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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JOHN K. HARPER Vice-President Panel To Air 1ri. Ill Plan The Campus Edition will sponsor a panel discussion and question session on the cancellation of Trimester II 'pre-registration . The meeting will be on Wednesday, Nov. !4, in UC 252 West, at 2 .p.m. A panel of students wlll !sk que s tions of Registrar lrank Spain; Assistant Registrars Ron Keller and Merle S later; and Dean of Men Charles Wildy. Anyone interested is in'led to attend the meeting . U estions from the audience ill follow a period of ex between panel mem-SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 247 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS Hats • Ring; They're Running Hard! Competence Only Answer: Coris In the past year I have seen success in the SA. This success and any continued is dependent on three important factors: 0) Mechanics of Stu dent Government; (2 Com petent Leadership, and (3) Goals. For the first time since its beginning, the SA now functions with and through an SA Constitution and Bylaws, and established legislative rules of procedure. We are now engaged in dis cussion concerning the Uni versity constitution , a third document very important to the SA. Working with these instruments, amending when need be , the officers we elect will attempt to make the Stu dent Association an effective vehicle for student expression. Now, more than ever, it is necessary for the continued success of the SA that we recognize new goals and work toward them with diligence and responsibility. Previous goals have been attained, but much remains to be done, and we must concern ourselves with the FUTURE. Gladue Assails Tired Platforms Students: Anticipating my opponents, I will say that they all in tend a type of platform that you will hear on any other American campus today. They will say very little, but they will certainly waste no time in creating "issues." Rather than follow their example, and become little more than a reflection, much of my cam paign will be conducted in an ironic and sometimes ludi crous way. I urge that you do not become alarmed by this. Things like dances and big time entertainment are no is sue . . It is a given responsi bility of the SA to provide these services of the students. The AA UP constitution is fast becoming an issue, how ever. I endorse it. What is needed on this campus is a three part government, con sisting of a faculty legis lature, a student legislature, and an all-university senate. This structure would facilite communication, c e r t a i n I y Jacking on this campus, and reduce a great deal of friction. I think the present structure of the SA is a good one, but I believe that the SA must inadequate. It does not pronow concern itself with (1) vide adequate channels of free student expression, (2) communication f o r the stuexpansion of student directed dent. It cannot be sufficient programs, and (3) increased !y overhauled to perform this p r e s t i g e with other uniservice. Constitutional reform versities, the community and is not called for. Instead , in the state government . The the interest of increased comSA exists as an organization munication between students , to serve the general student SA and administrator, s, I body. We are made aware of propose a SA news -letter, desired services only when we published and distributed once are free to freely express our a week, informing the stuwants. And we , as members dents , again reducing friction. of the University of South All this, hopefully, will take Florida, must always be con-the SA to the student. T b e (Continued on Page 21, Col. 2l (Continued on Page 21, Col. 1) Harper Wants Unified EHorts Do we care? After grad ua tion will we look back with pride at the USF , our Alma Mater? Are we proud to be Golden Brahmans? We should be proud, and with an effec tive SA we can be. . We have been told that the "Accent on Learning" is of primary importance, but it has failed to give us the stu!. dent identity we need on campus. More must be done by the student body and the student government wo1king together. For the past year the stu dent voice has been somewhat ignored by an apathetic gov ernment run by a clique. Through my association with the SA, I have observed this clique and the damage it has done. It is time to change. Through a student govern ment serving the interest of all students, we can build pride in USF. To say is one thing ; to act is much harder. Accomplish ments require sound planning and a keen insight into the interests most important to us as students. Your student gov ernment as yow spokesman should work for major inter collegiate sports on campus. Your student government, working with the administra tion in the interest of com muter and resident students alike, should provide a solu tion to the parking problem . Your student government, working closely with other universities in the state, should p r o v i d e more big name entertainment. Your student government (Continued on P.age 21, Col. 1) Hogue Urges VP Impartiality JOHN HOGUE, candidate for vice president: As a stu dent interested in the con tinued success of the SA of the University of South Flor ida and the rights of the stu dents, I make the following declaration as a candidate for the office of Vice President: An aggressive and dynamic Student Association is devel oped through a successful stu dent voice . It is imperative that the association maintain and c o n tin u e developing strong, effective channels of communications. T h i s can only be accomplished through the perseverance of student leaders. Many avenues have opened to the student, and these must be maintained and strengthened. The SA has been proving itself worthy of trust and responsibility. The election of qualified and capable candi dates is necessary to ensure that this faith will not be abused. You must exercise YOUR RESPONSIBILITY in selecting your representa tives. An uninformed elector ate, however, cannot exercise its responsibility. You, the voter, must choose wisely , by considering all the candidates -their platforms and their qualifications . The office of Vice President plays an important role in the vitality of the SA and the Uni versity administration. Thus. I believe that the Vice Presi dent must impartially direct the Student Associati9J1 legis lators, your direct representa tives, in the fulfillment of their duties . He must also co operate closely w:ith the other (Continued on Page 21, Col. 1) Senate Hopefuls State Their Views Neuman: Strong Serve Students Student Voice Is Wilson Aim RICK NEUl\-IAN, candidate FRAN WILSON, candidate for student Senator: A stu-for Student Senator: The SA's dent government, I i k e any purpose is that of representgovernment, depends up on ing students in the divergent the quality of its leaders and facits of the university com the rapport maintained with munity. It serves as a means the voting public. of communication and infor-Durlng the short existence mation to the faculty, the adof the University of South ministrative organs as well as Florida, the Student Associa-the public as a whole. The tion has made great strides S t u d en t Association must in bringing itself from nonpursue a program of positive existence to a major voice in representation of the students. the management of student My interest in running for affairs , but nowhere has it the office of senator in the reached i t s full potential. Student Association lies in my desire to see that the We. as Students. DESERVE above purposes are most ef a strong voice in the adminficiently effected. i s tration of our university, and As far as experience with only through the student the SA at the University of government do we have a South Florida Is concerned, voice that is heard on the I have served as a legislator same level as the voices of the administration and of the from the College of Basic Studies. faculty. Our choice is to either attempt continually to I presently hold the posi-strengthen our so that tion of representative from it eventually reaches the the College of Education and proportions that it should, or am chairman of the Education to ignore this opportunity College Council. As a Jcgis la-and leave the decision-making tor, I have made an effort to process to the administration become well-informed con-and faculty . In a sincere atcerning issues which are of tempt to strengthen the stuvital importance to the stu dent voice, 1 offer my candents of USF, such as the didacy for senator of the stu-Inter-collegiate Athletic Pro dent Association. gram and the proposed USF construction. To be an effective senator As a senator I would exer-of the Student Association, I else my responsibility to the believe that a candidate must student body in achieving be cognizant of the desires positive gains within the SA and needs of the student and in effecting a greater body, be familiar with the degree of rapport between procedure of the Student As-the student body and the sociation so that he may trans-Student Association. form these desires and needs into successful programs, and be dynamic and responsible so that he will establish bet ter communication with the student body concerning these programs. As a legislator in the Stu dent Association and current chairman of t h e Standing Committee on E x t e r n a I Affairs, I have participated in the operation of the Jegisla ture and come into contact with many beneficial ideas from both the students and from other campuses . It is these ideas that I shall elabor ate on in my platform and , if I be elected, earnestly try to effect. UC Jazz Hour Features Trio, Poetry Reading The UC Music Committee will present the Jazz and Poetry Hour tonight at 7:30 in UC 252. Students will read poetry and a jazz trio, with Mark Morris playing drums, Phil Ru!lh on piano, and Ron Resler on elec tric bass, will perfo.rm. Holiday For Thanksgiving Students, faculty and most of the staff w:ill be treated to a four-day Thanksgiving holi day as all but essential services are curtailed for that weekend. The following hours will be in effect during the holidays: Administrative offices: Closed Thurs. day and Friday. Barber Shop: CI05ed Thursday, Open Friday, 8-6, Saturday 8-1. Beauty Shop: Closed Thursday and Friday, Open Saturday 6 :30-5:30. Book.. Store: Closed Thursday, Friday, Saturday. Cafeteria and Snack Bar: Closed Thurs. day, Friday, Saturday, Sunday . Argos facilities wiU serve breakfast. lunch, and dinner every day during the holi at regular hours. UC Desk and recreation rooms: Thurs day: Noon-7 p.m. ; Friday: Noon-10 p.m.; Saturday: Noon-10 p.m.; Sunday: Noon-10 p.m. Center: Open 24 hours a day Equipment Checkout Room and SWim ming Pool : Closed Wednesday 5 p.m. Open, 8 a . m. Monday . Equipment needM over the hoUday weekend may be checked out on Wednesday, Nov. 24. Thanksgiving Worship Today The second annual Thanks giving service will be at 2 p.m. today in the T. A. Dr. William B . George will speak "On Bring ing Religion into Politics." ') Kannensohn For Mature Change !lUKE KANNENSOHN, can didate for Student Senator: In general, I favor a policy of mature conservative change within the Student Associa tion Government and Student Affairs. Specifically, I will attempt to effect this change in the following areas: 1. University of South Flor ida constitution-! will con tinue the efforts to provide the student of the University of South Florida with a con stitution which will give them an adequate voice and repre sentation in all University Senate. 2. Resident Assistants -I will strive for an increase in pay for an underpaid group of Resident Assistants . 3. Academic Freedom -I am wholeheartedly behind all responsible efforts for aca demic freedom which is the foremost need for a proper learning aimosphere. I feel that complaints against in fringements of this right should be taken through prop er procedural channels first, then if the desired result is not obtained , I favor respon sible, orderly demonstrations by students of the University of South Florida. 4. Parking Facilities I will put my complete efforts behind a modification of the strict parking and traffic reg ulations of the University of South Florida. 5. A Well-informed Constit uency-! feel that a basic need here at the University of South Florida is for our stu dents to be well-informed of the activities of their Student Government. Therefore, I am in favor of having the min utes of each Student Asso ciation meeting published in, the campus newspaper. Kirk Sites Own SA Experience ROBIN J.{lRK, candidate for Student Senator: A vital factor in the consideration of the Senatorial candidates is the amount of legislative ex perience they possess, and I feel that I am more than ade quately qualified in this re spect. I have served a total of three trimesters on the University S e n a t e, and an additional trimester as a CB representative in the student legislature. I have served as President Pro Tempore of the Legislature for the last two trimesters, and this fall was student chairman of new stu dent orientation. I will present little in tl]e way of a specific platform in this brief statement, as it is difficult for a S tudent Sena tor to promise specific legis lative programs in the Uni versity Senate. My platform consists only of the assurance that if re elected, I will continue to vote in the Senate as a repre sentative of the student body as a whole , in accordance with their wishes and in their interests. Speech Awards Given Rumrell Urges Three Points Fellow students -on Nov. 30 you are going to have the opportunity to display interest or lack of interest in the stu dent government of the USF . I, Rick Rumrell, hope to dem onstrate to you that participa tion produces progress . During the past few weeks petitions have been circulated asking for your support on one thing or another. The response has been one of participation. Moreover, I am sure the re sults will show that it was worth the effort. The came can be true with this election if you elect the vice-presidential c a n d i d a t e who is for PROGRESS • not prom ises. I am this candidate. Since 1961 the USF student body has had a tremendous growth rate. However, the leg islature during this same peri od of time could hardly be described as dynamic . But dy namic it must be, if it is ever to be an effective tool for the students. During the remainder of this campaign I hope to talk with as many students as possible. If you see me on the way to class , in the coffee shop or the University Center or wherever, do not hesitate to ask questions of me. Indeed , my campaign will be success ful only if you participate, and only if you participate can the Student Association be suc cessful. There are t h r e e priority . areas in my plan of action . 1. Define the student asso ciation's role both at the Uni versity of South Florida and in the community, through an open forum composed of the (Continued on Page 21, Col. 1) Communication Needed: Weir I seek the office of Vice President with the same com patable goals with which I en tered the Student Associa tion : knowledge , experience and service. In the pursuit of these goals there are several problems with which the SA can afford a remedy if they are ap proached in the proper man ner thrcugh proven and ef fective leadership . First: Communication-the need to increase understand ing between students and the SA, students and the Admin istration, and between differ ent student organizations. Second: Integration and co ordination-a need to end duplication , overlap and auto nomy of student services. Third: Planning an in creased voice in university decisions. Fourth: Expansion of Stu dent Senices-an attempt to provide more opportunity for tbe academic , social and ath letic aspects of a student's life . In addition as presiding of ficer in the student legisla ture, I will continue to strive to be obiective and impartial. Beyond this in all aspects of the office of vice-president I w:ill strive to make this the mo s t effective administration in the USF student govern ment history. WEIR is a junior with a grade average of 2 .77 who is majoring in political science . He is a member of the For ensics Club and the Political (Continued on Page 21, Col. 2) For Senator BRADLEY KANNENSOHN Candidates for high SA posi tions are off and running. Elev en candidates have thrown their hats in the ring and they kicked off their campaigns last Friday. Campaiging w i 11 continue through election day , Tuesday, Nov. 30. Some of the candidates plan special speaking engagements while others will limit their public addresses to the Forum planned for next Monday at 2 p.m. in the ballroom. Edition Plans Election Issue The Campus Edition w i 11 publish a s p e c i a I issue on Nov. 29 to cover Student Asso ciation elections scheduled for Nov. 30. Candidates for president and vice-president will be inter viewed by members of t b e editorial s t a f f on Tuesday. Nov. 23. In the Nov. 29 issue the editors will publish state ments of evaluation of each of these candidates, and will indicate editorial preference for one candidate for each of fice. The Nov. 29 issue will be only two pages. Individuals and are urged to submit materia.! by noon Tuesday, Nov. 23. Letters to the editor intended for inclu sion in the Nov. 29 issue must be in the Campus Edition of fice, UC 222, by 5 p.m., Mon day, Nov. 22. Edition Corrects Errors A Campus Ed1tion story last week attributed Dean of Admin istration Robert L . Dennard with making a charge of ram rodding by AAUP constitution backers in their efforts to ap prove their p r o p o s a I. The charge of ramrodding was ac tually made by Co!lege of Edu cation Prof Thomas F . Stovall. The Campus Edition apologizes for its error. In the last edition, TW3 was listed as a new radio program on WUSF. However TW3 was first initiated in 1963 by Bill Kitzer and Bob O'Leary. The show which premiered again four weeks ago, is broadcast over WUSF on Friday nights at 6 p.m. In addition the program is played in UC lobby on Mon day free hours. Dave McDougal ' s name was inadvertently left off the "all intramural football team" an nounced last week. As an end, McDougal led Beta Two-West to an undefeated, unscored on first place league position and was named the outstanding Beta player. In a story last week concern ing prodigal students, Kay Mc Kay was inadvertently listed as the first student skipping the last year of high school to at tend USF. The registrar's office s a l d that Jeffrey Carroll Wright, • 1964 graduate, was t h e irs1 student here under such a pro. gram. Miss McKay was grad uated in 1965 . She now is in Europe studying under a Ful bright Scholarship.


