The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Florida
[Tribune Publishing Company]
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
T39-19621217 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19621217 ( USFLDC Handle )

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The Tampa times.
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December 17, 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. 269 PROFS APPROVE THE TAMPA TIMES TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1962 USF AT YULETIDE • Merry Christmas. Happy New Year. See Letters-Page 6 PRICE FIVE CENTS


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, December 1'7, 1962 ONE MAKES SHORE Cross;word Puzzle Two Flee Alcatraz, But Recaptured Alive ACROSS Produce 51 Entire l Box amount 6 App l e seeds 52 Played 10 Snore trumpet 14 G irl's nome 53 Pusn 15 Burden 57 Always 16 Pit 58 Cereal nusk 17 Frencn 59 Reads P!Jzzle Solved: p A R K A S p s s R U N S H 0 p A B [ 0 N T 0 H R E L . M 0 S T A T E. P E N A L T I E S B H T R I P U R E B R E o• M E N 0 E S SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 17 (JP)' catraz' as a searching prison -Two long term bank robbers boat spotted him. 18 19 20 airplane Besides Herb genus Beloved 60 Such and no more 61 Orient 62 Nut " 11111r ., U S A 0 M I U A T T I T U S S E G 0 E K E S L E E T S S H U 0 0 E R S RIP TRY sawed their way out of Alcatraz, I Warden Olin Blackwell said the foreboding island prison in the two men would be placed San Francisco Bay, last night in solitary under 24 hours watch but were retaken alive after as soon as they are physically losing a battle with the icy able. Scott was returned to "The water. Rock" after two hours of treat-21 Morm on state 22 Animated 23 Slightly lntoxicated 25 Puts off 26 Baseball 63 Sleigh 64 Generations 6 . 5 Mounta i n ridge DOWN S I N C E R E S T E P 0 C H A 0 E L E T 0 I l E p E E 0 L 0 A T A R My L A 0 E S E N 0 S L E S F L E 0 13 R ings out 35 Tidings 21 -ond 38 Russian downs river One swan only about 100 ment at Letterman. yards b e f o r e quitting. The Blackwell said the two men other made it three miles with worked in the prison kitchen the help of homemade water and "somehow cut their way out through . a window in the wings and became the first kitchen basement." escaper known to reach the They were missed at 5:17 at mainland after'breaking from a regular showup. Parker was the maximum security lnstitu-retrieved 'lt 6:10 p . m. Scott was tion. spotted at 8:30 and picked up features 1 29 ' Is not 2 (slang) 30 Dwell 3 31 W.W.I battle 4 33 Kind of keel 36 Mole child 5 37 More inane 6 39 (slang) 7 Short poem Dressed Come into 22 Revere 43 Weight loser 24 Peaceful 44 Gawked sight Assam 25 C oin 45 Unite with 26 Fastener thread silkworm 27 Wind 46 Ar ticles Expressed disgust Color instrument 47 28 Aromatic work herb 48 Metric unit Bards 29 Parisian 49 Dulled by Dental filling girl friend overindul 31 -of gence by military police since he came John P au 1 Scott, 35, from ashore on the Army's Presidio, Leitchfield, Ky., mad e it to just inside the Golden Gate. shore but the S\vim provea too It was raining and fog blanmuch for him. When spotted by keted the bay, aiding Scott in two children on a rocky shore his dash through a Coast Guard he appeared to be dead. P i c k e t line. He wore only trousers. 40 Favorite 41 Angr y 42 Missile weapon 44 Morkof wound 45 Hardens 46 Induct (var.> 8 P ress Bethlehem 50 Tears forward 32 Former 52 Boast 9 Compass point I 0 Frugal ity 11 Course 12 Churcn baseball 54 Speed contest great 55 Small fly 33 Golf warning 56 Slave cry 58 Miss Lillie 34 Ob ject of 59 Palm Springs worship (e.g.l Doctors at the Army's nearby It was the second breakout Letterman G e n era 1 Hospital from Alcatraz this year. On where Scott was taken, said he June 12 John and Clarence Anglin of Ruskin, Fla., a comwas in deep shock. His body munity south of Tampa, and temperature was down to 94 Frank Morris, all bank robdegrees. Waters in the bay aver-bers, broke out after long age 54 degrees. preparation. They are pre-sumed drowned. Bank robber-kidnaper Darl Dee Parker, 31, of Canton, Ohio, quit sooner because of the cold waters. He made a dash of about 100 yards to a pointed rock off Alcatraz' western end. Deaths EDMOND A . CONNELL Parker just sat waiting on what is known as 'Little AI-THE TAMPA TIMER PYbllshed e v e n In 1r s J(oadal" tbrougb Salllfday by The Tribune Company from The TrlbUile Bulld-elaos matter at the Poal Olfloe al Tampa., F lorida, under the A c t of Mareh 3, 1879. Subscription Rales: By carrier SOc per week' b7 earrler or mall three moalbs $3.901 alx moalba $7.80J oao 7ear 115.60 . Sub10rlpllon P&J&ble La &dunce. Member of A !'Soclate4 Preaa. Member of Andll of CU.. elllai.IOD. Edmond A . Connell, 6.1, .of 1715 W. Rio Vista, died yesterday morning at his home. He was a native of St. Petersburg and a lifetime resident of Hillsborough County. He was a member of the North Rome Baptist Church and Carpenters Union 696. Survivors include hi s widow, Mrs. Burnice Connell of Tampa; mother, Mrs. Mary C. Connell of Tampa; two daughters, Mrs. Martha Ann Vazquez of Tampa and Mrs. Mary Jane Scarborough of Tampa; three brothers, Guy Connell of Tampa, .23 Connell of Galveston, Tex., and John Connell of Ken------------------------'-----newick, Wash.; four