The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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

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

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19620709 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19620709 ( USFLDC Handle )

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THE TAMPA TIMES Sing-Song Partly cloudy with scat tered s h o w e r s through Tuesday, High today ancl Tuesday 89. Low tonight 76. SEVENTIETH YEAR-No. 131 Library Facilities Adequate By MARIE LESIAK That human beings are crea tures of comfort is evidently true after nine USF students cited the air conditioning and quietude as being the two most important features of the cam pus library. With a varying range of from 4 to 35 hours a week in the library, these nine students gen erally agreed that the selections and reference material were adequate for their classroom needs. Nice and Peaceful "It's so nice and peaceful," declared L oren Paddleford, junior, "that you can't even go to sleep. My one main complaint is the. check out system," he emphasized. "After checking out 25 books, I am usually suffer ing from 'writer's cramp'." He believed a library card should be instituted. Mrs. Irene Isaacson, who is re newing her teaching certificate, especially liked the layout of books on the various TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 9, 1962 PRICE FIVE CENTS Senior Seminar Initiate During Summer Sessio ---------------------------------------------------Freedom, Responsibility Topic of Group Discussion By LOUISE STEWART The summer session Senior Seminar (CB 401) adds another first to the develop ment of the University of South Florida. The first class to take this course consists of three students-Durene Goss, Judy Harkness, and Mrs. Judith Rosenkranz . Topic for the course is "Freedom and Responsibility." Originally scheduled for the fall of 1963, the Senior Seminar is actually still in •the planning stages and the summer's experience is a pilot COOL. CLOSE. COMFORT ABLE program which wm aid in the forming of final plans for the course. Little Man on Campus Some Inadequacies Wh Th c William J. Elliott, freshman. y ey a me Teaching the summer course thought that the periodical spac-is Dr. Edwin Martin, dean of ing was inadequate. "The maga-the College of Basic Studies. Book a Week zines should be brought up to Says Martin of the present date," he stated. F Th s group, "The women read a book Avon Bonner, junior, found 0 r e u m mer a week and we meet for two the research books inadequate hours on Friday morning for for all his needs. discussion." The course content Talking Should Be Eliminated lists readings from such authors "If some of the talking. was By DOT SCHAMBERG and GERTRUDE SCALES as John stuart Mill, Quentin eliminated and restful music During the summer it is always interesting to know Rossiter, and Eric Fromm, all added," John Wodarski sugALL-UNIVERSITY BOOK why students attend a particular university . This week 10 on the subject of freedom and gested, "I would enjoy the li"Platero and I" by Spanish author Juan Ramon students on the USF campus were asked, "W hy are you responsibility. brary more." Jimenez has been chosen as the summer session All-tt d. USF b l?" Th There is also a paper re-Emma Gonzalez, sophomore, University book. Featured on the cover is the beloved a en mg summer sc 00 err response was as quired from each student. This also agreed that there was too follows: paper is to present the student's much talking in some parts of hero of the book, Platero (the one with four legs). Dr. Marjorie L. Branch, Limona, Fla .-"1 need the personal concept of freedom the library. But she added, "I Robert Warner, chairman of the American Idea course course for full certification in... and responsibility. When final don't think all the students are and the All-University Book committee, announced a order to teach." course plans arc put into effect, aware of the sections where panel discussion on the book will be held Thursday, Betty J. Saunders, Lutz, F la. USF Concert prominent lecturers will be in-some talking is allowed and the July 12 at 1:20 p.m. in UC 264. Members of the panel " I need the credits and this eluded in the course content. p E RECREATION parts where it is absolutely proW D M t y h d' t f t d t college is the closest to home. Program To Be Seminar Committee • •• d .. are arner; r. argare IS er, rrec or o s u en hibite . • d J k Ch b dir t I am also interested in the Working on the Senior Sem-Serviee Cited personnel, Dr. LouiSe San , ac am ers, ec or th t t ht h T G If• p f courses a are aug ere. R b d t inar Committee to organize the Mrs. Christine Vincent, ele-of personnel, and Mrs. Norma Rodriguez, student. Virginia Shideler, Tampa, Fla. e roa cas course are Martin; Dr. John our, 0 I ng a r y mentary school teacher, liked _ ___::...._ ______________ -"1 need credit for recertifica"New Sounds from the New Hicks, chairman of Humanities; the friendly service offered by tion and this campus is. closest Campus, " a one-hour program I Dr. Leslie Mal.pass , chairman of the librarians. STARTS THIS FALL h l th l H • h t• h A • • Since the current best sellers to <:>mea so ere ls,amp e featuring the University-Com-Human BehaviOr; and Dr. Rob-tg tg t ctiVIty parking on the campus. . ert Warner, chairman of Amer-are separated from the regular p 1 Martha Sue Gregory, Tampa, mumty. of ican Idea. fiction stacks, I find this ar,. Tr m ester an Fla.