for Argument The_ too-?ften renewed image of the Umvers1ty of South Florida as Huey, and a perilously new venture that might be wtped from the field by a minor tremor, should be erased . No insti. tution of 10,000 students (fall 1966) iS' going to disappear in the eddy a student demonstration, regard less of the tautness of top adminis trative lines of control. the American Association of Uni versity Professors, and they should not be forced into such member ship. They should, as a matter of honest recognition of the group within the university, be allowed a voice in their own affairs. J I When the Marines Hit the Beaches The danger is that of the uni yersity gaining a reputation of bemg a place where the ohly way to the top is through a succession uf All-University haberdashery. The people with new i d e a s will not come to such a place. It is healthy for a university to out with an odor every once m a while. These fragrant erup tions show that something is grow ing . The growths just might be ideas. It doesn't hold that the ideas will stink. The All-University concept is a denial of individuality. We may all be here because we are interested in obtaining, imparting or enabling a higher degree of education, but we definitely are not one big happy family. The time to quit arguing among ourselves is when there is a real threat from without. There is no such threat. Hint of such is a red herring treatment or a bogey man tactic . I I Danger and fighting are only part of the rigors of war 'as these Marines landing in Viet Nam wlll soon learn. From a Marine in Viet Nam The elimination of the oil smooth flow of the chain of com mand is desirable. That chain is beating to death the enthusiasm that is needed if students are not to come to classes presided over by demoralized professors. Rooms for healthy arguments should be joyously built. They should be regularly filled with in formed people from whom ideas flow freely. Light of insight should pour from tbese reverberating walls . -We need no straightjackets for the minds that come to this cam pus. We need no unapproachable ivory towers. Fighting Isn't Worst Part of War. If students in the future get fired up enough over an issue and they need the cooperation of the faculty or of the administration, that is the time to go to one of those groups for aid. Students would not appreciate having a dozen faculty members voting at the Student Association meetings. The faculty members do not want administrators controlling their meetings . And the administra tors will always want to shut the doors to anyone not on their level when meeting time rolls around. We do need organizational structures which enable interest groups to develop their own ideas. We need an atmosphere in which these ideas can be debated. We need, as a starter, a faculty senate . Why Don't They? Serve cantaloupe for breakfast in stead of at lunch and supper. * * * Get the class bells working properly. * * * Get a quorum of the SA legislature. * * * Take the TV out of Alpha lobby late at night instead of locking the lobby, thus preventing access to the vending machines. * * * Stop changing Homecoming to In our outfit, the fighting 7th Marines, most of us were awaiting transfer. Having al ready served 13 months in the Far East we were r e ad y to finish off our last year of service at a base nearer home . But in the m in d s of all servicemen came the "call to arms," No one wanted a war but if there had to be one, each man felt obligated to do his part. Our feelings differed and varied as much as there are different nationalities in the u.s. SOME MEN were married, never expecting to leave the states again. Others were en gaged or had steady dates. Each man was becoming more Our Readers Write Editor's Note: This article was written by Cpl. Nicholas Giganto who Is a Marine stationed in Viet Nam and the brother of USF student Lucille Giganto. In a separate letter to Miss Giganto, Giganto explained that the article was written under trying circumstances. Viet'"Nam weather, he said Is unbelievable and when this was written It had been raining for seven draight days. and more Individualistic in his ideas and future "reckoning." We were secure in our plans until that fateful day the " Marines had landed." THAT NIGHT before we landed in Viet N am, the sky _was full of stars clear and bright. In the mountains close to shore, tracers, flares and explosions perforated the tran quil night with the sounds of war. We got little sleep, our thoughts were of home and the loved ones we left behind. We were a little frightened of the unknown and each man dared to think of who might be the first to fall. IN THE COURSE of war_ men age rapidly. To belp keep our sanity when times ate bad we constantly make jokes, laugh and treat everything as lightly as possible. During an ambush one night the Viet Cong had three wom en with them. In the ensuing battle they were killed. We felt badly enough having just killed the women but the next day the Army called us cold blooded, merciless women and children killers . Now our battle cry in action against the enemy is "Women and children first." We laugh and treat it lightly, but in our hearts it hurts to be called women and children killers. DURING OUR PATROLS In the surrounding bills we came upon coal burners, laboriously cutting wood for their clay ovens in the hills. At first we were suspicious, checking in Since these are the natures of the group involved, why hypocrit ically maintain that the faculty is any different from either of the other two clans? The administra tion already excludes everybody else from its privileged status. All faculty members do not belong to L I T T L E Autumn Antics, to Homecoming, etc. * * * Publicize soccer games played at home . Vending Machines Are Profitable! Too Profitable, Says USF Student M A N 0 N c A M p u s 1/0N'f THe 'GnJPENI GP!:CIAI.'GEOT MS. A GAL.L.ON OF CAi6UP. II / I I y ' "' I I B L E R Editor, Campus Edition: Fine Arts building . The only Y e s t e r d a Y was the final thing I received in return for straw! I 25 in _one of my quarter was an evilly blink the. vendmg m the Money Snitched? Tell Petersen Editor, Campus Edition: The vending machines have become a common and con stant source of complaint on campus and in many cases, rightfully so. The last several meetings of the .Auxiliary Ser vices committee with Ray King (director of housing) and Ron Willis (Manager of Morri son ' s) have been concerned with -the new contract and stu dent suggestions concerning these machines. Machines are not human and never will be. A machine that is used in the m a n n e r for ing light advising me to use nickels only. No food, no quar ter back. Of course I was a fool to de posit anything in the machine anyway. It Is the same I have lost dimes in on three separate occasions since this trimester began. But yoH know how it is when one gets hungry and the UC is far away, and the next class begins in 10 min utes . Apparently, the vending rna chine business is quite profita ble at least on this campus. Sometimes all profit. I am be ginning to think I am wasting my time in the college of educa tion. If I can get permission, I think I'll set up a little snack bar at Fine Arts. which it is designed will rare-JANET TILLER ly However, I am P.S. Do you think there is any begmnmg to some chance of getting my 55 cents of the problems of vendmg ma-back for starting capital? and would llke to pass Ed. Note: See letter in Col. 3. them along. -Photo by AntbODJ Za.ppone Coin-Napper Strikes Again But the money went in up there and the food is supposed to come out here •.• bang, bang ... and still ... bang ... nothing happens. But Linda Stewart is not alone in having her coms napped. The Campus Edition Anti-Viet 1Letter1 Misleading ! Sometimes they break down from age or general mechanical faliure. But a number of machines have been sorely The Ca.mpus Editloft of the Tampa Times ls written and edited by students at the University of South Florida. Editorial •lew• expressed herein are not necesnrlly those of tha USF aiminJatraUon , faculty or of the Tampa. Times. Offices : UC 222 U nlvenJt;r of South Florida, Tampa. . 38620. Phone 938-4131, ext. 619. News copy is 1 p . m . Wednesday for Monday JIUbJicatlon . Letters to the editor deadline Is S p .m. for the tollowlnc ? mistreated, (e.g., having been Editor, Campus Edition : kicked, beaten, broken into, or I !; turned upside down). In all With regard to the letter to fairness, howe.yer, I have seen the Flambeau reported on the I_ few machines mistreated Nov. 8 Campus Edition . Per which didn ' t first provoke their haps the typographical grem Jay Beckerman ....•••••••••••••••.••.••••••. , ..•.... _ . . . . . . Editor Harry Haigley . . . .. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • . • • • • • • • • • • • • • • . • . . Associate Editor Laurence Bennett ••.••••.••••••••••••••••••••..... _ Managing Editor John Alston . . . . . • • • • .. • . • . .. .. • .. • • . • • • • • . • • . . Editorial Page Editor attackers bysnitching some !ins were busy -but it is difhard earned nickles . ficult to take seriously a "let-W THE SOLUTION for both ter" that has no signature. J.'. these problems are the same. --" But if we assume a valid Lee Sizemore . . . .. . . • • . • • • .. • • . • . • • • • • • • • • . • • . . . . . . . . . . Copy Editor Larry Goodman . . • • • • . . . . . • • . • . • • • • • • • • • • • • • . • . . . . . . . . Sports Editor Mary Ann Moore • • • • • • • • . . • . • • • • • • . • • • . .. • . • • • • . Student Association M If it is a UC or AD building letter, there are some serious tlJ machine go to one of the distortions of fact that should d cashiers in the building and report the loss . They will re be noted. Steve Yates ......... ..............•......••....... _ .. _ . _ ... Adviser ,---The second paragraph is ir t@ fund your money immediately relevant to the discussion. As and note the breakdown. such , it can only serve to con' But the most important point fuse the person that is poorly Letter Printed for Perusal ( Editor's Note : The following tween 65 and 70 per cent -this USF petition are not ex letter was sent to Governor about eight per cent indicated perienced organizers and we Collins Nov . 17. It is reprinted that they were pledged to Scott had no time to create any for here for student and faculty Kelly and perhaps another five mal organization for the presperusal) . per cent indicated that they ent purpose , but we do feel Pear Governor Collins, favored Robert King High, with that if y ou were to enter the On reading in the Thursday, the remainder mostly just un governor's race , we could rally Nov. 11 , St. Petersburg Times informed in state politics ( quite a couple of hundred individual that you were planning a trip literally, in all of the 800 or students and members of ex to Florida to consider entering 900 students I passed among , isting campus organizations to the 1966 governor's race, it ocless than a dozen professed any contribute a significant amount curred to me that a University approval for Governor BurnsJ of time to campaigning and of South Florida petition might Among the older students and voter registration In your be be of some value to you in your faculty members contacted the half. consideration. response seemed tq be well over Among those who worked The enclosed 2,300 signatures SO per cent. Faculty suppo rt, especially hard in circulating Mrs. :faculty volunteers between 3 saying that they intended to Christine Robert, Pete Gladue , p . m . Thursday and 5 p . m . Tues-write to you personally. Jim Vandewalker. James Scott , 1 day. I was happy to see in the David Pruett, Bob Erwin, Bob The time actually spent In St. Petersburg Times today the Funderburk and Karl Kiebler. circulating the petition was less very great support for you inPlease accept this petition than three full school days and dicated in the four-county poll , with our heartfelt enthusiasm area covered included for and also to see in the Tuesday and our best wishes to continue the most part only the Univerafternoon Tampa Times that the serving Florida and the nation. 