sisters, Miss Deaths .In Ta' m pa Christine Connell, Mrs. Juanita LAST MINUTE GIFTS from ••• ANSLEY'S HEALTH FOODS *BOOKS *JUICERS *HEALTH FOODS * DIETETIC: FOODS Hundreds to Select From Padgett and Mrs. Dellue Reed, all of Tampa, and Mrs. Vergie Rodriquez of St.. Petersburg, 1\IRS. MAVOURNEEN OWENS A native of Houston, Tex. , and and three grandchildren. . . Mrs. Mavourneen D . Owens, former resident of Licking, Mo., ARCHIE THOMAS MOORE 50, of 3124 Oakellar Ave., died Mrs. Stewart bad lived in TamArchie Thomas Moore, 56, of Friday at a local hospital. A pa for the past five years. She Gibsonton, died suddenly Saturnative of Murphysboro, Ill., she was a member of the Baptist day night in a Tampa hospital. A native of Holly Springs, N.C., had resided in Tampa for the Church and Order of Eastern he had been a resident of Hills-past five years. Survivors inStar in Licking and is survived borough County for the last elude her husband, Col. Ken-by two daughters, Mrs. Sidney year and a half, coming here neth H . 0 wens 1meral Home, Plant Ave. MISS CLARA BLACK deriul product that comes In easy DR. p H PITTS. d at Platt St. The Rev. Charles F . to take tablets, Individually ullo- • • an Miss Clara Black, 73, of 905 S. Rome Ave., housekeeper and companion for Mrs. George P. Raney Sr. for the past 28 years, died Sunday night at her home. A native of Arkansas, she had been a resident of Tampa for 35 years. Survivors include an adopted brother, Ernest M. Simpson, Tampa; a half•brother, Ralph Black, Arkansas; a niece, Mrs. Eatrin Langley, Strong, Ark.; two nephews, Ben Simp son, Tampa, and Max Simpson, Cape Canaveral, and several other nieces and nephews. phane wrapped for your conven-DR R W PJTTS elating, with interment In Myrtle Hill fence. Ask for NEOASMA • • • It PHYSICIANS ctukkly stops Asthma choking. New Location 'S'.,tl!er NEOASMA Against asthma 4602 NebraskaAve.235-0151 Raudel Martinez. Mlss Black will lie aHacks. N-3 in state at the funeral home from • Call onus , for :wlmtever Money is needed for your Hmtday P.ardaases FROM NOW UNTIL DECEMBER 22nd, WE WILL BE OPEN SATURDAYS UNYIL NOON. Loans up to $600 .(:;. .1\.. 1., IN .i\. N CORPORATION AMOUNT PAYMENTS FOR YOU GET 24 MONTHS 20 MONTHS 18 MONTHS 12 MONTHS $ 75.00 -$ 5.06 $ 5.47 $ 7.55 160.00 $ 9.49 10.79 11.61 16.11 425.00 24.86 28.35 30.69 42.50 600.00 34.39 39.34 42.66 59.35 -----------------TAMPA-----------------420 Tampa Street, Cor. Madison ....... Telephone: 229-B.S:M 915 Tampa Street, Cor. Tyler ........... Telephone: 223-3641 1901 East B roodwoy ................... Telephone: 248-liOl 4715 Florida Avenue ..•.• . . • . . ........ Telephone: 239-1147 ---------ST. PETERSBURG---------654 Central Avenue ............................... Tel. 7 ----------LAKELAND----------926 West Main Street .................... Tel. MUtuo16 -5 193 7 until 9 o 'clock Monday evening for visitation of her friends. COE, HARRY SliiiTH-Memoriai serv . f{{fes'tr val Funeral Home, 3800 Nebraska Avenue wlt h the R ev. R. Allen Davis, pastor of the F irst Congregational Church oiciating. PLEASE OMIT FLOW ERS, in lieu donations may be made to the Heart Fund. AGRIPINO VELEZ Agripino Velez, 77, of 1834.! CONNELL, EDMOND A . Funeral Rivera Court, died Friday night A. at a Tampa hospital. A native held at 3:30 o 'clock Thursd?, after-of Maya Gerev, Puerto Rico , he or r had resided in Tampa for many Nebraska Avenues, w ith Rev. years. Survivors include one son, Raymond Velez of Puerto will be in Oak Grove Cemetery. Rico; three daughters, Mrs. Vivian Rivera of Puerto Rico, HULL, MRS. ESTELLE GERTRUDEMrs. Esther Knudsen of Larson F uneral services_ for Mrs. Estelle Air Force Base Wash., and Miss Gertrude Hull, 7o, 3605 Empedrado, 1 ' f p t R ' resident of Tampa for 21 years, who Carmen Ve ez o uer o lCO. PHILLIP E RNEST SCOTT afternoon at 4 :00 P.M. at Marsicano Funeral Home. Rev. Paul J. Wagner, Phillip Ernest Scott, 84, of 9505 11th St., die!i yesterday follow. morning at his home. A native ------------of Fairfield, Ill., he had resided MOORE, ARCHIE THOMASFuneral in Tampa for the last 16 years. services for Mr. Archie Thomas He was a retired natural gas engineer. Survivors include his .fvt widow, Mrs. Julia Scott, Tampa; with Rev. Ben L. Earnest, pastor of a son , Howard L. Scott, Hyattsthe Rivervie w Baptist Church, offi ville, Md.; two brothers, J. be in Garden Arthur Scott, Los Angeles, Calif., and Earl F. Scott, HyattsOWENS, MRS. MAVOURNEEN D . _ Ville; fQUr grandchildren and Funera l services for Mrs. Mavour two great-grandchildren. neen D. Owens, 50, of 3124 Oakellar ---'---------Ave., will be h eld at 10:00 o'clock Tuesday morning at the Jennings Funeral Home, c or . Sligh and Ne. hraska Ave., with Father Carroll E. Simcox, pastor of the St. Mary's tery for interment. :;,'amily requests that In IJeu of flowers, contributions be made to the Heart Fund. SOTO, MRS. DOLLY L.Funeral serv Ices for Mrs. Dolly L . Soto, 52, o 905 E. Robson , will be held at 4:00 o'clock this afternoon from the chapel of Jennings Funeral Home, corner of Sligh and Nebraska Avenues, with Rev. Jac k Whidden, evangelist, offi elating. Pallbearers will be Chester Hurley, Honorary bearers wlll be Ri;il Owen. Interment will be in Orange Hlll Cemetery, VELEZ, AGRIPINOFuneral services for Mr. Agripino Velez, 77, of Rivera C t., will be held TuesdaY morning at 11:00 a . m . fro m the grave side in Rose Hill Cemeter y , with R e v . P . Roa, p astor of St. Paul Evangelical United Brethren Church, olficiating, Jennin gs Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. WILLIAMSON, MAURICE A . Funeral services for Maurice A. Williamson, 72, of 902 South Dakota A venue, wiU be held from the Bartholomew Fu neral Home at Bath, Pennsylvania. Arrangements by .r. L . Reed & Son , Bayshore Blv d . & Plant Avenue. ART in STEAKS Cocktails Served All Major Credit Card! Mon.