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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Tampa, Florida
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Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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) University Of South Florida Campus Edition THE . TAMPA TIMES Want a Yearbook? Participate in Poll Today, Tomorrow SEVENTIETH YEAR-No. 257 TAMPA, FLORIDA , MONDAY, DECEMBER 3 , 1962 am pus Construction' ill t Dead li 1nes ee Next o . n the List: Physics Building By WING PREODOR Building construction on campus continues as scheduled despite disrupting aca demic conflicts. The humanities building will be completed in June, adding 29 class rooms for use in the fall. The third residence hall and the central core unit will also be open for use in the fall , completing Argos residence complex. The physics and as tronomy building is out for construction bids now and scheduled for completion in the fall of 1964. Plans are under way for completing the perimeter road around the entire cam-pus. The final segment will .. connect the r o a d w hich goes from the boulevard at the front r . ; . entrance to 30th Street with the H road from the humanities buildf. ing to Fletcher Avenue . The physical educ a tion shel ter on the northeast end of the campus across from Beta Hall near the archery range is com plete now. It is primarily a shelter from rain and sun for physical _ education activitie s and includes storage space. The humanities building will provide. in its three wings, in dividual practice rooms for mu sic students. rooms for band, or chestra, and chorus rehearsals, classrooms, classroom studios for art students and studio of fices for the faculty. When the A r g o s residen ce hall complex is complete i t will include the three residence halls and the core unit hou s ing stu dent service areas and eatin g facilities for residents. The physics a n d astronomy building is de signed in three parts. The main building will have a basement and t h r c c stories of laboratory. class room , and office space, wit h telescope platforms and storage s pace on the roof. Planetarium MORE USF NEWS ON PAGE 8 Rules Set In Oxford Debate USF Dean Proiects Future PRICE F IVE CENTS SKATEBOARDING Roadrunners Add Fans-Bruises BY SARAH CALDWELL ad vanced through the customary Our very own fad US F channels. skate b oarding, is g a t h e ri n g It was rather disheartening to speed t hese days. watch others braver and more Ev idence suppOr ting tllis uni agile than I take the library on versa! truth is f o u n d in the their first try. number o f knee bandages and Finally the day came when I black bruises sported by "board could balance the board with enthusiasts. only one foot what h'appiness1 Latest in the sokate A skateboar'der's first enemy: IS an orange b S:d, howe ve r, is parents. Panting to of light wood type, sportmg share my new found ability with the Image o f the campus god, my parents, I rushd home wit h the road runner. Rum o_r s are the news. flying th.a t IS not Following were "What in the pleased with th1s. Hell are you going to c o 11 e g e In the interest of r esearch I for?" and a two-hour lecture on m o un te d a madras covered value of a s.paceage educa skate board ( a Thanksg ivi ng hon. d I tried to reason, stressing the present from a. dear fncnd) an ingenuity of the sport. When my took to the hills-very small father said "Does your insur hiUs , that is. ance cove r this idiocy?" I knew I progressed rapidly . First i I bad won them over. twist ed m y back, then moved on The total of campus boards t o ruin a pair of slim jims. has risen to 10. A daring new A skate board enthusiast twist has been added, skating beg i ns on TA sidewalks, moves backwards . to Alpha, and f inally reaches WILL the managing editor be the pinnacle, THE LIBRARY able to master this startling new Hill, a real killer. development in her life? For As I am rather slow, unathlet-the answer tune in next wee k ' s ic, and just generally clumsy, I CAMPUS EDITION. Morris Drums Away At Jazz, Education -

J '111'! 1'Atn?A TIMES, Monday , December S, 196! Deaths in the Tampa Bay Area, Elsewhere MRS. IRETA MAY HOLLOWAY daughter, Mrs. Rose Almerico Mrs. Ireta May Hollowa y, 61, of Tampa; five sons, Joseph 6020 Jackson Springs Rd., Agruso of Akron; Anthony dted Saturday evening in a Tam-Agruso of Kent, Ohio; Charles pa hospital. A native of Michi-Agruso of Canton, Ohio, and Mrs. J. D. Kinard, Tampa, and paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond LaValley of and had made his home in Sarasota for many years. He was a retired process engineer. He no living survivors. pa since 1945 and was a mem ber of the Lewis Memorial Cumberland Presbyterian Church of Tampa. She is survived by fou"r brothers, Tetsel and Joe Davi s Cook, both of Butler, Ala. and Talmadge and Oscar Dan Cook , both of Lisman, Ala. and several nieces a!ld nephews. Tampa. gan, she had been a resident of Angelo and Johnny Agrusa of 1\tRS. ELIZABETH HEBERT RAYMOND S. LAWLER T_ampa for 20 years. She is sur-Akron; one sister, Sister Suam Mrs. Elizabeth Hebert, 67, of Raymond Smith Lawler, 72, vtved by her husband, H. H . M. Fara Agruso of Italy; 10 4207 East Henry, died Saturday visitor to Tampa, from Port Bolloway, Tampa; a son, and grandchildren and two great-afternoon in a Tampa hospital. Henry, N . Y., died. Friday night three Paul Hoffman, grandchildren. A native of Elm Hall, Mich., in a Tampa hospital. A native St. Louts, Mtch . ; Jack W., Ellis she had resided in Tampa for of Fort Edward, N.Y., he was SEBASTIAN CIMINO G., and Eugene H. Holloway, MRS. HELEN CANHAM the past 12 years. She is sur-a retired agent for the Delaware Sebastian (John ) Cimino, 44, all of Tampa: one d!ughter and Mrs. 48, of vived by one daughter, Mrs. and Hudson Railroad. Mr. Lllw of 806 W. Alfred, died Sunday one Mrs. Evelyn d ied Louise Gringmuth of Detroit,• ler ls survived by his widow, in a Tampa hospital. He was Fannmg, Shepherd, Mich., and mo-:nmg m a _Tampa hospital. A Mich., and one sister-in-law, Mrs. Hazel A. Lawler; two sons, a native of Tampa and a vet Miss Bonnie A. Holloway of native. of _Emd, Okla., she had Mrs. Mabel Shoemaker of Largo. Raymond S. Lawler, and James eran of World War II. He was Tampa and 24 grandchildren. been a resident of Gibsonton for F. Lawler, both of Syracuse, employed by the Cacciatore the past four and a half years. BURTON W. WALLER N.Y.; one daughter, Mrs. John Meat Packers. He was also a THOMAS J. MOORE Thomas .Jefferso n Moore, 95 , of 4012 Marguerite St., died Sat urday afternoon in a Tampa hospital. A native of Lawrenceburg, Ky., he had lived in Tampa for the past 40 years. Sur viving is his wido w, Mrs: Louise Moore of Tampa. PIETRO AGRUSO Pietro (Petel Agrusa, 85, of 2524 Cherry St., died Sunday in a Tampa hospital. A native of Palermo, Italy, and a former resident of Akron, Ohio, he had resided in Tampa, for more than 10 years. Survivors lnclude one Mrs. Canham is survived by her Burton w. Waller, 64, of 5912 Morris, Tampa, also 11 grand-member o f L'Unione Italiana. Robert L. Otis Ave., a resident of Tampa children. Survivors inelude h is widow, Gibsonton; mother, Mrs. for two years, died Sunday Mrs. Katherine Cimino; his Edwa-:ds, Los Angeles, Calif. ; morning at a Tampa hospitaL A MRS. A . COLEY mother, Mrs. Alfonsina Cimino; one sister, Mrs. Mary Edwards, retired electrical worker, he was Mrs. ShiTfey A. Coley, 37, of daughters, Miss Nancy Jo and one brother, Robert Eda member of the International 10732 Dowry Ave., died SaturC1mmo and Miss Kathleen wards, Los Calif. Brotherhood of Electrical Work-day in a hosOTIS EARL SAPP ROBIN ALEX LaVALLEY ers. He is survived by his m_othpital. A of, Manon, Va., Otis Earl Sapp, 32 , of 2010 Robin Alex LaValley, two er, Mrs. Catherine (K itty) she had lived in 'lampa for Thrace, died Sunday morning months old, of 3204 21st Ave., Waller of and a past two years. Survivors m-in a Tampa hospital following son of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. La-niece, Mrs. VIola Y. Waldorf, elude her husband, Clarence C. a long illness. A native of Valley, died Saturday night in Tampa. Coley of Tampa; her parents , Gresston, Ga., he had been a Mr. and M_rs. Roby Anderson of of Tampa for 27 years. a Tampa hospital. Besides his JACK WEIR Summersville, W.Va.; three He was a member of the First parents, he is survived by two Jack Weir, 72, of 1501 N. Orbrothers, .Herbert W. Anderson Evangelical United Brethren brothers, Roger Lee and Roy tinge St., Sarasota, died Friday of Keyser, W.Y_a., Eugene An-Church. Survivors include one J. D . LaValley, both of Tampa; morning in a Tampa Hospital. of Baltimore, Md. and daughter, Miss Donna Sapp, maternal grandparents, Mr. and He was a native of California Gilma o f Keyser, Waco, Tex.; parents, Mr. and [SHOP AT) W.Va.; two Sisters, Mrs. GuyMrs. Fletcher Fort, Tampa; nell Shawver of E a s t three brothers, Elwood Sapp W.Va. and Mrs_. Helen Wiley and Aidean Sapp, both of Your Convenient B.F.Goodrich Store Famovs Schwinn construlon features throughout. Big padded saddle, rear carrier, headlight, B.F. Goodrich tires on boy's and girl's models. FLAMBOYANT RED! GIFT PRICEDI of Colorado Sprmgs, Colo. Tampa, and Leon Sapp; two sisMRS. ELSIE A. BUERKE ters, Mrs. Irma Jenkins, Tampa, Mrs. Elsie A. Bue1ke, 69, of af!d Mrs. Bett Ann Stansell. 