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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T39-19621210 ( USFLDC DOI )
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The Tampa times.
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December 10, 1962
University of South Florida
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University of South Florida.
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University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTIETH YEAR-No. 263 1Wig-Wag' Invades Campus By PAT DAVIS Dad, Poor Dad' Dec.l2 MORE USF NEWS ON PAGE 10 THE TAMPATIMES 'Isaiah's Prophecy' Repeated Tonight At 7:30 p.m. in T A TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, tmCEMBER 10, 1962 PRICE FIVE CENTS Studying, Cramming Ignite Midnight Oil Solution Seen On Successfu ' l S.cholars Give Study Hints AFTER (tlSF Photo) Looking little like their Iriglitening selves at the top of the page, both glrll have combed their hair into attractive styles. Gail has the wig-wag.


, 2 THE TAl'ltPA TIMES Monday, D e c ember 10, 1962 Deaths MRS . JENNIE D ELAND Mrs. Jennie E. DeLand, 84, 12108 Lake Carroll Drive , died last evening in a l o cal hospi t al. A native or Kingsville, Ohio, she had resided in Tampa for nine years. She was a member of Lake Magdalene Evangelical United Brethren Churc h . S ur v ivors include a son, R obert B . DeLand , Tamp a; a daughter, 1\lrs . Frances C. Krcves, Cleve land. Ohio ; three g rand c hildren; a brother, R obert A. Benson , Cleveland, Ohio, and several nieces and n ephews. 826 Franklin St. 1\IlSS DORA SCHAFFER Miss Dora Schaffer. 73, or Seffner, died i n a Plant C ity hospital early Sunday. A native of Missouri , she had lived in Seffner for fou r years. Survi"ors include one brother, Fred Schaffer of New O r leans, La.; one sister, Mrs. Mary E. Frese of Seffner; three n e phews and one niece. Open Friday Nite till 9 P.M. up to 25 FOR YOUR OLD WATCH IN TRADE I ' 1\-IRS. ALFRlEDA M. PRATT Mrs. Alfrieda M. Pratt, 61, of 139 145th Ave. , oied yesterday morning in .a Tampa hos pital. A native of Brooklyn, N .Y.,. she had lived in Tampa for four years. Survivors in clud e her husband , Paul Pratt, Tampa; o n e brother, Joh n Schlottma n , Trumble , Conn; several nieces and nephews. MAKING THEIR PITCH -Sl alf Phulu b y Charlle :\J ohn Four yo u ng s ters at the Sulphur Springs Elementary School w a r m up their pitc hin g arms for op e nin g competi t ion i n the annual Paper Toss Contest spon sore d b y Th e Tampa Tim es and the city ' s Gra-Y Clubs. Similar contests will de t e rmin e f inalist s who will compete for top honors later. Left to right are Don E . Collinswor t h , firs t place winner at Sulphur Springs Elementary; Danny Tantlinger, Milton C. S mith and C e cil Bainum. 8ULOVA the gift quality watch MRS. RACHEL G . LILLY CONTEST UNDER WAY Mrs. Rachel G. Lilly, 51, of Rt. 4, Opelika, Ala., died Thurs day afternoon In Opelika. A native of Hope, Ark., she had Paper Tossers on Annual Fling resided in the ?-'ampa area for The annual Pape r Toss Con-contest will eventually select 3 0 years. Mrs. LillY was a mem-test for members of the more the 10 best newspaper tossers ber of ,the Tampa than 30 Gra-Y clubs a t Hills-in Tampa. Showmen s Association, worked boroug h county element ary. This week's winners and the the Royal Shows, the schools got under way this schools they attend were as World of Mirth Shows and week. follows: many other outdoor shows Sponsored jointly b y The Armando Paiz, 975, and Keith around the worlrl. Times and Gra-Y clubs, the 1 Guyer. 950, both Oak Park M R S. LOUVINA B . HAY School: James Kato, 925, Robert E. Lee Sch o o l: Charles Dees, 900, Foster Schoo l. a n d Bobby Crowell , 8 25, C leveland School. Other high score1 s at t h e schools included: OAK P AftK SCDOOL Jerry Roberts, 600; Je t rl Coleman, 700: ))onald H arris, 700; A lan C1owe, 800; Gary Dun n , 750; James Bell, 600: Eugene Tilley, 675 ; Gary Tat e, 700 : Mrs. Louvina Bennett Hay, 89, of Sydney, died Sunday night in a Tampa hospital. A na tive of Brandon, she had lived most of' her life in Sydney. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Ruth Connor. Sydney; Mrs. Lucille McMullen. Tampa; three sons, Donald Bennett and Oscar Bennett of Tampa and Eugene Bennett of Lithia; 19 grandchildren, 48 great-grandchildren and 10 great-great-grandchildren; two s isters, Mrs. Cindy Scotchmore. Fla. . and Mrs. Rosie Wilder of Brandon. Deaths in Tampa Kennet h Sum p h ere, 7 00; T omm) ' Gib so n , 900; R odney l\l c Leond , 700; Beard. 775: Bobb y LindaU , 750; Wilson, 750 ; Joe Mestas, 675: RALPH H . F . OWKES ANTONIO LAZZARO Ralph Hasbrouck Fowkes, 81. Antonio "Tony" Lazzaro, 66. of 5830 Rose Lane, died Suh2814 Jefferson St., died last day. after:noo!J at his home. A evening at his residence. A nanatJVe of Kmgston, N.Y . , Mr. . . Fowkes had lived in Tampa for tiye of Mmturmo, Italy, he had 30 y11ars . Survivors _include his resided in Tampa for two years. widow, Mrs. Amelia Fowkes, Survivors include his widow Mrs. and one daughter, :i\iiss Ruth Cogetta Lazzaro, Tampa; three Owen Fowkes, both of . . Mr. Fowkes was a member of daughters, Mrss Thomasmo Laz the Brotherhood of Railroad zaro, Mrs. Mary Sabaloff a n d M RS. CLAR A ROSENBLATT Trainmen. Mrs. Sue Mollo. all of Stamford, _M r s. Clara Ann PRIEST E. H OWELL I Conn.; a son. Augic Lazzar o, in 8<>, of Central Ave .•. d!ed Priest E . Howell, 55, of 1920 Germany; six grandchildren; Carmen St., died after-three step daughters, Mrs. Wrightstown . Wis., and a forin a Anthony Cassell, Mrs. Arthur mer of Detrolt, Mich., city public DeBlasi and Mrs. before commg to Tampa 14 work/department for 36 years. all of :=;tamford , seven step years ago .. She was a member Survivors include his grandchildren; o1;1e b r o . t her, of the Eprphar.:y of Our Lord Mrs. Mattie B. Howell, Tampa; John Philadelphia, .• Cathollc Church. She a brother, James Howell, Tamtwo sisters , Mrs. Jo.sephme J<; survtved by a s?n, Raymond pa: six sisters, Mrs. Ethel Cas Sciscio, of Tampa, a daughtt:r, tellano, M r s . Allie Day. Mrs. Mrs. Theresa Vento, ph Notebll;ert , Nancy Gambill, all of Tampa; Italy. M1:. gra.ndch1ldren, I Mrs. Mae Keene, Fort Myers! of hi!It life m Philadelphia, M1ss Mary A P r 1 l M r s . Edith Sanfillippo, Chicago Pa., m oved 16 Stam f o r d , both of Tampa. I and Mrs. Virginia Ill 1924. He. was a reJAMES R R OBERTS Lake City; three nephews, Wll-tired sheet metal \\Orker fr?m Jiam B Emkens Waldo w Em-Century Fan Co .. He was active R. 81, who kens Harolcl A. all in many organizations. He was born 1n Clark Ala. , dred of Tampa. former president of Caserta oat his ho'!le in Chiefland SunBenificial Society, a member of day mormng . Mr. Roberts had the Italian Institute and han -been a of Levy County Funeral Notices orary member of O norario of and Chiefland smce 1919 . Paganini Celilia Musical an d Survivors include his widow, Dramatical Chtb. He was autho r Mrs. Elsie C . Roberts; four Marie Bradfo rd, 66. or 3607 Empe . and promoter of the drama, daughters: .Fannie B. eauchamp drado , wlll be held Tuesday after "The Son Ingrateful." He was noon at 2 : 00 o'c lock at the First <>f Plant Cr t y , Rushte McLeod Christian Church with Rev. William financial secretary o f local u nion Edwards, 775; Ray Brook u , W es ley Gam ble. 800: Neil Moo re. Ronald Jo h nson. 800, a n d Earle Eva n s, F O S T E R SCHOOL Jack1e Carlisle, 675: J e rome Har rell, 700: Fre d McKenzie, 700; Jimmy H u nt, 675; Jim Foy, 775; Lynn Bur b age, 72.5; Steven Ryal s, 700; S teven Smith, 6751 Dennis Jensen , 700 ; Jimm.Y Cleckler , 800; Fred d y Thompson, 80 0 : Mich ael Hanley, 700; John Hipskire, 700: B ruce Meeks. 7QO: Randy Merrell, 7 00 ; Charles Green, 775: Ric h ard Perez. 725: Charles Winkl es, 750 ; Terry O s borne, 750 ; Scott 'Carter, 750; Patrick Ritchey , 875; and Ja n Hanse n . 650. ROBERT "F:. LEE SCHOOL Rodney Hanchej,t, 000; Jack Lam bert , 800 ; Clifton Bradford. 675; Chester Moses, 725: J\IIChael Pa1•on s, 675; Alan Har r is . 825; Carlos A l varez. 800: A nc!l-ew .Marquincz. 650 : Louis .Favre . 600 ; Ribo. 700 ; Richard Eads. 700; Alfred Vlllock. 750: David S h elton, 750; Don Knight. 700: '.llcke Y Lynch, 775: Jeny Masserberger , 750 : :\iario Bendoyro, 650 : Gary Slankard, 800; R obert Menendez. 