:>0 Flor ida Ave. Ph. 935-U45 . GET CASH or your old car to d ay. For fast action & top dollar call Adams Auto Parts, 626-5161. FORMERLY sold for over $6,000. '64-10%' CAMPER 1965 GMC 1 ton dual wheel with body and 4000 l b capacity 149 Imported-Sport Cars strator. Sacrifice. Southern Truck GAS refrigerator, chassis mount on Chevrolet cabin chassis. Full price-Buy Direct FroJII The Manufacturer & Save Open Road Campers Inc 1015 E. Hillsboro Ph. 236-5581 TAMPA, FLORIDA TRUCK CAMPERS ALL TYPES BUY direct from factm-y at whole sale prices. No dealer fees or sales lot fees. Also low built body toppers Camp Cruiser Mf g . Co. W. Memorial Bl v d . P. 0. Box U Lakeland, Florida 682-3435 682-2013 Open 'til 10 P .M. 143 Motorcycles-Scooters XMAS Delivery Layaway -Har ley-Davidson M 5 0 Sport for as little as S20. Barnes Cycle Co. 1707 W. K ennedy. 1964 HONDA Dream , 305cc. Per fect condihon . R c a s o n a b 1 e, 876 9031, 2304 W. Burk. BRAND new Suzuki motorcycle only 300 miles. 8772 1 5 0 or 247-3168. '63 Harley Davldson175cc . $250 New '66 Kawasaki85cc . S399 Barney's 876-0646 2Ul W . H!llsb. 1S65 Yamaha, 250 cc., $595 --1964 Yamah a , 250 cc., $495 1964 Yamaha, 250 cc., $445 BSA, 250 cc., $445 1962 Yamaha, 125 cc. , $345 1955 Harley-Davidson 74, $345 LOVENGREEN SALES 7816 N. D a l e Mabry LAMBRETTA; $250 or best offer . 839-4593. AVAILABLE NO W! NEW 1 966 YAMAHA'S LOVENGREEN SALES 7816 N . Dale Mabry MOTOR CYCLE Insurance Package $55.00 CNo Age Limitl 100 cc. ROBIN SON-STARR, INC. 253-0148 1960 VESPA 150, good condition, S150. P hon e 9S2-9916. 1957 HARLEY D avidson FLH. Phone 839-1515. HONDA BenJy Motorcycle, 125 CC, Road racing, new paint, tool s & Helmet in c luded. Mw;t sell, phone Clearwater 442-7250. 145 Automotive Miscelloneous REBUILT transmi ssions & motor• or repair yours. Easy terms. Saines A uto Service, 906 S . How ard. 253-3278. AUTOMATIC transmis sions r e built 520 l abor pl u s parts. 49 1 7 40th St. RADIATORS, rebuilts, repairing, ATTENTION 'l'RUCKOWNERS! TREMENDOUS savings on good USED T R U C K TIRES priced from $6 and u p. Most slzes8 . 25x20, 900x20, 1000x 20. Also 8in• g te b e a d d e livery tires. Used passenger car tires as low as $3, Come to Truck Tire Depart ment, Montgomery W ard, 1701 No. Dale Mabry. Ph. 876 0476. AUTO radiators, used, rebullt, or recored. Priced to save y ou money. Adams Auto Parts, 626-5161. A UTOMAT IC transmissions comR e pair, 2301 E. Broadway. 244-8731. NEED AUTO LOAN MONEY? USE OURS! MARINE BANK & TRUST CO . Mad ison & Franklin Sts. Aamco Transmissions WORLD'S LARGEST TRANSMISSION SPECIALIST One Day Service Free Towing Free AAMCO Multi-C heck Instant CrcditE Z Terms AAMCO 1705 Kennedy Blvd. 251 -1040 Auto Speedometers A 9V[O Cables " Insurance CALL 229 8058 AUTO INSURANCE Kistner Realty & Insur. Realtors 213 E . Kennedy Insurors Truc:k Rentals 145-A Engines G OO D u s e d engines, installed & guar. This I s better & faster than repairin g your old motor. Cost less too! Adams. 626-5161. 146 Autos and Trucks for Lease dump truck rentala Call 2331322 or 935-0283 Body Corp. 3924 Spruce, 1963 Sl'ITF'IRE. ONE OWNER. JEEP, new paint, perfect condition. $1150. 877-2665. Must be seen. $795. Ed's Autom<>-SACRIFICE 1960 Renault Dauphine tive, 2501 S. MacDill . excell ent condition, origina l paint. 1-831-8624. condition, see, drive to appreciate. 4013 Wisconsin 837-6374. 1965 TR-4 Exce!lentcOnd"'i"'ti on .'"1\"'t ,.. a ny extras. 935-2223 after 5 P.M. XTRA-CLEAN TRACTORS '14 Int. Harvester, Mod a I R225. Excellent tires, paint, cab, running gear. Low mileage. Ready to go. You won't find a cleaner tractor. '60 Mack B42T. 401 engine, D u p I ex transmission, 10.00x20 tires, Fontaine 5th wheel, ,...ady for tho road. '59 GMC Model 355 Long wheel base 20 ft. steel bodY, 5 -spaed 2 opeod rear axle. Real ......... '1050 CRALLE-HALL MOTORS "Since 1916" 7810 Adamo Drive Ph. 626-3167 I MI. East of Tampa on Hwy . 