907 Cornelius St., died Saturday Gibs_o_n_t_on_. ------afternoon. A native of Tampa she .had lived here au of her Minnesota life. Survivors include two sons, H. H. Buerke and J . c. Buerke. U • T Seek both of Tampa; three daughters, n10nS 0 Miss Janet' Buerke of Tamp'i, R t f d Mrs. Elsie Goodheim of GloverseCOUn Un S . ville, N.Y. and Mrs. C. C. MeST-. PAUL, Minn,, Dec. 3 Guire of-Salem, O hio and nine -The Minnesota Federation of grandchildren. Labor (AFL-CIO) will conduct OSCAR HERNANDEZ a fund drive among labor unions Oscar Hernandez, 72, of 2420 to help Lt. Gov. Kai:l' Rolvaag Lemon St. died at a Tampa hospital Saturday night. A na-pay for a recount in the Minne-. tive of Key West, he is survived sota governorship race. by his widow, Mrs. Maria Castro Rolvaag appeared before the Hernandez; six daughters, Mrs. group Saturday and asked help. Aleida Cabrera, Mrs. Olga Cas . trillon, Mrs. Nellie Villa, Mrs. The state canvassmg boar d Ofelia Gomez, and Mrs. Elba last Thursday certified RepubliGonzalez, of Tampa, and Mrs. cah Gov . Elmer L. Andersen the Elba Gonzalez of Tampa; three winner of the Nov. 6 election sons, Oscar Hernandez Jr. and . . Evelio Hernandez of Tampa, .and by 142 votes. The action came Sergio Hernandez of Miami; a shortly after the state spreme brother, Frank Hernandez and c o u r t held amended returns seventeen grandchildren. from 10 counties should be acLUIS ROCHA SR. cepted. Without the a,mended Luis Cimino. 44 of 806 W . A l red will be ment In Woodlawn Cemetery. Survivors Include his widow, Mrs. Kath erine Cimino; his mother, Mrs. AI and one sister Miss Josephine HEBERT, JIIRS. ELIZABETH-Christian Science services for Mrs. Elizabeth Hebert, 67, of 4207 East Henry, Tam pa, will be read Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock from the Garden Chapel, Duval Funeral Home, 3800 Nebraska Avenue. Interment will follow In Rose Hill Cemetery. Pallbearers will be: Ralph Baldwin and Jim Lenfesty. HOLLOWAY, MRS. IRETA M . -Funeral services for Mrs. Ireta May Holloway, SI, of 6020 Jackson Springs Road, w!U be conducted Tuesday afternoon at 2:00 O'clock from the Chapel of the Wilson Sammon Company Funeral Home, with tbe Rev. John W. Flnkell, the pastor of the Chris t Methodi•t Church, officiating. Interment will be in the Garden of Memories Cemetery. MANANDJSE , MRS. FLOY F uneral services for Mrs. Floy Manandise, age 79, resident of 1401 Pallfox S t., who passed away at the home of her niece, Mrs. E lsie Fralic, Ft. Meade, Fla., Will be h eld Tuesday morning at IO o'clock at the Chapel of Waf ters-Howard Funeral Service, oppo. site the University of Tampa, with tbe Rev. L. G . Baker, pastor of tbe Lewis Memorial Cumberland Pres byterlan Church. to officiate. Inter ment In Oak Grove CemeterJ. RO CHA, LUIS (LULU), SR.-Funeral services for Mr. Luis !Lulu) Rocha, Sr., 59, of 1304 24th Ave ., wlll be held Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock from the Chapel of Lord & Fernan dez Funeral Home. Interment In Gard e n of Memories Cemetery. Ac live pallbearers: Frank Garcia, Ral ph Gonzalez, Joe Parra, Jr., Ray. mond Cigarran, Jr., Ronald Roc ha, William Valder and Armando Ta margo; Honorary Dr. Ralph Ortega, Dr. Oscar A. Juarez, Dr. L. Cobos and Dr. Vincent Spoto. Pre-Christmas SALE. OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHTS IT'S A MERRIER UP TO IN TRADE /FOR YOUR OLD WATCH • CHRISTMAS when the gift under the tree i8 a ••• BULOVA the Gift of Style and Beauty Bulova is truly the gilt quality watch ••• the wa,tch you ca,n give with pride, wear with pride • • • because it's made with pride. G raceful, feminine tear drop design. The FIRST LADT has 23 jewe ls for flawless performance. $5950 Matching expansion bracelet. The famous BULOVA 23-the watch that has IVtrythlnc . 23 jewel movement, selfwlndlng, waterproof". shock resistant, luminous hands ana dial, $6500 combination link and expansion band. The radiance of 4 flashing diamonds h ich lights th i s stunning DIAMOND LA PETIT, 23 Jewels, expansion $8500 3 diamond dial .BEAU BRUMMEU. 23/ewels, water proof•, shock res stantJ matching expan sion bano. $11500 As low as weekly YOUR BEST BUYS IN FINER LUGGAGE! MOLDED MAGIC MADE OF ALCOA ALUMINUM MAN'S MOLDED LUGGAGE LUGGAGE FOR MILADY Tough, light, roomy! Won' t scratch or dent, Cleans with soap and wat,r. Charcoal. L ightest ever! Strong u metal. Contoured to hold more. Blue or charcoal. 45E. Man'S' 26 " Two Suiter , •• , ••• , • , .33.95 45F. Man's 21" Weekender • , ••••••••• 22 . 95 45A. 26" Pullman Case , .......... , .. 33.95 PAY ONLY 1.00 A WEEK Next Year 458. 21" Overnite Case .... , ... .... 19.95 45C. Round Hat Box ......... , ... -;-, .. 19.95 45D. Train Case with Tray .... , • , ..... 18.95 GLEAMS 01 ClEANS UU STAINLESS snn GUARANTEE COMPLETE tO PIECE SET STAINLESS ........... ...,.._ STEEL Complete 10 Piece S.t Enjoy the euy ean mel r1cJ> beauty West Bend's Continental aolid ateiDJo. steel cookware tritb tti.piy lkillet for eve11 beating . Copper color acoentt ander rid> brown. beat reaiatant eover Jmobe. • 1 QT. SAIICI WIIM cova • 2 QT. uua PAN WIIM cova • QT . SAUCI PAN WITH COYa • 10liH $KILUT WIJH CqVIll • QT, DUJat OYIH WITH COVft


THE TAMPA TIMES 7 Monday, Dcember 3, 1962 Hoffa1s Trial In 7th Week NASHVILLE, Tenn., Dec 3 (JP) -The defense begins its case today in the $1 million conspiracy trial of James R. Hoffa and the seventh week of the trial could bring the International Teamster Union president self to the stand. When the trial began Boffa indicated he would testify in his own defense. However he said last week he and his lawyers would decide later in the trial. If available , a government witness who defense attorneys charge committed perjury in his testimony, will be the first defense witness . William Bufa lino, a Hoffa attorney from Wilkes-Barre, Pa., said Friday that the defense had trouble reaching Bertram B . Beveridge, now of Palm Beach County, Fla. U.S. Dist. Judge William E . Miller ordered U.S. marshals to try to have Beveridge in court today. Beveridge is an alleged co-conspirator in the case. He was formerly co-owner and general manager of Com mercial Carriers, Inc. of Detroit. The government claims CCI formed Test Fleet CQrp., a trucking leasing firm chartered in Tennessee in 1949 , as a paycff for labor peace. Beveridge, a balky witness during his appearance in the second week of the trial, told the court Test Fleet was formed after Hoffa ended what was termed an illegal strike at a CCI terminal. Beveridge said another union official told him he would "have to cut Hoffa in en the deal." The former CCI general manager said he instructed at torneys to draw up the neces sary papers and that he per sonally guaranteed a bank loan to enable Test Fleet to purchase nine trucks. These were immediately leased to CCI, he said. Befure his testimony earlier In the trial, government attor neys said they could not "vouch for his veracity." In his request to Judge Miller to help return Beveridge to the trial, Bufalino said the denfense had "strong evidence" Beveridge "told less than the truth" in his first ap pearance. NO POLITiCS Japanese Invest In Brazil Copley News Service RIO DE JANEIRO-Leaders of Japanese heavy in dustry recently demonstrated their faith in Brazil by invest ing $250 million in the Usi minas steel mill while leav tng control of the corporation to Brazilians. But they warned their Brazilian partners to keep politics out of business . "The a u t h or i ties must understand that politics may not enter here," one Japanese director said. "This joint Japanese-Brazilia n effort will collapse the day political profiteers start meddling." Of the many industrial en terprises controlled by the Brazilian government, hardly one operates without heavy subsidies, due largely to the practice of naming political directors. A group of 14 Japanese companies headed by the Yawata Iron and Steel Co. put up 40 per cent of the capital for Usiminas. Brazil ians hold 60 per cent. Over half of the total capital is owned by Brazilian govern ment agencies. The deal is the first in which Japanese investors are participating with a large in vestment in an endeavor in which they have only a minority vote. The Usiminas mill which began production in Novem ber will eventually produce two million tons of steel per year. The first year's output will b e 30 0 ,000 tons. 'rhan you'd expect to p a 1 for this zenith Quality • Weighs less than V2 ounce • Performance and power to help majority .of hearing losses • Ideal for a "part-time"Ioss • Ask about 1 D d a y money back guarantee. You must be satisfied. BETTER HEARING AID SERVICE 316 Madison St. Ph. 223 3441 l'l:JL'jj;tf'l ELECTRIC TOOTHBRUSH WITH FOUR INDIVIDUAL BRUSHES a UP-DOWN BRUSHING ACTION • THE ACTION MOST DENTIST5 RECOMMEND eGENTLEACTION• $1311 NO DANGER OF ABRASION fnjoy fresh jui