-"USF is inexpensive and the Umverslty of South Flonda, The criteria for the ideas on rangement very convenient," noted Durene Goss, senior. I need the credits for recertifi will be rebroadcast Saturday, course development state that By VIRGINIA MONTES Durene appreciates the groupcation." July 14, at 5 p.m. on WTVT, the course should be broad, rel-Summer recreationa l activity this week will high• ing of sofas, tables, carpets and c • c I Theola J. Hall, Plant City, Channel 13. evant to all university seniors, light a tour of Weeki Wachee, Chinsegut, and Tarpon chairs that gives the library a reeps In oser Fla.-"1 to to use The concert was originally and in nature. Springs, and a special faculty golf and swim party. rv! t h re the AudiO-VIsual machme more . The content will mvolve con-. . . . . 1 1u0:for,e effectively an d USF is the presented last month and 1s be-temporary issues with historical Reg1strat10n for the tour Wlll end today; {mal s1gn-up likes the duplicating service. By SARAH CALDWELL closest campus to my home." ing repeated by request of roots, having for the party will be tomorrow, July 10. The tour, which In general all found the 1!-Estella Miles, Tampa. Fla. _ many viewers. 1 and prospective s1g___.is opm to both spring an1 l brary comfortable, quiet and When students report back to USF and other state "USF was offering the course Prof. Edward Preodor con-mf1cance. summer student s will be hel d adequate. universities in the fall, they will be under a new system, I needed-Audio-Visual Aids-ducts the orchestra in perform-Applied Knowledge Summer Credl't July 12. The grou p called the trimester. Under this system the student is and was close to my home." f "Th M . :f F ' Dean Martin further elabo-w1ll leave Tampa at 12:30 p .m. , USF Student Named Top Photographer given the opportunity to attend three separate and equal Dorothy Webb, West Palm 0 e 0 rated on the purposes of the S k B f and return night around .B Periods per year. A survey, taken by Institutional Re-Beach, Fla.-"USF is the only aro, by Mozart, Egmont Senior Seminar in the senior ee ers oos p.m. The SWim-golf lS University of South Florida student Vernon Barch a r d copped top honors for the sec ond straight year in the annual Florida West Coast Photogra phers Association photo competition last week by being named "Photographer of the Year." university in Florida to offer overture, by Beethoven; the curriculum: USF E II scheduled for Friday, begmmn g • the course 'Community Plan-second movement of the "Bran-"It is a course offered in the n r0 ment at 1 JT dt b :re!Dple t T_er sections, showed that although Also affected by the new sys-ning.' My daughter also wanted denburg Concerto," by Bach, final semester of the senior stu-The University of South Flor1 ; d IS • most USF students react quite tern is the Council of Fraternal we are enas dent to bring together _all four ida has enrolled 1,138 students the favorably to the trimester plan, Societies. President Bob Bobier, J Y g g harpsichordist, the f1rst move-years at the end. It g1ves the in credit courses for the summer 50 cents for swimmers. less than half stated they would says that third trimester rush John Gough, St. Petersburg, ment of Dvorak's "New World student a chance to apply what . . • . attend all three trimesters. plans will be formulated to fit Fla."I liked the curriculum Symphony;" "Matinee Mus ihe has learned before leaving sesswn, an mcrease of 22 per The Sport Sho;,ts. ser.Ies fea• expected enrollment. that is offered here. " cales," by Benjamin Britten; the university." cen t over last year. Late reg-tures th1s week, of Barchard scored the highest number of points, 14, for his entries which were selected from among nearly 200 submit ted by members of the organi zation representing nine cities along Florida's West Coast. The 20-year-old T r i b u n e Times photographer recently .completed his second full aca demic year at USF. He will enter the University of Florida this fall, majoring in political science. RUSSIAN FILM TODAY The third in the free film se ries will be the Russian film, "Ballad of a Soldier," to be shown today in TA, at 3:30 and 8 p.m. ------I e 3:15 p.m.-FUm, "Ballad of a Sol-dier" .............................. TA 8:30 p.m.-Film, "Ballad of a Sol dier." Last day for tour tickets . TA TUESDAY, JULY 10, 196'J 1:20 p.m.-"Meet the Author,'' Mrs. Lois Cardoza ................... UC264 Semester Gap This -one-semester dropout will present a minor registration problem, as semester skippers are required to re-apply for ad mittance. The number of students em ployed by the university will not change under the trimester system, because the budget that furnishes their money will not chan g e. However, Personnel Services expects to h a v e a greater number of outside jobs available under the new system. George H. Miller, director of the Work-Study Program, said that he expects more students to be interested in this pro gram, as under the trimester they are enabled to graduate in four years as compared with five under the semester plan. Small Fee Cut in Halls Dorm s t u d e n t s will pay $309.95 per trimester, only a slightly reduced price. The small cut comes as a result of a shortened food plan time, which is now the resident student's biggest expenditure. A time of reckoning as to Jane Webb West Palm Beach and the overture to "Barber of Martin said that this also istration ended June 20. Wb a tehr SkiWChdampd Jon• ' ' S n " b R s IP o e s own c nes a y their trimester attendance plans think USF is just ter-evJ e, Y OSSJDl. serves to bring peop.le The total enrollment is equi12 n'oon in UC167. • is now facing many students. nf1c. Narrator of the program is who have been studymg m difvalent to a full nine-hour sumM' :'.I C . k b These are only a few of the Bobby Jean Allen, Plant City, Dr. Anthony W. Zaitz, associate ferent areas thus creating a . . ISS argaret .rw en multiple factors that will affect Fla.