1ity Center and the main walk-petition movement seems to be Respectfully yours, way in front of the Center. spreading not only in Tampa Willie D. Reader Among the students actually but throughout the state. !Assistant Professor of contacted the response was be Those of us who worked on English ) . • is the origin of most of the informed . break downs. Students are The third paragraph postu s c r e ami n g their heads off lates one basis for the U.S. about them but often the fault foreign policy. Our entrance lies with the students theminto Viet Nam was at the reselves.' A bent coin , a washer, a filed down slug, etc., do quest of the Diem government. Our policy then and now is more than get free food for the to allow the people of VLet user (assuming they succeed Nam to decide their future in fooling the machine). They also block the machine for free from any outside force. everyone else until the defecTHE G E N E V A AGREE tive token is removed. It is a MENT of 1964 provided for common occurrence for there free elections in 1956 . But at to be more money undeposited no time has North Viet Nam in the top of the machine cepted the idea of a free elec than is in thecoin box, with !ion . The communication facil a pseudo coin blocking the enities , press and radio were trance to the coin box. not open for any South Viet WE WILL SOON have a Nam candidate. Ho Chi Minh new vending machine com-was "elected" with no opposi pany and new machines on tion as is standard in totali our campus. If the machines tarian countries. Diem was are treated properly we elected by the parliament in should have few problems South Viet Nam. with them. Since the goal of the GeneAs chairman of the auxiliary va accords had been blocked Services committee I am willby the North, there was no ing to take any student com-chance to have a truly free plaint and try to find the soluelection. President Eisenhow tion by hounding or whatever er did say that Ho Chi Minh anyone in sight. But if the would have been elected problem is caused by students but he also explained why themselves I wash my hands there was no election as. ex of it. plained above. The require -JUDY PETERSEN ment of a free election was blocked hy the North, not by the South. In the fourth paragraph pos tulates that "Our intention was to win the loyalty of the Vietnamese." I doubt that this has ever been either our overt or covert policy . PERHAPS LIFE MAGA ZINE felt this -or a writer in the magazine said so. But the validity of this viewpoint is open to question. It is true that we helped to r e p 1 a c e Diem as the leader to try. to eliminate some of the-corrup tion there. This policy can be questioned now by the ad vantage of hindsight. Other re ports before 1960 reported that Diem's regime was con structive until the Viet Cong started a policy of harass ment and selective murder of tribal and village chiefs and other leaders of the South. Paragraph five reiterates that " we have not won the loy alty of the people." This has not been our policy . PARAGRAPH SIX repeats the falsehood that we have re jected any action by neutrals or by the U.N. to reach a peaceful solution. On the con trary, the efforts by the Brit ish and by the U.N. have been spurned ' by the North Viet namese and by Red China . Paragraph s even quotes Hans Morganthau after as suming again that we disre gard the wishes of the people of South Viet Nam. It is the old technique that the "re peated lie" sounds familiar and may be right if heard oft. en enough. Paragraph eight uses anoth er "red herri ng, " that of "victory." Victory is not our goal. Peace and freedom in Viet Nam is our goal. To character ize It as a "victory" Is to mis-state the facts. Paragraph nine repeats the theme of the second para graph which the "author" had said be would not focus on. Another typical technique to confuse. A FINAL WORD to the edi tors of the Campus Edition. There were many words and sentences that made no sense. I hope you can take care of the typographical gremlins. And let us hope that next week this "letter" will be answered the way it should be and make to claim for excellence. I would happily defer to another writer if he writes in refuta tion. Perhaps Professor Swan son could express it better, as he teaches the course on Com munism. I am not happy that we are involved in Viet Nam but I see no way out that would be better than our present policy. Before the protest marches and demonstrations can be un derstood, one hopes that those who march have a better un derstanding of the recent his tory in Viet Nam. And a "letter" with such distortions are hardly a credit to open jour nalism. An a n s w e r should have been printed in an ad joining column . Attempts to correct errors in later editions do an effective job. I am back in school work ing on my M .A. For the past fifteen years I was a civil servant working in Washing ton, D.C. H. WARREN FELKEL and around their ovens for weapons. We never could place any Viet Cong action with the coal burners, we came to trust them and made friends. We of fered them rations and cigar ettes, in return they told us where to find the V.C. Women were often used by the Viet Cong, sometimes fighting alongside the men, other times they tried to se duce Marines into following them through the jungle into the waiting weapons of the Viet Cong. THEm BASIC problem in seducing Marines was in their diet, consisting of rice and betelnuts. Now rice is al right but the has a tendency to leave their teeth an ugly, black, with a social problem of halitosis. Which in fact, made them down right repulsive, so their trick failed to produce results. There comes a time in every war for "liberation. " Our next mission consisted of s--eizing a Viet Cong-controlled village. This affected our minds to the point of exasperation, for in doing so the innocents must suffer. THE VILLAGE had been under VC domination for al most five years. In the minds of the peasants the Viet Cong bad long since planted the • seeds of fear. Not of them• selves but of "American Im perialsim." Of how Marines , would kill, burn, pillage and destroy the very homes they've lived In all their lives. Fighting the Viet Cong was little consequence, it was the women, children and old men left behind by the fleeing • VC who showed the frustra• tion of war. IN ROUNDING UP the vii' lagers we encountered all the pity and humility of the hu man race at their humblest. • Fear was displayed in the eyes and hearts of all the people. The women children , and old men alike cried and pleaded for mercy. T h e y ' begged not to be taken from • their homes and spare their lives. Only through exhaustive con sideration, friendliness and co• operation with the villagers' • wishes did we finally bring about a form of peace between the villagers and Ma• rines. • They found that Marines could be just as friendly as we can be mean during our battles with the Viet Cong . WE WORKED WiTH THE people, helped rebuild homes • that were destroyed during the fight. We gave them rice, rations, cigarettes, and signs of friendliness . Now the people are ours. No longer will they voluntar ily submit to Communist dom ination. We teach them how to defend themselves, to make strategic hamlets of their vil lages. We give them medical aid and supplies. Their faith is in their gov ernment and in the United Sates of America. AS MARINES, we grow Im patient at sitting long in de fense; we move on, over the hills and into the next vil lages. The n i g h t is I on g, our thoughts are of home and our loved ones we left behind. Rarely do we speak of our fallen dead. The night burst with an explosion in the dis, tance, a flare goes up and tracers go by overhead . Even now, we dare to think , who might be the next to fall. We stand respectful of the dangers in the night during our long hours of guard. We're still a little afraid of the "un known" as we await the dawn so we may continue our mis- • sion . ; One day this war may be over and we'll return. The n truly we can say; "We sa w the powers of darkness tak e their flight, we saw the morn lng break." NICHOLAS GIGANTO ,


Panthers Third rw;!JIWI%W'!-@ iS& . R I GISELLE' I City Center Ballet THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 22, 1965 19 Theater Time CloCk d_ing for its perfect season m w &lOCe 1943, nsws its No. 1 rankiii H D b I L d LOCAL AUTO PABX: "Old Yeller" at 7. 10:31 ing. in p:ep football ly ARCHIE BLOUNT' Times Sp'Orh Writer )[ a 5 0 u e ea 5 . "Tbe ruu" at t. 3:Io. s:2a, .. at ' agamst M1am1 Edtson Thursday f:l )j< TAMPA: "Bedford Incident" at I:30, and "Good Neighbor Sam" at 9. nght i::l 3:30, 5:35, 7:35, 9 :40. DALE MABRY: "Old Yeller" at ,, •1 • ij ffi City Center Ballet Co. will PALACE: ''Tbe sound of Muolc" at 10:30 and "633 Squadron" at 8:45, The Stingarees were given r1 There's still some good action reports Was fishing the broad backwater 11 have double leads when they The B:30 at 7 • 10'30 allll Florida's top spot with 16 first{*coming from the Gulf Beach Piers about stretches of the Withlacoochee a while *ili present "Giselle" Dec. 4 at the 70" at 1 ' 3 '05' mLLSBORO: ''Unsinkable M o 11' place cotes and 175 points for [! that school of big redfish thst's been caus-back and not having much luck. I had a Falk Theater. L 1 VELY NEW RITZ: ''McHale's Navy Joins the BroWll" at 6 '45• 10'55 and "'My sa !;.1 ing a lot of excitement. The reds, it b k t f . d f d ;.;i Air Force" at 3:45, 7:45 and "Genghja Loves'' at 9:10. an easy lead over Gainesville, uc e o mmnows an a can o re worms, i",: •.. ':'.i S 1 . D'd' .ll d th Khan" at I:25, 5:20, 9:20. SKYWAY: "What's New Puuyeat" at ,.. seems, have begun to move inside the but try as I n1ay I couldn't do much more .. < Y Vla 1 Ier Wl ance e 7:05, 10:40 and "I Like Money" at 9:10, which moved into second place M ' t.i.l AT THE DRIVE INS = bays and trout fishermen may be in for than an occasional nibble. ., role of "Giselle" in the evening OTHEB CITIES re-placing defending state chamsome mighty big surprises for the next At the end of about two hours, my performance at 8:15 o'clock, and ' A RT FUN LAN: "Circle 01 Love" at 7 and Bottle," "Emll1 C l G bl i' f k "Good Neithbor Sam" at 9:25. PLANT CITY Capitol: "I Saw Wbal PlOD ora a ea. ew wee s. stringer contained four specks and one [:$ Donna Jones will dance "Myr-You Did," "Once a Thief." The Cavaliers dropped their The reds, cur.rently being caught from yearling bass. In that length of time I had t .. tha." LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT PLANT CITY starllght Drive tnt '?'; ff t f th G 1f B h • d l f " NOTICE OF HEARING FOR CLOSING "Sons of Katie Elder,'' "Pleasure Seek• straight game, 14-0, to % o mos o e u eac piers are now covere a ot o territory and tried just l] At the Girl Scout Benefit AND VACATING A PUBLIC era." f,l_! ohowing up ,, tho mouth or T•m•• B.,. '::f ,.!i. .. '.:_ .. ' E:':; ... High and Ediscon will be for ,,. and some reports of big red catches are Giving up on the specks, I decided I'd -"Giselle," with Anne Pontius as by 'G. W. Owen, St. Petersburg; at 11:00 o'clock A.M .. on Wednesday, You are hereby notified that the fol• • d t t t 1 hil f b th December B. 1965, to determine whether 1ow1ng motor vehicle: I962 Lincoln the Region 3 berth. Gainesville being noted as far up the bay as Shell rY a op-wa er Pug aw e or ass m e M "Myrtha." Gerald Pascual, ar"Prints" by Ann Williams, Jack-or not 10 foot easement between lots Cont. 4-dr. HT 2Y82H402014 will be sold caP t u r e the Region 3 Point near Ruskin. lily pads that abound along those stretches. [! tistic director of the company, sonville; and "Photography" by title by beating Choctawhatchee M With lunker reds up to 30 pounds in I f d t 1 t th b t will dance the part of Prince Franco Scheichenbauer, Milan, Wednesday night. f..l the schools, some anglers are oun ou a ong tme ago, e es :l;_:;_ Albrecht in both performances. u divJslon Unit #2 as recorded .in payment of the costs of retakinlf, ator C 1 P ,<$ th bi f' h . th h 1 b t way to fish bonnets is in 'em. With your Italy. Plat Book 38. Page 1B o the public .ing and sale of said motor vehicle and ora ark, tied for fourth iJ! ere are gger IS In e SC 00 U fi Reserved tickets are on sale * * * records of Hillsborough County, Florida, the cost of publication of notice of &ale with Jacksonville Wolfson, plays nobody's been able to outsmart 'em yet. boat in the bonnets the fish's chances of now and may be obtained at the shall be closed, vacated, discontinued and then to the satisfaction of the bal • Spotting You are Cut to Zero and by Pol; "g TRYOUTS FOR the chorus band abandoned, and any rl&hts of Hillsance due under the contract with the Southwest Miami T h u r s d a 'y If the reds do move into the bay as they • ' w ,.* Falk box office Dec. 1-4 from 10 . orough County, Florida, and the publlc buyer, Fred & Joyce Gallaher, BolC morning for the Golf Coast are indicating, some usual red hangouts a.m. to 5 p.m. and the evening for Mozart's opera, "Cossi Fan there:n"; ference southern division berth, should show signs fairly soon. ti of the performance. ' Tutti" will be' at the Fine Arts :lli and lf North Miami beats Hia-These hangouts, notably in Old Tampa :ii'i Girl Scouts are selling the Building of t h e University of Hillsborough county, Florida maining unpaid under sa.ld contract. laah Wednesday it will wrap up Bay, would be good bets right now, I'd tickets for the matinee. South F 10 rid a tomorrow at LEGAL NOTICE Compant 14e northern division berth. guess. Although no big reds have been * * * L Miami Hlrh (9-G-0) t1 reported from them as of yet. in the bonnets, you can fish openings and M OPENING DEC. 4 will be an 7:30 p.m. Hfill11sborough County, Florida, at their "2. Galnenllle (8 -G 00 •• 00 ... 00 00 175 '>l h 1 l>' o ce in the Court House, Tampa, Flor'3. T P ) 00 .......... 