THE TAMPA TIMES, :1\Ionda y, December 3 , 1962 BIG • ARTs• WEEK 'Isaiah's Prophecy', 'USA', Scheduled THE GAZEBO This design for Act. I, Scene I of Arthur Laurent s' "A Clearing in the Woods" was done by Russell Whaley, assistant professor of fine arts. The work is included in a faculty art showi ng now open in the University G a II e r y in the library. ON CAMPUS To Park or Not ParkThat Is the Question Final . Examination Schedule (Revised) 06,13,20 27,31 04,11,16 CB 201 TA CH 100 CH til CB 106 EN 347 01,02 1-3::;0 P .M. 00.01.12 02,07,18 03,04,06, 08-10,13 19,22 . 90 04,06,15 08,14,19 00-62.90 03.04 z..s::;o P . l\1. 01 02 01 01 AU 02 01 01 04 01 04 02 01 01 U:50 P.M. 01,04.09 11 13-l.U8,90 02 ,06 00,03.05, 12.16,17 07 08 All 01 f-7:50 P . !tl. UC 248 CP 201 All UC 202 Fl 301 tO vc 264 so 231 90 AD 2009 11-9:50 P . M . AD 1030 AC 201 All AD 1051 ED 207 90 AD 1090 ED 469 VO AD 2007 EN 321 01 PC 321 01 CH 202 PH 211 01,03 CH 106 THUB.SDAY. DEC. CH 106 A .M. AD 1089 PE 101 00-10 uc 205 11-13 AD 1051 14-16 UC 248 PE 168 All AD 1021 PE 160 01 AD 1030 04,05 UC 20 4 PE 15 0 01,02 PE 156 01 AD 200 1 AD 2002 AD 1051 CB 107 AD 1021 CB 108 AD 2074 uc 251 l96Z CH 331 ED 317 UC 47 ED 403 CH 204 EN 205 AD 2033 EP 361 UC 203 HI 331 CH 100 MA 141 AD 1030 MU 301 lS 260 OA 253 UC 202 OA 451 LS 179 PH 311 PY 101 AD 1051 RN 303 TA SP 381 AD 1090 TA 333 TBA AD 1030 AN 201 UC 202 AS 311 uc CH LS LS TA CH LS LS uc LS CH LS LS EC 323 248 ED 311 100 EN 209 261 EP 331 106 FA 301 272 MA 141 262 PC 101 PC 101 PY 201 204 263 CB 303 260 EC 20:t 264 ED 307 266 EN 311 111 MA 245 271 PC 101 269 SH 315 02 10 :50 A.M. All All IJ!-1 :50 P.M. 02 All All 01 01 00,01 01 01 02 01 01 01 01 01 00,01 01 01 2-3:50 P . M. 01 01 01 02,03 00,01 01 01 03 01 05 01 w:60 P.J\1 . 01 01,02 ,90 01 01 01 03 OJ 20, AD 1051 CH 111 CH 100 TA uc 47 LS 270 LS 266 AD 2072 CH 206 CH 205 CH 101 AD 1089 uc 251 L.'l 261 T.A AD 2002 LS 263 uc 47 CH 101 AD 1030 CH 208 CH 107 AD 2072 uc 264 LS 179 CH 207 AD 2007 LS 270 AD 2073 CH 210 CH 111 uc 158 LS 266 lS 262 LS 269 AD 1021 uc 221 uc 200 CH 100 TA TA CH 100 CH 1l1 uc 264 CH 106 LS 272 uc 47 CH 104 LY 513 TA Cli 208 CH 103 CH 207 AD 2074 uc 251 LS 271 CH 101 AD 1021 uc 204 CH 106 LS 179 TA CH 100 u c 248 LS 263 LS 262 CH 111 CH 101 TA AD1090 AD 1021 TA CH 206 CH 204 CH 103 LS 269 CH 106 1962 TA CH 100 CH 111 uc 264 uc 202 uc 203 uc 200 uc 204 uc 205 TA CH 100 uc 47 uc 248 CH 108 CH 206 AD 2104 uc uc 222 AD 1021 AD 2\)74 uc 158 uc uc 202 CH 101 CH 107 uc 204 uc 221 TA CH 106 CH 101 AD 2001 CH 111 CH 207 AD 1090 TA AD 2074 CH 103 LS 266 CH 105 LS 270 CH 100 uc 264 CH 2rtr A D 2001 LS 266 uc 202 ( I I f i ( f l1 t \l 1 t t I! 1 II ,, , '


COMMUNITY STRIVES TO TAKE KEY SEAT THE TAMPA Tll\IES, Monday, December 3, 1962 13 Leaders 'Without Portfolio' See Big Things for Ruskin, South County By BILL BLALOCK JR. Times Staff Writer RUSKIN-A community as dynamic in its growth toward a full partnership with Tampa as Ruskin is must have citi zens who possess the foresight and capabilities to make the achievement possible. Ruskin's leaders may be untitled or unheralded, but they are well recognized by their fellow citizens. A Times check of the community's leading residents dis closed those most often mentioned for their leadership ac tivities include Paul B. Dick man, Joe L. Elliott. Willard D. Miller, Arthur D. Pettigrew, Mrs. H. Y. Willis, Ellsworth Simmons and Eugene McRoberts. They are credited with look ing to the future with the main idea of making Ruskin taking its place in the thriv Ing economy of Tampa and the entire county. Simmons, county commissioner from District 5 since 1951, has worked for the growth of Ruskin as an integral part of the effort for development of the entire county. In this respect, Simmons Calhoun Street Surfacing Begins Tuesday PLANT C I T YCorrections have been made in work that was found to be below specifica tion in several isolated places in the base of Calhoun Street, and final surfacing is expected to begin tomorrow, City Manager T. J. McCall said. The street is being improved .and rebunt from Collins Street to Center Street under a $33,839 contract wjth Robert E. Lee Contracting Co. of Manning, South Carolina. Last Monday, the city authorized expanding the contract by $6,000 to include a leveling course between Center and Park Streets and improvement of one block of Thomas and McLendon Streets at the point where they circle the library. Calhoun Street is a main eastwest thoroughfare b e t w e e n Wheeler Street, and Park Street and is used extensively as an alternate to one-way Reynolds and Baker Streets. Rapid development in the area has been responsible for an ;increase in local traffic on Calhoun Street, also, McCall said. In another important street project, water and sewer con tractors have begun installing 6-inch water mains along Thono tosassa Road, being four-laned from U . S. 92 to Interstate 4, and improved from U.S. 92 to Reynolds Street. v1+ BRIDGE By OSWALD JACOBY Written for Newspaper Enterprise Assn. This week's series will stress the great importance of planning the whole play of the hand right off the bat. The first t h o u g h t should occur before playing f r o m dummy on the opening lead. T h u s, South's preliminary thoughts should be, "If trumps break nicely all I can lose are two trumps and a club, but East d o u b 1 e d. Probably, he holds four trumps. In that case I can't make my contract, but I don't want to go down more than one trick. How can I protect myself and still make the hand if East has doubled without four trumps?" Then, South follows to that first club, ruffs the next club and does some more thinking to see how he can draw trumps without risking a cataclysm. NORTH S 410H "K10U3 +K'lf .65 WEST EAST 45 4KQJ9 •Q9'71 •.rs +108% .KQ1083 ... AJ972 SOUTH (D) .A8H2 .A2 +AQJ$5 •• Both vulnerable Souih West Nor1h East 1 4 Pass 2 • Pass • 4 • Pass Pass Double Pass Pass Pass Openmg lead-"' K He solves his problem by leading a low trump. East wins the trick and his best play is to lead a trump right back because if he plays a third club South will ruff in dummy. Now South takes his ace of trumps and plays diamonds . East will set him one trick, but that is nothing to what would have happened if South had played ace and another trump when he gained the lead. East would have drawn all the trumps and led a club to set South four tricks instead of only one. I C:Bu tlt!rili!ltn Q-The bas been: South Wen Nortb East 1 • Pass 1 + Pa!ill 2 " Pass 3 • Pass 3 N.T. Pass 4 lip PaSII ! You, South, hold: 4AQ8'1 .AQ65 +JU oftAU What do you do? A-Bid foU" •pades. Is lavUillr a alam and 70a can af• ford '-•• on . .,Po not use Blaell:wood because 70a aren't pre• pu-ed '-&He fall ebarre. TODAY'S QUESTION Your partner jumps to li.x lteart.s. What do you do? Alllwer Tomorrow said, such projects as the bulkhead line for offshore dredging and filling .limits, widen ing of U.S. 41, and improved traffic flow in the southern part of the county, all have been oriented toward the gen eral improvement of the county. A Ruskin resident, Simmons said be participates in as much civic activity as possible within the limits of the many duties imposed upon him by his job as County Commission chairman. Simmons uid the Ruskin area is easily reached from Manatee, Pinellas, and southern Polk counties, and t b e section's possibilities for water recreation and bomesites wiU continue to spur the TRIPlE $ 8WE STAMPS sse , TR IPLE S BlUE STAMPS 888 growth, not only of Ruskin, but the nearby communities as well. Another factor of great im portance in the steady growth o Ruskin is the development of a united civic effort. Mrs. Willis, president of the Ruskin Woman's Club and p r e s i d e n t of the Ruskin Roundtable, is helping to co ordinate the efforts of t h e various clubs and organiza tions toward community-wide improvement projects through the newly formed organiza tion. Mrs. Willis said a coordinat ing body of representatives of member groups successfully plaris and directs such events as the Labor Day picnic for the entire Ruskin community. New construction in Ruskin is indicative of the area's changing character, w h i c h sees it growing beyond the limits of an agricultural econ omy alone. Both Dickman and Miller have recently completed projects that contribute to recreational and commercial