60 '48 JEEP 4 W .O. A good wood s Jeep for any Hunter. $345. See at Strickland's Auto Sales 3702 E. Hillbo r o Ave. 231-2311. Over 100 Used Trucks TO CHOOSE FROM-$195 AND UP HALL TRUCK SALES 13W1 Nebraska P h . 935-1220 UTILITY trailers, aU sizes, all prices, dial 233-3391. 1961 VW Panel, real g ood $650 . 626-6400, after 5, 238-2454 "MR. MELVIN" PHONE 988-3183 1'h TON 1948 Ford s ix. covered bed. 4317 Leona, 832 -7515. Hunt Truck Sales SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY ANY USED TRUCK OR TRAIL ER. WE HAVE THE LARGEST & W I D E S T SELECTION OF USED TRUCKS, TRAILERS Ill TRACTORS IN THE SOUTH. NICE SELECT ION OF Bulk Fruit Trailers 1960 Volkswagen Bus EXTRA CLEAN 1963 GMC MODEL 4008 Ca b & Chassis. Choice of (2) . Good r ubber. FLAT TRAILERS 3 IN stock. 30 ft. single axle. Packing b o use specials. '63 CHEVROLET 1 TON Pickups . 2 to choose from. Ready to_...;g:.o_J ___ _ 39th St. & Adamo Dr. Pb. 2486221 Ext. 22 & Ext. Eve. 988-1616 '"Red" Shirley, R . D . Holley I& Ernie Win gate USED TRUCK HEADQUARTERS International Harvester Co . 2063 1st Ave . N . , S t . Pete BUS, 29 pass e nger, goo d t i r e s, runs & drives exce llent, $700. 1110 Tampa St. ph 229 1525 1963 CHEV. Stake , 2 ton , perfect con dition. 1 owner, privat e . Eve nings , 836 7171 . '61 W I LLY S Jeep. Exc. cond. No cash needed, 510 week . D tr. 6300 F lorid a Ave. Ph. 232-4891 KENWORTH COE tractor N H 250 E n gine, Road Ranger Trans, Ne way Air Tandem 10X20 tires. Good appearance & Mechanical condi tion. Price $8,500 Trade c onsider e d . Cal l 251 -3106. TO GET BARGAINS Run Wanted To Buy ads in Classified. Folks eager to sell call YOU. Dial 223-4911. MERCEDES Benz, 1959, 4-door hardtop, 3000, excellent condi tion, $3150. For further informa tion call 488-6731, Venice, Fla., Monday thro u g h Friday. USED IMPORTS ! ! ROADSTERS SEDANS 65 A/H Sprite 65 Sunbeam Demo 65 MG M idge t 64 MG JlOO 63 Mg Midget 6 2 VW Sunroof 62 Turner 62 Hillman Conv. 6 0 2000 AUa 60 Hillman Wag. 62 All! Sprite 58 Sunbeam Cpe. "TRSHEPPARD;Sr IMPORTS 1413 S. Howard Ave. Phone 253-0139 1960 TR3, excellent mechanical condition, new tires, top and curtains. Perfect body & Paint. 689 -3582. 1964 MG, four door sedan, air conditioning, radi{), W S W . low m i I e a g e, excellent condition, $1,495, call 836-4541. '65 C ORVETT E convertible, '63 Cor vette fastback , '57 T-Bird. 988-2685, 6101 lllth Av e. ' . * * SPECIAL * * Mercedes Benz 6 TO CHOOSE F R OM Z-'62 190 D's Z-'63 19 0 D's W/Air 1 '64 190 D 1 -'63 220S AUTO POWER STEER ING SEE ANDY ANDERSON OR JOHN BURGER AT Homer F. H erndon's MERCEDES BENZ DEALER 3901 Florida Ave. Ph. 223-490 2 CLASSIC Thunderbird, '55 hardtop, completely s tocked, good condi ti on . Call 876-8503. AUSTIN Healey rebuilt, new c ondition . draftro, must sell . P h . 877-4809 1954 AUSTIN Hea ley Roadster. Good condition, new engine. 601 S. West land. '64 VOLKSWAGEN. 20,000 miles. As sume payments. $55.08 month. 4407 W . Jean . 876-3422. \ '66 VOLVOS ON DISPLAY '63 VOLVO 4 Door '62 VOLVO 4 Door '62 VOLVO 2 Door SHERMAN H. SMITH VOLVO & DATSUN DEALER SALES-SERVICE-PARTS 406 E . PLATT ST. 229 6889 FOR Sale. 1953 MG -TD, red, n ew paint, new top . 872-7357 . '66 V 0 L K SWAGE N direct fr. WHATEVER IT IS A WANT AD WILL SELL IT. They are especially good at getting rid of "In The Way Things" that are c 1 u t t e r i n g up your home. To place your TRIBUNE-TIMES fast action Want Ad Ph. 223-4911. 150 Automobiles For Sale '62 FORD Galaxie 500. A utomatic transmission, R&H, private owner, small equity, tak e up payments. 935-4888. SACRIF I CING! 1957 Dodge Custom Royal V 8, AT. Excelle n t condit i o n . 