-Bat. 5 -12; Bun. 5 -10:30 P.m. BERN•s STEAK HOUSE 1208 South Howard Phon& 253, 252-3891 1 LOANS MADE TO RESIDENTS OF ALL NEARBY' TOWNS 4 Blko. N. Bus hore Ro:val Hotel ; I , . Weekend Accidents in Florida Take 16 Lives By Associated Press collided with a car Saturday Automobile accidents to o k near his Largo home and Paul n ine lives and f ive others per18 ,.of Largo died. of inished in a plane crash during JUnes a hJt-andthe weekend in Florida. , run driver m St. Petersburg Friday night, A hunting accident claimed one life and a sand cave-in took another, p us hi n g the state's total to 16. A father-son hunting accident took the life of Floyd Wyatt, 39, I of Fort Lauderdale, when a bul let fired by his son, Eugene, 15, t struck him. 'The shooting was ruled accidental. Steven G . Paine, 7, died Sunday when the sewer ditch i n which be was playing c aved in. He was pronounced dead at a Boynton Beach hospital. Robert Eugene Adams, 27 , of St. Petersburg, left a children's Christmas party sponsored by volunteer firemen Sunday to buy more flash bulbs for his camera. He was killed en route in a two-car collision. Three teen-agers were among the automobile victims. WiUiam Monroe Peeples, 19 , of Dothan, A la., was killed in an accident just south of the state line on State Road 85. David Randall Cook, 16, was killed when his motor scooter Louis _James Brown, 28, of H o 1 d e r, died when his car crashed in Citrus County early Sunday. Robert S. Clary of St. Petersburg was killed on State Road 55 near that city Friday night. James Eddy Williams, 73, of Brooker, was killed when he was struck by a car near Alachua. Andrew J. Griffin, 45, died in an accident about 10 miles south of Okeechobee. Hortense Jeene Robertson, 53, died when her car collided with a train near Nocatee, her home. Shop Wards 10 A.M. 'ti1.10 P.M. Monday Thru Saturday 1701 N. Dale Mabry e Phone 877-6161 Last Minute Quality SAVE! NEW 2011 BABY DOLL! CARRIE CRIES 'N' CRIES UNTIL CUDDLED OR FED! A doll so life -like , you forget she's not a real baby! Carrie cries and sobsjust pick her up and hold her, or feed her from her magic, bubbly "disappearing milk" bottle , and she stops crying. Sweet ly dressed in sleeper and blanket. With soft r ooted hair, movable eyes. A sure fire charmer for l ittle girls! Swis s music bolt plays carol to enchant your nativity scene. 13 hand-painted paper flgure,-up to 6 • high. J SPOTUTE TREE STAND IN-OUTDOOR SET ,,,, • '/' Sa I .e! 7' Deluxe SILVER-COLORED ALUMINUM BRANCHES WITH POMPON TIPS A Christmas spectacular ••• at a Ward savings! Shimmering tree with I 63 flame-proof branches will highlight your holiday decorations. Cut to re fleet light like a gleaming diamond. Easy to set up, no mess to clean up. Use year after year! 4 lights in revolving stand bathe tree with J488 lovely colors, 60 bulbs, CVz each bl!rns by it sel f. UL appr. mult1ple u;1, 1088 B e autiful imported "Moss Rose"-serves 6 tots. Q88 29 pes,, priced • • • • .-, ACTION-PACKED GRAND PRIX RACE .. 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J THE TAMPA TllllES, Monday , December 17, 1962 5 • " Our Gift To You For The Holidays • • • Low Price BONUS! 10 LP Stereo Records in VVhen You Buy Your TV STEREO Ask Our Salesmen About Wards 24-Month SERVICE CONTRACTS ! Charge your contracts on Wards Easy Payment Plan A\odel 5113 . e Airline TV e HiFi Ste reo e Full FM . Sound $ NO MONEY DOWN a Beautiful New Album when buy this Console! FREE DELIVERY ALWAYS! Our gift to you for the holiday season! I 0 top quaiHy LP records worth $45 yours with this beautiful mahogany-finished stereo-TV console. 23"* picture. screen, 4-speed record changer with diamond needle, 4 speakers. In walnut finish, $10 more. :jjF,.. + .t ruilf ." lilf_ . • fi q Wards for guitars! luggage-type ph-;;o QUALITY INSTRUMENTS, LOW PRICES! • STANDARD HloFI, 4-SPEED PLAYER fun for all ages! Quality-made, STARTING AT Remarkable tone from this de• Q See Wards full selection of flat, '11' I'. • • d h h modestly priced, easy to play. a32 r . . _pendable phonograph. Auto '11'39 arch and electric guitars before ; mafic recor c anger s uts If ti1 • r self off after last record has you buy. You'll save morel NO MONIY DOWN !:. J played. Twin sapphire needles. DOWN " ... .ft,l "i>l1iii•. .. pianos ••• justlike New Spinet Pianos FAMOUS UPRIGHT PIANOS EXPERTLY REBUIL T ., • Originally fine instruments • Completely reconditioned • Beautifully refinished Hurry! Wards has only limited quantities of these famous-make pianos at this money-saving price. Completely recon ditioned, all broken and worn parts replaced. Y e ars of enjoyment for s tudents or pros. Come in e arly for bes t selection. as low as .................. $24 Per Month Wardso n portable stereo TRUE STEREOPHONIC SOUND FROM 2 SEPARATE CHANNELS only •&9 NO MONEY DOWN • Speakers separate up to 24 ft. • Automatic 4•speed changer • Easy-to-carry ••• 281bs.llght A smart, new 3-speafcer "suitcase" stereo that plays any size and all speed rec• ords. 3 sound sources with remote cord allow speaker separation up to 24 '. The result: amazing concert hall fidelity in your home. Smart tri-colored case. <\ . .tl .... . .. 0E> 4-SPEAKER SOUND 4-SPEED CHANGER tolD IIICWINUf 11' MOH1GOMOr WAIO 1 0 LP Records FREE With Your Stereo Purchastl' Wards fine 4-speaker FM, AM. Stereo Console e Provisions provided for adding Multiplex e 5 Separate Controls $