facili ties. Dickman has developed Ba hia Beach into what is now a readily accessible recreational facility for the county. As one of the main attractions of the community, the beach boasts a restaurant, motelboatel, a marina, and facilities for fishing and water sports. While deriving much of his income f r o m agriculture, Dickman says he is planning QUALITY MAID FLORIDAGRADE "A'" for the time when Rusjtin will be a fringe suburb of Tampa. He envisions the growth of both Tampa and Ruskin as merging in the foreseeable future. Miller, Ruskin realtor and builder, recently completed a building which houses a Shop and Go market with adjoining office space on Ruskin's south side. This complex is the first new construction recently built .in that area. Elliott , who runs the town's sole drugstore. is preparing to build a much larger unit in the shopping center. which now boasts a large grocery store and U1e post office. Another phase of the town's growth is being formulated by Clark, proprietor of a Ruskin LARGE EGGS LlllfT 2-DOZ. PUAIE 39: 49: GRADE "A" FLORIDA EXTRA LARGE EGGS department store. Clark salct he is getting ready to build a new store which he hopes to be in in July. He said he is in the process of choosing a location. A Ruskin resident who has been commended for his far sightedness in the field of public utilities, is Arthur Pettigrew, general manager of Tampa Electric Co. in Ruskin. Pettigrew said Ruskin has grown steadily over the past years and has a tremendous potential yet to be realized. Tampa Electric is in the process of building a new of fice building with a leisure house included, as well as a new operations center be tween Sun City Center and Ruskin, Pettigrew added. Also attesUng to Ruskin's burgeoning economy is the new Ruskin Bank, and t h e fact that t.b.e Tampa Federal Savings and Loan Association is preparing to locate a branch there. Despite the upsurge of the residential an d recreational phases of the Ruskin economy into greater significance, agl'lculture still is the fundamell tal basis of the Ruskin com munity. Farming is extensive, but citrus and cattle interests are also an important part of the agricultural background. Lyle Dickman, H . Y . Willis, R. L. Council and Paul S. Elsberry are representative of the Ruskin growers who have DELICATESSEN SEAFOOD AMERICAN KOSHER LARGE CANADIAN MIDGET SALAMI SMELTS BOLOGNA BREADED READY TO COOK long been recognized as lead ers in agriculture in t h • state. Also important in Ruskin is the fish industry, lately joined by the tropical fish hatchery busine ss. Typical of Ru s kin fisher men who are building the industry there is Eugene Me• Roberts, president of the Hillsborough County Fisherman-Dealers Association. One of the largest fresh fish producers on the west coast. Mc Roberts is producing smoked . mullet in vacuum bags. With its expanding facilities and resources for growth. Rus kin is developing into the di versified community toward which its leadership is striv' ing. BAKERY PECAN CRISPIES EACH 9c VEAL PA TTl ES QUICK 59fb FROZEN SHORT RIBS BEEF ORANGE JUIC E 6 a.oz. 69c CMl$ PHfLADEl.PMIA 29c CREAM CHEESE a.oz. PKB. DOLE 4f.OZ. CM 25c PINEAPPLE JUICE GOLDEN HARVEST 46-0Z. CAN 2 5c TOMATO JUICE WELCH'S 3 89c WELCHADE 41-DZ.. CANS 303 CAN oUR owN . 1u.s. No,. 1 srA,YMANLES 4 39C GOODS ' cl,ki.a ROLLS ONiOKNs 3 UL 9c DEL MONTE PEAS ltc LITTlE REB 6 49c DOG FOOD t-UL CANS NABISCO-CHOCOLATE PINWHEEL COOKIES ,o7: 39c IURRrS ,.. RAISIN COOKIES 91/4 .oz. 29' PKG. CHICKEN OF THE SEA Dietetic cHuN1( T STYLE una. 29 ( 6 y,.oz. CAN. ;;{ . . : , : . ' ; : DOXSEE WHOLE CLAMS •. oz. 47' ' CAN . ION CO NOODLES FINEMEDiWIDE 27' ' J2YzOZ. PKG. DOLE SLICED PINEAPPLE DOG YUMMIES REG. lftc lOX 7 POMP ElAN OLIVE OIL 4-0L 23c ITL 33c NO. S CAN YUlAN COFFEE 75c


EDITORIALS of the TIMES 14 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, December 3, 1962 J. C. COUNCIL ..........••..••.•••....•......... Publisher JAMES H. COUEY, JR .................... General Manager C. W. JOHNSON ....••....••••....••. Editorial Page Editor BENNETT DELOACH •.••..•.• : ..••...•.. Managing Editor Birth of Atomic Age It was 20 years ago yesterday aft ernoon that the first self-sustaining nu clear chain reaction was achieved by a group of scientists working under the west stands of Stagg Field, the long un used University of Chicago football sta dium, and the atom bomb b e c a m e possible. Great changes in the world as well as in nuclear explosions have occurred since then. As Enrico Fermi and his scientific research team worked in secret in that most unlikely place in Chicago on Dec. 2, 1942, London was in f 1 a m e s from German bombs. War was bringing hu man misery in other parts of Europe and in the Pacific. But it was war of the kind that human beings had long endured and survived. Even when the first V-2s dropped on London and the s u p e r s o n i c missile age began, the damaging payload consisted of only a little more than a ton of explosives. The work on the atom pile .built by Fermi and his fellow scientists m A d e possible a payload with the equivalent of 20 million, 50 million or 100 million tons of dynamite. Then the very con cept of war was changed when the United States dropped a crude and rela tively small A-bomb on Hiroshima on Aug. 6, 1945, and killed between 70,000 80,000 persons. The bomb has also changed the con cept of peace. Nations possessing the bomb dare not use it against each other for fear of retaliation. Still, they cannot agree to outlaw it. Nor have they able to reach agreement on a treaty to ban nuclear test explosions. Using information first gained by those scientists working under the Stagg Field stands, these nations have de v e 1 oped small model battlefield atomic weapons but wonder whether any nuclear war could be confined to the battlefield. The word "escalation" has come into common use in this con sideration. Traffic Hazards Mount During Holiday Season Maybe it is a weakness as old as civilization, but the excesses of our love create some of out worst dangers. This is all too grimly true during the Christ• mas season. Many parents are busy these days and evenings with h o 1 i d a y shopping chores to make children, relatives and friends happy. Intending to carry pack ages home, they drive their cars to the stores when everyone else seems to be doing the same thing. Unfortunately, many of these par ents overlook the fact that these addi tional vehicles, t o g e t h e r with an in crease in the n u m b e r of pedestrians, multiply our traffic hazards. Because the best that can be done by law enforcement regulations will not be enough to assure easy, free and safe movement vf traffic during the days ahead, every Tampan and visitor should heed the reminder that early shopping is wiser, more economical and in almost every respect less wearing. Remember that December is the worst month of the year for traffic fa talities. Careful driving and walking during this holiday season can mean a happy Christmas at home instead of a painful observance in a hospital. There Are Masters In Every Craft Well sir, the professional beggar has never been vne of our favorite char acters . They're usually an unkempt lot, flaunting some real or dis ability and can be downright insulting if you prefer to look the other way. Some years ago, recall, two "blind" mendicants met by accident on a bus we also were riding. They recog nized each other and began comparing notes on their particular and peculiar kind of business. After eavesdropping for a while, we concluded these tin-cup specialists enjoyed an income far su perior to most newspaper reporters. And they were run of the mill artists. But, as in any profession, some rise above the rank and file. Such an individual is the legless fel low who may be found each Saturday outside the door vf a suburban post of fice. He is dressed neatly and has a gentle smile and greeting for the pass ers-by. He takes such small change as comes his way with a sincere "Thanks a lot" and will pass the time of day in pleasant conversation if you have a JllOment. His specialty is dealing in good cheer and, conside:ring the general grumpi ness vf the world, this is a desirable and salable commodity. We've never :figured how he measures his productwhether a quarter will buy more than Nations might begin a conventional war believing it could be confined to a relatively s m a 11 military front. But when one side began to lose ground it might resort to nuclear tactical or battlefield w e a p o n s. The other side would retaliate and both sides would then ride the escalator up to total de struction, small tactical bombs being followed by behind-the-lines bombs and finally the city-smashing ones. Something of that sort might well have taken place during the crisis over Cub a. Fortunately, Premier Khrush chev agreed to end the