9325 1 37. IMPALA CONVERTIBLE 1 959 CHEV. Impal a Conv. , Radio, Heat, V 8 automatic, light t a n with new vinyl match ing top, W S W tires. This Is an exceptionally clean conv. , can be sold with small down pay ment & 24 months financing, full price $775.00, Dlr. 9308 F la. Ave. ' 62 VOLKSWAGEN, can be seen at Carper's Sunoco Station, 5018 N . Armeni .. . 150 Automobiles For Sale DENNIS THE MENACE THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 8, 1965 31 '64 FORD GALAXIE 500 4 DR. HARDTOP, FULLY EQUIPPED INCLUDING FACTORY AIR COND . THIS IS A FINE CAR. ONLY $1995 '64 Cortina 4dr. . .. $995 '61 Zodiac 4-dr. . .. $995 '64 Ford Anglia .. $1049 '64 Cortina wag ... $1395 '64 Fiat 1100 ...... $995 '61 Rambler cus. . . $595 '63 Ford Econ. PU $1095 '61 Thames sta. bus $795 '60 Zodiac 4-dr. . . . $495 '61 Anglia 2-dr .... $695 '63 DKW 2-dr. . ... $795 '62 Renault 4-dr ... $595-'59 Consul 4-dr. . .. $295 '59 Fiat 1100 4-dr .. $395 '64 DKW 2-dr. . ... $895 '62 Corvair 3 sp ... $749 '65 Cortina wag. . $1595 Homer F. Herndon 3907 Fla. Ave. Ph. 223-4902 ly HANK KETCHAM 150 ''There! THAT ol' fly won't ya again! " TAKE o ver payments 'M Chev. 4 dr. R&H . Bal. $129 at $14.82 mo. No cash needed, no payment until December. Dlr. 2819 Fla. A v e . 229-2288, 224-8221. 1964 GALAXlE, air con d . 4 dr. hardtop. Power, radio, beater, Pvt . owner, $150 dn. Bank fln . on b alance. 935-4509; 877-6129. '63 hardtop, V-8, A'f. AC, R&H, PS, Top c o ndi tion, $1795 private. 12211 Marjory, 935-8557. 1965 B U ICK Riviera; factory air, fully equipped. Only 9000 miles, perfect condition, Private owner, 258-1233. '60 CORVAIR 2 DR. Coupe. Beautiful white lnw: inside & out. FULL PRICE $595 6425 Florida Ave. Dlr. '62 MONZA Coupe, •utomatlc, R&H, Sporty and economical. $750 . 872-7238 . 1960 FORD Fairlane 500, V-8, Good condition. 5485. Private 855-1516 TAKE over payments '64 English Ford. Low mileage , 1 o wner, str. stick, 40 MPG. Bal. S795 at $49.86 mo. No cash needed, no payment 'Ill January '66. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224 '53 FORD 'r2 Ton PU-Truck. No cash needed, $4 week. Dlr. • 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 '59 Chev. Wagon 6 CYL. straight stick. Clean Inside and out! FIRST $495 takes it! 6425 Florida Ave. Dlr. '56 FORD CONVERTmLE. Beauti ful Blue finish, with new White top, extra n ice interior. R&H, excellent motor, body, WW t l r e s. No cash needed , $5 week. S UN RAY MOTORS, INC. CADILLAC 1962 Sedan Hardtop. Ice c old air condition i ng . One owner Driven exactly 23,535 miles by an elderly Sarasota couple w h o s e fussy attention to even the small est details bas kept this luxurious motor car in mint condition. We h onestly fee l justifiable pride in of fering a moto r car of exceptional worth. $2485. Cadlllac City on U . S. 19 at 38th A ven ue , North , St. Pete rort LOADED ' N LOVELY PACE PONTIAC 1420 Fla. Ave. 228-7 138 .... well kept, 2 speaker radio. 235-5864. '62 VW PANEL .. $1000 EXTRA NICE. Offer good through Monday, FELLOWS MOTOR Co. 1417 W . Kennedy Blvd. 253 -5719 1959 VOLKSWAGEN Deluxe Sedan . El

32 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 8 , 1965 ISO Automolllle.. For Sole ISO Alltomolllles . For Sale SAlt 100 Clean Car Selection 100 % Financing Avail. All Credit Accepted Good, Bad, or None! Station Wagon Specials From $698-$34 Month '61 FORD COUNtRY SEDAN '61 ;RAMBLER CROSS COUNTRY '62 FORD RANCH WAGON '60 CHEVROLET PARKWOOD '60 COMET 4-DOOR '62 FALCON DELUXE '61 MERCURY COMMUTER OLDS FIEST A ------Air Condition Specials From $398 '59 MERCURY 4-DOOR CHEVROLET IMPALA '59 BUICK ELECfRA '60 OLDS SUPER 88 '00 CHEVROLET IMPALA '61 OLDS 88 '61 CHEVROLET BEL-AIR '62 FORD GALAXIE '62 FAmLANE 500 '61 FORD CONVERTIBLE; Foreign Car Specials From $398-$23 Month '61 FIAT 1100 '62 TRIUMPH CONV . '62 SPRITE '64 FIAT '63 RENAULT R 8 '64 RENAULT '65 VOLKSWAGEN '64 ENGLISH FORD 2 DR. Trade In Specials '64 CORV AIR COUPE SIS, RADIO, HEATER $1298.00 '60 lliERCURY MONTEREY 2DOOR, FULL POWER $598.00 '60 VOLKSWAGEN '65 '61 CHEVROLEt' 4-DR . AIR COND., S I S . .. . . . . . .