-CUSF Phoiol "U. S . A." USA PANORAMA Theatre Presents Successful Tour Students Not 'Intellectual Void' He Say s Letter to the Editor. We are "intellecjual voids" By LOREN SOUTIIWICK Staples; typical mother to Janey and not mature enough to make In the quiet darkness six Williams; and, finally, the irate our own decisions. These are young actors rose to their first old Mrs. Gertrude Moorehouse. accusations made by persons of audience as members of USF's Robert Dahl had two very a certain pressure group in new group, the Theatre Workgood scenes: one as a very Tampa. 1 am personally t ired shop. Robert FlynR stepped drunk Dick Savage, the other of bei n g accused of these things into the spotlight and delivered as the movie idol Rudolph Valby perso n s that o b viously don't the first narration. Visions of entino. His facial expressions understan d an edu cational proa lonely tug, a restless man, mirrored those of the Sbiek cess. I am tired of being prowretched tenements, countless himself. tected from ideas by people I beds leaped from his dynamic Nancy Griffin's narration o n don't know. How can we know words. He ended with three lsidora D u n c a n was a high what is worth spending our lettersUSA. point of the evening. The en-time on if we aren't exposed to USA, a play by John Dos chanting spell she had on the all types of writings a n d ideas? Passos, is a panorama of audience was s n apped by the American life from 1900-1930. blatant cry of the headlines as These pressure groups keep The play is tied together by the Isadora's neck was broken by referring to old issues couched life of J. Ward Moorehouse-the trailing S'carf. i n vague generalizations and Madison Avenue's first public The long looks and timid half truths. They have stated relations man. words with her Alec was one nothing yet that would stand up The play produced a number of the best scenes of the eve -in a law court. of surprises. Foremost of these ning for Andra Wa lker. Of Using the same type of logic was the amazing versatility of course you can't forget her as that the "62 committee" uses, Mike Kelly. Mike played most Moorehouse's efficient and loya l I would like to prove a point. of the character parts: he was secretary, either. If we have a censorship commit,. the raspy, bitter Debs, the You can't say too much about tee, and i f they read "bad" litshocked young Joey who had Robert F l y n n. With his d ynamic erature, then the censorship just lost his dearest friend, the yet sensitive voice, and excelcommittee will be corrupted, by cynical Colonel Edgecomb, the lent acting, he carried MooreUil the "bad" literature. health addict, Mr. Binghhouse from a shy bumbling -Urpo_ se, who are dedtcatto of the highest in a functional English course, charges the presidents, the Is to the student. to further his Among these men are, to name a 1 . e s u Y revea s. a om r 1 wh t . . op _ ed, qua!Jty academ1cally are persons in other words, repeating and deans, and the faculties of the education toward the level of a a few •eight lawyers a federal rumsh m. counand indiVIdUals. We of Impeccable moral character substan tiati n g the point which universities to. adhere to these person who_ ca': pr?blems judge: several docto;s, the city ry w ere ere Is socta progforces ain eas access la would hke ma_ke our _world a and unswerving loyalt:l:' to their Mrs. originally made, as standards withm an atmosphere and make JUdicious and mtelliattorney the district governor ress. .d' g d l 1 . ! the better one m wh1ch to bve, and country. The comrruttee be-she d1d not say American Lit of academic excellence, free-gent decisions as a useful citiof International. two :Aye, the an 0 . this means a ll the mislieves •. also, t hat instructional erature. Even if Mr. Wagner doJ?. and responsibility. zen. Also the university should C.P.A.s, the vice presidents of Th1s factiOn , this element, true in area f i : takes m the past. We matenals should meet stand-had been correct, the point is, 'In order to demonstrate its attempt to remain aloof to some seven firms the presidents of culture does not want social . h (0 t t er teach want our Ideas challenged, and ards of common decency . The at best trivial proper share of responsibllity extent and not degrade itself by ten firms the past presichange . Yes, it has the no e: Grebstein everyone else's, for in the Board of Control shares these Finaily, M;. last for the policy outlined above, stooping to name calling and dent of 'the Tampa Kiwanis advantages of techmcal change mel en . free marketplace of _Ideas can beliefs as shown by the direc-charge was that the group of each university is required to other basal forms of argument Club. These men want a quality but cannot. resolve the.