-"USF is inex ensive, close professor of speech at USF. greater variety in viewpoints. me.r load for. 751 Will conduct a special golf ch?Ic their decisions. h d P f t Taking part in discussions of This equivalent figure IS the next Monday, Jul y 16, a t 3 .30 Clay Directs Miami Beach Production to f orne, _anh --;,my avon e the symphony and the music Sarasota wr.ter standard used by the Board of p.m. in the University Center. pro essor I S ere. are A. A. Beecher, director of Contrpl for use of and place of the event C N • the fine arts division; Dr. d I faculty and facilities. will announced later. Mon ampus ottces Charles Micarelli, assistant pro-Feature n In addition. 419 students are day the last day for Items for campus Notices and 0 fessor o.f Spanish and music • enrolled in General Extension securmg tickets to the theater ciar Notices should be sent to the critic of The Tampa Tribune; Author SerieS Division courses utilizing USF party tour of the Sarasota Asol o Offlce of Campus Publications, ADl070, and Professor Preodor. Mr L . Ca d t facilities and faculty. Theater. not later than 12 noon the Wednesday OIS . r an -The eight-week summer ses-Tickets for the Tampa Tar prior to date of publication. Space Meef standmg Flonda wnter of ch•l-sion will mark the final pl!riod game RE-EXAMINATIONS -All stud ents dren's and teenage literature, of operation under the semester can be picked up thi s week and Jack D. Clay. assi'stant pro-who wish to take examinations in Monday nd T d f t 0 V • • will be featured in the Universystem for USF and the other a ues ay o nc. x fessor Of theater arts at the the College of Basic Studies to raise a pens, ISifors k t th uc I f ti It t C t ' "M t th A th " three state universities. Begin-wee a .n orma o n university, will direct a produc51 Y en er s ee e u or . . . . Desk. The game w1ll be hel d tion of Thornton Wilder's "Our complete the necessary forms in the Are Welcome series, Tuesday, J u 1 Y 10, at mng m September, the mstltunext Tuesday July 17 at T " f th A Th t f Reg•strar's Office or the 1 p m in UC 264 tions will go on the trimester . ' ' own or e corn ea er o Office or Evaluation Services (Libr ary, .'' 5 y s t em with three 15-week 8:15 p.m. Tickets are 50 cent s Miami Beach, July 10 through 5th Floor> by Thursday, July 12, 1962. The second Southeast Aero-A resident of Sarasota, Mrs. t . t ' h Th ill each, and can be purchased s in July 14. space Conference at USF Cardoza, is the author of seven bnmes efs. eac ey r gly or in groups Clay, who received his bacheWork-Study Office informed of their d tod d tin books and n u m e r o u s short e m I 0 semes ers ---d t In opene ay an con ues stories and articles, most of and w1ll begm m early SeptemC I I lor and master's degrees fro m through July 21 . Dr. T. C. them publi'shed 1.n such well-ber,, early J a .n u a r. y and la.te U Events Held_ Northwestern University, was Monday, Sept. 10, unress released at an Helvey assoc•'ate professor A 1 Th th d tr t 11 w 11 b W k ' known women magaZInes as Mepn. . e Ir 1mes e.r w1 e on 1ts way to ecomm ... an assistant professor of the-earlier date in writing by tile or f b. h t USF d di "' Study Office. 0 lOP ys•cs a an -Call's Seventeen and Women's also provide an opportumty for the cultural center of the Tam ater at the University of Mi BOOKSTORE s tar and faculty of the _conference, Day ' ' teachers and entering freshmen pa Bay area, the University of ami prior to joining the USF members, who have not already done 1ts IS to keep )ugh . " . to enroll in mid-June. South F lorida has, during the faculty. He has also served as school sCience teachers Her mclude Litpast academic year, presented 2:30 p.m.-AU University Jazz Band rehearsal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. , UC248 Last day, sign up, Golf/Swim party. WEDNESDAY, JULY ll, 196% 12:30 p.m.-Sport Shorts, "1959 Water Ski Championship" ........ UC167 director of theater at Oberlin for the Sept. 10 convocation. The fol-abreast of the latest develop-tlest One m the Family and Concert Thursday To 54 concert performances 27 College, Oberlin, Ohio, and was lowing Information should accompany ments in aerospace science .. "Silly Mother," both for young-plays 31 lectures held 11 ' art regalia orders: Items needed (cap, The Tampa Times on the summer teaching staff of gown and/or hood), degree, major There are 100 teachers from and "the Feature Band Music exhibits, and shoV.:n 16 films of Northwestern University. field, hat size, coat size, height and 16 states scheduled to attend. Middle One, wntte.n for teen-intellectual significance Clay is the founder of t h e OFFICE _ The Security This week's program is listed agers. All were wntten under The 85-member University of 1:20 p.m.-Bridge lessons . . . . UC108 6:00 p.m.