$595 '60 PONTIAC STAR CHIEF HT. '58 '51 CHEVROLET ............... S59 '53 PONTIAC ................ $49 CADILLAC . .. ......... $99 3000 WEST HILLSBORO AUTO /SALES Ph. 876-1337 For Instant Credit Check Open 8-10 7 Days If We can't get you Financed-Forget it! 1962 OLDS 88 4 DOOR. This car Is equipped with radio, heater, automatic, t:: tenor. Can be purchased witb small down payment & easy bank terms. Full price $1275. One year written warranty. Dlr. 9308 Fla. Ave. Jim Quinlan Chevrolet U.S. HIGHWAY 19 Just South of Clearwater '61 Monza Coupe $599 BUCKET seats, 4 on tbe floor. 1419 W . WATERS DLR. TAKE over payments '59 Plym 2 dr. HT . V-8, tutone. Bal. $196 at $14.86 mo. No cash needed, no payment 'W December. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229, 224-8221 1965 JEEP Wagoneer, 1 owner, PS, PB, automatic transmission, R&H, low mileage. Phone 253-6035, week days. '65 ,MUSTANG, will sacrifice, golng into service. 289 3 speed-all ex tras and special Interior. 877-4666 after 5. 1960 CHEVROLET 4 door station w a g o n 6. Automatic. R&H 935-74.12. Your Friendly: "GIANT KILLER" Says: "The 1966 models are here but we still have some '65 Ramblers on hand at BIG-BIG SAVINGS . Also a few Nice U-Orive.lts at even greater savings." DALE MABRY RAMBLER 700 N. Dale Mabry NORTHSIDE RAMBLER 1 0409 N. Florida Ave. SCHULSTAD RAMBLER 1111 E. Cau St. BUICK CORNER '61 BUICK Le$abre 4-Door. s to choose from. $1395 Some with air •.... '65 BUICK Le5abre 4-Door Sedan. Loaded. $3495 Air cond •........ '64 BUICK Riviera Coupe. Loaded and with air. s3495 2 to choo1e from ... '62 CHEV. Impala. $1695 v.a 2 Dr. HT, .... '63 CHii:V . Impala V S 4 -Dr. .......• 51995 '65 CHEV. Super Sport, v.s, ha.s everything $3195 including ai,. , ..... '60 FORD Qahoxio $595 v .. 4 Dr •.......... '62 FORD Galaxio s995 6 cyl,, 2 Dr •......... '63 T-BJRD 51995 Good buy ......... '62 OLDS !18 4-Dr. $1995 HT. Loaded, air ... '83 OLDS 911 4-Dr. $2595 HT. Loaded. air ... '64 OPEL $1395 Station Wagon . . . '64 LEMAN$ 6 2 -Dr. $2495 HT. 16,000 miles . One Year Warranty 239 1'50 Automobiles For Sale LADY needs money. '62 Corvalr conv. R&H , floor shift. t-:cC;:;-l;:a-:cs,::-:.-,-.,....,..,t960=,--:o:-:v.,.-er"'d"'r"'Iv""e. radio, heater. Real good. Private owner. 3230 Fielder St. 834-5281. '64 FALCON, "'ill accept older car for equity, Take up payments 932-3335. FORD GALAXIE 4 dr. hardtop V 8 , R. H, PS, PB, auto., white & rorilll. One owner, low mileage. Take this car home for S28. mo. Call your credit application Into Wayne or Bill and drive it home tonight. CRACKER BOY 4500 Florida Ave. 231 '59 CHEVY Impala, two door hard top, V-11. radio, heater, WSW, black. red interior, excellent con dition, reasonable, private party. 3001 W. Marquette. 1960 CHEVROLET 4-Dr. Sedan. 6 cylinder, straight transmission. A good dependable car. $475. 8117 17th St. 935-6144. MONDAY SPECIALS VOLKSWAGEN TRADE-IN SPECIALS ' COME EARLY MOI'IDAY MORNING WE OPEN AT 8 A.M . CLOSE 9 P .M. •.•. S690 .. $1290 •••• S990 .. Sl 090 '61 FALCON $690 W/Air ••• ••••. •••••••• S890 ••• $190 ...... S190 ....... $9Q Birdsong Motors 11333 FLA. AVE. PH. 935 There's no such thing as something for nothi,ng •• When you buy a late model car from Ferman Chevrolet's conveni ently located used car lot, you will receive a fair deal, a dependable automobile at a sensible price. What mora can you ask? '64 BUICK LeSabre 4-Door Hardtop, Radio and heater, automatic, pcwer steering and brakes, factory air $2495 cond., WSW tires .. '64 GRAND PRIX Coupe, Radio and heater, automatic, power and brakes, air condi-$2895 tioned, whitewall tires '64 OLDS F-85 CUTLASS Coupe. Radio and heater, ........ 