! ' BUT ATTORNEYS BATTLING HARD 1'7, 196211 I You Can Play I Venezuela's Ex-Dictator Stays in Miami Jail LUNCH_ Wj cothe, OhiO, was the on ly Oh1o R I f s t MIAMI, Dec. 17 !UPDRichficiai said no such hearing hadiVenezuela to answer charges of bond can be arranged by my at0 e 0 an a t1uving Marcos Perez Jimenez, been granted. pilfering s 0 me $30 million torn.eys so I can ec ara lOD 0 e a __ . A AT THE w M M ex-dictator of Venezuela waited The pudgy ex-strongman was fou?ht before Chnstmas season w1th my w1fe, & (. . . . ' • . agamst an extrad1tlon attempt our four daughters, and my PRESTO W Spending Christmas away from loved ones-that's hopefully m h1s bare Jatl cell to-taken from h1s plush, waters1de on three charges of murder. mother." :*the prospect for 445 men, women and children patients day for on further. legal Miami Beach mansion ytednes-U.S. courts the attempt --------DENTURE CLEANSER ffl at the Southwest Tuberculosis * to f r c him o_n day when a u.s. CirCUit Court for lack of evidence. Th"•e es' T nsfer Hospital. M b_ond Whl_le he hiS of Appeals denied an appeal Perez Jimenez could receive v ra * But Tampans can brighten lli agamst aJ;lainst extraditio!l and 30 years in prison if he reUTICA, N .Y. (.IP)The No brushing b their day. How? By helping H1s attorneys, Davtd Walters h1s bond. He has been m the turned to Caracas and conv1cted thieves who removed two tires necessary. DRIVE IN 1 09th Ave. at Nebraska HAM AND CHEESE 59 BOAT [:1 to round up Yule remem\ll and Moore, flew to Dade County jail since. of the charges of "illegal enand wheels from Raymond BenSoak dentures a few minutH brances for each one. In Washmgton over weekend . The_ bond had allo:wed him to richment." . . parked automobile were or overnight. Rinse and wear. doubt about what to get? BeaJ?d returned saymg Perez hve nchly on Miam1 Beach, al"I am as comfortable tm ja11) considerate to a degree. TheY Food particles dissolved. l't cause these patients .t;equire 0, Jtmenez would get a hearing bethough he could not leave the as might be expected," the funreplaced them with old ones, so Stains removed. Odor gone. long term care, they have fore a Supreme Court justice state without special permission. lo'lting Perez Jimenez said in a he did not have to walk home Plates 9listen like new. g constant need for such items as today. But a Supreme Court of-Perez Jimenez, w a n t e d in statement. "I hope that a new from his job at an electric plant. Sell Unneeded Articles With a WANT AD-Ph. 223-4911 !;: occupational therapy, check::,;: ers or playing cards . Clubs might like to help / out with donations toward a _,& m closed circuit TV system that Santa ,, would permit children-banned as hospital visitors -to . , have remote control visits with parents. Imagine the happiness this would bring to both child and parent! The youngster would be photographed into the privacy of a lobby booth , .. his picture relayed to the patient along with a two-way con versation via telephone hookup. So far, donations have reached the halfway mark for the $2,500 circuit, which also could be put to use for educational purposes in the hospital. There's need, too, for portable TV sets that would be welcomed by non-ambulatory patients. For other Santa roles, consult the Christmas Bureau at 229-8114. Dr. Frank Miller =========::::n rThe Wonderful World Of ANIMALS DEAR DR. MILLER: The people next door have a dog that chases cars. We are getting a puppy for Christmas but don't want him to pick up this bad habit. How can we avoid trouble?-P.X. DEAR P. X.: The ideal so lution would be for the neighbors to retrain their dog before it becomes a traffic fa tality. The next best solution is to keep your dog away from this dangerous delinquent until he is old enough to go through a training program himself. Once your dog has been taught to obey com mands, it will be relatively easy to prevent the car chaser from exerting any detrimental influence. ing track of what really is going on. * * * DR. MILLER: A friend will sell me his rare. kinky-tailed mouse, Jim. He says the mouse is now just a year-and-a-half old is nicely matured. Does this mean he would be at a good age to breed? How much would this rare mouse be worth? -T. P. DEAR T. P.: Kinky-tailed mice may be somewhat rare, but that doesn't mean they are necessarily d e s i r a b l e. Whether this tail got that way as a result of heredity or from being caught in a mouse trap, kinkiness of tail is not a virtue, ac<:._ording to the American Mouse Club standards. "Nicely matured" is also a slightly misleading phrase as' Jim is now at an age where * * * he must live on dreams-he's DEAR DR. MILLER: Would decidedly overage for breed-you mind awfully giving us ing purposes. From a strictly your opinion on whether you commercial standpoint , Jim is prefer cage breeding? Anprobably worth his weight in other chap and I have been cat food, though as a pet who going around on this s ubject has only a few months more for days and I'd certainly to go he mi ght be worth value your ideas . Thank you. slightly more from a senti--R. D. mental standpoint. DEAR R. D.: Although you * * * have not specifically mentionDocs your favorite animal birds, just cages, I assume h;:we problems , physical or they are the animals whose emotional? Dr. Miller will an-mating environment is being swer any letter mailed to him, considert:d. The <;olony sys-care of {his newspaper, pro-tem prov1des one big_ cage and vided a stamped, self-ad-thus allows the btrds free dressed envelope is enclosed. choice when it comes to mat...___ ----------ing. While this does seem a mor e sporting proposition, there are disadvantages. For one thing, rivals often become battered and bruised . For another, the more seductive females have a s4rplus of boyfriends and of the more reticent may be left out of the goings-on entirely. Then, too, the one-pair cage system allows the owner to choose the most likely matings and provides some means of keep:-Discover !America's Finest CANADA DRY. BOURBON tlNTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY, B6 PROOF CAIUDA DRY DISTILLING CO.. NICHOLASVILLf. KY. • • Diehard Rebels Holding Out In Brunei BRUNETI T 0 W N, Brunei, Dec . 