-U. C. Exec. Council and Program Council ............. UC214 Editor ............... .. Louise stew&rl S out her n Shakespeare RepOffice location has been moved to at the bottom of this page. the pen name of Lois Duncan, South Florida band will give a USF HOST TO SECRETARIES Editorial Assistant Sarah Caldweu ertoire Theater in Miami and Room 323 in !.he University Center. The conference is spon and her latest work is a soon varied musical program Thurs-The Universit y of South Flor• one of the founders sored by the National Science to be published mystery, called day, July 12, at 8:30 p.m. in ida was host to a state confer• lotte Frese, VIrginia Montes, Diane Northwestern Drama Fest1valm lng address for the UmversJtY u;: Un• Foundation in cooperation "Game of Danger." TA. Music will range from the ence of educational secretaries Evanston, Ill. He is publisher of i'J':.slty of South Flonda, Tampa, Fior. '!ith the National Aeronau-A graduate of Sarasota H igh "Classic Overture in C" by an last week, Thursday through THURSDAY, JULY U, 1962 1:20 p.m. -All University Book Panel dl.scussion, "P 1 ate r o and I" .•............................ UC103 8:30 p.m.-University Band ..... TA Tour: "Weeki Wachee, Tarpon Y 13, 1962 I:OO party, Tem ple Terrace Golf Club. The CAMPUS EDITION •• produced theSouthernTheaterNews,quar-WITHDRAWALS-Ric hard v. Adams tiCs and Space Administration School and Duke University, l8th Century French composer to Saturday. A number of USF .. terly publication of the Southand the University. Visitors Mrs. Cardoza is also the busy "Handel in the Strand, " a Grain-secretaries attended several of under the direction of Georce B. 1\llller. eastern Theater Conference. gan, Eddie G . Toler. are welcome all sessions. mother of seven children. ger composition for band. the sessions. Second Southeastern Aerospace Conference Opens Today on USF Campus; Daily Schedule of Events Listed EVERY DAY Efforts made to design and build space stations. 2:00-Radio Astronomy, Dr. T. Carr, University of Florida, 11:00-12: OG-Seminar 3:155:00-Seminar 8:00-9:00-Film All meetings are held in Ch* 111, unless otherwise indicated. * : Chemistry Building **: Teaching Auditorium All participants and visitors are requested to register and wear the identification card in all sessions. JULY 9-MONDAY 8:0G-Registration, Ch* 100 10:00-Welcome, Dr. J. S. Allen, President, . Univ. of South Florida TA ** . Address, J. V. Bernardo, Director, Educational Programs Div., National Aeronautics and Space Admin istration ll:OG-Tour of the Campus 1:00-The Place of. Aerospace Sciences in the High School Curriculum-Panel Discussion 2:00-State and Federal Contributions to Local Curricula, Dr. R. Gates, Coordinator, National Defense Education Act, Tallahassee. JULY 10-TUESDAY 9:00-Celestial Mechanics, Dr. D. T. Williams, professor, Aero naut. Eng. Dept. University of Florida, Gainesville The understanding of operations in space, celestial . 10:00-Celestial Kinematics, W. C. Nelson, Martm Manetta Corp., Orlando The problems of moving a space vehicle In space, space navigatio_n. 1;00-Space Stations, M. D. Tully, Goodyear Co., Akron, OhiO Gainesville A new discovery shows !.hat for certain wave-length bands the optically is quite transparent. Spectacular achievements of this JULY 11-WEDNESDAY 9:00-Payload Instrumentation, E. A . Brummer, Langley Res. Center, National Aeronautics and Space Administration The various sensors and telemeterlng systems which are used in manned vehicles and unmanned space probes. 10:00-Chemistry of Propellants, Dr. T. A. Ashford, Director, Natural Sciences Div. , University of South Florida Survey of the various types of chemical propellants and the trend of their future development. 1:00-Spacemobile Demonstrations, National Aeronautics and Space Administration 2:00-The Mercury Project, H . H. Luetjen, McDonnell Aircraft Company Chronological background, objectives of the program, and the require ments. A short summarY of the flight results to date . 3:00-The Educational Program of NASA, J. E. Sims, Chief, Educ. Services, NASA The speaker will describe the educational program of NASA aimed at the layman and the results obtained. JULY 12-THURSDAY 9:00-Peaceful Application of Missiles, K. K. Dannenberg, Di rector, Saturn Project, Marshall Sp. Flight Ctr., NASA The National Aeronautics and Space Administration has in use today ten vehicles which are briefly 'described and their payload capabilities shown in a table. Fu ture role of SATURN systems , particularly the advanced SATURN C-5 which is now under design Is related. Also, a brief description of !.he contemplated NOVA vehicle will be furnished. 10:0{}-0ptical and Infrared Sensors, D . Marquis, Data Acquisit. Sect., PanAmerican Airways, Cape Canaveral A brief general background on the .complete optical spectrum Ci.e. u ltraviolet, visible, and Infrared> and sensitivities and usages of optical and infrared sensors concurrent with the present stateOftheart. 1:00-Liquid Propulsion Systems, K. K. Dannenberg, Director, Saturn Project, NASA The r ole of liquid propulsion system in the NASA space program is discussed. The presentation is centered around existing hardware m order to demonstrate the present state-of-the-art. Future ideas in the field of liquid propulsion are briefly presented. 