00 Hl '] One of the best red spots I know is the o es more effectively than if you were '1 exhibition, "American and Brit-The opera will be given at 1da until 11 : 00 a.m., Wednesday, De . .. ::::::: draw ot Gandy Bridge. Here, a slow tide in open water. t:: ish Portraits," at the Tampa Art USF in February. Stage direc!965 for the purchase of the . JacbonvUie Wolf•on (8-0-0) 94 A b h '1 th b 1 11 lty (5), Del Tona (!), net, Mr. and Mrs. Drive In Theatre MON. TWRD FLIGHT -Low gross, Mr. and 11945 N, Florida Ave. TUE5. Mrs. Bob Weyand 45; fi.rst net, Dottie Greenleew and F. B. McPhillips 34\A; second net, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Farr and Ray Knopke 34'/.i; third net, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Langley 34..; foutlh net, Shirley Albaugh and Norman Rockwell Open 6:30-lst Show 7:00 2 Technicolor Hitl Peter O'Toole "WHAT'S NEW PUSSYCAT" Peter Sellers "I LIKE MONEY'' Last Complet e Show 8:45 Box Office Closes 9:30 ADMISSION 35c FOURTH FLIGHT-Low gross, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Houts 49; first net, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Adams 33\.!!; Mr . and Mrs. Dick Lancaster 34'4; third net, "'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiij Mr. and Mrs. Herb Nasrallah 35; • fourth net, M . r. and Mrs. Fred Whisenhunt 36. Cal Dickson Wins Two Net Victories The twosome of Cal Dickson and Harry Coe teamed to cop yesterday's intra c 1 u b tennis tournament at Davis Islands. Dickson had just beaten Coe in the singles competition for the title of top singles player at the club. Dickson downed Coe 6-2, 8-6 and then teamed to whip Henry Wagner and Steve Colson 6-4, 6. In the semifinals of the doc tor's tourney Bob Qualey nipped Sarrell Wolfson 2-6, 6-2, 6-1. CURTIS HIXON CONVENTION HALL TAMPA FRI •• SAT •• SUN. NOV. 26-28 PI!R.-ORMANCES lE. 11/ZI I I 18:30 PM I t:-11 !10 PM n. j2:00 PMI6:00 PM All levels designers, senior draftmen, draftsmen end junior drafts. men . Experienc• with MIL-Specs involving electro-machanlcel worlc. tracf Documents and must not be de tached therefrom and must be a ccom panied by a certUied c heck , cashier's check, treasurer's check, or bank draft of a solvent national or state bank made payable to the City of Tampa In an amount not less than $120,000.00, or a bill bond of !Ike amount on the form set forth In the Contract Documents as assurance that the bid t. made in cood faith. The City of Tampa reserves tbe right to reject any or all blda, to waive any Informalities in bids, and to readverUse. CTrY OF TAMPA By Nick Nuccio Mayor TAMPA, FLORIDA Berra Ul. 11--Checked Out (8), W•rward Object (3}, PaiiJ Ron (8), l Rock A Dee Slated Res. Seata $2.50, $3.50, Gen. Adnt. $1.50 tax Incl. INSPECTOR CMec:hanlc:aJ) Ctpeble of working to precision tolerances, using simple end more common precision measuring equipment, end able to checlc and set' such equipment. Elementary knowledge of shop math and fabricating techniques required. SHEET MET.AL WORKER From blue prints, lays out and constructs sheet metal products to tolerances of plus or minus .005" or 1/64" in bending end plus or minus .002" on hoi• layout using dividing heeds, Verniers, prosurface gauges and all usual sheet metal working tools. Must have knowledge of trigonometry and geometry. Thrn y11n experience in above work desired, ASSEMBLERS CMechanlc:all NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of County Commissioners of Hlllsborouah County, Florida, will re ceive bids on the following described property : Lota 327, 328, 329, 330 & 331, FLORENCE VILLA SUBDIVISION, recorded In Plat Book 14, Page !, Publlc R e c or d s of Hillsborough County, Florida, LESS: Right of way for 50tb Street

!0 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 22, 1965 MAKE REDS PAY FOR FLOODING SOUTH WITH TROOPS Military Wants To Strike at Hanoi lJy KEYES BEECf" fresh troops in the south is to priority target s that deserve a Psychologica!ly, hitting the ComChicago Daily News Service sharply increase American air tention. First Is Haiphong , munist capital might bring the SAIGON , Nov. 22_How much attacks on tl1e north. This could miles east of Hanoi and one war to the Hanoi regime. But be done before these words are 1 th th ' 'd ti' m'ght be outlonger can the United States put . . W h of the largest ports n sou • IS cons1 era on I out of tl!e typewnter If as • . th lit' 1 d d oif making Hanoi pay for flood-ington gave the word. east Asia . weighed by e PO Ica Isa • ing South Viet Nam with more But Washington hasn't given "The 7th Fleet could do the vantages. and more North Vietnamese the word. mine-laying while the Air Force "Besides," as one officer troops? "Washington may have excel and.Navy air supplied pointed out, "if we bomb Hanoi lent political or diplomatic rea agamst torpedo boats , whiCh IS now we don ' t have anything left That was the foremost quessons for not Increasing tl!e presall the navy North Viet Nam tlon in the minds of American sure on North Viet Nam," said has, " the officer contin';led. to bomb. We ought to keep military men today in lhe afterone officer who must remain " Compared to some of the Jobs somethmg m reserve to hold math of the bloodiest battle of nameless for fear of Pen g aton we have to do it would be over their heads. ' the war between United States reprisals for talking out of turn. easy." . Air Force pilots would howd C . . "But we don ' t know about In addition to being North VIet ever like to take out a couple an ommurust troops 1n the .. t ' d N • 1 t H . . those reas ons , he con mue . am s on Y maJOI por , alP of Red air bases within a 30-Plei Me area only a few miles "We look at this thing from a bong is also a major industnal . . . "Th f th C bod . b d 'l't t A d f t T ' t ' N th vet mile radiUs of Hanoi. ey rom e am Ian or er. m1 1 ary v1ewpom . n rom a cen er. oo, 1 s or 1 Enemy troops were clearly military viewpoint what we are Nam' s biggest petroleum stordon ' t do us much harm and identified as North Viet Nam doing -o r rather not doing age center. their MIGs are obsolete," one units. doesn ' t make sense. " pilot said, "but we would feel MOST AIR FORCE men don ' t a lot more comfortable if they THE ONLY immediate means UNITED STATES AIR FORCE see much point in bomhrng , , of punishing Hanoi for pouring and Navy officers name two Hanoi, at least for the present . weren t there. Here's King Size Luxury with room to spare! A true d e I i 9 h t for sprawlers, spreaders and stretchers! FULLY 9UILTED for ever-lastin9 comfort! Lovely damask covers! Outstanding example of fine craftsmanship from our own mod I ern machinery and factory techniques! You must see it to appreciate it! OPEN DAILY 9 TO 9 e OPEN SUNDAYS 1 TO 6 United States military men also are convinced that some thing more must be done about neighboring Cambodia. Air Force and Navy planes have been pounding the Laotian corridor sometimes called the Ho Chi Minh Trail for months although nobody will officially admit it. The reason is that Laos is supposed to be neutral and most of the strikes on the cor r i d or originate in Thailand where according to the Tahi gov ernment there are no United States bases only Thai bases used by the Americans. It's now clear beyond reason able doubt that both North Viet Nam and Viet Cong forces are using neutralist Cambodia as a "privileged sanctuary." "lt may be necessary," said one officer , "for us to make a 'mistake' and pursue the Reds into Cambodia. Our e x c u s e would be that the border isn't very well-defined . And of course we could a 1 w a y s apologize later." Beer Bar For All Colleges? BELFAST-Since the Univer sity Senate of Ancient Queen's University recently authorized the students' union to have a beer bar, caustic criticism has been heard from the Northern Ireland House of Commons to Presbyterian Synod of Bel• No.1 brandy in America! America's great wines! Both are made by The. Christian Brothers. TN <:Mli$TIAN fl!itOTHRS 81U.NOV 80 PROOF . SOLE 0tSTR18UfORI I'"ROMM .II NO SICHEL, INC, , SAN FRANCISCO, CAt.IF'. • all in opposition to the plan. David Bleakley , L a b or member for Victoria, said every teacher' s training college could • L.....,.......,. _________________ • 5519 • W. Hillsboro Tampa I • 8445 • I • 1730 • I Florida Ave. N. Missouri Tompa Largo • 924 • N. Mass. Ave. Lakeland as!\: for the same facilities. Desmond Boal, Unionist member for Shankill , asked -was thls a p r o p e r way in which Queen's should spend publi c money? The Presbyterian Synod reso lution regretting that the Senate of Queen's had authorized the bar without conferring with the Deans of Residence or Convocation. DON'T THROW AWAY THINGS YOU'RE THROUGH WITH Sell them for cash through Tribune-Times classified for sale ads. Ph. 223-4911 You can borrow \ I ! t ) ' $100 to $100,000 on your signature ) I I r ' : .. at Capital! Would a personal loan help you to get rid of some troublesome bills? Neec:l money for the holidays? Then see Capital now and borrow what you neec:l on your signature. Your loan will be at low bank rates and you can repay on a convenient, budget-fitting basis. Stop in today and let's talk it over. Whenever you need capital, see Capital I CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK OF TAMPA Between Nebraska and Florida on Bird in Springs Shopping Center. MEMBER FDIC leg! 'The ;inot 'ban


After the Whistle-THE TAMPA Tll\IES, Monday, November 22, 1965 11 Pipe Dream1s Gone • • • Available forMed School Gibbons Says Federal Funds For Now, Anyway By ALLAN SMITH Campus Staff Writer Congressman Sam Gibbons, He emphasized the work be ing done by the 1965 war on poverty program for which he served as author and floor man ager on its way through Con gress. structional services, asked Gib bons why libraries bad oeen left out of appropriations for higher education. Gibbons re plied saying that it was done "over my objections." He added that he thought it would prob ably be "picked up very early next year." meeting with President .T6hn S. nancial pledges for the Univerduring a testimonial dinner bonAllen. sity of Tampa football prooring him Wednesday night, By LARRY GOODMAN Campus Sports Editor " "The Committee for Intercol legiate Sports" lasted six days. The committee, formed to pro inote I-C football at USF, dis 'banded last Tuesday after a Pres. Allen ended the pipe gram. said he felt that two-thirds dream quickly when, according Furthermore, according to matching funds for the "devel to a Tampa Tribune, article, he The Tribune, Allen said that opmental" cost of an anticipated quoted some figures apparently to field a creditable team it medical sehool here would be Gibbons also discussed con gressional activities concerning beautification, health and edu cation. indicating a shortcoming in fi would, cost $250,000 per year made available from the federal ---------------------------for equipment, scholarships, etc. government. Gibbons expressed hope that the nation was moving toward "learning what makes man tick" rather than improving tools for space. -Photo by Anthony Zappone Go Up, Up, Up .•. for Tipoff Sherry Wood (No. 18) of Fides and Phyllis Tarr of Fia s-t-r-e-t-c-h for the opening tipoff of their intra mural basketball game last Thursday. Fides won the spirited contest 9 and meets the PE Majors next week, while FIA plays the PEMs tomorrow. Platforms Continued Gladue traditional approach had been to drag the unwilling student to the SA. I am also considering a weekly discussion period at which administrators answer questions again, in creased communications with subsequent reduction of fric tion. I do not intend to create false issues in this campaign. I promise only to attempt an effective governmental struc ture to deal with real issues should they arise after the election. Harper Ehould work for, within and not above you, the student. I recognize that these are not the only important issues facing students and student government. But through a unified effort, I believe we, the students, can and will re solve all issues. These are my sentiments and these are OUR sentiments. Hogue branches of government. Al though there has been har mony b e t we e n the three branches, a more unified part nership will allow a strong, forceful government. He must ensure the completion of all U!gisiation. That is, he must have the initiative to "follow through" the actions of the legislature . However impor tant the preceding concepts are , a representative legisla tive base is the foremost re sponsibility of the Vice Presi dent. t udent government, how eve? , is ultimately yours. Aims an platform statements are not enough to maintain the SA your active support is the "master" key. Use this key 'wisely and open the door to continued growth of the Student Association. Rumrell President of the University, J)ean of Student Affairs, and County Commissioner of this area. 2. Schedule "free hour" legisiative meetings to enable more students to particpate. 