750: Mark Dear born. 725; Richard Hanchett , 700 , and Jlmmy Lynn. 'i 'i5. C LEVELAND SCHOOL Jf Chiefland on MondaY at Home . with lhe Rev. Clyde J . H a1. he had been a resident of thiS 1 20 0 carload s ahead of last seaand predicted shipments this week would reach about 1,125 cars. GENERAL ELECTRIC THE GENERAL ELECTRIC AUTOMATIC FREE PLANTER TABLE LAMP Ju1t make Any New Purc;ha5e of 2 p .m. area. for 34 . Brown .is C emetery. Pallbeare rs : J ohn Patker, s urvrved by h t s WldOW, M rs. Thomas P a rker, Edwin Neal, William Helen B row n, M a n g o; one Overhol t, and Louas daughter. Mrs. Prudence But R utledge said utilization of oranges i n canneries has dropped nearly one million boxes from last season. Gnpe fruil used i n canneries is abou t the same as last season, ac STEAM and DRY IRON TOOTHBRUSH lfOWELL. PRIEST E. F uneral serve j strong ?f V e r o Be .a c ; SIX i res lor Mr. Pri est E. Howell, 55. grandchildren a n d s 1 x great of 1920 St.. will be, held grandchildren . Tuesday mornmg at 10:00 o clock .. L Y NUS BENEDIC T Lynus B. Benedict, 74, 1402 interme nt In lhe Garden of Memo11es E. 124th Ave., died Friday eve ning in a local hospital. A na k e n s . H arold A. Emkens. Manuel tive of Carthage, Mo., Mr. Bene \'e ga, Willia m I . Boggs and Everett diet had resided in Tampa for cording to Rutledge. Tri-State Peak e 2 I ro n s in On e e N e w Cord-lift e Even Flow Steam 17.95 Value Gives Cleaner Teeth and Gums than You Get Brushing by Hand 16 years. Survivors include his w i f e, Mrs. Lillian Benedict, city d epartment heads. Tampa, and a stepson, Charles MIDDLESBORO, Ky. (A") Tri-State Peak near here marks the conveigence of Kentucky, Virginia a n d Tennessee. A disc has been imbedded in a rude stone and the letters "K." "V" and "T" have been cut into l l•••••••••••••••••••••••••iii• .... ••••••••••••••••••••••••••l it to d i s t i nguish the three ROBERTS, COLEMAN A . Funeral R. McEwen, Pensacola. s ervices for Mr. Coleman A . ROb states. ART in STEAKS Cocktails Served All Major Credit Cards Mon.Sat . 5-12: S u n . 5:30 P .m. BERN'S STEAK HOUSE 1208 South Howard Phone 253-9302 , 252-38 91 • Blks. N . Baysbor e RoYa l Hotel erts, 74, of Seffner, will be con ducted Tuesday morn ing at 11 o 'cloc k from lhe Seffner Assembly of God Church with the pastor, Rev. Ves ter Rayburn , officiating. A s s l sted b y Rev. Jesse W . Skipper, pastor of the Lake land A s sembly of God Churc h . I ntermen t will follow in the Seffner Cemetery. Pallbear e r s will be : Hoyt Sanford. Lewis Lev e re tt . William La!ghlon, Delbert Simpson, Malba Rowell, and Harold Abercrombie. Duval Funeral Home. 3 800 Nebra ska Avenue In charee of arrangements. SCHAFFER, DORA Funeral s ervices for l\llss Dora Schaller , 73, o f Seffne1, will be held Tuesday aft ernoon at 3 : 00 p .m. at the Stowers Chapel with the Rev. Leo Lac y , pas tor o l the Firs t Methodist Church of Brandon, officiating. Interment will follow In Orange Hill CemeterY. Ar by Stowers Funeral Home, B randon. NERVE. DEAFNESS? . Hours 9 5 Doily 9-8 Mon. Closed Sat. ' Learn all about it now ! Prove to yourself a hearing aid can be this tiny ••• yet help moat peopl e hear again! Yes! is Ill you " ""! I No Earmold , beh in d or in fron t of y our ear J UN 2 for both•r hear in&' COME IN-PHONE-OR WRITE HEARING AID SERVICE Authorized Dealer (Motorola / Dahl b e rg Hearing A i d s ) 811 Citi 1 e n s Bldg ., 706 F r ankl i n St. Complet e Service for All Makes ' Phones 2233 8 3 0 2 2 3 -3851 N.Y. Opens Doors To Handicapped NEW YORK, Dec. 10 fUPD A Bronx department store opened its doors yesterday to give more than 300 disabled and aged patients a chance to do their Christmas shopping in Sunday peace and quiet. The patients, many of t hem in wheel chairs or on crutches, arrived at the store in chartered buses and ambulances. They were served by about 150 store employes and execui lives who gave up their day oU. ''" For many of the handicapped ;.: . customers-most of whom have ;; been living in institutions for I ' several years-it was the first ; opportunity they bad to shop : in the clty since being host hen bring his prescription straight to us ... just as you would if he prescribed a new dru g. Filling prescr iptions. is our bu s in!'ss, you know ... whethe r they be for drugs or supports! Don' t delay, p lease. You r doctor knows how much better a carefull y c h osen, pitalized. TRE TAMPA TIMES Pulllls••d e • e n ill I' 1 Xeoday throurh Salurday by T h e T r ibune C o mpany r rom T h e Tribune Bnlld c l aar mallcr lhe Poll Otrlo e a t Tampa. F l orida, under t h e A c t of liiarc h S, I879. Suhscr lpllo o &ale a : By carr ie r 30o per w eeka by e arrJer •r man lllr e e MOilthl; Ill< lllODihl Ia. ahance. Homber o f A u o clalt4 Prua. Homhr of Aa d U Burtau of Ch elllaUoll. ...... DR. P. H. and DR. R. W. PITTS CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIANS New L o c ation 4602 Nebraska Ave . 235 015 l ' . correctl y fitte d OTC PRO ' FEJSSIONAL SUPPORT can make you feel-that's why h e prescribed one. Be smart-get yours today! /0;-a OomjJ!et& h t !irg ... r,.i: PreKription Shop # 2 10049 Florida Ave . Ac;ross from. Northside lank Sensational Offer on this All-New Remington ' liST ARFIRE11 Portable TYPEWRITER e TURQUOISE e GREEN e BLUE e RED e 2 -Color Ribbon e 84 character k e yboard • Wide 9'h " paper capacity e Pica or Elite type s tyl es e Card and line sc;ale s e Line spac;e e 2-position paper bail e Carriage return leve r COMPLETE WITH STEEL DESK CABINET with File and Safe Comportme11t e Vis ible margin stops e Fold i ng paper support e Margin release key • L e ft and right s hift k e y s e Shift lock and releas e e kev • Weighs •nly J 1 lbs . Iace any Corn lnc Ware t h at ever breaks !rom tern J>erature e xt remes. J 1


/ '• , \VITH WIN TONIGHT Gators Eye oad Record By GEORGE SOLOMON Times Sports Correspondent TULSA, Okla. -Norman Sloan's thlrd Florida basketball team may not win the Southeastern Conference title, but it could win an excitement championship. For the third time in four games the Gators played into cvertime Saturday night against Texas Tech. A 20-foot jump-shot by 6-4 sophomore Dick Tomlinson was all the scoring the Gators needed in overtime as Florida won, 71-69, before 8,000 in the Texas• Tech basketball field house. three-game road trip meeting tn the opener against Miami, d T 1 t m the Hurricanes and G a tors a rugge sa ea . played two overtimes before the The last hme a Flor1da bashome-standing 'Canes won 91-87. ketball team won three straight Last week in the UF h om e road games they were still oprner, ili took another two jumping center after each bas ovcrtimes for Sloan's club to kct \Vin 82-81. ' The only game which didn't "This team fights," Sloan said go into overtime was Thursday of his Gators. "We played a n;!lht's win at Florida State fine game except at the end 80. when Texas Tech got hot and WINS OPEN GOLF Tonight Sloan's crew goes we made some floor errors." G d n k' f' h d t k f t t th C ai G bl 0 Ch h. H h after a clean sweep on this ar ner IC mson IDIS e one s ro e m ron o w m e or a es pen ampwns Ip. e IS s own TilE TAl\IPA TIMES, Monday, December 10, 1fl62 21 Dickinson New Gables Champ CORAL GABLES (JPJ-"It's[ "It's a beck of a way to win," very nice of you," said Gard-said Dickinson. ner Dickinson Jr. the new "If I had putted as well as 0 ' b Fairfield, things would have Coral Gables pen golf c am-been different" lamented Colpion, to Bill Collins, who blew !ins. ' the last two holes. Don Fahficld of Pet•idido Dickinson, of Tequesta, Fla., Bay, Fla., playing in Collins' fiwho hadn't won an important nal threesome, ca:;hed in on a hot putter to crack out a 68 and match his 275. Both won $1,650. tournament in five y e a r s, stroked methodically to a par 71 in Sunday's finals and a 72-hole score of 274. Then he waited for third round leader Collins to cash in the $2.800 first One stroke behind, winning $1.000. was Dave Ragan, Sun City, Fla., who had a 71. "I am unaccustomed to making speeches," quipped Dickinmoney. 1 son as he pocketed his money. Collins, the big Baltimorean ll•llllliiiiiiliiliiiiiiiiiiilill playing out of Miami, needed only two pars to win. He 3-putted the 17th for a 1 bogey. On the 18th, he plunked his approach i '\to a trap. He blasted out neatly, and needed a 6-foot putt for a playoff. He missed, and finished with a 73 DOG RACING N NOW ! 