2 :00-Solid Propulsion Systems, R. J. Stein, NASA , Huntsville, Saturn Program Solid propellant technology over the years has progressed from black powder to single-base and double-base powder, and finally, to the so-called composite-type propellants . Principal criteria for selecting propellant constituents. JULY 13-FRIDA Y 9 :00-Automatic Controls, G. Doane, Marshall Spa c e Flight Center, Univ. of Alabama A brief definition of what is meant by "Automatic Controls" and outline of the historical basis of Automatic Controls. The lecturer will then go on to bring the picture up-to-date in terms of the needs or He will draw examples 10:00-Space Power Systems, II. W. Welsh, Chief, Advanced Projects, Allison Div., General Motors, Indianapolis The newly perfected Stirling e>:tension of !.he human homeo static system In the futwq which will help mankind to w i t hstand the alien conditions of space. lO:OG-Bionics and Molectronics, B. R abo y, Martin Mariett a Corp., Orlando be built as small as the eraser of your pencil. Furt.her dras ti c size of living organisms, muc h improved techniques or operation of somo s ystems are now being cons id e r ed. 1 :00-Phychophysiology of Time in Space, Dr. E. L. Thomas, University of Toronto, Canada It is time ra ther than t.hrust whic h will limit man' s excursion int o space. This presentation discusses what we mean by the w ord "Ti n l.P' ' and notes the similar ities and differences between physical, pby s iO• logical and psychological time. 2:00-Waste Stabilization in Space, Dr. R. G. Tischer, Chairman, Dept. of Microbiology, University of Mississippi Research on waste s tabilization systems for use in space cra ft IS of recent origin. Systems proposed have Included incineration, storage, freezing. ejection , destructive distilJation, anaerobi c digestion, aerobi c digestion, an activated sludge process, a var iety of chemical processe1 and an electl'ochemical method. JULY 15-SUNDAY 9:00-4:00-Trip through Central Florida JULY 16-MONDAY 9:00-Group discussions on curriculum integration. (Program will be continued in next Monday'i c:ampus editU>u>

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Funeral Notices AMLONG, RUDOLPH-The remains ol Wfrn to the H . E. Turner Funeral Home, Batavia, N.Y, for services and jnterment. Arrangements by tile Jennings Funeral Home. ANSELL, MISS NONA A. Miss Non a P;,";3: wlfh her niece, Mrs . Alberta Ruyle of 801 East Cayuga. Funeral services will 'be in Kampsville, Ill. with-inter ment In Silver Creek Cemetery. H is requested that flowers please be omitted. The family wUI be at the F. T. J;llount Co. Funeral Home from 7:30 to 9 o'clock Monday evening. JIATTE, FLEMING H.-Funeral serv lees lor Mr. Fleming H . Batte, 61, of 104 W. Euclid Ave., will be held 'l'uesday morning at 10:00 o'clock at the B. Marlon Reed Co. Funeral Home, Plant Ave. at Platt St. Rev. N. Harris, assistant pastor of the First Presbyterian hurch, oli ciaUng with interment in Orange Hill graveside •ervices. Active pallbearers are: Forrest J . Howsman, Louis B. Jim Graham. .1-fonorary pallbearers Dervaes, :foe D. Bozeman, Robert C. Wynn, H. L. Conrad, B. W . Spark man, George A. Crossgrove and Ben Rogers. " ••• which explains why our sales took such a drastic drop; now; here's the chart explaining why CQsts soared during the same period.'' Deaths in Tampa C. HERBERT BILLS PLANT ClTY (Special) C. Herbert Bills, 76, died in a local nursing home yesterday. A native of Rome, N.Y., he moved to S01rasota in 1921 where he was a member and deacon of the First Baptist Church. Bills had lived in Plant City with his son, the Rev. H. Richard Bills, pastor of the First Baptist Ficarrotta of Tampa and AI Noto of Savannah, Ga. MRS. META LOUNSBERRY pallbe:ue,cs. Church, since February, 1961. Mrs. Meta Lounsberry, 59, of 4206.! Suwannee Ave., died Friday in a Tampa hospital. Mrs. Lounsberry was a member of Bethel Temple JAssembly of God Church. She had worked for Hav-A-Tampa Cigar Co. for 32 years. A native of San Anonio, Tex., she had lived in Tampa for. 36 years. Mrs. Lounsberry is by two daughters, Mrs. Leona Baggett, Mrs. Mary Horne, both of TamJ>ARRIGO, DOMENICO-Funeral serv ices for Mr. Domenico Darrigo, 81. of 717 West Plymouth, w;J! be held which time a requiem mass will be said for the repose of his soul. Inter men! will be In Woodlawn Cemetery . rgfddal Fernandez Chapel. Pallbearers: Mat Brown, Sam Mirabella, Joe Sciontl, Sam Marino, Joe Rodante and Sam Rodante . FICARROTTA., LEONARD Funeral services for Mr. Leonard Flcarrotta, morning will be conducted this after noon at 2 o'clock !rom the chapel of the C. E. Prevatt Funeral Home, 3419 Nebraska Avenue with the Rev. Paul E. Haubert , officiating. Pall bearers will be, Mr. Sam Sclontl, luccio and Mr. Carl Barcelona . lntPr ment will follow in G a r d e n of Memories Cemetery. IIARTLEY, MRS. VIRGINIA M.-Mrs . V!rglnia M. Hartley, age 51, of 506 East Frierson., passed away Sunday noon at 2 o' clock at the chapel of the F. T. Blount Co. Funeral Home oCliciating. Interment will be In Dade City Cemetery with graveside serv ices at 4 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. HERNANDEZ JR .. CASIMIRO -Mr. Casimiro Hernandez Jr., 69 , of 412 7th Ave. passed away Thursday In Rochester, Mlnn. Funeral services wUl be held Monday afternoon at 4 Father Joseph Beave r S . J., pastor of S t . Mary's Catholic Church of Key pallbearers will be Gustavo Hernan dez, Evello Hernandez, Casimiro B . Hernandez, Casey Hernandez Gonz mart, Cesar Gonzmart. and Robert Clark. At the request of Mr. Hernan dez all hjs employee' s and friends are named as honorary pallbearers. S urvivors include his ?drs. Car men Her n andez, Tampa; 1 daughter, !