52295 '64 DODGE Polara 4-Dr. 1fT. Radio and heater, automatic, power tteering, factory a i r con ditioned, nil vinrl $2295 interior. WSW tires '64 CHEVROLET Super Sport Coupe. Rad1o and heater, auto matic, factorY air conditioned. power steering, whitewall tires, .. . ......... 52495 '64 CORVAIR Monza Coupe, Radio and heater, $1195 4-speed, WSW tiret BUY NOW! FEBRUARY! NO PAYMENTS UNTIL With qualified credit and 2So/o equity on all '64 and '65 models "Ferman Never Fools" FERMAN CHEVROLET e 1428 FLORIDA AVE. PH 229& • 229-0706 LEFTOVERS GALAXIE 500 Hardtop $1933 '63 Ford Fairlane '500' 4 DR . STA. WAG 0 N. V-8, standard t ran s., r a d i o & h ea. t e r, ..... $1369 '63 F'ord Galaxie '500' 4-DR. Tutone, factorY air cond., C r u is e-0 Matic, power stccrinq. A real $1591 tharpie! ... '82 Chevy II 2DOOR H D T P. Powergl1de, radio & heater, tutone, exfra $1291 nice! .....• '57 Ford STA. WAGON. '53 Chevrolet '12 T o n A little $391 Jewell ...... . '58 Ford Falrlane '500'. ... 0 .. 588 '57 Hudson 4-DOOR '57 Ford CONV, 5168 '65 Ford Galaxie '500'. C 0 N V. Tropical tur .. quoise, v.s, Cru1se-O Matic, power steering, r ad i o & heat e r. 1 .... 52555 '65 Mercury Parklane 4-DR. HDTP. 0 ark b I u e, V-8, automatic, P o w e r s t e e ri n g &. brakes, f a c t or y air conditioned, radio ;eater .... , 52888 '61 T-Bird 2-Dr. Hard top. L ight blue, loade d with everything includ ing factory air condi $1555 tioningl ... '63 P lymouth Be I v e• dero STATION WAG . 6-pas!l., V-8 automat1c, radio & heater, power $1 '.)})3 steering . . . iltl '61 Olds F85 4-DOOR. Lovely l ight boige, V-8 standard trans.. radio ...... 5555 '62 Chevrolet Bel Air 4DOOR. Tutone, V-8, Powerglide, r ad i o & heater, factor-y .. ... 512 2 2 '66 .fORD! 150 Automobiles For Sale '54 4 DR. 6 CYL. STICK . Nice Green finish. attractive matching interior, perfect running motor, g o o d tires. No c a s h needed, $4 week. SUN RAY MOTORS . INC. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 600LDS 88 4 DR. HARDTOP, auto. trans., Power steering & brakes. Factory ai.r, radio & heater. FELLOWS MOTOR Co. 1417 W. Kennedy Blvd, 253-5719 1 50 Automobiles For Sale 1965 BUICK Special, sacr(lfce, must aell, automatic, 232-5714. '57 FORD Wg. $89 cash. V-8 4Dr. River Shore Motors, 7939 'Fla. '62 CHRYSLER NEWPORT 4 Dr.! factory air cond., ull power assistt radio, heater, automatic, blue Ytith matching Interior Only $99 down or your old car. Full price $1349 Northgate Chrys.-Plym. 10415 Fla. Ave. Ph. 935-3103 3611 FLORIDA'S FLOODED WITH TRADE-INS! CLEAN UP AT OUR SURPLUS FERMAN Value Hated Ex4ftnples: '61 OLDS 4 -Dr. Sedan. Extra nice car. $1095 Sharp! Automati c ...........••••••.• '63 FORD 4 -Dr. Hardtop. Extra sharpl $1195 Automatic, witn factory air •••• t,, •• '58 TBIRD Sharp! Air s795 conditioned •.••..••••••••• , , • , ••• , , •.. '65 FORD. LTD 4-Dr. Hardtop. $2195 Automatic! . . ..• • • •, , • • • • • • ... • • • •. '65 MUSTANG . ..•••••••••••••••••... s2195 '64 PONTIAC Wagon. 9-Passenger. Automatic, with $2695 all". Extra sharp! Must see ...... . '62 FLEETWOOD CADILLAC , .............. , ...... $2195 '65 CHEVROLET Impala. Extra sharpl $2595 Warranty 13,000 mtles ..••• , ••• , •... , '65 CHRYSLER Crown 2-Dr. Hardtop, Solid iet black. $3995 Al l the extrt . Extra sharpl $2195 Automatic, and air .......... , ••••• , . '64 OLDS Starfire. Extra nice and all $259' 5 the extras . . ..........•.• , , •••••••. '61 PONTIAC . ..•••• ,.,, •••.••. $1095 '62 OLDS 98 4-Dr. Hardtop. Loaded. $1595 All the extras, with air! ......... .. •. , .. '64 IMPALA 2-Dr. Hardtop, 13,000 miles. Balance of factory warranty. 6 cylinder. Extra &harp, $2195 with factory airl .............