8:15 H P.M. T .RAIN OR SHINE Alumni Set Gator Cage Bus Junket for 275. The Gators were up 65-54 chipping onto the 18th green leaving a two-foot putt to finish with a 274 for the 72 holes. with 5:14 left in the game urday night when the Red L I Sh s H. h . M h There's none L CLOSED Y SUNDAY University of Florida Alumni Association of Hillsborough County will travel to Gainesville Saturday. Dec. 15 , for the Gator-Wake Forest basketball game. Roger Kennedy, ba&ketball chairman, said that chartered buses will leave the Tampa Greyhound terminal at 4 p.m. an d will return immediately after the game. Entire cost of the trip will be $6-tlcket and transportation. For reservations will contact Roger Kennedy at 229-8364 or 626-3023. This will be the first trip ever made by a local alumni ass ociation to a Gator cage game, according to George Levy, club president. All a I u m n I, wives, and friends are invited to participate in the trip. OCC ooters core IQ In ate es finer! tied the score at 69-69 on a jump shot by Sid Wall. Tomlinson hit the lone score of the overtime on a jump shot with 2:01 left and intercepted a Tech pass to wrap things up for Florida. Florida's ace guards -Tom Baxley and Brooks Henderson -handled the ball well, but were held in check, scoringwise. However, Tomlinson, Taylor Stokes and Tom Barbee took up the slack. Stokes scored 18, Barbee 19 and Tomlinson 10 as the Gators won their third game in four starts. If Florida can get by Tulsa, a Friday night winner over Put due, the Gators will be 4-1 going into Saturday night's home game with Wake Forest. And Sloan didn't figure the team to jell until January. Tampa high school ROTC J'ifle teams scored high in the annual Seminole Open Junior Rifle Matches here last Saturnay. each position_, individual. JRC 335. 13) S. Matthews, Sara Match No. 2, 10 rounds rever•e tar Class A Winner; c. .Davis. Plant ROTC, 382. medal: <2) D. Hayman, Plant R OTl: 380, C 3 > L. Young. Saruota JRC, 371-400, medal. sola JRC, medal. get novelty matc11, Individual. Clas• C Winner: L. Ebinger. Plant ROTC, Winner: B Phillips. Pinellas Park 87, shooting equipment; (2> B. Class B JRC. 239-IOU. medAl: !2) i\1. HeavPs. Haimovltz, llillsboroueh ROTC. 83, MacDill JRC. 211, medal; (3) B. shooting equipment: <31 B. Rewiski, Della(leld. Tampa JRC. 184, medal. Pinellas Park JRc;, 83, shooting Match results: Match No. l, 4 positions. 10 rounds Winnero J. Woods. Sa1asola .JRC. 346-400. medal: (2) W. Riley Sarasota High girL K. Arnold. Tampa JRC. equipme!'L 338, medal. Match No. 3. z positions, 10 rounds Spartan Stars tments based on sole price :!,. ••• ,;-. • .,C..t "' './:. , .,. Lf.'t •\!'•>•' . ' . ,. ...... ' . Riverside Fui14-Piy 21 Month Guaranteed • Built To Outperform New Car Tires! • Features Over 2400 Gripping Edges! I Price Ea. I Price Ea. Tube-Type Blackwatt I Plus Ta.x Tubeless lllackwalt 1 Plus Tax 6.40x15 1 1 o.88 6.40x15 ! 13.88 7.fOx15 ____ 1 14.88 6.70x15-7.50x14 1-14.88 7.60x15 1 17.88 7.16Xfs=i'ooxf4_l_f6.88 I 20.88 7.6ox15 1 19:88 6.70x15, Tube-type Blackwall FREE RIVERSIDE TIRE MOUNTING Whitewalls only $3 extral ' $ s Each in Pairs Plus Tax NO MONEY DOWN NO TRADE-IN RE(i)UIRED HERE.'S HOW THEY COMPARED: .::::. TIRE "A" I TIRE "A" I TIRE "A" J I TIRE "C" J TillE "C" ] The toughest test! Tires of five leading manufacturers were road-tested mile after mile under a scorching Texas sun. TREAD WEAR SAFETY PERFOI,lMANCE I . .. .. )'1 .Riverside 24-Month 6 Volt Battery Power to SPARE! 7!!.. NO MONEY DOWN Car. Model 24 Mo. 30 Mo. 36 Mo. q,., 4051 7.11 9.1a 55 9.11 12.11 15.11 lviclt 19.11 Dodge 49-56 7.11 9.88 56 10.11 12.&8 15.11 Fo.d 3353 7.11 9.88 56.62 12.11 15.81 11.11 Mere.. 49 7.11 9.88 56-52 12.11 14.88 18.11 ' 1 Olds 19.11 Plym. 21 55 7 .11 9.18 56 10.11 12.88 15.18 Pont 55-62 10.11 12.88 1S.II Ro"'" 56-62 10.11 12.811 15.11 All priC&$ with trade_ lnuo11ed free! ,. SHOCK ABSORBERS INSTALLED' AS 69_7 LOW AS " INSTALLED • Heavy Duty Vitalized Auto 01 9uart with your container


C,J ,_ AT o o o TAM'PA MUSIC CO. Make this Christmas merry . with music! Make it • Me lody Christmas your whole family will share and enjoy-with a genuine Baldwin. built piano or or gan! Only Baldwin builds •o com plete a line of fine pianos ond organs. You are sure to lind just whot you want. Ask about spe cial Christmas purchase p)ans now. Easy budget terms. SAVE $3000 ON THE PURCHASE OF 4 NEW PIANO! 10% DOWN-3 YEARS TO PAY F-IRST PAYMENT IN FEBRUARY '63! ONLY AT ••• TAMPA MUSIC COMPANY 5107 FLORIDA AVE. PH. 236-5571 Z.2 THE TAMPA TIMES, 1\londa:v, December 10, 1962 Drug Proves Useful in Treatment of Nervous Colitis By w. c. ALVAREZ, M.D. -read a.n' enthusiastic article One woman who decided to ily from her womb . She had the treatment and problems addressed, stamped envelope I said in this column that written by some lay person in take matters in her own hands; to have an operation to stop related to arthritis, you'll with yonr request for it t. codein is the best that a magazine they will travel after going up to Canada to the bleeding . Unfortunately, she want to read Dr. Alvarez' Dr. Walter C. Alvarez, Dept. I ever found for the distress of ' . .. . very common nervous or sohundreds of m)les, and even to get a yeai s supply of the. drug, developed pneumoma and booklet on the subject. It, TAM, The Register and Trillcalled mucous "co litis." 1 also a foreign country, to consult came back and began takmg it. dted. too, may be ordered by send une Syndicate, Box 951, Del said that C o p a v i n is a consome enthusiast or some outSoon she started to bleed heav-If you do not understand ing 25 cents and a selfMoines 4, Iowa. vcnient preparation of codein. and-out quack of whom they ______________ ....:._ _________ __::. __________ ;.._..:..;_....;.;:.....;;;:.....;:;:..;.;.;;;_ ____ _. A number oi people have have read. written to say thai when they A while ago a magazine artiasked their doctor :i'or some cle appeared in which it was Copavin, he said, "That's fGr stated that a man In Canada colds." and refused to give had a theory as to what would any for the gassy and painful be a good treatment for art h abdominal distress that thouritis . He had put some po"er sands of people get ,v':hen they ful hormones together, and he go out to dinner, or invite had concluded tha t h!s medicine guests to their home for was workmg magmfiCcntly and Pure codeln sulfate often works very well < Copavin con tains an extra relaxant called papaverinl; but the government regulations permit a physician to write an ordinary prescrip tion for Copavin, while for codein they demand a special prescription made in triplicate on a special blank. This is one reason why I use Copavin much more often than I use codein . Incidentally, I agree with Dr. Diehl who, after treating some 30,000 university stu dents with every type of drug, said that Copavii\ was by ,Jar the best aborter of colds. so his h u n c ll was correct. I knew immediately, when I read of his "cure," that the chances were 100 to 1 against the drug's being of value be cause the chances of a man' s "hitting the bull's eye" with his first guess are very small. Soon I read a statement by our Food and Drug Adminis tration that the supposed miracle-worker is a fugitive from justice; he fled this country because the U.S. marshals wanted to arrest him for selling a supposed cure for baldness. According to the government news re lease here before tne, he is not licensed to practice medi cine in Canada. Dr. George P . Larrick, com missioner of the U .S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare, and a devoted public servant, says that the supposed • "cure" for arthritis is a mix. • u'l/ Remember RICHFIELD TAKE YOUR CHOICE: New Super Premium Richfield Gasoline with Power Booster meets the power requirements of today's highest compression cars .