\Irs. Cesar Gonzmart, Tampa; 2 C Gonzmart; and 2 brothers, Gustavo Hernandez. and Evilio Hernandez., both of Tampa. LETO, PRJLIP CASTELLANO FU neral services for Mr. Philip Castel. lano Leto. age 63, who passed away at a local hospital. Sunday morning. will be held Tuesday afternoon at 4 oJclock rom the Wilson Sammon Co. Funeral Home. Int e rment In the evening between the hours ol 7 to 9 o'clock. LITTLE, JOHNFuneral services for Mr John Little, 79, of 7514 Dart mouth will be h eld a t the Jennings Funeral Home Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock with R ev. Robert E. Ford, pa•tor of North Tampa Presbyterian Church, otflclating. Intcnnent will be in Myrtle Hill Cem etery. Friends may call at the Funera l Home from 7 p.m. to 9 p . m . Monday evening. )JISTRETTA, MRS . PAULINE CANNELLA Funeral services lor Mrs. Pauline Cannella Mistretta, SO, 2 02 S . Saturday morning, wUI be h eld Mon day afternoon at 2 : 00 P . M . a t Mars! cano Funeral Home, 4040 Henderson Blvd. Rev. Fr. Thomas Burke will officiate. Entombment will follow In the mausoleum at Myrtle HUI Ceme tery. Active pallbearers will be An thony P . Longo, Joseph M . Parrino, H e nr y C. Giglio, Jack C. Piazza, Jo seph N. Valenti and Eugene K. Te ston. Hono rar y pallbearers, Vincent Mis tre tta, Aneelo V. Piazza, Nick ola, Guy Macaluso and Sam Messina. Besides his son, he is survived by two brothers, Harvey and Lewis Bills, both of Brocton, N.Y., and four grandchildren. RUDOLPH AMLONG p_a; three grandchildren; four ststers, Mrs. Herbert Frieda and Rudolph Amlong, 86, of 2218 Mrs. Robert Ortman, both. of E. Fern, died Saturday night at San Antonio, Tex.; Mrs. Bill a Tampa hospital. A native o f Dismuke, Houston, Tex.; Mrs. Newfane, N . Y., he had been a John Kirk, Kingville, Tex.; resident of Tampa for. the last three brothers Emil Hartman, 3.! years. He is survived by Elmore Hartm!m, August Harthis widow, Mrs. Luella Amlong, man, all of Floresville, Tex.; and a son, Charles Amlong, her mother, Mrs. Alma Hart-both of Tampa. man, Floresville, Tex., and sevDOMENICO DARRIGO era! nieces and nephews. Domenico Darrigo; Si, of 717 W. Plymouth, a native of Italy and a resident of Tampa for 45 years, died Saturday night in a Tampa hospital. He was a retired longsh o r e m 11 n and former. seaman. He is survived by one son, Charlie Darrigo: one stepdaughter, Mrs. Mary Boromei, both of Tampa; one brother, Salvatore Darrigo and one sister, Darrigo Mrs. Maria Darrigo, both of Italy, and four grandchildren. MISS NONA ANSELL Miss Nona A. Ansell, 77, died Sunday. She had made her home with Mrs. Alberta Ruyle, a niece, at 801 E. Cayuga. Miss Ansell was a native of Kamps ville, Ill, and had lived in Tampa for 14 years. She is survived by three nieces in Tampa, Mrs. Lois Curtis, Mrs. Ruyle and Mrs. Maxine Hurd; a nephew, William Lieberstein of Tampa, and six other nieces and nephews. MRS. EDITH ERVIN Mrs. Edith Clayton Ervin, 77, of 604 S. Willow Ave. , widow of Horace Kenan Ervin, died Friday while visiting her son, Edward K . Ervin in Simcoe, On tario, Can. A native of Albany, N.Y., she had been a .resident of Tampa since 1914. Mrs. Ervin was a member of the First Pres byterian Church. Survivors are two sons, Edward K. Ervin, Sim coe Ontario, Can., and Thomas C. Ervin, Tampa. Mrs. Ervin will be brought to Tampa for funeral services and interment. MRS. DOROTHY H. -RUDAT Mrs. Dorothy H. Rudat, 40, 4515 S. Lois Ave., died last night in a Tampa hospital. A native of Arkansas, Mrs. Rudat had been a Tampa resident for 10 years and was a member of the Lutheran Church of the Good Shepherd. She is survived by her husband, Donald A. Rudat and three children, Pat, Terry and Kenneth Rudat of Tampa; a sister, Mrs. A. Sum mers, Norfolk, Va., and two brothers, Jimmy Yourgan, sissippi and 'Perry Yourgan, Long Beach, Calif. SCARPO INFANT Charles Eugene Scarpa, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. James A. JOHN LITTLE Scarpo, of 4006 E. llanlon, died John Little, 79, of 7514 Dart-Saturday in a Tampa hospital. mouth, died Saturday night at Besides the parents, he is sura Tampa hpspital. A native of vived by one brother, James A. Scotland, he had been a resiScarpa, II, Tampa; grandmothdent of Tampa for the last 14 er, Mrs. Helen Glowa, Johnsyears and a membet of the town, Pa.; grandparents, Mr. N or t h Tampa Presbyterian and Mrs. Anthony S carp o , Church and Carpenters' Local Tampa. 62 of Chicago, Ill. He is sur-vived by his widow, Mrs. Sarah FLEMING H. BATTE Little, Tampa; a daughter, Mrs. Fleming H. Batte, 61 , of 104 Margaret Anderson, Tampa; a W. Euclid. Ave. , died yesterday son, John LitUe, Chicago; a s is -morning in a Tampa hospital. ter, Mrs. Mary Dvorak of Chi-A native of Pontotac Miss., he cago, and two grandchildren. . has been a resident of Tampa for 32 years. Mr. Batte was MRS. VIRGINIA HARTLEY head of the maintenance deMrs. Virginia M. Hartley, 51, pattment and cashier of the of 506 E. Frierson, died Sunday Standard Oil Co. of Tampa, morning in a Tampa hospital. having been associated with the A native of Rock Island, Ill., she company for 32 years. He was had lived in Tampa for 13 a member of the First Presby years. Mrs. Hartley is s urvived terian Church, John Darling by her husband, Charles D. Masonic Lodge No. 154, and was Hartley, Tampa; one daughte
PAGE 3