ctisis and re move Soviet offensive weapons f r o m the island. Even though it may be dim, this action gives rise to hope that some thing constructive may yet come out of the current disarmament conference in Geneva. Certainly, as President Kennedy pointed out recently, "In a nuclear age, all nations have a common interest in preserving their mutual security against the growing perils of the arms race.'' The threat of thermonuclear devasta tion resulting from a war touched off by accident or which rides up the escala tor poses the same dread dangers over the inhabitants of Moscow that it does to those 'who dwell in Washington or here. The pressure resulting from the common interest of all peoples in end ing atmospheric radivactive pollution and in removing the possibility of a mutually suicidal World Wp.r III must sometime and somehow cause reason to triumph. Yes, mankind has had to c h a n g e many concepts in the 20 years since the scientists in Chicago achieved "the first self-sustaining chain reactivn and thereby initiated the controlled release of nuclear energy." The test ban ideas being proposed in Geneva may or may not be workable. But of one thing we can be sure. The world cannot measure the problems of the atomic age with a 1942 yardstick. a dime. But he serves generous por tions to all takers. Perhaps he's a millionaire in dis guise. But if this is the case, he's made his money dealing in a product fully as valuable as steel or oil. Certainly no one ever left a dona tion in his hat and went away feeling cheated. Either he is a of his craft or we're getting soft in the head with the approach of the Christmas season. Will Shrimpers Have To Face U.S. Guns Of more than passing interest to owners and crew members of shrimp boats based here in Tampa and other Florida ports is the report that the United States has sold 20 surplus mine sweepers to the Mexican government. Why did Mexican authorities buy the minesweepers? Are there mines from World War II days still floating around in the Gulf of Mexico which are a menace to navigation and need pick ing up? Not that we've heard vf. If the Mexicans were simply looking for a bargain, they certainly got one . The 180-foot vessels originally cost $1.8 million each. The reported purchase price was only $16,000 each. Who could go wrong at such a figure? Officials of the U.S. State Department, who approved the transaction, apparently felt it was a good one for this country, too. Perhaps they rea soned the sale at that bargain price would help cement friendlier relations with Mexico. But what. if it doesn't? The record shows many instances over the past several years in which M exican gun boats have stopped U . S. shrimp boats, some vf them owned by Tampa con cerns , and forced them into Mexican ports on grounds they were fishing over the continental shelf in what Mexico claims are her territorial waters. Sup pose our former minesweepers, all of which are equtpped with three-inch guns and 20 and 40 millimeter cannvn, are turned one d ay on U.S. shrimp boats off the Campeche banks, killing or seri ously wounding American citizens? State Department officials have not said whether they got assurances in the ship transfer agreement that the vessels will not be used against U.S. fishermen. Nor have they indicated any lasting settlement has been reached in the dis pute over whether Mexican territorial waters extend nine miles into the Gulf or only three miles, as the U.S . contends. Shrimpers will be fully justified in blasting an extremely incoll).petent and undiplomatic State Department if they should in the near future, while in dis puted Gulf waters, find themselves looking down the guns of ships that once belonged to their own cvuntry. l(eep Those Bumper Crops Comin . g! \ 1/ ' leG ..v10Re: ;MfbRIANc 7HAAI YOLJ frONK 51 Voice of the Peopie Tobacco Industry Said on Trial Tampa-A recent press report indicates that the head. of the tobacco industry has grave misgivings of future findings of the special federal 11-member committee ap pointed by the U.S. surgeon general to study the effects of cigarette smoking on health , particularly the claim such smoking induces lung cancer. The tobacco head fears the in dustry "already may have been indicted and convicted." His fears no doubt are based on evidence so far produced, plus the Italian government banning all cigarette advertising and Britain 's tightening up of control over such advertising. On trial is one of the nation's biggest and most prosperous industries that annually returns some $3 billion in taxes. In spite of evidence to date of deleterious effects of excessive smoking, the industry has long enjoyed a Roman holiday, furthering use of its products through advertising mediapress, magazines and air waves, particularly TV which usually shows a pretty teenager blowing clouds of smoke and mouthing paid :for claims superiority for her particular brand, which doubtless to millions is repul sive and in bad taste. In other words, it is the paradox of the The Report Readers are invited to send letters for pub lication' to the Voice of the People, The Tampa Times, Tampa, Florida. Each letter must be signed with the writer's name and address. However, signatu " res will be withheld on re quest. The Jimes re!:>rves the right to shorten letters to conform to space req u irements. Let ters will not be returned, age-millions spent to increase the use of a product which a recent federal jury in Pittsburgh held "was the cau _ se or""one of the causes" of a Pittsburgh carpenter's lung cancer, whose rigqt lung had been removed. However, producer of the cigarettes was held not liable, the smoker assuming all risk of injury to health. This ruling of no liability and irresponsi bility will doubtless open the flood gates to all manner of fantastic claims by producers of cigarettes seeking a wider use of the weed, and their very failure to properly self police a threat to the health of some 70 million smokers could call for Uncle Sam to step in and decide whether the welfou;e and profits of millions of one industry should take priority over the future health of millions. J. C. EVANS Bad Soviet Beef Makes Cubans Ill By ROBERTS. ALLEN imd PAUL SCOTT Washington -Fidel Castro is painfully finding out that it pays to look a gift horse squarely in the mouth before accepting itespecially when it comes from the Soviet Union. Two s hipload s of di sease-ridde n • meat, rushed to Cuba from East Germany and Russia at the height of the U.S. naval quar antine in November, lef t more than a quar ter of a million Cubans suffering from severe food poisoning. Several hundred, including a number of Castro's militia on invasion alert, reportedly died after eating the Soviet beef and horse meat which was infected with the dread hoof-and-mouth disease. This near epidemic, first revealed by Cuban refugees, has been confirmed by U.S. intelligence officials a ssigned to watch this developin g health threat. They report that Cuban health authori ties are alarmed over the growing possibility that the dread disease will spread through out the island and infect the livestock . Already, there is evidence this may be occuring in some isolated rural areas . In several cases where Cuban families were warned about the diseased meat, they fed it to their livestock instead of destroying it. If these animals aren't segregated and slaughtered immediately, they may infect all the livestock in Cuba and surrounding islands. According to a U.S. intelligence estimate, the seriousness of the hoof-and -mouth prob lem is indicated by the numerous meetin gs Soviet Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan held with Cuban health and agricultural officials during his recent 23-day stay on the island. One intelligence tally shows that Miko yan, with two Russian veterinarians, con ferred with health officials at least a dozen times while having only eight known meet ings with Castro about Cuba's new Communist role in the Caribbean. Significantly, Mikoyan even visited one of the farm areas where Cuban peasants had reportedly fed the diseased meat to a large herd of livestock and swine. Since Mikoyan's departure, Castro's Com munist regime has issued a steady stream of directives curbing the handling, and feed ing, and ordering the isolation of the diseased livestock , although no public men tion of the dread hoof-and-mouth disease has been made . If this disease spreads through Cubaas it has in East Germany-U.S. officials believe that Castro will have to publicly discuss it in order to check the disease. So far, Castro has suppressed a ' u public mention of the widespread food poisoning although the ser1ous effects of the tainted meat upon thousands is ge nerally known throughout Cuba. The official silence was believed ordered by Castro to avOid embarrassing the Soviets