•.. New Richfield Hi-Octane Gasoline satisfies the power needs of most cars on the road today. With eithe[ of these great gasolines. your car will deliver peak performance, top mileage. Quack Dangers ture of a number of strong Many persons are desperate sexual hormones-both male-----------------------------------------------get. relief from some illness-and female-which can produce TOM M DONALD OIL so desperate . and undesirable I c they take the situatwn mto m the person who takes tnc their own hands , and when they medicine. CO., INC., Dist ., 7531 N. Armenia Ave. No payments in December "Thank you.-t'ke to set"./ ,, to our TV! e tcoulu t "' Christmas t.ave J'Y M err J • t y so fl and a specta wa ' ke some to ma wmers trt be necessar cus . d .t tuiU not . December. dectde t nents due tn . : Um, ent loan Cl J to double ltP tit utsW a you have zz due Neither tut erit norma y anuarY • I nstecld, a be placed at the 1 d . . g December tvt l e last pctyment. UJ tn . tract as t t end of your loan con 1 . ,. dad dotvnto1Ult s wppUto n plete your r l'V e hope this helps you hcOifinest Holiday Season ever. d bl ; uattons for t e 7 1\, r • .-. Other year-en o ., . . Jnore way t wt m anJ.o k Y '' is JUSt one 't This "Christmas Than ou b k. g requirements. If you aren k k to ser ve your complete m d the personal considera Ban tvor s l l n servtces -an . f "liar with ou.r instal ment oa we invite you to stop z.n amr. M Bank customer1 . f tion you as a anne . d d approach to the uwncmg o n You'll find a refreshing, e d other family needs • • • soo • ts ap plwnces an K f automobiles, home improvemen ,h M .. Bank is the BIG BAN ot ctt low bank _rates. You'll y ABOARD! J1I odern Servtce and Conventence • • For those who prt:/er, December irutallmcnt loan paymer1ts can be made in the usiwl manner. Arrange Christmas remitt(lnccs ctbroud now through the Murir1e Bcmk lnlt•mctrional Department • • • in any amozmt, wul in foreign or U.S. currertcy. Best Wishes for " ltlerry Cllristtnas nncl " Happy New Yenrl MARINE BANK & TRUST COMPANY FLOIIDA. 'S OLDEST TRUST tOMPANY-MEMBER F . D,J.C.


Doll Dance; Mrs. "Up on the Rooftop"; Mrs. Genda Fewell, a rhythm band, and Mrs. B. Lyton, "Jingle Bells." The second grade classes un der the guidance of Mrs. Vir ginia Griffith , Mrs. Audrey Hayes and Mrs . Mildred O'Kel ley will enact "The Twelve Days oi Christmas." Third grades Miss Nora Brewer, Miss Ida Da. .._ •• vidson and Miss Grace Lucido will do "Around the World in Song and Story." The school band under the di rection of Dick Alberg will play Christmas music. The public is invited to attend and enjoy the talents of this young but ac complished group. New Hospital Plans Topic For Meeting Plans for a new community hospital and a recreational pro gram for Forest Hills will be presented to the Golfland Civic Association Thursday. The association will meet at 8 p.m. in the Northside Bank of Tampa, with Mrs. Uriel E . Guest as the speaker. Members of the board of gov ernors decided to endorse the hospital sponsors. Ben T. Hig gins and Conrad John!lton , who will be in charge of the program, will present a recreational pro gram for Forest Hills. Mrs. Joseph D . Speltz will re port on final arrangements for the Christmas outdoor decorat ing contest to be judged Dec . 21. A coffee hour will follow the program. IN TAMPA 99f ALL NEW f Restaurant All You 99 COMPLETE Can Eat DINNER CHILDREN UNDER 10 49 DAYS SEVEN A WEEK I • Choice of 3 Entrees Daily • 2 Vegetablc,_.Rolls Butter-Coffee-Dessert Open Daily 11 A.M. 9 P.M. Ample Parking • Seats Over 300 Temple Terrace Hwy. at 28th St. One Block West of Busch Qardens \ \ \.\. Shop Wards Mon. thru Sat. 10 A.M. 'til9 P.M. • 1701 N. Dale Mabry CERAMIC and WROUGHT IRON SMOKERS STAND. . With Every Recliner Purchase! ' • • per-comfort TV recliners 3 Days Only! tra low! STYLE I 5990 NO MONEY DOWN NO MONEY DOWN BEST! NO MONEY DOWN TOP DESK FINISH a drawer to keep sup study help of a cur ht in the high-pressure Modern Record Cabinet Deluxe 1790 Reg. 19.95 I '12 Sliding doors protect all your records and allow them to be dust free. 40 in. I o n g. Yfalnut or mahogany finish. FREE CRICKET POCOCK STYLI ROCKER VANITY CHAIR 1690 790 REG.9.9S Reg. 19.95 GJamorous swirJs of Maple finish brass-plated frame. Padded wrought iron with seat and back pilsoft-padded cushion lows. Now availseat covered in gold able in 9 r e en, satin. 32-" high. beige or gold. MODERN POLE LAMP WITH GLEAMJNG BRASS TRIM Features galore for this special low price! Brass-centered black or beige pole, white shades 790 and cap-switches! Save. DEWIE GOlDEII ROSE SNACK SET 590 REG.I.9S 5-pc. king size set; 5th tray acts as serv-ing cart. Brass finish stands, stunning golden rose pattern trays. Superb giftl plate glass door mirrors l 88 16 X 56" Reg. 15.95 INDISPENSABLE AIDS TO GOOD GROOMING Brilliant venetian style, with easy-mount clips and modern polished edges. Room enlargers par excellence! At prices this low, eonsider mounting a mirror-per-panel on bi-fold doors! 20x68", Reg. 21. 95 .•. 19.88 22x68", Reg. 26.95 ... 22.88 VENmAN MIRRORS WITH BEVELED EDGE 24 X 36" Highlight any wall area with the depth and drama of finest plate glass! Easy to mount horizontally or vertically; accent drama for any room in your home. 30x40"; regularly 23.95 •••••••. 16.88 30x48"; regularly 27.95 ........ 18.88 36x60"; regularly 41.95 •••••••. 32.88 . )


10 THE TAl\tPA TIMES, Monday, December 10. 1962 .t '. y-.,. , . -(USF Photo) Winners of the PhotoGraphics Contest were presented with cash awards at the UC Arts and Exhibits meeting last week. Left to right are Wesley Houk, ad visor to the Committee; Mrs. Edith Williamson, winner of t h e graphics division with Iter entry "Terry" receiving $10; Susan Bal'Des with "Epoch" the overall prize winner of $25 and Jean Casagrande, chairman of the committee presenting the awards. Gean Whitney, winner of the Photo division, was not present. ORGANIZATION NEWS Vets, Social Clubs Set Pre-Christmas Events By CHARLOTTE FRESE outstanding pledge for this trl-members and dates. Pancho Di The University of South Flor-mester. Paulo's band played for dane. . FIDES: Fides fraternal society ing and entertainment was fur-fd a VETERANS CLUB I S active held their "Fun and Fancy" nished by the sisters. The club the campus and 1.s presently weekend last weekend. On Fl'ipresented favors to all those m of havmg a mem-day a buffet dinner was served attending. bcrship .dnve. Anyone who for sisters and alumni followed Devotional services were held seryed m the forces m by a casual dance at the Men's Sunday in the gallery lounge of act. 1 V<: duty is ellglble for mem-Garden Club. Music was by the 'university Center. berslup. Manzy .Banis and his band. The . The goals of the club are: To pledges provided the evening's !n-SIS. Former o f establish a single unifying or-entertainment. Tn-SIS Fraternal Soc1ety hosted of veterans of the A get-together was held Big at a picnic at armed forces of the U n 1 ted urday afternoon for alumni and Chmsegut Hill. Plans are now at, USF.: to form sisters. Highlight of the day's being. made for the a "herem group activi ties was a semi-formal Mardt-Gras, sponsored by Trl and mdJvidual l?roblems of vet-dance held at Bahia Beach for SIS. erans may be discussed; to pro-vide an outlet for the dissemi-nation of information pertainCampus Notices All-U Bool.r ing to veterans and their fami1 lies; to encourage the inherent (For Period, Dec. 7 through Dec. 11) I d I . f t . II wIT n D A w A L 5-Barco. Leroy H E ea ers up 0 ve erans ln a Glenn; Carey, John; Hughes. William; as llCOI .. e matters, public and private; to Kersey. Frank A.; Lee, David Jen-.d t 1 1 nlngs; Montgomery, Gary Delmar; Ne pt'OVl e a S rong vmce m oca vel, Benjamin Boyer; O'Berry. KenThe All-University Book com-and USF assemblies pertaining neth 111.; SuUivan, Donna M. and t t • liar ghts edu Troughton, Eric Milman. mittee has announced the eon.0 erans . e, 1'1 ' -FIL;\lS AVAILABLE, DEC. 10 DEC. cation and pnv1leges. liIsraei: .Middle East Neighbor Yu tinuation of "Lord of the Flies" Anyone h a vi n g questions goslavia and Frere Jacques . . as All-U book for next trimester. about or interest in the club is Dr. Robert A. Warner, chair invited to attend the meetings who plan to take math or science man of the comml'ttee, said they T d d th f . row ses beyond basic studies level, on ues ays urmg e ree Tuesday, Dec. 11, between 8 a.m. and f d th b k "t d t }lour in UC 215. 3 p.m. in the Office of Evaluation oun e oo oo goo O The JUDO CLUB meets every abandon." 