3. Expand student services and activities. ' Your opinion must. be heard and discussed, for without this type of action, we indeed are only numbers who hope to re ceive a parchment-like paper signifying graduation. And I am not just 10816, but Rick Rumrell, your candidate of ac tion for Vice President of the Student Association. Coris cerned with the image we project. Leadership in the SA, pri mary mechanism of student expression, must not be taken lightly. The SA must be led by competent and qualified indi viduals, if we wish it to be at all meaningful and success ful. It is for this reason that I urge you to keep quality leadership in the SA. Weir Union. He has served in the SA as parliamentarian, a leg isla tor and on the Election Rules, External Affairs, Ways and Means committees and on the Campus Forum. , i.e. Material (Continued from Page 1) story, and satirical writing. ",i.e." now will be produced in dependent of the USF Literary Society, and is designed with dual purposes of providing stu dents with an opportunity to write outside a classroom situa tion, and to provide the student body with a professionally bound and printed compilation of these works for reading pleasure at a low price. All full and part-time USF students are eligible to submit entries for consideration in as many categories as desired . Tentative deadline for these en tries is Jan. 31, 1966. Rutkin urges students to begin work on their selections immediately. Entries must be original and unpublished. All work must be typewritten and double-spaced. Student's name must appear on every page. Student's mailing address must appear on title page, No material will be returned. All entries should be taken to UC 224, and "the legislature will not apThe dinner, hosted by USF's propriate that kind of money," Young Democrats, was to "give The congressman said that al though he was not on the com mittee concerned with the mili tary, he had done some inves tigation on his own and had found the nation secure. Of course the legislature can't recognition to one of the per hand out money for football sons primarily responsible for scholarships and equipment. the existence of USF," according State Democratic Chairman Warren Goodrich and several Hillsborough County legislators were also in attendance at the dinner honoring Gibbons. That money comes from gate re-to YO President Pat Leatherby. ceipts and booster clubs. Gibbons said that Florida The point is, if USF isn't needs another medical school "At no time in history has any nation been as well pre pared," he said. ready for football, it isn't simply and that Tampa is the logical GRE Set because of lack of funds. For place for it. with enough initiative, funds "I think Florida will approGibbons saluted students who bad shown their patriotism by signing petitions supporting U.S. policy on Viet Nam. In an swer to a question from the audience he said he considered it unpatriotic to oppose U.S. pG!icy there. could be raised, whether it priate its one-third when the would be $250,000 or $500,000 time comes, he added. (which is a more likely figure). The comments were in re-Coaches salaries a n d PE sponse to questions following a Dept. expenses certainly can twenty-minute address before be appropriated from the legis-Photo by Anthony Zappone some 140 persons. lature. Remaining funds would 0 h T In his speech, Gibbons renecessitate a little work-or-ver t e op viewed activities of the 89th gamzmg state wide booster Ed Gracie, on the left, and Jim Metcalffe show Congress saying that was "peo His comment was followed by enthusiastic applause from the audience. Elliot Hardaway, dean of in For Dec. Grads clubs, convincing Tampa mer-the representation of USF's United Fund achievement. ple oriented . " chants that a big time football ___________ ___:c._ ___________ _ December graduates in Liber al Arts and Basic Studies may t a k e the Graduate Record Examination on either Thurs. day, Dec. 2 at 6:30 p.m., or Saturday, Dec. 4, at 8:30 a.m., in LS 266. would adde several million dol Iars to their pockets. Yes, college football involves a "commercial enterprise." It not only boosts a city's economy but pays for athletic dorms, as well as picking up the tab for a university's "minor" sportsgolf, swimming, track, tennis, etc. At the University of Florida, which expects to gross $2 mil lion from football this year, profits are buying a golf course for the University as well as contributing to the "Dollars for Students, Faculty React To Ending Trimester Ill Since the first graduati'ng class of 1961, the Graduate Examination has been required for all those r e c e i v In g a diploma, even though no pass By JULIAN EFIRD that they don't want to take twice the trouble to attend sum work for each subject can be ing score is involved. Scholars" pPOgram. Campus Staff Writer five-hour courses or even fourBoth student and faculty reachour courses in the shortened tion to the Executive Commitperiod. tee's decision to drop Trimester Education , chemistry, natur III in 1966 has taken many al science, foreign language, forms. USF will retain Tri-mathematics and engineering mester III-A and III-B majors have all voiced doubts mer sessions in having to regis completed in either term. The University is paying all ter twice, work-out two different Pres. John S. Allen said, "This of the costs of the test and its schedules, change instructors schedule will provide greater administration, so th-ere will be after seven weeks. Others cited opportunities both for the stu• no expense to the student. not learning as much in the dent desiring two and one-half The examination Is used to short session. terms in the calendar year and help the student appraise the At present, USF is not, in this columnist's opinion prepared to take on an intercollegiate foot ball program. Minor sports need to be developed first. Soccer, baseball, track, cross country, swimming, tennis, golf, wres tling, crew-they all should have a place on this campus. Students have expressed fears about taking shortened courses that courses they had planned in their fields or fear of not to take Trimester III will not getting the subjects needed. be offered in the seven-week Other students who would pre periods. fer to take 15-week courses in Deans and department heads for the student desiring three level of his attainment as com contacted by the Campus Edifull terms of work during a pared with thousands of other tion have expressed many differ calendar year. students across the nation and ent opm10ns concerning the Presi?ent Allen noted also to help the University get adapting of courses ordinarily Tnmester IIIB Will be a better measure of its product. offered in 15-week periods to vement for school teachers smce the seven. week sessions of it begins in early June. Parts of the GRE offered Trimester III-A and III-B. AcAllen added, "We anticipate by USF are the aptitude te_:;ts tion proposed by department that we will have no fewer and the advanced tests in maJor heads includes: students than in the past and fields. Students to The final decision of having or not having intercollegiate football at USF will probably continue to rest on the shoul ders of the University ' s presi dent. The YES or NO, in this com p 1 ex question, however, should ultimately be based on whether or not I-C football is best for the students. Some seniors have doubts the summer believe that there about graduating if certain will be too much work to do courses aren't offered and other in the seven-week period. Oth undergraduates have reported ers complain of having to go to we hope we will have more in graduate schools reqmrmg these this experimental version of the two scores .must and summer trimester." pay for their own testmg, !he "In the past scheduling has . of _Evaluati?n Services been inadverlently complicated Will giVe . mformatJon to stu by offering courses in three rufdents w1shmg these tests, which ferent periods, President Allen cost about $7.50, said. In the past the University As to the Committee for In tercollegiate Sports they at least had the initiative to organ ize and search for a reason "why," They went much further than the student who simply shrugs his shouldel'S and walks Coed Softball Team Second in Tourney Many courses must be com pletely revised instead of mere ly capsulizing the present 15-week courses. Other courses will be modified to make them fit in the seven-week period. Some courses may not be offered in the shorten period. The scheduling of classes and has used the aptitude section, One educator, in referring to the schedule making by students which measures the students A USF coed softball t e am game and the tourney, but USF adapting a 15-week course into will be greatly clarified and achievement in t h e social placed second in a women's in coach and organizer of the toura seven-week course, said his more readily accomplished," sciences, natural sciences and tercollegiate single elimination nament, Miss Jane Cheatham, department will devise entirely Allen said. humanities areas . tournament here Nov. 13. of the Physical Education Denew courses rather than cap----------------------------sulize the present ones. He also The tourney was sponsored partment, called the afternoon reported that if the courses were by the Florida Association of affair , a success. She said that planned badly, it would be a Physical Education for Co!lege it was not only a good competlhardship on students. away. 1-C Sports Promoters Disband Women. USF, along with 10 lion and a nice social event but Dean Jean A. Battle said that other teams, is in the West that a lot was gained profes the College of Education would continue what they've been do ing and he did not foresee any problems. Coast District, one of five re-sionally by the USF women ma gional sections within the state. joring in physical education. USF, led by the pitching of Meanwhile, a USF coed bowl Bunny Cripe and the hitting ing team, competing in a "tele and fielding of Kay Walker, graphic meet " with six other trounced Manatee Junior ColWest Coast District teams, has lege 15-14 while dropping a 5-3 rolled against four teams, down game in the finals to Tampa ing Tampa u. and losing to The Committee for IntercolUniversity. In the latter conSt. Petersburg and Manatee legiate Sports disbanded last test, tennis star Judy Alvarez Junior Colleges. An Edison Tuesday after the Committee's pitched for TamP a but was Junior College-USF match score t h r e e co-chairmen-Pat Paleknocked out of the box by USF was not in yet. veda Jr., Jack Waters, and in the third inning. In a "Lelegraphic meet" two Harry Sheppard-met with USF paired teams roll a three-game The s w i t c b to scheduling courses for only Trimester III-A and III-B will eliminate the third 15-week session in the academic year. The first seven week period will run from mid April to late May and the sec ond session will follow from early June to early August. . The class periods in the short er session will be doubled in order that a full trimester's president, JohnS. Allen. TAMPA WENT on tD win the series in their own city and In the six days previous to the telegraph their total score to a DE OfferS Tuesday meeting the 15 mem-Schwaner Speaks central place, where the winher committee had passed out C. H. Schwaner will speak on ner is determined, each team 20 OpeningS several hundred tags and "Data Processing" Wednesday, then being notified as to the bumper strips promoting interresults. I m a g i n e a job opportunity Nov. 24, at 2 p.m. in UC 202. collegiate football for USF. In that sees 20 vacancies for every addition they had discussed the d graduate! matter with several city, county, u F Campa .I g n Fun s That was the ratio in the field and state officials. of distributive education, when The Committee co-chairmen the graduates completed their issued these joint statemen. ts: degree work in September. The .:After discussion with state R h l 03 Per Cent ratio will be even greater in a n d University officials, the ea c 1966, said Donald Jaeschke, Committee has come to realize chairman of the distributive ed-that intercollegiate football and By JANET TILLER on the campus and were a big ucation program. basketball at the University of Campus Staff Writer help in putting the drive over , Many types of opportunities South Florida is impractical at Over the top-103 per cent of said Allen. await the distJibutive education this time . " the goal! Steve Skaggs, assisted by teacher. As a distributive edu"We would like to extend our That's how the United Fund James Metcalfe and Ed Gracie, cation coordinator, the graduate heartfelt thanks to all those who campaign on campus stood at netted over $300 from the stuwill instruct, advise, and find helped." the Nov. 12 deadline. Contribudent body for the fund. A "dorm employment for a small "Our main point was that tions continued as the Tampa sweep", collection points in the group of students. The position football could be supported by campaign headquarters extend-uc, and solicitation of fraternioffers. stude.nts a head funds outside the school," comcd the drive for an extra week. ties and sororities highlighted start m busmess occupations. one co-chairman. "But William D. Allen, associate the student fund-raising activiCombined business and educa this evidently Is the case.", professor of sociology, and ties. tiona! competencies are major In an arhcle m Wednesday s chairman of the USF campaign, Special recognition s h 0 u 1 d prerequisites for teacher-coordi Tampa. Tribune, Allen reportpraised the 46 members of the also go to Mrs . Mary O'Steen , nator positions. edly said that the University of faculty and staff who assisted secretary of the sociology de-Interested students should call Tampa had received only $40,with the drive. partment, who counted the conextension 371 or stop by the Dis000 of $100,000 pledged to their Student efforts focused atten-tributions on her own time, said tributive Education display in football program. The article tion on the UF campaign here Allen. UC lobby. added that, according to Waters -Photo by Jay Beckerman Miss Aegean Is Linda Zuro Linda Zuro was named Miss Aegean 1966 at the Miss Aegean Ball Friday night in the UC. First runners-up were Virginia Grizzaffe and Cheryl Koch. Over 200 were on hand to see the beaming beauty receive her honor. A reception for all the semifinalists preceded the dance, held in the ballroom. ::st m pus News in B r i White Addresses Teachers planning a two page news paper, to be published every two months, according to Rich ard D . Hunter, director of the d u c tin g, sponsored by the Richey Symphony Society, will present a concert in New Port Richey Nov . 