• , . , .•. '64 BUICK Electra 225 4-Dr, Hardtop. • $2195 All the extras ..................... . '63 OLDS FBS Wagon. With automatic and $1895 air condition .................•••... '64 PONTIAC Catalina 2-Dr. HardtoJ'. Extra nice car, s2195 low mileage! Automati c l ............ . '63 PONTIAC Bonnevi lle 2 -Dr. Hardtop. $1995 Sharp wah automatic! •.••• , •,,, •,,,. '63 OLDS 98 .. 0 0 ••• ••••••• • 52095 '64 OLDS Jetstar I. Extra sharp. Bucket seats. $2595 Automatiei with factory air j •••••••• "62 BUICK Special Wagon, 4-Door. Automati c , $1395 power ......... . '63 FORD XL 500 Convertible. Loaded :irt!h .. ,, , .... 51595 '63 BUICK LeSabre 4-Dr. Sedan. Automatic, $1195 with Power! ..... . '63 RAMBLER American 2Dr. wag on. Standard shift. Good $895 economy car ..... . GMAC Financing MIC Insurance Open 8 A.M. 9 P .M. 'til 6 P.M. Saturday (Closed Sundays> FERMAN OLDS 36t1 Florida &lake 223 ISO Automobiles FOr Sale '59 CHEV. IMPALA 4 DOOR hardtop, radio, heater, Power steering & brakes. FELLOWS MOTOR Co. 1417 W. Kennedy Blvd. 253 '61 DODGE $795 '63 DODGE 2-Door 5995 '64 FORD Thunderbird $2995 '60 FORD Thunderbird $995 HAWKE Chrysler-Plymouth 1111 W. Kennedy Blvd. Ph. 253 1801 FLORIDA AVE. Phone 229-9427 '6S DART WAGON Balance of SO.OOO $1995 m1, warranty ... '65 MUSTANG HT R_adio an.d_ heater, $2195 a1r cond1t1oned .. '64 DODGE 4DR . Automatic, $1195 heater .....•••.. '63 FORD WAGON 9-pass. Automatic, radio and power $1395 eteenng ........ . '63 IMPALA HT 4 -Dr, Small V-8, automatic, radio and $1495 power steer.nsr ... '63 COMET 4DR. Automatic, $1 095 radio and heater . '62 GRAND PRIX HT A ll the goodies including floor automatic $1595 shift, w/console .. '63 RAMBLER HT Radio and heater. 'verdrive, bucket seats, console. A low 0 •• -.. -.. $1 095 '62 CHEVY II 4-DR. 1300' Series. Automatic, air eondi $1 095 tioned •......... '61 PLYM. 2DR. 8 cyl., standard s395 transmission ..... . Open Sunday 12 to 7 '65 IMPALAS '65 G ALAXIE 500's FACTORY AIR CONDITIONED HARDTOPS Equipped with v.s engine, automatic transmission, radio, heater, power steering, tinted glass, beautiful colors. Bought and driven locally. Low mileage. Balanc:e of manufac: turer's warranty. * * * NOTHING DOWN e 48-60 MONTH BANK FINANCING MustanG Conv. "289". , 4 Co rt'bl Ch -f V-8, AT, R&H , PS. 5 '6 nve r e. oree o '6 Ramblert_ 660 Classic colors. Florida favor. ........... $2495 4Doors. Flash 0... ites, Ford Galaxi e SOO's and Matic trans .• radio, heater, Chevy Impalas with V eng., '65 TBird. All extras. Fact. power steering, $2095 auto. trans., r ad i o, heater, air. Choice of 2. Show.. reclining seats . . power $2195 room cond. $4195 steering ......... . Only . . . . . . . . . . . . . . '63 Chev. Impala 4-Dr. HT. '65 Ford XL 500 2-Dr. Hard• WE GUARANTEE the bal V-8, auto. trans .. R&H , tops. Full powet. Cruise.. ance of the manufacturer' s PS and PB. $1195 0-Matics and fact. air. R&H. 24, 000 mi l e or 24 months Clean ... -. .. . Choice of $3095 warranty . w ill be trans• '63 l i n coIn Continental. colors . . . . . . . . . ferred to )'Oul And will be Fully eqpt. Factory air. '65 Rambler, "660," 9 pass. honored by any LEG IT I Drives and rides like a dream. station wagon. Auto. MATE franchised dealer. One o"":ner, whole $2195 trans., radio, heater, power sal e .. st_eering, _factory $2695 '63 Chev. Bel Air, 4-Dr., S I t '64 Impala HTs. V-8 on atr. pec1 a a . . . . 6 cyl., radio &. $1195 g i n e, Powerglide, '65 Pontiac Catalina 4-Dr. power steering, radio and heater. Very n ice .. Hardtop. Power steer• heater, tinted glass, seat '61 Chev. Impalas. V-8, AT, ina and brakes, R&H, fact. belts. With factory air R&H, pawer steering, ai_r, tint. windows. '3095 slightly $1995 air $1295 Old..4 Hardtop. higher Chooco ........... . R&H, I)OWer steering &. '62 Falcon Deluxe Station b f . t' t $3295 '62 Chev. Impalas. V .a, AT, Wagon. Auto. $695 '" R&.H, PS, $1495 trans., R&H. One only '65 Chev. Super Sport "327" FA. Bargains '62 TBit' d Coupe. AT, R, eng. PS, fact. air, PB, '64 Falcon Station . " .. P B' .