17 !UPDDieha r d Bo r neo rebels held out in three areas of the British protectorate of Brunei today . Government troops moved to end the-ir re sistance. A military spokesman said six nationalist rebels were killed, one wounded and 100 captured in weekend fighting. Rebels were still reported ac tive near Banger, Temburong and Bekenu in undetermined numbers. In the neighboring colony of Sarawak, British rangers with tracking dogs joinro loyal Bor neo tribesmen to hunt defeated rebels fleeing into the jungles. A military spokesman said all major centers of Brunei and Sarawak remained free from the insurgents who launched a brief, u n s u c c e s s f u 1 revolt against the British Dec . 8. Pre-School Children To Have Yule Parties Christmas parties for those who participate in the play pro grams for pre-school children conducted by the Tampa Rec reation Department will be held , this Tuesday and Wednesday , Mrs. Cecile Adams, supervisor said today. On Tuesday, from 9:30 a.m. iiiiiiiiiiliiiiliiiiiiiiilliiiij;j until about 11 a.m., the parties will be held at Corona, Sterling Avenue and Corona Street; Friendship, Bay to-Bay an d Special Christmas gift plan for latest hearing aids, including eyeglass models. Lois, and Giddens, 12th and Giddens Avenue. 1 On Wednesday, from 9:30a. m . until about 11 a.m., parties are scheduled at Gary, 34th and Columbus Drive; Fair Oaks, 34tQ. and Wilder, an d Hyde Park, Swann and Albany. Flora and Qentral will meet at 7 :30 p.m . at North Tampa Community center, 12th and Seward. Police Report Film Producer Stabs Self SHERMAN OAKS , Calif., D ec. 17 (IP)Police say film producer Edward Nassour fatally stabbed himself in the heart with a steak knife. The 45-year-old produ ce r was found daad Saturday in the backyard of his sister's hom e. • The s i s ter, Mrs. Thomas Maluf, told police Nassour attempted s uicide with s le e ping pills last Thursday . S 0 N OTO N E He had been in' ill health. JerrY Voye, Mgr. Studio Included "African 210 Wallace Bldg., Ph. 2233508 Screams," "Mrs. Mike," and Helmly's Brings You Continental Accents For Your Living Room! Rd. Cocktail or Commode $49.95 Lovely DAIVISH Finish Inlaid with Capri Brown Imported Tile Choose from the 4 styles listed be low t h a t are comparable $49.95 Values. *RECTANGULAR COCKTAIL TABLE *STEP tABLE *END TABLE *LAMP TABLE Boomerang Table $69.95 '2995 Pedestal Lamp Table $49.95 Square Cocktail $49.95 ,, rio { . I l< 3916 E. HillsborouCJh PH. 236-5979 Table collection frona LANE For your Christmas shopping convenience Helmly will be open 'til 9 Monday through 70" Saturday nites. --==------------Helmly's Has A Simplified Plan To Suit Your Budget • '\ "< • - • ' • • • • • .. •• ' ... (0 • j • ... ' • ,..;. • \. , CLEARWATER • . NOW 10 HELMLY ' S STQRES SERVING SOUTH . FLORiDA . . • ORLANDO -,• . ,:. . , • W . PALM BEACH • FT. LAUDERDALE • NORTHTOWN, MIAMI • DOWNTOWN, MIAMI • KENDALL, FLORIDA e . . .. ' , . . . Pictures produced at Nassour eoa Tampa s't. "Tripoli." •---------1111!1-------------------------------------------------------------------


. _1_:! _____ T_H_E TAMPA TIMES, Monday, December 17, 1962 SPARTAN CAGERS EVEN MARK AT 2-2 Tamp a Hosts Tech After 69-68 Win , I By JABBO GORDON . . Times Sports Writer . The Umverstty of Tampa basketball team hopes to go home for the Christmas holidays with a winning record. . The Spartans evened the mark at 2-2 with a 68-68 win over Georgia Southern College (formerly Georgia Teachers College) in Statesboro, Ga., last Saturday night. . And Coach Bob Lavoy's charges h o s t Tennessee Tech at the Howell Fteld House. Tipoff is scheduled for 8:15p.m. The temperatm:e was freezing when the local cage team arrived in the Georgia F:f:=:=:=:=:=:=:=:=:::=:=:=:=:=:=:=:=:=:=:==::==:;=j] city. And Tampa put a freeze II on the ball before the squad left l3111boa.-d By BILL BLODGETT Times Sports Editor AAU-NCAA Farce Today's amateur are so subjected to the powers of a handful of people, so regimented and in their actions, and, so well paid for their endeavors, that we're beginning to won der where they got the title "amateurs" in the first place. Just last year, when the University of Tampa . was considering the role of hosts for a post season small college football bowl game, some of the likely opponent prospects were members of the NCAA. And good old Walter Byers shook his finger against any of HIS colleges playing a non-NCAA member like the University of Tampa. This decision by Byers came during the peak of the NCAA-AAU feud, which now has been trailing on for some 21J2 years. After Atty Gen. Bob Kennedy intervened in the argument last month, the NCAA and AAU patched up their dif ferences . . . for a couple of weeks. Now, their dispute is so heated that it rup tures the future of our 1964 Olympic squad. How? The NCAA prima donnas have control over our natiOJJ's college talent ... the chief source of material for the Olympics. If the AAU and the Olympics can't see eyeto-eye with the NCAA, the latter group will just "refuse" to let their college sources be tapped. What a pity that would be. The AAV is not without blame. To be sure, there is enough blame all around not to try to fix it on either side. But one way the AA U has irked the public is the elimination trials for the Olympics. It is possible for a world record holder ... incontestably the best in their respect events, to be eliminated because of having a single "off" day, or through a temporary disabling injury. Then there is the sad story of Florida A&M's fine athlete, Robert Hayes. Hayes broke the world 100-yard-dash record in Miami with a 9.2 second effort. After months of waiting for the AA U to recognize the dash as a world mark-which was supposed to have been just a "routine" measure, Hayes learned that the record had been disallowed because the starter used a .22 caliber pistol rather than a meet specified .38. with a win. Tampa took a 2-0 lead in the opening minutes of the game on a tip in by Don Boyt. But during the first half, the score was tied six times and the lead changed hands seven times. Georgia Southern led 35-31 at the half. The Spartans had made only 28 per cent of their floor shots. They were successful on only 52 per cent of their shots from the foul line. But in the second half, Tampa .started playing ball. Although the Spartans trailed by as much as 10 points (33-43) with a little over 17 minutes to go in the game, they caught the high flying Eagles. The score was tied six more t l m e s and the lead changed hands three more times. John Pellegrino hit on a jumper to tie the score for the final time 53-53. Then he connected on a set shot to put the Spartans ahead to stay. Although Coach Lavoy's crew gained no m ore than a four point lead, the Tampa cagers put a f1eeze on the ball. Georgia Southern h a d another