'l'uesday and Thursday at 7 p.m. should ,eport to LV 516 Dec. 11. Freshmen are advised to read in the new PE shelter. the book for a reason that will who are scheduled for a work period be announced later. during Trimester U must register beFraternal Societies ARETE: The members of tween 1 and 3 p.m .•. Thursday, Dec. 13. A student panel is needed for Arete fraternal society and their to the atthe discussion on the book next dates enjoyed a hayride last Sat-SUlllAIER OPENING-The university trimester. mday night. The g r.o up left school Saturday evenmg for a or state washington, D.C. student destination near Brooksville must be' citizen of u.s .• completing D 5 h d I where an informal and Ql y ( e u e cookout were held. . CIEO: New brothers of Cteo Work-Study Office, AD 1070. sre Bill Earl K l ay, Bill Layton, Jrm Layton, Doug Me-Naval Reserve, will be on campus Caskill, Richard 0 p P e I, Ed Shaffer and Charles Stuart. Navy's Reserve Officer Candidate pro A Semi . -fo rmal Cllri'stnlaS par-gram whereby students take ofhccl' training during summer months. Proty is planned at the Columbia gram does not interfere with academic Restaurant. After the dinner, ASKED-Members of the Eden Roes will provide mu-the star and student body are asked sic for dancing. . attractive by TALOS Talos brothers would DIRECTORY -Rugll, :Mrs. like to everybody who attended their "Social CommoLlmona, Fla ., 689-2201; Wignall, 1\lrs. tion." They would also like to .everyone who participated 1n the1r Carwash. Change: Lewis, Kalhryn F. to Valdez, DELPHI: The Delphi sisters selected a child from India for .NON-DEGREE STUDENTs-As i>J'C adoption as a service project. The group plans to sponsor the non-degree seeker. However, in order child's t J:t e i r catnpus service prOJeCt , SISters dentials must be in no l ater than Jan. and p ledges will decorate both f,;g in,..;fsf!t lobbies of Alpha Hall for the the student must have applied and be holiday spi:it. F?cal point of BOOK_ The University the decoratiOnS Will be a large Bookstore will hol d its secon d annual Christmas card tree for. cards irom and to all Alpha residents. a book, the girt that is opened more The club's service project for this m o n t h is preparing a bOok of eq!Jal value at c .osL i! the Christmas basket of food for a needy :amp a The sis_study ters are lookmg forward to placement on work period during Tri serving as nurses' aides in the mester In. and Trimester. I or next Childrens' Ward at Tampa Genera! Hospital next semester. study Office, AD 1070. New openings in Delphi's first formal initiation STUDENTS now on held 8 at the Palma Ceta Methodis t Church chapel. Jan. 2, unless their s c he d u I c lS New s ! sters are Carol Kast, Teron l'Y MJ!Jano , and Joyce Swendson. work. Period in Janu;U"y, who did not Terry Miliano was sel ectl;)d as 1 :25 p . m., Tuesday, Dec. Jl, AD 1051. See Mrs. Neel tor any details. Untitled Once there was a con servative And what was he conserving? Every little thing, of course, Even what 'twas not deserving. Once there was a reformer, And what was h e reforming? Only what wa s bad. of course, Hurray for not conforming. United Fund Final tally for the campus United Fund i s $3,000 total con tribution with approximately 65% of staff and faculty par ticipating, accordin g to Donald Harkness, American Idea pro fessor and campus chairman for the fund. The Tampa Times University of S outh F lorida Campus Edition Editor . ..........•••••.••.••••••••••...... Louise Stewart Managing Editor •.••• , ••••••••••••.•..••. . Sarah Caldwell Features Editor ............................................. Montes Athletics Editor ................. _ ............................. Richard Oppel Organizations Editor ......................................... Charlotte Frese UC Activities .. .. .. .. . .. .. . .... . .. . . . .. Jacki e Montes Copydesk .. .. . .. .. .. . . .. .. • .. .. .. .. .. .. Danny Valdes, Michael Foerster Faculty Adviser ........ ; .............................. Dr. A . T. Scroggins Wing Preodor Loren Southwick Kay Keating Siegfried Cropper PaL Davis STAFF WRITERS Ed Carlson Paul Meissn e r John Gullett Tommy Eure Jame s Feller Loretta Goldstein Jim Jordan M arilyn Vik David Fleer Jack McClintock The CAMPUS EDITION i s produced with the laboratory section of EN 347, Magatine and Featwe WriLinl{. Deadline for copy Is noon Wedne>day for the following edition, For information regardina th e Campus Edition dial Ext. 269, ,.. ALL WEEKFaculty Exhibit . . Univ. Gallery ............. LY Student Art Show ............ UC108 JllONDAY, DEC. 10. 3:30 p.m.-Ballroom Dancln& .. UC248 5:00 p,m,-Civitan ............. UC103 5 :30 p . m.-Baptist Student Union .. . . . . . .. .... UC226 TUESDAY, DEC. llo 1 :25 p.m.-Salling Club ........ UC223 Cultural Events Comm .............. UC108 U.C. Dance Comm. UC200 U.S.F. Sports Car Club .. .............. UC202 U .C. Hospitality Comm. .. .. .. .. .. UC203 U .S.F. Literary Society . . . ......... UC204 Navy Officer ....... UC167 Work-Stud y ....... AD105l U.C. Arts and Exhibits ............ UC214 Veteran's Club ..... UC215 C.F.S. .. ........... UC216 u.c. Lessons Comm ............. . UC221 U.C. Recreation Comm . ............. UC222 Advisers-Student Ot g ................. UC226 University Btoadcasters , ..•.. AD1030 1:25 p.m.-FencinJ: ............ UC2l9 U.S. Naval Reserve ............ UC167 WorkStudy Briefing . ...... , .. AD105l 2:30 p.m.-Se l f Improvement Course ............ UC264 5:00 p.m.-Delphi , , ............ UC226 5: 35 p.m.-Siges ................ UC221 6 :00 p.m.-Jazz Lab Band Rehear sal TAT Band Room 6 :30 p . m.-Talos ............... UC204 Ethe lontes ......... UC205 7:00 p.m.Tri..SIS ... , , •• , ..... UC203 Cieo ................ UC226 Enotas ......... , .. .. LS261 7 :30 p.m.-Paideia ...........•. UC223 8 :00 p.m.-Fides . .............. UC202 Fia ................ UC222 WEDXESDAY, DEC. 1:25 p.m.-Amateur Radio Club ................ UC108 Reader's Theater .. U<.;200 Water Ski C lub .... UC202 .F'orc1gn Language Club ............... UC203 U . C . Movie Comm. UC204 .. UC205 Comm. . .. ....... UC214 Cleo Pledges ....... UC215 C . F . S . Program Council . . .. .. . .... UC216 Archery Club . ..... UC221 Rlfle Club .......... UC222 Christian Science Org .............. ... UC223 Business Administ ration C lub ...... UC2645 1:25 p.m.-Registratio n A ssn. AD1051 Fia Fra te rna l Society . . . . . . .. , ..... TA' f 4 :40 p.m.-Alpha Hall Resi de nee Staff . . ..... UC226 . . UC108 Council . . . . ....... UC214 7:00 p.m.-Forensic Assn ...... UC226 7 : 3 0 p.m.-U.C. Exec. Cabinet ............ UC2U 8 :00 p.m.-Civil W ar Round Tabl e .............. UC108 8 :30 p.m.-Concert Band . .... . . TAT THURSDAY, DEC. J3, 1962 1 :25 p . m . -CHRISTMAS ON CAMPUS ...... CRECENT l:llLL Bote g a ........... UC202 Jewish Stud ent Union . . .. . . . .. . UC204 U.C. Public Rela lions Comm. . . UC214 C.F.S. Fra t er n al Policy . .. . . ........ UC216 Skin and Scuba Diving . ............ UC221 University Religious Council . . . . .. .... UC226 P, E. Majors ...... UC264 5 Aviation Club . . . . .LS272 Christmas Workshop . . . . .... UC1678 8 : 3 0 8:30 p.m.