29 at 8:15 p.m. Basic Studies representative Gen. Edward White (Ret.), • r e teaching positions; education The Young Democrats will Patty LaBrot suggested the tri-father of U.S. astronaut Ed_ w. T . Grant; sponsor a forum for speeches mester fee (currently $10 goes ward White Jr., spoke to apopooings are management and trainee by candidates for SA offices for Health Center services) be proximately 100 science teach on Nov. 24 in UC 252 East hiked as one solution. Egolf ers during a fol.lf-day Science * * * during the free hour. Everysaid that at current student Symposium at USF, Nov. 15-18. USF's Young Republicans one is invited to attend. USF Foundation. population a four-dollar increase The symJ>sium, sponsored by have endorsed the petition back-* * * Hunter said the newspaper A scholarship fund for a USF music s t u d e n t w i 11 be established from the proceeds of the concert. would mean an extra $50,000 the National Aeronautics and ing. Johnson's foreign Foreign students are to be per year, en?ugh for addiSpace Administration in cooperpollcy m VIet Nam. YR memhonored at a Thanksgiving re tional, full-time physicians. ation with USF's Center for hers are also helping Clrculate treat at Lake Yale in Eustis, The Health Center is financed Continuing Education was held the petitions 2 27 Th t t 'd t' 1 f th tr t f Fla., Nov. 5• e s a e-w1 e en Ire Y rom e lmes er ee , to better communications beThe first issue of the UR conference is sponsored by the getting no state or university tween educators and NASA, acnewsletter, The Young RepubliBaptist Student Union and the money. cording to Dr. T. C. Helvey , ascan has been printed. Anyone Florida Baptist Convention. Insurance Deadline sociate professor of Continuing wanting this and future issues Education. should send a letter to: Young Wednesday is deadline for * * * Republicans, UC Box 408, faculty and staff members to The organizations listed be U.S.F. sign up for a proposed group low will be interviewing in the * * • term life insurance program. Placement Office on the dates Donald S. Colby of Personnel as indicated: Candidates for top SA of fices will -speak on Monday Nov. 29 In the UC Ballroom at the free hours. The retreat provides an op portunity for foreign students to establish friendships, ex change ideas and examine the Christian faith. Expected attendance is from 100 to 150. Last year students from 24 different countries were present at the conference. will be composed of important a r t i c 1 e s clipped from t h e * * • Campus Edition. The purpose The Boca Ciega and North of this paper will be to inform east High School choirs from the alumni of campus news. St. Petersburg will be visiting Hopefully the first copy, a u .sF this week as guests of the complimentary one sent to all Fme Arts. . . alumni will be issued in Jan-Boca C1ega s Choir, directed uary. ' by Christine Baker, will be on campus today and Northeast's Choir, directed by Dale Stone cipher, on Wednesday . * • The final Student Concert will be presented tomorrow at 8:30 p.m. in FH 101. The con cert is free and everyone is invited. • • • Services said enrollment of 75 Tuesday, Nov. 23 -HiUsborough per cent of faculty and staff _H•;a wtbill be necessary to 1 activate e program hut on y 25 per-are needed. cent has signed up b,y Nov. The session is being spon sored by the SA and every one is invited. • * • The USF Symphony Both will sing several selections for the Fine Arts Chorale at noon in FH 102. The Chorale will perform for them and then both c h or use s will combine to sing several others. ! I USF's Alumni Association is tra, with Edward Preador conEveryone is invited to attend,


22 THE TAMPA TUIES, Monday, November %2, 1965 Holiday Bazaar Set display of antique tools pie orange juice at the refresh• owned by W. E. Carothers wlll ment booth and see the displaya, Mrs. Charles E . Seoane Mrs. Sexton Valenti Jr. Mrs. Jose A. Rodriguez Mrs. William M. Burnette ADVERTISEMENT Spotless Has Timely Tips for Bowlers Wedding March Played for Them Escorted by her father, Miss gold silk brocade In Empire nandez, Danny McKenn!n, Man Katherine Marie Paskert bestyle with matching headdy Flores, Joe Lumia, Mario By "BILL" TIDWELL came the bride of Charles Ed pieces. Tamargo and Peter. Fillipello . . ward Seoane Saturday at noon Best man was Peter Seoane Jr. Andy Garcia was ring Although most bowling shirts in Christ the King f B It' Md h th . r bearer. atre_ somet sbpots1 and Church. The Rev . Mark MeMr. and Mrs. Valenti left for s ams Simp Y canno e aunLaughlin officiated dd t t J ft dered out. They have to b e re. of Orlando also . a brother, a we np o amaiCa er Chave Olondo and Richard MarThe bride is the daughter of tinez and ring bearer was BilMr. and Mrs. George Green ly White. wood, 3810 Orient Road. Par-Mr. and Mrs. Rodriguez will ents of the bridegroom are Mr. live in Tampa . and Mrs. William H. Tucker, 3403 Paxton Ave. moved by a professional dryParents of the bride are Mr. w a s groomsman a n d ushers a receptton at the InternatiOnal cleaner. Here' and Mrs. A. J. Paskert, 4216 were William Paskert brother Inn . They wlll live at 5115 CenMiss Virginia Lou Tarr bea word of Beechway Drive . The brideof the bride, and • Michael tral Ave. came the bride of William MarGiven in marriage by h e r father, the bride wore a gown of Chantilly lace over satin trimmed with pearls and crys tals and ending in a lace cath edral train. A pearl and crystal crown held her veil. fro'Tol the NatiOnal groom is the sop of Peter Henry. tin Burnette Saturday at 5 of Seoane, 4426 Wallace Ave., and 'k 1;{ ..A. o'clock in the chapel of First cleamng. W h e n the late Mrs Seoane Mr. and Mrs . Seoane left for X Methodist Church. The Rev. you . purchase a . . a wedding trip to Sarasota Ralph Huston performed the bowling shirt be S1lk peau de s01e and Alenafter a reception at the Inter-Christ the King Cat h o 1 i c double rihg ceremony . Mrs . David Keating served as sure the manucon lace were chosen by the t' 1 I Th ill 1 . Church was the scene when . . matron of honor . She Is the fa c t u r e r has bride for her formal sheath na Jona nn. ey w lve Miss Cynthia Gail Ayala and The bnde IS the daughter of bride's sister. Miss Kathryn properly gown with Watteau train. A at 8404 El Portal. Jose Antonio Rodriguez exMr. and Mrs. R. Tarr. Starkey was maid of honor and !zed" the sh1rt. . h . Parents of the bndegroom are Otherwise these lace and pearl crown held her 'k i:J 'k c anged wed dmg vows Sunday. M d M J C B rn tt f bridesmaids were Miss Joan shirts will easily veil and she carried bridal The Rev . Mark McLoughlin perrs. u e e 0 Singley, Miss Sandra Dettorl, stretch or shrink flowers. The Rev . Peter Madson solformed t he double ring cereMiss Billie Dettori and Miss when washed or Miss Mary Paskert served emnized the marriage of Miss mony . Stockton Smith gave his Florinda Shaw. Mrs. Betty drycleaned. If a label says the as her sister's maid of honor Dania Felicia Garcia and Sexton The bride is the daughter of niece in marriage. She wore a Wilder, also a sister of the garment can be then and Mrs. George Paskert was Valenti Jr. Sunday a:t 3 :30 p.m . Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Ayala, gown of white silk faille in Em bride, was bridesmatron . Flowyou can be sure It has been bridesmatron. TheY wore in St. Andrew ' s E Pisco P a I 3901 Sevilla. Parents of the pire style trimmed with crystal er girl was Charlotte Miller. properly manufactured and all b and pearls. A matching headspots and stains can be removed. gowns of willow green and Church . r1degroom are Mr. and Mrs . The attendants wore sheath John Wh1te of 825 South Blvd piece held her veil and she cargowns of moss and light green. y h b d' h 'rt u a1 ADVERTISEMENT Mrs. Valenti is the daughter d fl er a cade our us an s s 1 s W I • • of Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Garcia Escorted by her father, the ne a ow c s Best man was William Tuckways look and feel just nght STOPS of Tampa. Her father i(ave her bride wore a gown of satin and Mrs. W . T. Morgan III er, father of the bridegroom . w h en Spotless Cleaners and Chantilly lace with a full ca served her sister as matron of M lv ' T k J T k . in marriage. Parents of the -h Sh E ir e m uc er, oe uc er, Laundry 1s selected. bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. thedral train trimmed in pearls. on or. e wore an mp e brother of the bridegroom Bill Spotless shirts are brightened Sexton Valenti Sr., 4504 HenA double lace crown held her gown of pink_ and dubonnet Dettori were groomsmen. 'Ushwlth Halox never bleached derson Blvd. veil and she carried a lace and peau de sole With matching acers were Richard Renton, Tomleaving dull and faded colors. satin muff with orange bioscessories . my Wilder and David Keating Stinging, burning detergent bands A princess gown of candleBest man was J C Burnette Call 236-5541 for real profes need more perfumed lotions! soms. ' Veri Shaw was ring bearer. light satin and Alencon lace Mrs. Robert Alorda served as father of the bridegroom. John-. . sional service for your laundry TbeyneedSolarcaineFirstAidCream. tr' d i h 1 . . ny Burnette and Daniel BurA receptiOn m the church and cleaning needs. It blocks the distu1s-sensafion itself, lmme w t pear s was the matron of honor and Miss Sh1rtt b th f th b ' d social hall followed the cere Softens Soothes S"'n 1 Aid b 1 bride's choice . With It she wore le c t 11 d f h ne e, ro ers o e r1 e-• , ... , oo. s ea • Y as e s as ma1 o onor. mony . After a wedding tour of Spotless, home of SANITONE ing. Relieves dozens of other skiD a matching Empress crown of Bridesmaids were Miss Kathy groom, were ushers. Fl id M t D Cl h 1 irritations. Get Solarcaine First Aid lace and silk. . . A reception at the bride's sisor a, Mr. and Mrs. Tucker be a highlight of Ruskin Woman's Club annual Christmas Bazaar. It will lie held at Bahia Beach Nov. 27-28 from 9 a . m. to 9 p . m . Mrs. Charles Follette Is chair woman for the project. Booths for hobbles, ceram ics, jewelry, marble craft, baked goods and home-made preserves and candy will be set up. The public Is Invited to sam-ETA MU Eta Mu Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi, will meet Tuesday at Bran don Leisure House . A fashion show will follow the business session. GAMMA ALPHA Gamma Alpha Chapter , Beta Sigma Phi, will meet Tuesday, 8 p . m., with Mrs. Charles Mun son, 6011 Town 'N Country Blvd. There will be a pledge ritual and business session. Roaches? Call Termintx 835-1311 • Wake up with LUCKY LEAF Enough Vitamin C for a whole day! l8K: white or yellow gold LVRIC •• ,. .j;._:, FROM $100 Budget Terms • as er ry eanmg, as 7 Cream-it really stops skin pain. Weddle, Miss Sylvia Echevarr1a, t , h f 11 d th will live at 6770 Ralston Beach 510 Franklin St. l'h. 229-0816 stores in and around Tampa to [ Miss Anita Garcia served as Miss Nancy Morito, Miss Cyner 8 orne 0 owe . e _________ provide you with fast, efficient, maid of honor. Bridesmatron thia Cabrera and Miss Marie mony. After a weddmg tnp to quality service. Look in the 1: !' ....... was Mrs. Aleida Chumley and White. Flower girls were MiCharleston, S.C . , Mr . and Mrs . yellow pages for the location bridesmaids were Miss Frances chele Suarez and Roselynn Burnette will live In Jackson-nearest you. Al1o in Lotion and Spray forma Garcia, Miss Sylvia valent!, Whi t e . The attendants wore ville. Miss Suzanne Murfee , Miss gowns of red velvet and white April Mayo. Flower girl was fur hats with matching muffs. • • • w Jacqueline'$ Crown of Distinction OFFERS VARIETY and High Fashion Phones: 251-1840 251-1849 HARBOUR HOUSE BEAUTY SALON LATE EVENING SERVICES BY APPOINTMENT Let Miss Jacqueline create 1 style especially for you. Thanksgiving Spe cial , •. Caryl Richards Permonont ••• Reg. $20.00 for $15 . 00, Cold Wave ... $12.50up Shampoo end Styling •• $3.50 up Tints and Bleaches •• , $10.00 up Howard at Bayshore ZALE'S for fine watches e LON GINES THE WORLD'S MOST HONORED WATCH THE PERFECTIONIST! His favorite Longines is the Automatic S Star Admiral, prized for its on-lhedot accu racy, thanks to the roto motor that glides on tiny ball bear ings. It's All-Proof* too, pro tected against moislure, dusl and shock. In rugged stainless steel with a full custom me.5h bracelet ... $110 At Zale's a Complete Selec tion of Longines Watches from $75 604 Franklin St. Phone 229 0 0J"n Monday & Friday 'til 9 P.M. Layawav Now for Xmas Lisa Valenti. The attendants Best man was J u I i o RoUnited In marriage Saturday wore gowns of red velvet with driguez, brother of the brideevening were Miss Peggy Linda matching satin Dior bows. groop1. Groomsmen were Glen Greenwood and Ronald William Best man was Sexton Valenti, father of t h e bridegroom. Groomsmen were Nelson Va lenti, Joe Valenti, Pete Licata Bennie Lazzara and Mac Far: rington. Ushers were J. J. FerJohnson, Jose Garclga, Tony Tucker. The Rev . Irl Kirley Rodriguez, George Olondo, AI-performed the double ring cer bert Velasco and Phil White. emony in Broadway Baptist Ushers were Ronnie Ayala , Church. Date Pad Tampa chapter 113, United , Daughters of the Confederacy , will have a special Thanksgiv ing program at 2 p.m., Wednes day, In the Federated Clubs Building . PEO Chapter T of the PEO will meet at noon, Wednesday, with Mrs. Marcus Alexander , 2401 Bayshore Blvd . LUNCHEON Business Girls ' Luncheon at the YWCA will be at noon , Wednesday. Reservations may be made by calling the Y . PALMA CEIA Palma Ceia Chapter 243, OES , will observe Advance Night Wednesday, 8 p.m., at Fellow ship Masonic Temple , 306 N. Lincoln Ave. 8 AND 40 Salon 235, Eight and Forty, will meet Friday at 2119 Gray St. There will be a covered dish dinner at 7 p . m . and business session at 8 p.m. Warm and Washable NEW YORK CUPI) Warm loungewear and sleepwear for this year's coeds includes col orful bengaline blazers, cordu roy jumpsuits with z i p p e r fronts and many pockets , da cron-and-cotton gowns with tat ting-trimmed square necklines and elasticized sleeves , fleece robes that tie around the waist, and plush pile robes with side pockets and neckline bows. These cool-weather cuddlers are mainly machine-washables for the convenience of busy col lege students. Mrs. Ronald W. Tucker riJt'lit;, ft OLL Y DESIGNS ••• Custom modo, on. of a kind door pieces centerpieces, wall and mantel pieces a • a anythinC] you desire in Christmas decorations will make them to your order. be the envy of your neigh bors and friends. Should you . need help with Christmas decorati&ns in your homo, moko an appointment with Polly On advance please) and sh• will help and advise you. Phone 256-833!. Ph. 256 1712 So. Dale Mabry iM1 ' oea?J!y salons e 209 E . TYLER .....