excuse though 110 top scorer. Fran FlQrian, the guard who scored 24 points against the Spartans here last week, failed out of school and did not play. "You can't I o s e your top scorer and court leader and not be affected. Florian has aver aged about 21 points a game," Georgia Southern Coach J. B. Scearce said . The Eagle mentor was hoping that his team would put forth a superlative effort on behalf of the m iss i n g Florian. "They worked hard, but they didn't put out that extra effort we needed." Georgia S o u t h e r n did not shoot well during the second half and the Eagle percentage dropped I r o m the floor and from the foul line. "We made quite a few floor mistakes too," the Eagle coach added. The loss was Georgia South ern's second, giving the Eagles a 3-2 seasonal mark. In order fo1 Tampa to have the same record, the Spartans must de feat Tennessee Tech tonight. Clay To Fight Charley Powell LOUISVILLE , Ky. (/PJ Louisville heavyweight Gassius Clay will meet Charley Powell in a 10-round fight at Pittsburg h next Jan. 24 in the Dapper Dan Show, William Faver sham, Clay's financial manager, said Sunday. Faversham said Clay's backers are sending him against the unranked Powell because he is taller and heavier than Clay. BEARS• ROGER LECLERC KICKS LIONS OUT OF POSSIBLE TIE Giants Get NFL Wish: GB By Press Green Bay clinched the Western Conference title and set up a rematch with the New York Gial).ts for the National Football League championship Dec. 3(} at New York on the final Sunday of the season as records tumbled from coast to coast. The Packers didn't have to beat Los Angeles but they did, 20, for the word al -ready had been received that the runner-up Detroit Lions had lost to the Chicago Bears 3-0. The frustrated Lions, only te11m to stop the Packers in the 14-game season, had to settle for a Jan. 6 date with Pittsburgh in the Playoff Bowl for runner-up teams at Miami. In the course of the Packers' yict01y, witnessed by 60,353 at the Los Angeles Coliseum, Jim Taylor broke the league record by scoring his 19th t o u c h d o w n and Green Bay set a new high for . first downs in a season, 281. Y. A. Tittle, the old Bald * * * * Houston Is Pop Ivy/ s ':.Biggest Champion Yet NEW YORK (/P) -Frank (Pop) Ivy has brought in winners before in his nine seasons as a head coach in pro football, but it isn't likely he's ever had a champion that had io make a stretch run like his Houston Oilers of this year. The Oilers crushed the New York Titans last Satur day 44-10, clinching 'their third straight Eastern Divi sion title in the American Football League. It was Houston's seventh straight victory and it buried the hopes of Boston's threatening Patriots, who had trailed along for several weeks a half game behind ihe Oilers hoping for a slipup. With their last chance gone, the Patriots fell 11h games back in the final standings in their 20-0 loss to previously winless Oakland on Sunday. In the only other weekend AFL game, Dallas' Western Division champs downed San Diego 26-17 in what amounted to a warm-up for next Sunday's title game at Houston against the Oilers. After three Grey Cup championships in four sea••• It's Dallas Vs. Houston For AFL Title ••. • sons with Canada's Edmonton Eskimos and then four more years as head coach of the St. Louis Cardinals in the Na tional I.eague, Ivy took over the Oilers for this season. Oddly he is the third coach for the Oilers, winners of both previous AFL titles, and in another odd twist , he swapped jobs with W a 11 y Lemm, now the C a r d i n a l coach. Ivy's Oilers s t u t t e r e d through the first half of this season, winning four of seven and trailing Boston by a full game. But then they started rolling on that seven-victory streak. • "It was a wonderful job, " declared Ivy after Saturday's clinching. "What else can you say about a team that played seven pressure games in a row and won them all?" Ivy sees the 1962 Oilers as improved o v e r last year's club, as do old-line quarter back George Blanda and star halfback Billy Cannon. And they agree on the big reason for improvement a better defense. Houston's defense was re vamped this fall \vith the ad dition of seasoned tackles Ed Culpepper and Bill Herchman, rookie end Gary Cut singer and rookie back Bobby Jancik. The newcomers, im proved showin gs by backs Freddy Glick and Jim Norton, and continued good' play by such holdovers as tackle Ed Husman and end Don Floyd provided Houston with a solid defense. The balanced Oiler offense remained virtually the same as last year's, with Blanda's passing meshed with the run ning of Charlie T o l a r and Cannon. Blanda threw three scoring strikes against the Titans Saturday, giving the 35-year-old quarterback 27 touchdown passes for the sea son. Cannon , hampered much of the year by injuries, raced for 102 yards in only nine carries. Eagle of the New York Giants, topped the league mark for touchdown passes in a season with 33 by throw ing six in the Giants' 41-31 decision over Dallas. The Giants bad some anxious mo ments until X-rays proved neg at i v e after Tittle was taken to a hospital with a badly bruised b a c k. The Giants, w h o clinched the Eastern crown two weeks ago, wound up with nine straight victories and a 12-2 record . "Lou Michaels, Pittsburgh's fine defensive end, added to the NFL field goal recol'd he set last week by kicking two against Washington for a sea son total of 26 in the Steel ers' 27-24 triumph. Norm Snead, Washington's sopho more quarterback, suffered a shoulder separation in the first quarter and George Izo, who hadn't played all year, came through with three touchdown passes . The Re-d ski ns lost seven of their last eight. St. Louis and Philadelphia, battling to see which would escape the cellar in the Eastern Conference, set a single game passing record of 834 yards before the Cardinals finally won 45-35. Sonny Jurgensen hit for five touch downs and 419 yards on -15 of 34 and Charley Johnson threw two TD passes and completd 18 of 33 for 386 of the Cards' passing total or 415. * * Taylor Scoring * Taylor, the bard-hitting full back of the Green Bay Pack ers, succeeded teammate Paul Hornung Sunday as the Na tional Football League scoring champion, in a season that saw three point-making marks fall. Taylor collected 114 points on 19 touchdowns, a league mark for TDs , and edged Lou Michaels of the Pitts burgh Steelers, who amassed 110 points on 26 field goals and 32 extra points. * * * scoring pass p 1 a y in the fourth quarter. Taylor set the TD record on a burst of 28 yards in the second period. The old mark was set by Steve Van Buren of Phila delphia in 10 games in 1945 and tied by Jimmy Brown of Cleveland in 12 games in 1958 . Taylor, of course, had 14 games in which to break it. The old first down mark was set by the Rams at 278 in 1950. Taylor, of course, wound up unofficial :rushing champion, ending the fiveyear rEign of Jimmy Brown Unitas Hits Four who just missed making 1;000 Johnny Unitas connected yards for the fifth straight with four TD passes in Baltiseason . Taylor also succeeded more ' s 42-17 victory over teammate Hornung as scoring Minnesota as the Colts came champ with 114 points. from behind with 28 points Tittle completed 10 passes in the fourth period, after Alex Webster for 155 yards trailing 17-14 . 