Colt, Babe Ruth, .Pony and Little Leagues Play Weekend Schedule ' Jimmy Volz slammed a homer hitter and struck out 16 batters and a double while Jessie whipped a team composed of game of a best two-ou.t-of-three end two singles for four RBI's to pa?e the Pubs to a 3-0 shut-Wright banged out two singles the managers and the dads 10 _ 1 series for the Temple Terrace to pace the Ray Knopke Colt out v1ctory over the Raiders in ' L"ttl L tit! Th b ttl League team to a 10-9 victory an lnterbay Babe Ruth League to pace Morrison's to a 4-3 West The oldsters got only one hit. e eague e. e a e over WTVT even after the telecontest He also drove in a run . . Will start at the Temple Terrace vision boys had an 8-0 lead. with a single. Shetland Pony League victory. The !Jreballs and the Temples E 1 em en tar y School field at Tyrone Olmstead fired a noBob Ziegler rapped a single In another game, the boys are scheduled to play the first 5:30 p.m. ••• ....... ...... ........ ••• MONTGOMERY WARD 1701 N. DALE MABRY 877-3598 OPEN DAILY 8:30 A.M. TILL 9 P.M. EXCEPT SUNDAY Riverside Seat Cover Sale Panther'' Truly A Luxurious Fabric Styled For The Young At Heart INSTALL .ED FREE Here's a luxury fabric that looks and feels like expensive new car uphobtery. COVER WORN UPHOLSTERY SPOTs ADD TRADE-IN .VALUE 1'BLACK PANTHER" is a special The material is jet black with a slight silver meta11ic fleck. Will blend with most car interiors. The white vinyl channel quilt as illustrated brightens vp the silky finish black material. Cool in summer-Warm in winter. VISIT OUR AUTO SERVICE CENTER AND SEE OUR COMPLETE SELECTION OF OTHER SEAT COVERS. ALL INSTALLED FREE BY EXPERTS. THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, July 9, 1962 Scarborough Continues Stock Car Win Streak The amazing David Scarborpealed the win in the second fied 12 lap record as he set the ough of Largo, has now won the sportsman heat and then took sizzling pace of 3 :37:09 for the last six feature races that he both the sportsman and super race as opposed to the old rec has entered at the Golden Gate modified semi finals and then ord of 3:42:90. Speedway and has also estabswept both featur<1 races. . lished three new track records. Scarborough shared the lime-tst Heat, s Laps. Time: 2 : 36:98 Scarborough won six of the light with Chet Rutledge in the 1st. Dave Scarborough . eight :aces Saturday night on Brengle Brothers Special in the 2 '37'34 the thtrd of a mile banked assportsman semi final when the Semi Final. 12 Laps. Time: 3:53:71 phalt track. judges ruled the race a dead Scarborough, 'I'he only races that Scarborheat. Chet Rutledge ough did not win. at the Speed.The judges differed as the 15 Laps. Time: None. way Saturday mght were the wmner a the race and fmally 1st . Dave Scarborough first two super modified heat ruled the race a dead heat. At suPER MODIFIED DI.VISION t Th 5D . . Heat, 8 Laps. Time. No Time, even s. e was not hanthe same bme both dnvers now Red il'la8' dling too well at the time and hold a new 12 lap record in the wc!'t Htpf. Tl . 2-27$ he ran out of the top three posportsman division. The old l•t 'sarto":S me. sitions. record was 3:54:81 and the new Semi Final, 12 Laps. Time: 3:37:011 The "Largo Flash" started the record is now 3:53:81. eveni!Jg off with a victory in Scarborough then lopped .5 Lapa. Time: 6:D5:35 the first sportsman heat, he reseconds off of the super modi 1st Dave scarborouch • if you havenT tried it, read this: • Phillips 66 uncovers some interesting facts about the convenience, comfort and low cost of going places with a camping outfit. Learn why more families will be doing if this summer than ever before. There's a new fraternity of families called tent campers •.. a fast-growing group of friendly, adventUrous persons numbering in the millions. Membership requirements are: (I) a car; (2) tent; (3) stove; {4) sleeping bag; (5) clothes for outdoor living; and (6) the urge to go places. Many of these camping families take to the roads and woods six or seven times during the summer and fall for weekends and vacations. They return refreshed, and say that camping brings the family closer together. Campground areas are keeping pace with the new boom in family camping. This back-to-nature movement has stimulated the growth of new campsites plus vast improvements in present national and state parks and for ests as well as privately-owned camp areas. Camping facilities at national and state parks are listed on the new 1962 Phillips 66 highway maps now available at Phillips Stations along your travel route. A typical campground today offers electricity, running water, rest rooms and showers, plus a variety of recrea tional facilities including fishing, boating, swimming, hunting and hiking. This car-top camping outfit opens into a 6 by 10 ft. penthouse with 61h ft. headroom . Roomy enough for 4 adults . Also, camping is inexpensive, whether you pick the deep woods, the beach or mountains. Fees average around $1 per day per campsite at State and National Park areas. This kind of casual, exciting and relaxing freedom is a wonder ful way to stretch the vacation recreation budget. Today's campers can also enjoy almost unbelievable comfort and camp convenience with dozens of new gadgets and improved outdoor equipment. For example, new tents have outside frames no poles or stakes or rop e s needed. Car top camp units unfold into rooms for back woods luxury. New trailer units, portable generators, special lamps, stoves, and clothing can make camping a luxurious experience. Have l:XlOre :fun. going ... Go Phillips 66 ! For the latest News Report watc:h Channel 13, WTVT, 6:00 P.M. Mon., Wed., & Fri • FREE CAMPING-BOATING GUIDE pre pared by thtl editors of Sports Afield . Ask your Phillips 66 D e al e r for a copy of .. Phillips 66 Dig est of Campin g by Car and Boat." In this 32 p a g e booklet the editors of Sports Afi e ld hav e compressed information and Y?U can use to help plan and carry out your camping or boating trip. Remember, your travel to campgrounds will be more pleasant if you enjoy Phillips 66 friendly servioe and fine products along the way. It's a :pleasure to please you! 0 " . • . ..