over the incident, si nce the Cuban government had earlier announced that the meat was being sent from Russia-as a personal gift of the Soviet Communist party. The two shiploads were among the 63 Soviet bloc ships that pa sse d through the "limited" U.S. naval blockade of Cuba . THERE OUGHTA BE A LAW ArnR USING-t\\II'IK LIKe A DISH MOP, Vt=NDI:TiA INSISTeD ON STORING-IT l-AST SPRING-.rusT THE: WAY IT L.OOI(Et:' Republicans Come In Three Kinds By GEORGE E. S O K O LS K Y A Republican used to be an American who was not a Demo crat. These days, everything has to be defined. These days, there are three kinds of Republicans : Conservatives , Liberals an d Progressives. All claim to de scend ideologically from Abra ham Lincoln , forgetting that it was Horace Greeley and his as sociates at Ripon, Wis., who laid the foundations for the party, and they were Radicals. Also, their first nominee for Presi dent was not Lincoln but Fre mont. The Republican Party was the political arm of the Abolition ist movement of which Abraham Lincoln was not a part until the Civil War actually started. He was no John Brown. T h e Conservative Republi cans, tracing their lineage from Abraham Lincoln, sometimes go back to Alexander Hamilton to prove a point. At any rate, their true father is Thaddeus Stev ens of Pennsylvania and their greatest figure was Mark Han na of Ohio. He made it the party of big business and in dividualistic farmers and the Civil War veterans who never forgot how heroic t h e y had been. It was a good combination and kept the Republican Party in office for quite a number of years. . However, accidents do happen in politics. The anarchist shot President McKinley and, unex pectedly a n d unsatisfactorily , Theodore Roosevelt b e c a m e President. Roosevelt had been a police commissioner in New Y o r k and he knew how the other half lived-and he did not like the way they lived . So, he became a Republican Progres sive. He really laid the founda tion for the New Deal. He m a de William Howard Taft President, expecting him to be a Square Dealer , but Taft, coming from Ohio, could not quite be a Progressive. He re m a i n e d a Conservative a n d busted the trusts. Roosevelt ran against him for a third term and Woodrow Wilson, a Liberal Democrat, was elected . Wilson had a war; so he was GEORGE DIXON SAYS something of a hero. Everybody went in for good works, with out regard to party. Therefore, many Republi<:ans became Lib erals. Finally, came the presidency of Herbert Hoover, who had been a Wilsonian Liberal. But Hoover got a depression on his hands and wore high, stiff col lars; so he was regarded as Conservative. It j u s t goes to show how the course of events influences politics more than ideological positions. Time passed with Franklin D. Roosevelt and the world became very c o nfused. RooseveLt gave himself the label of New Dealer and organized a catch-all party which was without an ideologi cal basis. He played by ear. The Republicans generally practiced Me-Tooism, w hi c h means that they be-lieved that they could do the s-ame things better. Their presidential can didates did not matter, but a strong Conservative group de veloped in the Senate who, led by Sen. Joe McCarthy, made anti-communism their issue. Taft meanwhile organized a coalition of Northern Republi cans and Southern Democrats who managed to keep the coun try from going helter-skelter. Now we c ome to the present. Sen. Jacob Javits has revived the word Progressive. He does not base his Progressivism on Sen. Robert La Follette, the elder, who yearned to be Pres ident. Rather, lie goes back to Theodore Roosevelt. In this he departs from the Liberalism of Woodrow Wilson and the con fusion of Franklin D. Roosevelt. Progressivism is , in reality, a form of Conservatism in that it recognizes what has been his torically gained and which must be preserved, such as big busi ness but moves forward with out damaging the structure. It is an interesting departure from Me-Tooism and may give Nel son Rockefeller, if he can take it, a philosophy which men can support who believe that there is much good in American li f e that should be preserved pro gressively. I nf orm ati on Flows Washington-! will now strive faithfully to recreate a conver sation that raged at our lunch eon tab 1 e while Prime Minister Abdirashid Ali Shermarke of the Republic of Somali was reassuring m e m b e r s of the Women's National Press Club, in Somali, that women are all right. We have, as you must know , b e e n greatly exercised here abouts of late over attempts to control the free flow of infor mation by requiring government officials to report all con versations with members of the press . This got into the con versation at our table. On my left was Mrs . G. Men nen Williams, wife of Assistant Secretary of State for African Affairs "Soapy" Williams. She was listening to Patty Cavin , president of the club, introduce the distinguished members of the Somalian delegation . Two seats away from me at ou r table was Bryson Rash, who will be president next year of the regular National Press Club if our undemocratic proces ses pre v aiL Mr. Rash said he thought the food at the-Press Club was pretty good, no matter what everybody says. "You know those free pickles we serve with meals," he said. "Do you know how much those free pickles cost the club a year?" "I will read the questions to the prime minister in English," Mrs. Cavin said from the dais, "his interpreter will translate them, and the prime minister will answer in Somali." "How much do the pickles cost?" dutifully asked a gentle man who had introduced him self to me earlier as Peter Kar low of the State Department. "Thirty-six hundred dollars a ye ar!" cried Mr. Rash . "It is an honor to address the newspapermen women of Amer ica," the prime minister began. "Yes, sir," repeated Mr. Rash , "thirty-six hundred dollars a for free pickles!" "Who decides that?" inquired Mr. Karlow . "The president-of the club , I mean," I said. "Good!" exclaimed Mr. Kar low. "Never trust to a commit tee." "He's talking to the press!" Mr. Rash cried to L i n c o 1 n White, press spokesman for the State Department, who was at an adjoining table . "Does he have to report it?" "The wraps are off," said Mr. White . "-and," declared the prime min ister, "women have made great contributions in Somali too." Nehru's 'Friends ' Act Like Ost riches By RAY TUCKER Washing-ton Washington is plainly disappointed with the rather indifferent reaction of so many neutral nations to Rus sia's abortive invasion of Cuba and Red China's naked aggre s sion against the acknowledged spokesman and champion of the non-alignment bloc -Prime Min Nehru of India. It has been hopea and ad vertised that the two Commu nist rulers' breach of faith in these adventures would gener ate a worldwide spirit of dis trust toward Ni.kita Khrushchev and Mao T setung . It is possible that the Com munists' behavior has aroused fear an d skepticism am o n g many neutral countries, espe cially in Asia . But their s us picion of Communist pled ges and aims has not been reflected in the attitudes and pronounce ments of t h e i r governments. Their r u 1 e r s seem to have formed a spontaneous conspira cy of silence. Such professed neutralists as Tito of Yugoslavia, Na sse r of Egypt and Sukarno of Indonesia have not criticized Red China or offered any aid to India. The Asian nations' lack of concern is based on political and military realism. T h e i r proximity to China f orces them to refrain from t aking si des in word or deed. They must re main on friendly terms with their increasingly p o w e r f u 1 neighbor to the North, or seek protection f r o m the distant West, as India has been forced to do. Where the United States ma.y have g a in e d because of the Communist treachery toward f riends is in the Middle East and Africa . Statesmen in Ghana, which has been more pro-Com munis t than any African coun try, dare to question whether China can be Sino-Rus sian propaganda has also confused the neutrals. Mos cow is now peddling the line that Khrushchev did not with draw f rom Cuba out of fear of the United States, but solely becau se he is a protagonist of peace and coexistence. In Washington's opinion , the neutrals' attitude resembles that of the ostrich, which sticks its head in the sand in the belief that what he cannot see cannot hurt him. It is also explained by the fact that many of these new states and statesmen -lack experience in the complex area of international diplomacy . It is this attitude of indif ference among neutrals which makes our military aid to In dia of suc h paramount import ance. Should we enable India to repel the Red invaders or fight them to a standstill, as we did the Communist s in Ko rea, American prestige will soar not only throughout Asia, but throughout the world.