•••.. 224 • N . ARMENII\ & SLIGH •.•.. 935 9772 e 2305 EASTGATE PLAZA . 237-8681 e WESTGATE SHOPPING C:ENTEit 7711 W. HILLSBOROUGH AVE. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... 155 e 1500 E. HILLSBOROUGH AVE. . , . . . . . . . . ..•••• 626 • 8605 N. FLORIDA AVE ..... 935-7329 e BRANDON ......... : ...•.•. 689 e BEARSS PLAZA • . . . . . • • • • • • 932-3553 SHORT, SWEET, TO THE POINTTHE LINE-OUR NEW, SHORTER CUT .•• THE COLOR-OUR INSTANT HAIR COLORING: Opening Thursday, Nov. II, 9 A.M. MODERN BEAUTY SALON BEARSS PLAZA ., ) Florida Ava. & Bearss I PREFER LASTING COLOR? I I I I I I I I Let us show you Roux's fabu Ious new "Fancltone:' the creme hair tint that doesn't shampoo out, and conditions as It colors! The 511me lustrous colors as Fanclfull Rinse • , , plus many morel • colors Instantly-then shampoos out when you wish! • uses np peroxide-needs no after-rinse! • colors to cover gray, to refresh faded hair, to tone bleached hair! e Complete with shampoo & set $325 up . '


150 Automobiles For Sale TAKE over payments ''9 Olds -4 PB. at S19.87 mo . No cash needed, 1950 OLDSMOBILE 88, 4 door &edan , body a:ood condition. $150. 935-8195. We Finance Anyone 80 CAR SELECTION River Shore Motors 7939 FLORIDA AVE. '57 CHEVY 2 dr. V-8 $399. No cash needed, S5 week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 '63 PONTIAC Tempest R&H, power, condition. Sacrlffce $1050. ENGLJSH Ford AngUa $399. No cash ss week. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave . Ph. 2324891 '56 CHRYS $79 cash. 2 dr. HT. River Shore 7939 Fla. COMPLETELY reconditioned 1961 very $925. STATION 1960 Chevrolet. air-conditioned. Central B a n k oJ Tampa, J. M. Langford, 253. TRIUMPH. 1964. Central Bank of Tampa. J . M. Langford, 253. '55 CHEVY V-8 autamattc $299. No cash needed, S4 week. Olr. 6300 Florida Ave, Ph. 232 DICK ALBRITTON "FAMOUS FOR CLEAN CARS AND FAIR DEALS" MERCURY '63 . $1690 CADILLAC '58 .... $590 SEDAN DE VILLE 4 DOOR HARDTOP. Solid white, factory atr conditioned, full power. A very nice car! A Solid City Block Of Good Clean Cars 1419-27 FLA. AVE. ONE BLOCK OFF EXPRESSWAY .FLORIDA-JEFFERSON ST. EXIT Phone 229-0669 Closed Sunday AS IS SPECIALS '51 JAGUAR Mark IV . Air cond., AT. 51095 X clean . , , .. , , ' 61 CORVAl R Monza S• dan. Fac. air, automatic trano. $695 Maroon '63 OLDS Holiday Cpe, ..... $1495 '62 OPEL. Wagon. $595 Nice Jtnd clean , , . '57 LINCOLN 2Dr. $245 Full POWtr ....... '59 CADILLAC Fae. air, full power Sad an. .$795 '58 CADILLAC Sedan De. Ville. Fac. air, '395 full power One Year Warranty 408 N. Dole Mabry 111 E. Platt St. Ev ... OVER 50-CAR SELECTION '65 Temp. Save LeMans. Air '62 Pont. Bonne. 4Dr. HT. Air. '63 TBird s2395 Full power, air r 62 Buick s1595 Air, 5 new tiro. r 63 Pont. S1995 Conv, Air. r 61 Ramb. S1 095 Wagon. Air '64 Chev. s1795 Chevelle Malibu. '61 Pont. Tempest. Autom. '63 Chev. s1695 4 -Dr. Wag, Air. r 64 Olds S2695 4 -Dr. 13,000 mi. r 63 Buick S1395 Special. Air I 64 Ford s1795 4-Dr. Air. r 62 Ford S1295 Galaxie •soo•. PACE PONTIAC 1420 FLA. AVE. Phone 228 ISO Automolliles For Solo TAKE over payments '57 Benz. R&H, 4 speed, real n1ce. One owner. 45 MPG. Bal. S495 at 524.82 mo. No cash needed, 1960 CHEVROLET 2 door, stick, good mechanical condmoo $600. 224-1631. '57 FORD Country Sedan. $200, '55 Ford Country Sedan, $150. 420S Tacon, 836. One Dollar Down '61 F -85 DELUXE. Completely eqpd .• all orir. Priced to sell. Call For Credit Check LIFETIME WARRANTY Over 100 Cars In Stock To Choose From Best Auto Sales 4830 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3306 Open Daily 9-10 Sunday 14! FREE GAS YES, WE'RE GIVING 10.000 MILES WORTH OF FREE GAS WITH THE PURCHASE OF ANY ENG. FORD ANGLIA, OR CORTINA IN STOCK NOW! LOOK AT THIS TERRIFIC BUY. 1961 ENG. FORD car in excellent condition. Full price S69S INCLUDES 10.000 mUes of FREE GAS. Over 25 to choose lrom. All colors &: models. HOMER F. HERNDON 3907 Fla. Ave. SEE MACK DAVIS for thue Sat. Mon. Only SPECIALS! '64 RAMBLER 4-Dr •.. Ph. 223.4902 .... $1095 '84 CORVAIR $1595 Convertible ..••• , .. E-T" • .... " . 5795 .......... 51695 '62 CHEVY $1295 2-Dr. Hardtoo ..... Open 'til ! P.M. Daily Sat. 'til 6 -Ciosed Sun, FERMAN :itt;@ BUD SHERK . ' . ' ,;' ' STATION WAGONS '64 RAMBLER Classi c V-1 '64 RAMBLER Amer.4-Dr, '64 CHEVELLE 4Dr. A/C '53 VW Bus I P&ll •..••.. '63 CHEV. 9 pass. Air C. '63 TEMPEST Deluxe .. '62 FALCON Squirt. A/C '10 VW •u• t past. "'uff" '10 CHEV. 4Dr •.•••• , • • 111 COMET DeluJ&:e .. .. '81 FIAT "2100'' 4 .. 0r. '11 II AMBLER Clauic 4Dr. FOREIGN ECONOMY '64 MQ 1100 Sedan ...•. '13 ENQ'-ISH Ford 2-Dr. '13 MG Magnette Sed •.•. '62 VW 2Dr. Sedan •... '62 VOLVO 1225 AIC •.•. '62 vw "1500'' 2 Dr •..... '61 FIAT 11600" , ...... . ' 61 FIAT 112100" ata. w •. '59 OPEL Sta. Wag ..... . SPORTS CARS '68 MORGAN 2+4 ..... . '84 AUST .HEALEY Sorlie '64 MG Midgd . '64 'VETTE 4•spd. Fastb'k '63 ALFA ROMEO Spyder '63 TRIUMPH TR3 . '63 TR-4, wire wh' ls, IIIaH '62 MGA Conv. . •.... '61 TRIUMPH TR-3 ••.•• '61 LOTUS Rdltr. , • , , . '59 CO RVETT!. Auto, ... '59 JAGUAR XK-150 '58 TRIUMPH TRl ..... PLEASURE CARS '65 CHEV. 11327" 4•spd, .. 165 MUSTANG HT. Auto. '65 PLYM. Barracuda HT '65 MUSTANG HT, 6 Clfl, '64 DODGE PSOO 4 SJtd. '64 CHEVELLE Malibu HT '64 TEMPEST Spt. CJ)t, .. 164 CHEV. II Vl 4-Dr .. ,, '64 DODGE Dart 4Dr. '63 FORD XL 500. 4pd, '63 CORVAIR Monu .... ,, '63 CHEV. Impala HT •.•• 163 CH EV. Bel Air 6 c)fl •. '63 MERCURY Meteor HT '63 FORD F'/L 500 4 -Dr, '63 RAMBLER 440 Amer. '62 PONTIAC Temp. •-Dr. '62 PLYM. 4r. Y•l .... 162 DODGE P HT •..• '62 TEMPEST Deluxe, AT. '61 COMET 4 Dr. Auto ... '61 RAMBLER Amer. 4-Dr. '60 DeSOTO HT "Puff" • AIR CONDITIONED 165 PONT. Grand Prix . • '65 FORD Conv. . ....••• 16!1 MUSTANG 4 speed 164 FORD XL 500. 4spd, '64 RAMBLER Amer. HT,. '14 T-BIRD Convertibl• .. '64 TBIRD HT .. , .....• '64 CADILLAC 2Dr. HT '63 T-BIRO Landau ....•. '63 XL 500. 4spd. . .. . '63 FORD F/L 500 HT .. .. '62 MERC. 4-0r. HT. '62 FORD P:/L 500 HT .. .. 162 T-BIRD Conv, ..... . '62 BUICK Elect "225" HT '82 RAMBLER Amb, 4Dr. '62 VOLVO 1225 ...•.. 161 TBIItD Hardtop ...•. '60 TBIRD hardto• ..•.• CONVERTIBLES '65 MUSTANG 3 spd. Vl '65 F'ORD Qala.xie 500 A/C '65 MUSTANG (28t), Auto. '64 RAMBLER Amer. A/C 164 RAMBLER 440 Amer. '64 T-RIAD w/air . , . , . , . 113 DODGE Dart. , ....• ,, '63 DODGE Polar& ••• , , . 163 FALCON 6 Clfl, -,, .•.. '62 MONZA. 4-speed .•..• '62 TBIRD Air cond, ... 162 FORD Galax:le "500" 831-1581 Open Dally 8 'til 9 4217 GANDY i. 150 Automobiles For Sale '39 CHEVY 2 dr. 6 cyl. stick. No cash needed. $6.50 wk. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 TAKE over payments Pontiac cash needed, no paymerlts LrnW January Dlr. .2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 '59 DODGE Hardtop. YS, Auto. No cash needed, S8 week, Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 CHEV. $69 cash. 2 sed. River Shore Motors, 7939 Fla. 1965 RAMBLER W810D, factory atr. full power. Recently pur chased, party relocatinJ, assume payments. 988-3450. '53 FORD S49 cash. 2 dr. Wp. River Shore Motors, 7939 FJa. IF YOU HAVE $50 WE HAVE A CAR FOR YOU. We finance. No iDtere&t or carryint cbartes. Me1' 1 21112 E. HU!ab. 236-1101. WE FINANCE IF you are over 21 & working in the state o! Florida & wish to purchase a good car of ycur choice. we invite you to come to Okay Motors & let Ul heJp you into a car of your chatce. We have flnanck'lg available •at Okay Motors. You buy it here & you pay tt here. We do not charae interest or carrying charges. See us today &r: buy the Okay way. Okay Motors, Inc. 5608 Florida Ave. P h. 238-1607 '1959 VOLKSWAGEN; 3 seat wag on, fair condition. runs zood. 935-7049. IMPALA 4 4oor . PS, automatic transmiaston, radio. heater. $995. 689-4373. 3401 FLORIDA AVE. '59 PONTIAC 4-Door. '336 ' 61 CHEVRO 5544 LET 4 Door , , RAMBLER 5166 4Door ...... . 150 Automobiles l'or !laTe '60 VALIANT 4 DR. , auto .• R&H. perfect tnatde & out. FIRST $495 RUSSELL' S AUTO SALES 6425 FLA. AVE. TAKE over payments ss Chev. 4 dr. R&H. Bll. $129 at $14.82 mo. No cash nteded, no until December. Dlr. 2819 Fla. A ve . 229, 224. 1957 PLYMOUTH V-8. Sharp. Pow er steering, radio. sm. 238-47&4. TAKE over payments, 1965 Comet Calente, alr conditioned, 855--4:898 or 62b-4907. NEED A BIGGER CARl SEE THIS ONE '63 VOLKSWAGEN Deluxe 9 pass. Station Wagon. Plenty of room for the whole family plus huge gas savina;s. Only $200 down &: 24 payments at $48.69 incluOea full flnance charges. Full price $1200. Auto Salee. 3702 E. Hillaboro . Ph. 231. '66 Crown lmper. 4 DOOR Hardtop. Factory Air Conditioned, Power Windows & Power Steerinl'. Power B r 1 k e s, 6 Way Power. Bucket Seats, Cruise Control, AM-FM Radlo. AutomaUc Transmlaaion, Heater, WSW Tires 6: Everythlnt Else! in Beautiful Bei.Je with Brown Vinyl Top. The Fabu lous Interior is Snow White &: Flawless. Truly a Fine Automobile. SAVE $2,000 NOW! Full Price 15995. IMMEDIATE DELIVERY. See a.t National Auto Supermarket. 1711 E. Hill1boro Ave . Ph. 237. DALE MABRY AT CYPRESS '64 FORD Convertible. Red w/ white top, V-8, CruiSfl omatic, power ;ng, rad;o & '2195 heater ..... . '64 ,-ALCON 4 -Door. 6 cyt., standard trans mission, ra $1295 dio & heater '62 CHEVY II 4-Doot. 153 CHEVROLET lf2.. Solid white, 6 cYI., Ton _ ... $347 Powerglide, s795 radio & heater ' 61 VOLKSWAGEN 2 or. Red, excel 5696 lent condition '59 ENGLISH FORD 2-Dr. Yellow . Gocd cheAp .... $336 '63 PLYMOUTH Belve dere 6 p Pau. Station W it. go n. Vl, auto., R&H, 51695 PS & PB ... , 62 PONTIAC St.rchief 4-Dr, y . a, automatic. PS & P91 radiO & heat e r, fa.ctorY air .. , ... 51895 63 DODGE DART 4'61 F 0 R D Fairlane Door. Green, standard 500' 4Dr. VB, power trans., 6 cyl., $ft98 steering, auta., '995 good economY .. ;:r' radia & heater A '66 FORD! 150 Automobiles l'or Solo '59 PLYMOUTH 4 door VB, •tand ard transmission $350. 2.38-1633. '60 Pontiac Sed. . . $499 1419 W . WATERS DLR. ISO Automobiles Per Sale 1965 BUICK Special. sacrlftee, muat sell , automatic. $1895. 232-5714. '55 OLDS 83 Sedan. 1 owner , AU ortglllaJ. Loaded. BeauWul. 1709 Florida. 233. Dlr. FOSTER Lincoln-Mercury 1515 FLORIDA AVE.DOWNTOWN JUST OFF INTERSTATE 4 a PH. 229 Honest Values Pay a fair price from an estoblished dealer-and know you oro getting a quality automobii-NO hurricane cors--NO flnance compony repo's--NO outof-rown high mileage UDrivelts-But every 1964 and 1965 model bought by us locally-used locally and serviced when needed by local franchised dealers or in our up-todato service department. FACTORY WARRANTY FURNISHED ON ALL MODELS Special Sale This Week Use as cash or trodo on any '65 model Hsted below '65 IMPALAS HARDTOPS Factory air conditioned, equipped with YB engine, automatic transmissions, radio, heat, power steer., tinted glass and bea11tiful color selection. '65 GALAXIE "500" HARDTOPS Factory air conditioned, equipped with V engine, automatic transmission, radio, heat, power steer, tinted glass and beautiful selection of colors. Nothing Down 48 Months Bank Financing '65 T-Bird. Low mileage, t i n ted windows, cruise contro1, elec, seats and windows, pow•r at•er ing and brakes. '4195 Cruise-0-Matic , . '65 Rambler "660" IPau. Station Waoon. Auto. trJtns. , radio, htater, power ateering, factory '2695 air. Special at , ... '65 Oldt •PDoor Hardtol). R&H, POWer steering and braket, tact. air, tinted .......... '3295 '65 Ford Country Squi r• 10-Pass. Wag. Crui ... OMat;o, PS, PB, '3395 R&H, tact. air. Only '65 Ford XL 500 2-Dr. Hardtops. Full POwer , Cruiae.O-Matics and fact. air, R&H, Choice $3095 of colora . . . . . . • . '65 Ramble,.., 660 Classic 4Doors. Fluh-0Matic trans., radio, heater, power ateerinsr, $2095 reclining aeata ... '65 Chev. Super SPOrt 11327" eng., PS, fact. air, PB1 R&H, AT, attractive maroon with black interior, ...... ... -... 53295 '64 Impala HTt. V l en gine, Powerglide, POW81" ateerlng, radio a"d heat6r, tinted Olau, seat belts. With factory air slightly $1995 high•r . , .......