-FUm Classics The Last Ten Days" .... TAT 1-M ACTIVITIES . I League All-Stars Named I Beta East I Div. Champ; By RICI{ARD OPPEL A tournament and a league moved into their twilight week last Wednesday as t h i s tri mester's intramural play began to slow to a halt. Finishing up were the women's volleybal l tournament and the men's foot ball leagues. Cathy Rice, Beta W e s t IV; I T ou rnament at Ro cky Cheryl Cornwall, Beta East IV: D ec. 2. Competing in the Pat Smith, Antiphides; and novice div ision were J i m Judy Schoenborn. Fides. ''Tiny" Geiger, J oe Hill Compiling the men's football club advisor, Mr. Engert. all-stars arc two units, an of-Elder, entering fensc and a defense, drawing for the first tim e, placed from both leagues. in the novice division with Still in c o m p e t i t i o n in women' s volley b a ll were unde feated Tri-sis and Beta East IV. and one-time-loser Anli phides. As of yet there are no results, but favorite Tri-sis looks The offensive backfield U:; consecutive bu oys. Enger composed of Bi ll King, Bela placed fourth \lith a score East I; Skeet Stokes, Arete; 15. like a winner. John Ward, Enotas; and Chct Swindell, Beta West JI. The ends are Bill Blackburn of Enotas and Tom Spanow ot Beta East I. Center is Ed Tim-In the football league, the mons of Arete. BIG game .was p 1 aye d last The defensive backs are Mel Wednesday between Beta I East Bryan, Beta West II; Bill El and Beta II West. Beta I East liot, Prophets; Jim Coplon, Eno w on handily by a score of 12-0, tas; and Mac Farington, All banked by Tommy Sparrow's Stars. The ends are Jack Staples two TD pass catches. Now the and John Bell of Enotas with champ is the resident hall divi-Dick Gould as the center. sion, East I will likely have to The Judo Club competed at meet Enotas in the football the Florida State Judo Promo tournament this week. "Out of the twilight" several tiona! Tournament in St. Pe-"stars" have been chosen. These tersburg Dec. 1. Mr. Richard are aU-stars, of course, and we Cantwell, recently appointed i n have a set for both the women structor of the club. came back volleyballers and the gridiron with a promotion to first de-specialists. gree black belt. Making up the volleyball Four members of the Water team is Emily Capitano an d Ski Club entered the 4th An G en e,l l e Fernandez. Tri-sis; nual Tampa Bay open Slalom AND MORE MONEY USF f'ACULTY-STA1''F BOWLING LEAGUE Team W Thinkers . .. . . . .. .. . . .. 30 Go-Gettets .......... , . 29 C hislers . . . .. .. .. .. .. . . . 25 l\lathmaglcians .......... 19'h Imprints .. . .. .. .. .. .. .. . l9h Pl ntrons . . . . . . . .. .. . .. . . . . 19 Pi n Benders .. . .. ...... 17 Silverfish .. .. .. .. . .. .. . 17 lltEN'S FO BETA HALL DIVISION Team Bela East I ............ .. Bela West U ........... . Beta I V West ........... . Beta li East ........... .. Beta I V East ........... . Beta AU Stars .......... . Outer Alpha ........... .. Beta 1II East .......... .. w 6 6 3 2 2 2 2 0 FRATERNALINDEPENDENT DIVISION Team W EnoLas ................... ti Aref.e ...................... 6 'All Stars ................. 5 Prophets .................. 4 Cleo ..................... 2 Aborigines . .. .. .. .. .... .. 2 Talos .................. . 2 PE Majors ............... 0 Buccaneers .... , . . . . • . • . . . . 0 Jean Casagranda 'J!l'esents Bob Stackhouse with a $50 check for his pl3:ce winner in the Universtty Centct Arts and Exhibits Committee "All Umvers1ty Painting Contest." Second place, $15 went to Tom Bullard and Third place , $10 to Liz Kershaw . Honorable Mentions went to Pip Studenberg and Beth Forcl. Bob ' s untitled painting now belongs to the Uni'yersity Center and will be h u n g some where in the building. The exhibition will be open to the public until the end of the trimester. What Do They Think of Us? What do people in other coun-In Tanganyika, Miss K a is i tries think of us in America? Of said, "There are zo schools for course we will never find out men and only three for women." for sure, but three women from When questioned about race Africa were on campus last problems came up, they didn' t week to speak to a class study-quite understand. Mrs. Mar ing Africa, and what they had garet Bender, who was showing to say about u s was more in-the women around the country, teresting than what they had to said that they have no such say about themse lves. problems where they come from Their eight-month trip was a.nd th.ey. do. not the financed by the Women's Divi -fm. e d1stmchons we make m re sion of Christian Service of the latiOns the Methodist Church. They are in . Otllel:" f trst 1n:press10n s . Mrs. America first to let u s know Zm10ntl mentioned elevators what their needs are, and sec-and seeing-eye ?ogs. "We. have ond to learn something of our a great many bhnd people m my teaching and welfare methods. We also have a lot of . . . . b1g dogs . We must learn how to MISs S_uma Kat s1 . ts a school train them to work together.'' teacher m her native Tangan-------------Institute Will Exhibit Works yika. She said, "What we need is more education in my country . What I notice about here is all the big schools, the big ho s pital s. We need more of those things in my country." Of J Mrs. Christiana Onosanya is Uergensen deepl y involved in social work A representative of the Tam-i n her country, Nigeria, and she pa Art Institute s tates that an has her own radio program with exhibit of the pen and ink draw the Nigeria Broadcasting Comings of Dr. Hans Juerge nsen of pany. Mrs . . L y d !.a Zimonti the Humanities Department will teaches in a mission schoo l in be held during the f i r s t t wo South Rodesia. weeks of January, 1963, prob-All the women mentioned the ably Jan. 2 through Jan. 15. United N at ions as a place The exhibition will precede a where countties can come to-I e c t u r e to be given by Dr. gether to solve problems, "To Juergensen on "Flemish a n d join hands together to put a n Dutch Art" at 8:15 p.m. Jan. end to the atom bomb. " They 15, 1963, at the Art Institute. were vitally interested in our Dr. Juergcnscn is not only an education s y s t em and were authority on art, h e writes a amazed when som'eone men-weekly column as an Art Critic tioned that we have 128 teach-for the Tampa Times, and is ers at USF. a lso a n artist in his own right. -------------H i s abstract pen and ink draw Abuse Loan ed P.E. ing "Crisis" was recently featured in The Tampa Times "as an expression of the tension, confusion and feeling of anguish which be and m ill io n s of other Americans experienced during six hectic days last week." E • t In it Juergensen tries to re-qmpmen produce the threat of an anxious . . time and says "That the drawCare sho:uld be t o ing is abstract is no coincidence. cal educat10h eqmpment wh1ch How else can one p icture an is loaned to Have you imminent terror never yet ex found yourself g u1lty of any perienced?" of these? 1. shoes o n the tennis $la year Teacher 2. lloles in the new putting CHARLOTTESVILLE Va. (JP) 3. Shoottng at arch

UP 5 PER CENT School Enrollment Higher in County By LEONARD BROWN Times Staff Writer School, dropping from 923 to 918. PLANT CITY _ E t H'llsOther schools showing in as creases were Brooker, Bryan, County school Burney, Cork, Dover, Jackson, mcreased 5.1 pet cent Jennings, Knights, Mango, from October, 1961, to October, Mann Junior High, J. s. Rob ] 962, county school system re-ins on seffner Springhead porls show. and' Yales. ' Membership in the area's Slight decreases in enrolJschools . totaled 14,388, com ment were recorded at Glover, pared Wlth 13,680 last year. Lincoln Simmons Tomlin Brandon High School had the Junior ' High Trapnell and largest jump in enrollment, goWilson. ' from. 721 last year to Over-all enrollments are exfor an mcrease o 3 2 .8 Pel pected to increase through Jan-cent. uary. Enrollment in Plant City --------High School was up 4.8 per D • k p II cent, with 1.248 students this I C OWe year against 1,190 in 1961 . Marshall High School, which Cancels TV had 537 students last year, has enrolled this year, for a 4.8 Appearances per cent mcrease. Pinecrest was up 3.6 per HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 10 (IP} cent, going from 665 to 689 Actor-director Dick Powell, unpupils. der treatment for cancer of the Enrollment dipped 0 . 