ld ut is 1] as to ts In D. 1e 1e ty ly h at a a e: d le e. a its 1-r. t. d m n e ;e ,r lt a It l I) ,. l G raham To Battle Malenko With Eddie Graham's feud with the Great Malenko of Russia growing hotter each week, the standing room only sign may be out at the Fort Homer Hesterly A r m o r y tomorrow night when they 111eet in a re turn match for the Southern heavyweight title. Malenko has been on the los ing end of four engagements with Graham, the most costly corning in Jacksonville where the Tal}lpan regained the South ern title before a capacity crowd of more than 11,000 fans. At the Armory last week , Don Greene, Malenko's newest part net, had to be sent to the hos pital for treatment for an in jured neck following a Russian death match. Prior to that, Graham and Don Curtis defeat ed Malenko and the Crusher and Malenko and Greene. Malenko is not disturbed by the defeats. The Russian firmly believes that Graham's back, injured earlier in the year, can not stand up under the strain of terrific competition and that the Tampan will lose the title tomorrow night. Action in the match will be two out of three falls, one hour time limit. Curtis will see action with his regular partner, Joe Scarpa, to morrpw night. They will meet the Kangaroos, Roy Hefferman and Al Costello, Australians managed by Wild Red Berry. He.ffertnan and Costello now hold the world team title but will not risk it in the match. Ferrari Driver -staff Photo by Ross l'arsona FAST AS LIGHTNING Rip Rundle, skipper of the "Malahini" shown here, won both heats in the final race of the fall sailing series at the Davis Island Yacht Club yesterday. Run dle also captured a special trophy as the local Light ning class champion for the season. Sports Circuit Dog Track Expected To Set New Record THE TAMPA TIMES 19 Monday, Dcember :t, 196Z Ragan_Defeats Old Teammate WEST PALM BEACH (.4') FOOTBALL Two former college teammates Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia The Tamp a Greyhound ond young star to win both the Elks trophy from J. C. battled each other shrub for Tech and Miami, Fla., accepted Track is expected to set a new the Tampa Novice and Tampa Faircloth Jr., exalted ruler of shrub in the final nine holes of invi 'tatlons to play in the Suseason's record for mutuel Juven.ile crowns in one seaTampa Elks Lodge 708 the West Palm Beach golf tour-In kennel standings, Alderb R f gar. Orange, Bluebonnet and handle during Christmas week son. Mac Walter, owned by d 1 d nament efore Dave agan o son holds a comman ing ea Orlando won it in a sudden Gotham Bowls, respectively. to the present rate W. c. Groves, turned the trick with 57 wins aganist 44 for death playoff . DALLAS-Junios Buchanan, last season. John Groves and 42 for Huron "It couldn't have happened to Mutuel handle now stands Groves has a strong threat Kennel. The No. 8 post po" id D s d a 274 -pound tackle and sprinter at $8,740,001 against $11,828,-in Mac Allen, which has alsition continues the hottest gcuyl, rsa h oulg adn from Gramblin College, signed 807 f th t ' 1 t 126 o Jal, a 1 ., w o p aye WI or e en 1re season as ready climbed to Grade A at the track with 132 wins, Ragan during the '50s at the by the Dallas Texans, was the !year. Still needed to equal with four victories to his seconds and 102 thirds. University of Florida. first choice in the American last year's mark is $3,088,8 6 credit. Berra reached Gracie The final nine holes of the Football League draft with Tampa Juvenile Stake comA early in the season but has Fernandez To Battle four-round tournament, next to Petition, Ybor City Lions Club not been able to win since 1 t t th 1962 pr golf Reisman Trophy winner Terry as s op m e o night and Knight of ColumNovice competition. GriHith on Saturday circuit, were slowed down by Baker of Oregon State picked bus night on the racing schedAlderson's stars continue to tropical vegetation yesterday. by San Diego in the 12th round. ule this week are expected to pile up awards. Sought After For Welter Title Ragan, who whipped through CHICAGO-New York Giants increase attendance and muwon the Elks trophy on Satur-LAS VEGAS, Nev. _ Argen-the back nine in four-under par clinched its second straight tuel handle. , day night when trainer Lee tina's Jorge Fernandez gets a 32, pulled shot to. the Eastern Conference title of the Berra, seven-lime winner Wells accepted the Elks tro-last green mlo a mne-foot cabNational Football League by own e d by G. A. Alderson, phy on Saturday night when chance for revenge an.d a bage palm. He took a penalty defeating the Chicago Bears will try to become the sec-trainer Lee Wells accepted at the world welterwetght htle stroke to get it on the g;ound 26-24. on Saturday night when he and two putts to put it in the TORONTO-Winnipeg B I u e Tampa Dog E ntrleS meets champion Emile Griffith lmle for a bog.ey six. B b ff ' 11 th Grey That gave h1m a rovnd of 68 om crs o 1c1a Y won e of New York at Las Vegas. and a total of 277 good enough Cup, symbolic of the Canadian , professioJlal football championThe fiery South American to force a playoff with Sanders, ship, by completing its ' 28-27 RACE-Fivesixteenths mile, RACE-Fiveixteenlhs mile, lost two close decisions to Griftwo-day leader who wound up victory over the Hamilton Tiger 1. counteract 5. Sparkle Toes 1. Foxworth 5. Ruby Keeler fith in New York in the sum-with a 70. Par on the 6,900Cats 2. Opy 6 . Western Storm 2. Bank Holiday 6. Ea' Zip mer of 1960 before Griffith yard course is 36-36-72. BASEBALL 1: Hulou won the title for NEW YORK-The New York SECOND RACE -Five-sixteenths SEVENTH RACE the first time-. Fernandez felt mile, Grade C: mile, Grade B: h d d th d' t b th Mets t r a de d right-handed 1. Silver Burl 5. Mar Mason 1. cactus Polly ana s. Storz . e eserve e ver lC . O pitcher Bob Miller to the Los Angel Egg King ttimest and thhe has bkeent Angeles Dodgers for second 4. From Holland 8 . Top Banker 4. Rocket Leader 8. R .F. Bonr;tie o ge ano er crac a m1 e. baseman Larry Burright and RACE-Five-sixteenths mile, RlCE The CHERRY IJ;ILLS, N.J . (!P)first baseman Tim Harkness. 1. Krafty Kint s . August Weddint 1. Bowler John 5. country Guy however, IS favored to make It Kelso, three-hme horse of . the Kelso Resumes Florida Racing . NEW YORK-Cleveland was 2. D. . 6. C!J.ctus Luke 2. Jacquar's Boy 6 Fair Event three straight. This is Griffith's year and racing's most recent 3. Wll!tful K1tty 7 . H1 Bo 3. Mar Sugar Tex 7. Easy Zest . . .11. h d d h f awarded the 1963 All-Star game 4. Flying Fable 8. Mandarin susan 4. Tencle Mac a. ArchwaJI second defense m his second rn1 Iona1re, ea e orne or a for Tuesday July 9 FOURTH RACE Flvesixteenths NINTH RACE-Fiveslxtee ths mile, reign as king of the welter-brief rest today before contin' GOLF . D: s. Que Sera 5. Pen pal Mar weight set. Last July he soundly uing his busy career in Florida. WEST PALM BEACH Fla _ 2. Gi!Y Lee 6. Fancy Name 2. Wllmot 6. Ann1e' s Hotpe d whipped Ralph Dupas at Las "We're taking him back to the • • 3. Fmal Vote 7. Sarasota Sunburst 3. El Saeta 7. Tampa Ho Ro f f h " tr C 1 Dave Ragan defeated Doug 4. SYble J. a. cactus Gentry 4. Ctd Charee a. Green Giant . Vegas. arm or a .w I e, ame: ar Sanders on the second hole of RACE-Threeelghths mile, RACE-Threeelghths mile, i lhlask a k32-3 record, sahd s a sudden death playoff to take 1. Rockin Mollie 5. Queen M. 1. Buvard s. Isabella nc u mg noc outs. or 1n e o ,vernor s first money in the West Palm ;: ;: Ferdna!lde1z,d.27, 5 h 1askna k76-5t-1 Cbu1p. at reFs1t, probBeach Open. 4 . Daisy Petal a . Darlow 4. Mystery Tamer 8. Searched recor , 1nc u mg oc ou s. a Y e 1m 0 on a. CHERRY R.JrTl:GN .J .-Kelso, I Reds Trout 'Race Cup 1 fifth horse to win $1 million ., • , ?:@ when he galloped to a fiveNA SAU, Baham as (JP)-:ti) m length victory in the $54,000 Roger Penski, driving a Ferrari * H • tt • H Governor's Plate at Garden FOR THE ECONOMY-MINDED WHO STILL WANT A GOOD !!!! which almost didn't get here in !i I I ng ere w State. His time was 2 minutes time for the race, won the 112.5$) ' M 30 l/5 seconds, knocking one mile Nassau Tourist Trophy tl second off the standard set in race Sunday at a record 88.255 THE REDS AND the trout have been biting in the hole off 1955 by Amphiblen. miles per hour. BALTIMOREWaltz Song, Ferraris took the first five Courtney Campbell Causeway, according to Vic Mena. $13.40 , scored a mild upset vic places as European autos domi"I went out there last Sunday and there was nothing but tory in the $29,675 Ga)lorette nated the opening event of Ba-trout. And we have been catching the reds when it is cold. States at Pimlico. hamas Speed Week. People wade out there at low tide and catch strings of fish," MIAMI-Tin God, $54.30, Penski, a 26-year-old sales-he said. The anglers have the took the lead at the eighth pole man from Gladwyn, Pa., made a best luck with the reds dur-and scored a 23.4 length victory time of one hour, 16 minutes, in the $7,500-added City of Mi28 seconds-easily beating the ing an outgoing tide and with ami Handicap at Tropical Park. previous record of 1:20.46 set in the trout on an incoming tide. Fur 1 Fin PAWTUCKET, R.I.-Eyes 1960 by British star Stirling "But it has to be almost high Right, $5.40, finished with a Moss. The race was run over a water before the trout wlll 'n Feathers rush on the outside and cap4.5-mile course at Oakes Field, tured the $4,000 Narragansett f I t hit," Mena commented. ormer y an a1rpor . * Ba: Handicap at Narragansett Lorenzb B and in i of Italy The reds have been biting Park. tailed hot on Penski's bumper on live shrimp while the fish-By Jabbo ---------all the way and finished second, ermen have been using spinSteele, Cheney Win 24 behind the winner. t , t . Gordon Wheeling Ferraris in the next ning ackle. 