$1895 R&H, AT, attractive maroon Wagon 4-Dr. Automatic ,1 'th bl k t 53295 trans., radio and $1195 wFu' 11 pr?occo . '.n . e . r _ •_o_ r _ . _ '61 Cadillac Sedan DeVille. heater, Only Full power, factO':'Y air. '65 Ford Country Squiro. '62 Ollis Hardtop. AT, R&HI E t 1 $1895 10 pass. wag. Ford .. O PS, PB, factory air, xl ra c ean, Matic, PS., PB., R. & H. new WSW tires. $1695 on Y • ' • • • • • • • v0enrlyY low mileage. $3095 Extra nc '60 8 u i c k conv. Maroon 1 e beauty. Full $895 ,61 Rena.ult Caravelle Conv. T • C power, dreamboat .... ransportat1on ars 4 spd. trans. Radio, $50 '60 Chev. Imp. Conv. V-8, & heater. $695 from up AT, R&H, $895 Full Price . .... .. ........ ON the S-p-o-t Bank Financing ISO Automobiles For Sale $300.000 SALE! WILLIAMS BROS. 'l.,hot Creates Confidence in (]sed Car Buying '66 Chevrolet Impala Super Spt. Coupe Hardtop. Full powor, leaded, delivery mi. only, Bal. now car warranty. ... $3499 '64 Chevrolet C hevelle: Malibu Coupe Hardtop. Fact. equipped. $1899 One owner! ..... . '65 Chevrolet ImPala Hard tops. 2 & 4-Dr. Hat'd tops. Full pwr., V.8, $2599 R&H , WSW ...... , . '64 Pontiac Grand Prix Cpe. Hardtop. Full Dower J fact. air cond. $2199 Loaded! . • ... '65 'Chevrolet II 4-D o or. equipp:da!ctory ...... 51699 '65 Dodge 880 Co upe Hardtop, Full power, air cond. Loaded. Bal. new $2999 car warrao1ty! ...... . '64 Chevrolet I m p a I a 4Door. Full power, V-8, fact. air cond. Bal. $2199 new w;lrranty! Oldsmobile Delta 88's, il 98'&, 98 Luxury Sedans, Starliros &. Dynamic ass-10 brass hat executive '65 Olds in stock. Choice of colors. Bal. car .. $2999 '63 Fords GalaKie 500 2 & 4Dr. Hardtops. F u I I power, V-8, fact. air $1699 con d . Loadedt .... '62 B u i c k LoSabre 4-Dr. Hat'dtop, Full power, radi o &. heater, $1599 One tlwner! . . . .. '63 Corvai r 4-Dr. Automatic trans. Radi o $1199 &. heater, wsw. . '63 Ford Gal aKie XL SOO Convertible. Full oower, V-8, bucket seats. radio and . . . . . . 51199 '63 Pontiac S t a r C h i e f 4 Door. Full power, fact. air cond., $1999 R&H, WJW •••• '63 Buicks Eltra 225's, Wildcats, t.eSabre & R iv1cras. Full power, new car trade-ins. Fully equipped and loaded. $1899 From ..... . '65 Pontiac CoupP Hard tops. F ull power. Fact. a i r cond. Load,d. Bat. nPw ... , . .. $3099 '62 Chevrolet ImPala Cpe. Hdtp. F ull power, V-8, & fact, $1599 a1r cond., wsw. . . '62 Buick Electra 225 4Door. F ull power, fact. atr cond., radi o & heater, . . . . . . . !)1799 '65 Fotd '500' Sports Coupe Hardtop . Full powet'1 v .. a, R&H, air "con d ., wsw. ... $2599 '65 Buick 4-Door, fUll POW er & fact. air cond. Loaded .• Bal. new 52199 car warranty! ... '63 O ldsmobile 198' Holiday 4-0r. Hardtop, Full power & fact. a1r cond. Load ed. One owner. Also Sport Coup• 51999 Hardtops! ..... . '65 ChrYiler New Yorker Town Sedan. Full power and fact. air cond.. R&.H, Loaded, one cwner. Bal. new $3399 car warranty! . . . . '64 Ford Galaxie '500' 4D o o r Hardtop. Full R&H, .. $1899 '64 Cadillac Fleelwoods and Sedan DeVilles. F u I I power and fnct. air conci. Loaded. Executive cars. Extra 200 mi. Bal. new $4199 car warrantY! ..... '62 O ld3mobile '98' HolodaY 4-Door Hardtops. Full power & fact. air $1699 cond. Loaded! ..... '64 Buick SkYlark C o u p e Hardtop. f:'ull power, 4-speed trans., radio & . .. ..... $2199 '65 Pontiac BonneVille Cpe. Har dto.p . F u I I power, fact .air cond. R&H , wsw. bal. new car s3599 warranty! .... .. '64 Pontiac 80ft nevi lie Cpe. Hardtop. Full power & a i r cond. Loaded. Bal. now car warranty1 . .. 