5 .per I throat and lymph glands has cent at Turkey Creek High . . . ' ______ __:. ____ -=._ cancelled h1s televJsJon appear-Tourist Ad Campaign Gets Results ances for the rest of the 196263 season on his doctor's orde ,rs. A spokesman for Powell said the actor's doctor "just said he wasn't ready yet to return to work." PLANT CITY-A stepped up Powell recently spent a week advertising campaign to attract in a hospital with a back ail tourists from the Midwest to ment which doctors said bad no Planty City has brought a relation to the malignancy. marked .increase in Several Hollywood perform from that area, East Hillsbore1s, some of whom are rarely ougb Chamber of Commerce seen on television, have volun manager Dick Prewitt reported. teered to substitute for Powell During the first three days of star and host of the remain the campaign, the chamber res,hows on Produc ceived 170 letters from midtJons weekly Dtck Powell westerners showing an interest Show." in visiting the city. They include Milton Berle, Prewitt said advertising was Charles Boyer, Jackie Cooper, aimed at the Midwest because Glenn Ford, Rock Hudson, Jack it was felt that Plant City would Lemmon, Dean Martin, Steve appeal to people from that area McQueen, Robert Mitchum, Da because of its inland, quiet small Niven , Gregory Peck, Frank Florida town atmosphere. Smatra, Robert Taylor, Danny The chamber manager said it Thomas, Robert Wagner and was up to Plant Citlans to cap-John Wayne. italize on this potential tourist Powell, 57, stepped out as market by providing adequate president of Four-Star Produc accommodations and other serv-tions in October but remains ices. as chairman of the board. Crossword Puzzle ACROSS 48 Reduced Saturday's Puzzle Answer in grade Subside 51 Nourished 6 Piece pf 52 Ploy on L U L U C L A p C R A M P A N 0 N 0 0 Z E H(O M(E It G I R L R 0 0[0 A C U[T E sculpture words 10 Small pieces 53 Utili ze 14 Flavor 55 Swiss T E L s *W' R S E Y s 0 A P L 0 G G E R S P R E S A G E S N E 15 Over again mountains 16 Acces s 59 Cor repair R 0 o• 1.1 EITIAIL•R A p I 0 17 Ambushes center E T A SJALLIE s•L 0 G E 18 Yugo slav 62 Wont p 0 EIS LlO_lT T JO P 0 A strongman 64 • Palm leaf 19 Singer Miss 65 Arab C L A HE M N I SSES NO T E A M P T H E R N T E 0 R T E It Albright kingdom A G A l E l A M p M I M I 20 Fabulous 66 Spouse M A T E R T R E E A M I 0 bird 68 Untwist 21 Resound 70 Fore (S[E [NJD 23 Interior 71 Tort 1 i Roofing tobacco in 72 Model . material o cigar 73 Book port 13 Chief 25 Singles 74 Allows performer 27 Egg Ioyer 75 Social :22 Oriental tees 28 Spanish gold gathering 24 Nome 29 Wartime DOWH meaning agency watchful (init.) 1 Pertaining 26 Music by 31 Compliment to the stars one 35 Wood often

EDITORIALS of the TIMES 16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, December 10, 1962 J. C. COUNCIL .........•••..••••••....•.•..•.... Publisher JAMES H. COUEY, JR •................... General Manager C. W. JOHNSON .....•....••••••..••. Editorial Page Editor BENNETT DELOACH ••.••••••..•••...•.. Managing Editor Russian Troops Still in Cuba Little has been said in official Washington circles about the number of Russian troops on hand in Cuba. But; bit by bit, information has been developed by competent newsmen showing that Moscow had supplemented its missile and bomber strength on the Caribbean island with elite combat forces. Late last weekend, news wires reported that the United States is prepared to insist upon the withdrawal of these units, unless Khrushchev pulls them out voluntarily. Authors of the Allen-Scott Report, Robert S. Allen and Paul Scott, which KHRUSHCHEV CASTRO ••. break up the partnership appears on this page, informed their readers last week that Russian military personnel in Cuba numbered between 28,000 and 33,000. Of this total, 16,000 to 18,000 were characterized as "crack guard troops." The only comment from the White House on this subject was made by the President at his November 20 news con ference. He said then that intelligence operatives had discovered the presence of "Soviet ground combat units in Cuba." It is rumored that Nikita Khrushchev has already agreed to pull back these men after his missiles and bombers have been removed. They were in Cuba, essentially, it is contended to protect this Russian equipment. But it is impossible to take Khrushchev's word for anything. One of the conditions for calling off the naval blockade of Cuba was that the United States -through the United Nationswould be assured that offensive missiles Plant City Library Excellence Recognized The progress made by Plant City's new library is extremely encouraging to citizens of that East Hillsborough municipality and is a demonstration of the spirit and vitality of Tampa's neighboring city. Latest honor scored by the library is a $1,000 award for being well man aged and dedicated to high literary standards. The two-year old facility was selected for this recognition by the Book-of-the-Month Club in placing its Dorothy Canfield Fisher M e m or i a 1 Award. The money will be invested as soon as pos si ble in new volumes for the li brary's shelves. The demand for books is growing faster than the library's ca pacity to provide them. One of the key figures respo nsibl e ior the Plant City Library's success is Mrs . James D. Bruton Jr. She will accept the plaque and check when the official presentation is made next April at the beginning of National Library Week. The Times salutes Mrs. Bruton and other of the Library Trustees-Clay Codrington, Mrs. L. T. Langford, Robert Trinkle and Dr. William Midyette-for a job well done: We are sure this is only the beginning of a long line of honors for an excellent facility dedicated to the improvement of cultural op portunities in the Plant City area. Progress Meets A Stone Wall Aunt Minnie Marie looked at the headlines the other evening and saw that the morning temperature would be near the freezing point. In short order, she was bustling around, bringing out extra blankets and talking about turning up the heat. Well sir, we cleared our throat and offered a remark that all the extra activity was unnecessary. After all, the thermostat was set for 72 degrees and no matter how cold it got outside, the temperature in the house would remain at 72. Aunt Minnie Marie admitted the logic in our argument, but she continued to insist that when it was frosty outside e;he always slept with an extra blanket and turned up the heat. That night the old girl had her extra had been removed by on-site inspection. So far this inspection has not been permitted and it seems now that the only way it can be carried out is by armed invasion of the island by U.S. forces. Meanwhile, the American public will continue to remain uneasy as long as Soviet forces are in the Caribbean . These units are manning anti-aircraft missile installations. They also include missile specialists who would be helpful in increasing the Soviet Union's missile strike potential in its submarine fleet. Many military observers believe that Russian submarine based missiles are as great a threat to the United States as were the intermediate range ballistic missiles erected in Cuba. They lack the range of land-based rockets, but are fully capable of devastating major coastal cities and targets hundreds of miles inland. In addition; the Soviet troops represent an offensive power which could be used in specialized strikes against antiCastro countries in the Caribbean. They might even become part of a pro-Castro "foreign legion ." There js . encouraging wo.rd from Washington that "the United States is unlikely to tolerate any substantial number of Soviet forces remaining anywhere in the Western If this proves true, Mr. Kennedy will have effectively reactivated the Monroe Doc trine. And that is all to the good . There is, however, reason for haste in promoting this exodus. Refugee reports indicate that Soviet military personnel are busily strengthening Cuban military installations, including the construction of air strips and underground fortifications. If this activity continues, serious thought should be . given to renewing the Cuban blockade and halting all shipments of oil to Castro-Russian forces. That would be the surest way of spiking guns still existing in Cuba . Obviously, Cuba remains a menace to the peace of this hemisphere. Mr. Kennedy scored an international victory by driving the missiles out. But he needs to go further in reducing the island's defensive and offensive capabil ities before we can truly state that a danger has been eliminated . cover and the house tempe-rature was 78. Somewhere in this wide, wide world a brilliant engineer who figured out a modern heating system which would maintain constant temperature inside regardless of the situation outside must be crying in his beer. Just think of the host of Aunt Minnie Maries who refuse to believe it's so. May It Be a Season Of Joy, Not Tragedy Fire brings tragedy every holiday season to a long list of American homes. The special hazards associated with Christmas are responsible for a ghastly toll of death, injury and property damage. Yet every. one of these hazards can be easily controlled. One of the gravest dangers i s to place lighted candles on Christmas trees or in spots about the home where they may ignite decorations or be tipped over by children. Only electric lights, of an approved type, should be used to illuminate the tree. Leaders in fire prevention work have asked us to emphasize other important points: -The switch controlling the tree li ghts should be some distance from the tree, so they may be turned off quickly in any emergency. -Electric trains-part of Christmas in many homes-should be set up away from the tree. Sparks from toy trains could be fire hazards. Lights on Christmas trees should always be turned off when everyone is away from home or all have retired for the night. Check the tree frequently for dry ness. In particular, check tree needles near lights. If they have started to turn brittle, change the position of the lights. When needles become so dry they start falling heavily, take the tree down at once and put it outdoors. -When Christmas presents are opened, the gift wrappings you intend to keep should be folded and put away. Other paper, ribbon and bows should be gathered up and thrown away promptly. In all their appeals, the safety experts emphasize that it is comparatively easy to prevent a fire, but difficult and sometimes impossible to stop it once it starts. There will be no cheer in homes where fire strikes during what should be a joyous season. Make sure now that yours is not among them. 