PAGE 4

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY COUPON SPECIALS MASSAGE BRUSH Scalp massage and shampoo plattic brush with handle Compare up to 49c 9' (Limit 2 With Coupbn Through WednesdaY, 7/11} GUM TURPENTINE 19' FULL PINT Reg. 39c Value (Limit 1 With Coupon Through 7/11) SHOE POLISHER Deluxe lamb's " wool 24C shoe polisher brushReg. 59c value. (Limit 1 With Coupon Through Wednesday, LIGHTER FLUID Famous Red Devils'-4 oz. dispenser can Reg. 19c 11' (Limit 1 With Coupon Througli Wednesday, 7/11) SPOT REMOVER Famous Brush Top stain and spot remov29c 15' (Limit 1 With Coupon Through Wednesday, 7/11) Tick & Flea Spray Famous Sergeant's 99C P e t Spray -Reg. $1.49 (Limit 1 With Coupon Through Wednesday, 7/111 GLEfM TOOTHPASTE Reg. 69c size with 46C free ice tongs REG. 1.50 SIZE (Limit 1 With Coupon Through Wednesday, 7/11) BAYER ASPIRIN 45' BOTTLE OF 100 REG. (Limit 1 With CouJ>On Through Wednesday, 7/11) RAID Reg. 59c (Limi t 1 With Coupon Through Wednesday, 7/11) Dow Handi-Wrap for 2 9 c Reg. 19c: (L i m i t 2 With Coupon Through W ednesday, 7/11) 20 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, July 9, 1962 FOOD OFTEN DESECRATED Good Cooks Direly Needed By ROBERT PETERSON soning might improve the in the area have come and gone. As I've grown older I've be-vor of the finished product. But Herbert's place thrives. come more fussy food. I Instead of coax.ing It's true that the restaurant , . goodness from fned chtcken by field has the highest mortality don t eat as much as prev10usly, following any of a dozen stand-f ki d f b But • b . h d . h 1 d . o any n o usmess . but I ve ecome awa1 e t at goo ard recipes.. t ey. s1rnp Y I op that's because those entering it food is one of life's crowning .raw chicken mto a P _ an of generally harbor only the crudpleasures. And I hat to see food b1 otthng fat and !.oHur est culinary knowledge and lack a er announce, ere s your th t 11 d t" desecrated by in com P e tent S h f. d h " k .. e m e tgence an . mcen tve out ern ne. C:: IC en. . to learn. It's my opmwn that cooks. 1>fow this IS in this relatively prosperous Just last week I returned to_r s PriVIlege. But If he s Iatera, with more people travelfrom a motor trip through the thng around the lower rungs ing and eating out than ever of the econorn1c ladder he has b f th . t t f" ld midwest. Every 50 miles or so 1 h. elf t bl e ore, e res auran 1e was , . on Y 1rns 0 •• arne. never more prorntsmg-provtdI d stop for a snack-to break I think aspmng restaura-ed a fellow is determined to the trip and give my taste buds serve food that really tastes a little diversion. And it' s my gooc;i. conclusion that the food served in eight out of ten roadside cafes is pretty sad. The coffee is rarely good. The sandwiches are stale and tasteless. And the pies are awful-tired, bland creations turned out on some assembly j;eurs-and particularly those thousands contemplating this as a retirement occupationshould realize there's big money in food for those with line by a commercial pie-the intelligence to follow rec-maker who should have gone ipes and a determination to infuse every food item on into, the plastics business. their menus with its full, The reason, of course, is that mouth-watering potentials. most caf'e operators stumble One of the most appealing into their occupations and never restaurants I ever visited is one bother to learn how to prepare in the O z arks. It's run by Sam food properly. So they make Herbert, 70. This man sold his the coffee the way their pre-automobile agency in Monti decessor showed them-without cello, N.Y. and retired with his taking the time to see if hotter wife to Arkansas and fulfilled water, a few more minutes of a retirement dream by building brewing , a new brand of coffee, a little cafe along the highway. or a new kind of coffee-maker Their cheerful, immaculate might improve the flavor. cafe seats just 20 people and They toss a hamburger on the specializes in coffee, sandwichgrill just as it from the es, and fried chicken dinners butcher, without experimenting w,hich pack such taste and flato see if broiling or perhaps vor that customers are attracted adding certain herbs and sea-from miles around. Other cafes If you would like a booklet "Starting a Sm-all Retirement Business," write to this column care of The Tampa Times enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope and 10 cents to cover handling costs. .. . I L be pleased! iii . ' Hott;e I "ould n . t an of booming U was a m . l far e Blaine Howe . nt controversw' Georg . warm, vtbra ' . h the courage personalttY b ve all, a man tvtt were -but a o tt' ...... e when manY se • o • • At a ,. . of his convtctwns. n Tampa for new tnv abandoning downtow portunity. He saw a neW h aw great op . f a better ment, e s frrn foundatwn or bank building as a z. • ty b b gger communilife in a etter, z. • k stands as a Today, the new Mar.ute Bani ht and faith. He ing testimonial to hts g . b z t it . . d t't He and hts assocz.ates ut • enutSwne f h d While he did not live to see the doors o z.s ream open, we know he would be pleased. We know , too , he would want us to say WELCOME ABOARD! ONLY NON-STOP FLIGHTS TAMPA TORONTO FREQUENT FLIGHTS S62oo* • TCA Vanguards-Rolls-Royce powered for supreme reliabilty, smoothness and speed. • Convenient connections to all points in Canada. Frequent jet service to Europe. • Extra generous free baggage allowances. No jet surcharge. Famous "Welcome Bienvenue" hospitality. Superb First Class or Thrifty Economy service. • Now up to five DC8 Giant Jets daily Toronto-Vancouver. Fly TCA to the Canadian Rockies on your way to the Seattle World's Fair. •oneway Economy Fare not including u . s. Transportation TaK. SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT, or osk Long Distance Operator for WX 2041 St. Petersburg (no toll charges!. Ticket Offices: Air Terminal. Fly the Rolls-Royce Way To Canada . \ TRANSCANADAMR AIR CANADA You're talking results you talk about Tampa Tribune-Times Classified Ads. sell dial 223-4911 for an ad-wri"ter. he BIG BANK t • and M dern. ServlCe for o • Conventence • ------ar1ne Bank & TRUST COMPANY fLORIDA'S O\DES1 TlUSI COMPANY-MEM8EI P.O. I,C /


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