'Bu sometimes National Net Prize three positons were England's it will work and sometimes it Innes Ireland, Bob Grossman o.f won't," the local man stated. West Nyace, N.Y., and Allan * * * Wylie of Bed-Hills, N.H. THE PLEASURE CRAFT There were no serious ace!-and Marine Facilities Comdents during the race. A light mittee of the Greater T.ampa rain fell during the morning but Chamber of Commerce met ended before noon. last Thursday and came up The Governor's Trophy Race, with some new i d e a s for next big e v en t during Speed waterfront improvement. Week, will be run Friday. "We need a dock at the hospital , " police boat operator George Mansfield said. He pointed out that a little LA J 0 L L A, Calif. (.4') Chauncey Steele Jr. of Cambridge, Mass., an d Dorothy obsen-e all of the safety precauCheney of Santa Monica, Calif ., tions, but I don't push him. I won the men's and women's dilearned about that from fishing . vision of the National Senior "My kid won't go fishing with Hardcourt Tennis Championships Sunday. me anymore. He'll go with most Steele defeated top-seedro anyone except me. I was pushing Bill Lurie of Hawthorne, Calif., him too much. I'd 'Now do 7-5, 1-6, 8-6. this or don't do that' _ and I'd Mrs. Cheney beat Mary Pren1 hi 1 b tlss of San Bernardino, Calif., FOR JUST RIGHT FOR YOUR FORD CHEVROLET OR PLYMOUTH NO DOWN PAYMENT EASY TERMS GENERAL KRAFT TREADS hhe q11ality General retread) 44 I EXCHAN-=1 FOR YOUR PONTIAC, BUICK, OLDSMOBILE. DODGE, CHRYSLER, OR MERCURY 4 FOR4444 ONLY FOR YOUR CADILLAC, LINCOLN OR IMPERIAL 4 FOR 4844 ONLY PIONEER "We Service What We Sell'' PHONE 229 dock which was only three or four feet wide was all that was needed. But the situation never eave m a one ecause 6 _ 0 6_1. I'm so interested in it," Art remarked. e SUBLIMES • BLUNTS ePANETELAS Selectively packaged in handsome Holiday wraps cf 20's, 25's, 50's FROM $1.40 TO $3.45 now makes it difficult for the Stemler Who was president of police and the hospital attend-the Tampa Tarpon Tourney this ants when a patient is brought past summer, said that he in off the water. wouldn't push bis boy anymore "It is shallow enough in if the lad went fishil'lg with him that area to put in a small again. "And I'm not going to say dock and it woul.dn't disturb anything to him when we go the shipping around there behunting," he concluded. cause it is so shallow," Mans-* * * field remarked. THE TAMPA CRUIS-A-CADE Then Tom W a r i n g sugClub will have a regular month gested that the committee' in-ly meeting at the clubhouse tll vestigate the possibility of im nil'(ht at 8 o'clock. proving the d o c k s on the The monthly c overed dish Hillsborough R i v e r near supper will be at the clubhouse downtown. on Dec. 8 at 8 o'clock also. "Very little expense would No reg u 1 a r club cruise is be involved and it would be scheduled for fhe month of De nice to be able to tie up that cember because of the holiday close to town," he stated. season activities. But club mem-* * * bers are urged to attend the * * * organization's annual Christmas YOU CAN'T PUSH KiDS into dance. hunting and fishing no mat-The dance and C h r i s t m a s ter how bad the old man likes party will be on Dec. 15 at 8 the two sports, according to Art p.m. Vir g i n i a Robertson and Stemler. Ruth are in charge of ar-Mac Towne and Art took their rangements. two oldest boys down to Coach• * * roach Bay (near Ruskin) the * * * other day for a hunting expe-I HEARD ABOUT a fellow dition . "We didn't get a lot of who was out in his boat a few game with the kids along, but days ago when he got sick. But it was fun for them," Art said. despite the paralysis, he was Stem 1 e r commented, "You still able to call into shore on know how kids are; they don't the radio for help. pay attention all the time and "Humph," said the old salt. they may play with a stick and "I've heard of paralysis before, miss the game. but it usually came from a li"But he wants to piddle, I let quid source when they ran into him piddle -it's his trip. We the wrong bar. " Tomorrow's Tides Solunar Table TAMPA BAY TIDES B:r JOHN ALDEN KNIGHT High: 3 : 42 a.m. and 8 : 15 p.m. (When to Fish and Hunt) Low: 12:00 a .m. and 11:10 p.m. Aecordint to the Solunar Table cal-Tidal differences: Hillsborough Bay culated for the area, the best time high tide 7 min. later, low 25 minutes for hunting and fishl!lg for today and later; S afety Harbor, Old Tampa Bay tomorrow will be as follows: high 1 hour, 36 min. later, low 1 hour Minor Major Minor Major 55 min. later; Mullet Key Channel a.m. p.m. high tide; 1 hour 58 min. earlier, low 9:05 9:30 3:20 tide. 10:05 3:50 10:30 4 : 20 TROUT A BATCH Wes Ecret, a Clearwater insurance man, is shown with the 21 speckled trout which he Cal\ght on live shrimp off Big Pier 60 on Clearwater Beach. The trout and the reds have been hitting due to the cooler temperatures, reports say. GIVE HIM A MAKE N W19 3 LAWNBOY IT A REAL MERRY CHRISTMAS LEAF•CATCHER MOWERS SANTA SAYS GIVE THE BEST GIVE A LAWN BOY -::&"X' 7 =xw •w. " • 'LAWN-BOY's sensatipnal new starter syste'll1 makes this the world's easiest st'arting mower. Tne difference is startling! No mote pulling1 straining! No more . . . . . . . . . A (juicl< flip of your finger tips, and the engine starts instaJ)tly. No choke to adj1,1st, no crank to wind, no rope to fight , 110 back to ache! ____ Just lift the starter with your finger tips and liNGO! * Hi-lo adjustable handle. ;f 6 adjustable cutting heights LA WNBOY is the MODEL 7252, 21" CUT '* Constant pressure lubrication *' Adjusts for heavy or normal cutting ... you're ready to mow! Leaf I grass-catcher picks up clippings with fast vacuum action and whirls them up into catcher bag. $ 50 BIG TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE! EASY TERMS-LOW DOWN PAYMENT! HURRY IN ... SEE US TODAY! mower you can own! E X C L U S I V E F R A-N C H I S E D D I S T R I B U T 0 R S s pIc 0 LA HARDWARE CO. INC. WHOLESALE ONLY-TAMPA, FLORIDA-WHOLESALE ONLY FOR FURTHER LAWN-BOY INFORMATION SEE YOUR NEAREST LAWN-BOY DEALER


ADVERTISEMENT ---------WANTED-Many people who suffer each year with hay fever have writ' ten to ask me where they can get the "one-shot" treatment. TAMPA, FLA.-THIRTY HOME OWNERS in this general area will be given an opportunity of having the new U.S. Gypsum "China Glaze" applied to their homes with special decorative work at a very low cost. This new amazing product has captured the interest of home owners throughout the United States, who are fed up with con stant painting and other mainte nance costs. It carries a lifetime guarantee and provides full insula tion, winter and summer, as well as fire protection. It comes in 6 different decorator colors and has been tested and approved espe cially for use in Florida Climate. Your home can be the outstanding one in your vicinity and it will be te your advantage If It is located In Hillsberough, Pinellas or Pasco Counties. We are allowing a 25% discount on all leadin9 brands of aluminum siding, and Johns Man ville Roofing materials. handle remodeling of every description with 30 years of background and experience. Please call 253-0637 and ask for Mr. Thompson. An ap pointment will be arranged to see 1 your home without any obli9ation whatsoever. Out of town owners call "Collect." Yes : we do have all types of financing and are mem bers of the Greater Tampa Cham ber of Commerce. I think if I had hay fever I would be influenced by the r e c e n t editorial in the New England Journal of Medicine in which the writer points out that there have been a number of disturbing reports espe cially from experimenters with animals -reports which sug gucst that the new, slowly-ab sorbed vaccine may not be en tirely safe for all persons. 30 HOMES THAT NEED PAINTING BEFORE CHRISTMAS In some it conceivably could do harm. As the edi torial writer says, "Compla ccncy regarding the safety of 'repository' injections appears to be inappropriate in the 1 i g h t of the evidence now available." What this means is that it might be advisable for most people with hay fever to wait another year to see if any un fortunate results are reported from the use of the new treat ment. Doubtless, the technic will be well stu. died this summer. Dr. Alvarez, in a little book let c a ll e d , "Ulcers of the Stomach and Duodenum," de scribes the pains which may indicate whether you have an ulcer. If you would like his helpful booklet, you may order it by sending 25 cents and a self-addressed, stamped envelope with your request for it to Dr. Walter C. Alva rez, The Register and Tribune Syndicate, Dept. TAM, Box 957, Des Moines 4, Iowa. For Free Home Demonstration Call Without Obligation CALL NOW 239-1177 . ; MORSE SEWING CENTER 1739 E. Hillsborough Tampa. Florida * QUALITY LIGHTING FIXTURES AT REASONABLE PRICES * A NEW LIGHT FIXTURE MAKES A THOUGHTFUL CHRISTMAS PRESENT "I've had such a trying day with the boss, dear, that I don't feel like dining ouJ:-besides, we'll need the money until I can find another jo b." HARD OF HEARING? ONLY Good news for the hard of hearing • • • Does your aid "WHISTLE" every time your hand is near your ear? •• , if so ••• you need the latest in new soft CANAL MOLDS ••• it is tiny • , • no protruding "button" type ••• anybody can wear it • • • no matter how mild or severe your loss is • • • guaranteed to fit perfect , •• no more " FEEDBACK" • , • same day service ••• Molds m


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