'You Still Using That Greasy l{id S t uff?' :v Jl Voice of the People Parent Raps Too Much 'Mothering' Tampa As a parent, I have been much interested in the personal crusade of Mrs. Stockton Smith against the University of South Florida and the content of its courses. My child, who is a student at USF, tells me that one of the plays assigned is Shaw's "Saint Joap." Shaw treats Joanne d'Arc somewhat satirically, even as he shows the tragic irony. of her situation. She is a self appointed sailit, who hears voices from on high and who sincerely believes that she has a mission to dictate an inflexible course of action to king, knight and bishop. In so doing, she divides them among themselves and incurs their dislike . Also, she becomes a martyr. Now , Mrs. Smith in a recent speech in Plant City was quoted as saying professors at South F lorida are not qualified to teach morals or religion. But she said, in substance, she was so qualified . "I'm a fundamental be liever," she said. "I have met the ONE who put me here and I am committed to this struggle." I would like to point out that "the ONE" has been subject to much interpretation for many centuries, and that a number of par ents do not want their college children to have any one fundamentalist and directed view of morality and deity . The students at South Florida also read Sophocles' great drama of "Oedipus Rex" and they learn something of Freud's use The Allen-Scott Report of the term, "oedipus," to state the tragedy of a son who is too much held by a mother, whose mother follows and protects him in his adult life, dominating and guarding his every self-thought. As I hear it, the students are a trifle puzzled at the extent to which Mrs. Smith enters into the details of her son's college life. Because he is an officer in the student government at USF, perhaps Mrs. Smith would say he is needed there and has bravely stayed to oppose the forces to which she ob jects. However, students are basically independent at college age. At the time they elected him to office, they did not realize he would fill it with so much parental as sistance ; that his parents would call for the investigation by the Johns' Committee, which (in their opinion generally) has harmed a good school, or that some student would sent material from a classroom to Mark Hawes, attorney for the Johns' Committee, thus launching the hurtful and unhappy "Greb stein affair." In short, both parents and students are distressed with the account of guardianship the citizens' committee is imposing upon a school that is intended demOcratically for all groups of people. Nor do they appreciate having any one of the many ideological groups in Tampa become a self-appointed PTA for a large and growing university. ELEANOR ENGLISH-SMITH Ben Bella Is Red Arms Broker By ROBERT S. ALLEN and PAUL SCOTT Washington Algerian Premier Ben Bella' s need for massive economic aid from the U.S. and France isn't stopping him from boldly going into the arms export business with Russia. He has worked out an explosive arrange ment with Premier Khrushchev to act as broker and distribution agent for Soviet-bloc arms going to Communist and rebel groups covertly operating in Latin America and Africa. Already, this Khrushchev-Ben Bella partnership has produced private deals for shipments of Czech-made arms through Algeria to Communist e lements in Venezuela, Brazil , Colombia, Angola, Yemen a nd the congo. According to information soon to be presented to the Organization of American States by one of its m embers, Ben Bella's first big arms deal in the Western Hemisphere was made with Martinez Rafael , leader of a para military Communist group in Venezuela. Arranged with the Venezuelan Red leader during Ben Bella's recent visit to Cuba, the deal ca lls for Algeria to supply all the Communist arms needed to overthrow the pro U.S. government of President Betancourt. These arms are to be provided from a stock pile of weapons Russia is now shipping to Algeria . Venezuelan Reds will be trained in the use of the arms by Algerian guerrillas now in Cuba. Funds for the covert operation in Venezue la are coming directly from Mos cow. In Africa, Ben Bella has offered military technicians and Soviet arms to the hardpressed Congo government to force Katanga to join the Central government. To help the Russians stir up new trouble in Angola, he has sent an Algerian military mis sion to work out the l ogistics of transport ing $2 million worth of Soviet arms to the largest pro-Communist rebel group there. The military mission was spotted by U.S. intelligence officers when it passed through Leopoldville last month, although its mem bers were dressed in civilian clothes. These disturbing intelligence accounts of Ben Bella's activ ities, being circulated within the Kennedy administration, has touched off a sharp policy dispute among the President's advisers over how far the U.S. should go in aidin g Algeria. ' One group of officials headed by Secretary of State Dean Rusk is urgin g the President to provide enough economic assistance to keep Ben Bella fro m turning to the So viet Union for economic aid. They hold that the U.S. should take the "calculated risk" of assisting Ben Bella in order to try to influence him to break his ties with Moscow. The other group, including the Joint Chiefs of Staff, is against giving Ben Bella any aid as lon g as he supplies arms to Com munist su bversives in Latin America and Africa. Specifically, these military advisers are opposed to Ben Bella's request for Army transportation and communications equip ment, including a number of helicopters . The Joint Chiefs argue that this equipment, now in limited supp ly , should go to India. THERE OUGHTA BE A LAW WS rr'B HOT FA /110/11 AC.T IF SHE SPILI.5 A LITTLE PLASTIC BRATINt:LLA! I'ITY16 SAKI!' WILL YOU WIUCH Wl-V\1 YOU11(e DOING1 WHEN WILL YOU EVE!IZ Gr?OW UP J 'lOUI< TAE3Lf MANNfli:5 BELONG-IN A PIG-P'1'1 r Lfl SLOP U? 9E6T L INEI'I llAMAS I( AND '!OU'D iHIN!c: IT WA5 A fAVOR f Security Council IS Executive Body! By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY One thin g the Stevenson episode makes clear is that among the heaviest burdens a President bears is having friends and relatives. They t undertake a sudden house-cleaning without giving the impression that to the victor belongs the spoils and without antagonizing mem bers of Congress. Instead of firing the incompetent and inefficient and the b 1 a b b e r mouths, they are protected by law in their jobs. The trick is to keep the useless ones and add to them, hoping that natural causes and a pension system will some day solve the prob lem. The N a tiona l Security Coun cil started as a small, efficient, advisory body of pertinent of ficials who were engaged In the secret business of war and peace. Its meetings were secret. Then members were added to it, for no other reason sometimes than to assuage the ego of a VIP, meaning a person who has emerged into prominence and


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