•• 100 -1957 thru 1963 Models-100 Trade-Ins Priced To Go! IT'S THANKSGIVING TIM AT FERMAN'S : •• WE'VE GOT CARS-A-PLENTY On .. Yoor Warranty It's holiday time again ••• why not enjoy them more in a beautiful late model car. Doesn't it make sense to trade now while our selec• tion is exceUent, and _ we can give such terrific trades? '65 CHEVROLET ......... $2895 '62 OLDS ............... $1795 IMPALA Super SPOrt 2 -Dr. HT. Radio and heater, automatic, power steerinl. Aaua finish, white interior, Balance of factory warranty. 5TAI'tFIRE CONVERTIBLE. Radio and heater, automatic, factory air conditioned, full power. Solid white lith white top and burgundl' interior. '63 PLYMOUTH ......... $1495 '63 CH,EVROLET ......... $1895 IMPALA 2Door Hardtop. Radio and heat er, power ate•ring, faetorl' air conditioned, Lovely aaua finish. A one owner beauty! BELVED&:RE 4D001t, lltadla and heater, v.a , automati c . '64 DODGE ... $1995 POLARA 4DGOr Hardtop, Radio & heater, automatic, power steering, faetor y air conditioned. Lovely I i g h t aqua with matching vinYl interior. '59 CAD I. . ..... $995 Choice of SEDAN DeVILLE or FLIITWOOD, both with full power and factory air conditioning. '64 CORY AIR .. $1695 CONVERTfBL!:, ltadio and heater, automatic, w h I t e with whit• toJt . Extra clean throughouti '63 CHEV. . .•. $1995 IMPALA SUPER SPORT 2-Door Hardtop, R:adio and heater, autcmatic, pow e r steering, factory air condi-. tioned. Cleaming reel with whlta top. Remember.Ferman '64 CORVETTE $3495 CONVERTIBLE:, Radio and heater, 4apeed, gl .. ming sflvtr oray with rtd intericr. '65 CHEV ..... $3195 IMPALA 4-Dft, HT. Auto. matic, power altering and brakes, factory air conditioned, tlectric windows and 6-WBY Hat, WSW tires, tu t o n • Balance of factory warl'ant)'. '64 CHEV. • .•. $2295 BltL AIR STATION WAGON. ftadiD and heater, automatic, power steering, factory air conditioned. Blue w ith white '64 FORD .••.. $1995 Never Fools! FERMAN CHEVROLET • 1428 FLORIDA AVE. Ph. 229-2196 or 229-0706 OPEN 'TIL 9 P.M. DAILY-SATURDAY 'TIL 6CLOSED SUNDAY THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 22, 196!f 35 1711 E. Hillsboro 500-CAR SELECTION '66 Ford CountrY Squire. 10-Pass. Sta. Wagon. Fu II power, factory air con d . , etc. save $4195 $700 .......... " '65 Ford Gal. 500)(L 2Dr. Hardtop. Automatic console, R&H, P5 $2595 and PB, 352 V l .. '65 Mustang Convertible. Cho;ce of 3 $2 295 In •tk. All eQuipped '65 T .. Bird H a r d to D. Fact. a;r s3795 (2) .. " '65 !=' 0 r d L . T . D. 2-Dr. H 'dtop. Factory air eond., full power, $2895 AT, R&.H, wsw tirea '65 Falcon Sedan. Radio, heater, waw tires, black with red in-tcr;or. 51595 Big 6 engine '65 Monza Cpe. Lavender with black tnterior, R&H, '1995 WSW ttres , . , , . , . '65 Ford G a I a x i e 500 Convt. AT, R&H , P/ otr., fact. a;r, 52595 Choice of (2) .... '64 Cadillac ol .. Dr. HT. Fact. air, s3595 full power . . . . . . '64 Lincoln Loaded, Cont. Sdn. tact. air . 53595 '64 B u 1 ck 9-pau., Sta. Wag. '2495 air .. '64 Galaxie 500 4Dr. H'dtoo. '1995 Fact . .air, power. '64 Chev. Super Sport. power .. 52 295 '64 Chev. tmpala Conp vert. Fact. $1995 air, power .. ,,, '64 Volkswagen De 1 u x a Sedan. '1295 R&H. (2) ...... Can't 4Dr. Sdn. Fact. a;r, full $2795 power, etc •....... '63 Falcon Deluxe 4.Dr. sta. Wag, $1095 AT, R&H ........ '63 Chev. Bel Air 4 -Dr. HT. Fact. 51295 air, AT, R&.H, V-1. '83 Monza Spyder H 'dtop, R&H , . , . 51195 '83 Ford Conv. Gal. 500. ... '1595 R&.H '63 Buick SP'ecial 2Dr. air, .. '1495 '63 Chav. Sta. Wag. 10 in atock. Some with faotory air. '1195 White. From , ... , '63 Olds 4 .. 0r. HT. Fact. a;r, R&H, '1395 ttower .... , ..... . '6 2 Chevrolet Corvan 95. Solid white $595 finith. Ready to roll '62 Cadillac Sedan DeVille. Full power, fac• tory air cond., leath-er in terior, bucket seats, wsw•s, AT, R&H , etc, $2495 Really n1ce .. '62 Chevrolet 'h ton Pick up. Perfect condition, low .... $895 mileage . '62 Olds Jetfire "Cutlass" 2Door HT. Fact. air cond. , PS &. PB, $1495 auto., R&H, etc. '62 Chtvrolel Impala 2 or .... 51295 '62 Galaxie 500 Tudor & 4Door '1 095 Hardtops. From .. '82 Cadillac Conv. Fact. power a _ i:•. .... '1795 '8 2 Monza "'Conv. Spyder. AT, ot:.&..H,_. . . . . 5895 '61 Chevrolet 4-Dr. HT. v.a. air cond., AT, '' ' .... $895 '61 F-85 by Olds. Sedan. Ninly equipped in-cluding air .•.... _sags '61 T • Bird Conv. Full oower, fac. '1195 tory air ........ . '61 Mercury Colony Park Station Wagon. Fac tory Jtir, full power a11ist, R&.H, AT, $1195 rack . , . , .. '61 Buick Special sedan. Completell' eQUipped including .air $995 eonditioning ..... . '60 Faleon 2-Door. R&H, std. oh;ft, 5545 Real elun . , '60 Renault Dauphine 4-Dr. S.dan. Real good .... , , .... '295 '59 Cadillact:. • in stock. Foot. air, '895 full power. trrom . , '57 Metro Hardtop. Tu tone Paint, R&H, std. . . ... $295 '59 JeeS) CJ3. 4-wheel Drive. Full metal cab, ':e-:;Y . , . , ... $895 National Auto Supermarket 1711 E. Hillsboro Ph. 237 ALL ROADS LEAD TO '64 Pcntiac Loaded, w/air cond. Star Chief. . 52399 '63 Buick Le5•bra Co u pe Hardtoo. '1999 Leaded, w/air cond. '62 Buick Electra 225 4 -Dr. . HT. Loaded, $1699 w/atr cond, , . . . . '63 Chrnler Loaded. w/air cond ..... New Yorker. ... 51999 '63 Buiek Wildcat 4-0oor HT. Loaded, $2199 w/air cond. . •.. , .. '63 Chevrolet Impala 4Dr. HT. Full power, V-8, Factory air $1899 conditioned , ..... . '63 Olds 91 Sports Coupe. Loade d , $2299 w/air cond. . '64 Olds Super 88 4-Door. Loaded, .. 52499 w/air cond. '65 Chevelle Malibu CGnv . Couoe, $2499 Full power . , . . . . . '64 Chevrolet Impala Conv. Loaded, 52299 w/air cond. _ ... , _. '64 Ford XL 500 Gal. Conv. Coupe. 51999 Full power ....... _ '64 Chevralet Impala Conv, Full .. , . . . 52099 '65 Ford F/L $00 Spotts . Coupe. LoadOd $2499 w/atr cond. . .. -. _ '64 Chevrolet Impala Super soort HTo . 52399 W/air con d •...•.• '65 Buick Spec. 4-Door. Loaded, $2699 w/air cond •....... '64 Buick Skylark Cpe. HT. ••• peed 52199 tran1. , ........... . '65 Buick LeS&bre 4 Dcor Full ........ szggg '63 Ford Gal. 500 4-Dr. HT. w/air ....... $1699 '65 Ford Gal. 500 •Door Loaded, 52799 w/air cond •....... '65 Pontiac Cat. Cpe. HT. Loaded, 53099 w/air cond. . ..... . '65 Pontiac C/P Cpe. HT's. Loaded, $3599 w/air cond. . , , .. _. '63 Pontiac Tempnt Station Wagon, '1699 Loaded, w/air cond. '65 C o m e t Cyclone Cpe. Hardtop. 4 .. speed trans. wsw . . . . . 52499 '63 Chevrol6t Impala conv. oower ... •..•.•• 51199 '63 Chevrolet Station Wag on 4Door. '1799 Full power ... , .. , , '65 Dodge Monaco Coupe air .. $3199 '65 Oldo Dolta 88 4-Dr, HT, Loaded, s3399 w/air cond, . , •.... '65 Chrysler New Yorker. Full power 53299 w/air cond.l ... _ . '65 Olds Delta Coupe HT. oower ......... '64 Pontiac G/P Coupe HT. Loaded, i2799 w/air cond. . , .... , '64 Cadillaes. F ull power air _ ... $3999 '62 Chevrclat Impala Conv. Couoe. $1599 Full 'ower ..•... , . '64 Chevrolet Super $por1: pow•r .•. $2199 '65 Chevrolet Super Sport lmoala $2999 Loaded. w/air cond. '64 Dodge Polara 4-Dr. HT. Full oower 52299 w/air eond.J ..... , '84 Chevrolet 4-Dr, equipp::cto." ....... 51599 '61 Chevrolet Impala HT. oower ....... '1199 '65 Chevrolet II 4Dr. Factory $1699 oquipoed . '63 Corvair 4 Dr. '1199 Auto. trans. '64 Pcntiac Wagon. Loaded, 52599 w/air cond. • , , .•.. '64 Pontiac Tempest Le-Man• Coo. '2299 HT. W/air cond.! .. ALL ROADS LEAD TO WILLIAMS BROS. '63 Buick LeSabre 4Dr. HT, Loaded. 51999 W/air cond. , ..... . . '62 Buick Le5abre 4-Dr. HT. oower Fu". ......... '1599 '63 Pontiac Star Chief 4r. Loaded. 51899 w/alr cond •... . , ... '62 Olds Super 81 4Door Hardtop. Full 51599 power. One owner! '64 Bonneville Cl)f) . HT. Loaded. '2499 w/alr eond. . . . , , . , '64 Ford Cu•tom. 51699 Full POWtrl , , '62 Pontiac Catalina Cpe, HT. Loaded. '1699 w/alr cond •........ '63 •uick II I e c t r a 225 4-Door. '1999 Full power .. , , , . '63 Buick Riviera Coupe Hardtoo. '2599 Loaded. w/air cond, '62 Pontiac •onneville Cpe. w/air ...... $1199 '65 Pontiac Cat. eonv. Cpe. Loaded. '3199 w/air cond •.... , •.. '65 Pontiac LeMan• Coupe. V.S! ... ' 2599 '64 Ford Gal. 500 Conv. Coo. Loaded. '2198 w/air cond, . . . . ... '62 Mercury Custom Mon .. terey Conv, Cpe. Full power •.. '65 Barracuda H a r d top, Loaded. 52699 w/alr cond •......•• '63 Olds tl HolidaY • -or. HT. Loaded. '2099 w/air cond •........ '65 Oldsmobile 81 Luxury Sedan. '3899 Loaded-Save! •..•• '83 Fo!d Gal. !100 Cpe. HT, oower ........ 51699 '64 Ford f:'airlana !501 Cl)e. Bucket seats, air cond., PS, auto. '1999 Vl ............. .. '84 Dodge Polara c.,.. HT. oowor ...... , ... '2199 '65 Pontiac Starchief. Full Power and '3199 Fact. air cond •..... '65 Thunderbird Cpe. Hard too. Loaded, 53699 w ;fact. air cond.t , . '65 F'ord Gal. 500 Hardtop. oower Full ........•• 52499 '65 Pontiac Tempest LeMan• QTO. 52799 Loaded. w/air' cond. '65 Dodge 181) Cu.,-tom 4-Door. Loaded w/air cond. , , .. , . . . '63 Rambler 660 Station Wagon. $1499 Loaded. w/air cond. '64 Chevrolet C h • v e I I e Malibu Wag, $2199 Loaded. w/air cond. '65 Cht'Ytler Newi)Ort Cp.e. HT. Loaded. $3199 w/air cond, ...... . '62 L I n e a I n Contina.ntal. Loaded. One '2199 own•r. 17,000 mtles. '65 Ford CountrY Sedan. 10 -pau. 52599 Full power ....... . '64 Chevrolet I m p a I a • Loaded. $2199 w/faet. air cond •. , . '65 Chevrolet lmP4.Ia Hard tooo. Full power ........ '64 Rambler 770 Typhoan HT. Loaded '1999 w/air cond.l . . . ... '65 Ch•vroltt lmpaiJts. Loaded, 52799 w/air cond, ...... , '62 Chevi'Diet Impala HT's. Lo&dOd, 11599 w/air cond. . ..... . '65 Chevrolet Chevel\e Malibu Couoa, $2499 4 speed trans.. . , . '64 Corvair Monza. Coupe. trans. 4 .... $1599 '65 PON:t'IAC 9-Past. Wotg, Loaded, '3399 w/air cond •..... _. '65 Comet Calient. 4-Door. w/air _. , . , , $2399


36 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, N09ember 22, 1965 FARM AND GROVE Growers Interested in Fruit Short Course The Second Annual Deciduous with a look at the possible use partment of Agriculture In cooperation between rural and Fruit Short Course, held in of herbicides to control weeds Gainesville closed the afternoon urban citizens. Actually, a co Gainesville last Tuesday and in blackberry plantings. session with a comprehensive operative relationship between Wednesday, pro-Dr. G. D. Kuhn, Department description of phony peach! farm and city is essential to our vided of Food Technology, offered his virus disease as it appears in modern, industrialized society. B FR .. "TCES DRAKE Feb 20 t M h 20 (PI' ) growers WI a ' f' ld 1 t' S 1 C'ty 1 d Y • 0 arc sees ditional informaencouragement to growers m 1e p an mgs. eymour a so 1 peop e epend on farmLook in the section in whlch Meet with opponents as readily, h' t lk "P i g P ten 'd 'f' d d i t tion on peaches, _IS a on . rocess n o -1 entJ 1e surveye areas n he ers for food; the raw materials your birthday and not always partners a 11 i e s. blackberries and hal and Requuements of Black-state where phony peach difor clothlng and shelter, and in what your outlook 1s, accordmg H ' to the stars, ave that telling strength to graPes. The berries." sease was found by the Demany cases their jobs. Farmers, FOR TUESDAY stand with all types for a comcourse was di-Later in the afternoon Dr. C. partment of Agriculture. March 21 to April 20 (Aries)-rected by the H. Hendershott and Mr. Dalton . in look to the. urban If you are asked • mon worthy goal. Agricultural Ex-Harrison combined forces in remmds. us that for productiOn of their to do what your . Y 0 U BORN TUESDAY: tension Service discussing the potential and lh1s 1s Nahonal Farm-C1ty week equipment, consumer goods, conscience and a With each new day you are and sponsored by met h 0 d s of irrigation of stressing the need for close and services. sense of propriety '//" able to look up and forward, t h e F 1 or i d a peaches. An encouraging point 1 tells you is NOT a vital asset for success, which Oswalt Peach Growers' made for peach growers was p s 0 R I As I s ? I honestly b e s t, VIRGO aids this Zodiacal sector to Association. . that production responses would • DON'T do it, no . plough through .all sorts of obDr. J. s. Shoemaker of the correspond to citrus production matter how presently lucrative t 1 . . Fruit Crops Department at the where adequate moisture was its appeal. s ac es agamst plans, new Ideas, University of Florida talked of available during the spring and April 21 to May 21 (Taurus)-and still come up with banner the present varities of Florida-early summer. Guard not to hurry into a specflying bravely against the wind. adapted blackberries -Florda-Carter Seymour of the before thorough_ in-Just take care not to ring up grand, Brazos and Oklawaha --vestigatwn. also advises havoc when it could lay dorand mentioned the possible re-s again'!Jt dallymg over due an-mant, not be an extra detrilease ?f an additional variety, 166 FIAT swers. • • ment. Develop your power of the W1thlacooche blackberry. May 22 to June 21 (Gemm•>concentration for achievement. Dr. A. H. Krezdorn, head of You wear yourself to a unusual devices, tactics. Don't the Department of Fruit Crops, frazzle if you do not stop to be needlessly at odds with peoemphasized in his talk on "A take stock of your future. Many ple where you can gain through Production Program for Black advantages-but d e t e c t the cooperation , but NOT forsaking berries" the importance of shal flaws well. principles. In a word, fight your low cultivation and proper June 22 to July 23


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