52499 '64 Dodge Po I a r a Coupe Hardtop. Ful l power, ra dio and heater, wsw. Bal. new .. . $2199 '61 Chevrolet Impala Hard . tops. Powerglide, radio ......... !1199 '63 Chevrolet Impala Hdtps. & Conve.rtibles. Full power, radio & 51199 heator, wsw! . . . . . '65 Chevrolet 1mpala Super S Port Hardtop. Full power, 327 V-8 engine, fact. a i r cond. Sal. r.ew 53099 car . _ . . . '62 lmpata Conv. Coupe. PB, V-8, PS, $1699 R&H, WSW. • • '60 Pontiac Bonneville Station Wagon, full pow... sggg '65 Ford Station Wagon Country Sedans. F ul l power, radio & heater, 10 passenger. Loaded. Sal. new car warranty! .. '63 Cross Country Station Wagon. Full power, R&H , fact. $1499 air cond.! . . . . '65 Pontiac Tempest Le-mans Coupe, Full POW 326 V engine, R &H, fact. air cond. Loaded. Bal. warranty! ..... 52699 '64 Ponti"c Starehief 4-Dr. Full &. fact. air .. .. 52399 1SO Automobiles For Sole 500-CAR SELECTION '65 Ford Gal. SOOXL 2-D_r . Hardtop. Automat1c cohsole, R&H, PS $2595 and PB, 352 V .. '65 Mustang Convertible. Choice of 3 $2295 in stk. All equipped '65 Comet Cyclone. 3000 actual m iles. 4-speed trans., radio, heater, power bucket &eats, WSW tires, wire $2595 wheel covers ..... '65 T. B ird Hardtop, Fact. air $3895 (2) ............. . '65 F o r d Fairlane 500 Sport Hardtop. V .a, automatic, factorY a i r cond. Power steerin g , $2595 radio and heater . '64 Corvette conv. Stick shift, AM .. FM r-adio, ... , .52995 '64 Cadillac 4 • Dr. HT. Fact. air, s3595 full power ...... . '64 Lincoln Cont. Sdn. tact. ..... $3595 '64 B u r c k Sta. Wag, air .. ... $2495 '64 Galaxie 500 4-Dr. H 'dtop. 51995 Fact. air, power. '64 Chev. S uper Sport. F act. a ir, $2295 power ......... . '64 Chev. lmi>ala Con. vert. Fact. $1995 a ir, power . . . . . . p '64 Volkswagen D • I u x e Sodan. $1295 R&H. ( 2) ...... . '64 C h e v. Sta. Wag. con d., •..... 52195 '64 Ford Fairlane 500 2 -Dr, 51595 AT, R&ij ....... '64 Chrnter N e w p o r t. power ... 51995 '64 Rambler Sta. Wag. R&H , lug. $1695 gage rack, etc. . . '63 Olds 4-Dr. HT. Fact. power . . $1395 '63 Corvette II t i n g ray Fastback Hardtop, 4-speod tran.;., R&H, 52595 \VSW, etc. . . '63 Con' t 4-Dr. Sdn. Fact. power, .... $2795 '63 Chev. Be l Air 4-Dr. HT. Fact. $1295 air, AT, R&H, V-8. '63 Monza Spyder H'dtop. R&H ..... $1195 '63 Ford Conv, Gal. 5 00. R&H .. ... 51595 '63 Buick Special 2-Dr. air, .f.ac_t:. 51495 '63 Chev. Sta. Wag. 10 in stock. Some with factory air. $1195 White. From . , ... '63 Olds Sta. Wag, F ull R&H, .. $1895 '62 Chevrolet lfa ton P ick up. Ferfect condition, . . ........ $895 '63 Falcon DeluKo .J.Dr. St'l,. Wag, $1 095 AT, R&H ....... , '62 O lds Jetfire ••cu t lass" 2Door HT. Fad. air cond., PS & PB, $1495 a uto., R&H, etc. '62 Impala 2 or 4-Dr. '1295 H'dtop. From .... '62 Galaxi o 500 Tudor & 4Door $1095 Hardtops. From .. '62 Cadillac Conv. Fact. power .... $1195 '62 Falcon Country SQUit'e Station Wagon, AT, R&H , luggage rack, $1095 Showroom cond •.. '62 Monza eonv. Spyder. . R&H , 5895 AT, etc .......... . '61 FU br N1cel)' eQUIPPCd Ill eluding air $995 conditioning '61 T. Bord Conv. Full power, fac $1195 tory a ir. ( 2 ) .... '61 Buick Electra 225 4 D r . Sdn. $1395 Fact. air , full power '61 Buick Special sedan. Completely equipped including a i r $995 conditioning .. ,. .,, .. '60 Falcon 2-Dopr. R&H , std. shift. . s545 Real clean ........ . '60 Renault Dauphine 4 Dr. Real good "". 5295 economy car '59 Cadillacs. 4 in stock. Fact. air, '895 f ull power. From .. '59 Chev. Impal a Convt. PS, .. $595 '58 HT$f&H, p / S .. " " " " . .. 95 '51 4Dr. Sta. $149 Wag. AT, R&H, '53 For d Sta. Wagon 599 '41 Jeep, C losed Cab. 4-wheel drive, locking hubs, tow bar, $595 StumD breaker .... National Auto Supermarket 1711 E. Hillsboro Ph. 237-3323


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