1p. the Giants' triumph. He Jimmy Brown scored both might not have set the record touchdowns Saturif Ralph Guglielmi, his re day in the mud at San Fran-placement, had not suffered cisco as the Browns edged a right knee injury in the the 49ers 13-10. final period. Tittle was sup-In the American League, posed to have been through Houston won the Eastern Di-for the day but he came back vision title by whipping New and brokethe 1ecord with an York 44-10 Saturday and thus eight-yard toss to Joe Walton It was stated recently that "it seems ' all too universal tendency on the part of officials ruling amateur sports to become stuffed shirts or ty rants -or both." SOUTHPAW RELIEFER AND A STARTER Only Family Can Visit Machen In State Hospital qualified to defend the league after running for a first championship it has won down, the play on which he three times against Dallas in was injured in a fall on the Houston Dec . 23. Dallas beat ice. The Giants also set an San Diego 26-17 Sunday and NFL club record for a sea Oakland broke its 19-game son with 35 TD passes, two How true this is. Even as far down the ranks as Little League baseball, the hints of ty ranny are there. Hour of Decision So how will it end? No one knows, and judging from the amount of interest, many are increasingly caring less. This Thursday a side-feud of the AAU's, one with the NCAA-sponsored U.S. Track and Field Federation, could get its most -positive test when the University of Chicago Track Club holds its lOth annual holiday meet. Ted Haydon, University of Chicago track coach, said recently that the meet which attracts a large field of and post-graduate athletes has been sanctioned by both the Central Associa tion of the AAU and the track federation. But since the AAU has already declared ineligible athletes who participated in three meets sponsored by the U.S. Track Federation, will ath letes pass this meet? Haydon, a middle-of-the-roader in the AAU NCAA squabble, said he was not questioning the AAU's sole authority to sanction open compe tition but hinted that if the feud menaces hold inn g of the meet he might appeal to Bobby Kennedy. "If either group withdraws its sanction," said Haydon, "we'll cancel the meet, but we also may appeal to the a ttorney general to see if we can't get some sort of immunity for this traditional meet. "We don't want to disappoint the many ath letes involved. Last year we had a field of 189. There is no money involved here, just fun for the athletes." Fun for the athletes? With America's future against the Russian "pros" hinging on these type meets? Hardly. Struggle for Prestige Remember, whether or not it makes sense, the Soviet Union's attitude toward international sports competition, particularl y in the track and field events, has made sports part of the struggle for prestige between our world and that of communism. We aren't that this mess can't be dissolved. Thete's enough honor and glory to go around to both these groups if the two factions come to their senses and provide a better and more practicable regnlatory system that Amer ican athletes previously enjoyed. ln s hort ... let the AAU and NCAA get off their high horses, reduce th e ir balloon-headed, " holier than-thou attitudes," and start thinking about the one thing that holds the association s togeth e r. The very existence of the amateur athlete. Hoeft, Fisher Key Men For 1Frisco in Trade SAN FRANCISCO (IP)-The National League champion San Francisco Giants wel come Billy Hoeft as a ton g needed left-handed r e 1 i c f pitcher and Jack Fisher as additional strength in the starting corps. we gave up a lot but we go t what we've needed," vice p resident Charles Chub Feeney said of Saturday's trade with Baltimore that sent pitchers Stu Miller and Mike McCormick and catcher John Orsino to the O r iole s . Departure of the two pitchers l eft only Willie Mays of the Gian s who moved from New York in 1958 . In addition to Hoeft and Fisher, the. Gi a nts received reserve catcher Jim Coker in the six-player deal. They can only hope th e transaction proves as beneficial as the inter-lea g ue transaction after the 1961 seaso n that brought pitchers Billy Pierce and Don La1se n from th e Chicago White Sox. Manager Alvin Dark al s o emphasized the Giants needed ano ther startter and a south p aw reliever: "W e hav e n't had a lefty re lief man since I 've been with the club." Dark said . "I fee l that Hoeft will help u s in Hoeft Miller McCormick relief. I think Fisher is a kid who has great potential. " I h a t e d to see Miller leave. He's worked for me every time I've asked him. But's that's the only way they'd make the deal." Dark added that McCormick, who had arm trouble in 1962 , should be able to pitch effec tively if the arm returns to form. He added that Orsino also has goo d potential. "But Tom Ha ller is my fir s t string catcher-he's just coming into h i s own. You can't have two young boys like that around. And we still :have Ed Bailey , too. A s for Coker, we'll have to wait and see." The right-handed Fisher, at 23, the youngest m an in the deal, won 12 games at Baltimore in 1960 and 10 in 1961 but was only 7 9 the past season with a poor earned run-average of 5.09. Hoeft, 30, has spent 11 sea sons in the majors . He won 16 ga mes at Detroit in 1955 an d 20 the next year but de veloped arm tr o u b 1 e and hasn't won more than seven game s in any year since 1958 . H e was 4-8 with a 4.62 ERA in 1962 . Miller will be 35 on Dec . 26 . He the National L eag ue ERA champion in 1958 and a 14 -ga me winner in 1961. lead ing the bull-pen s taff. As the G i a n t s won th e 1962 fla g, Miller was only 5-8 with a 4.12 ERA. losin g streak with its by Guglielmi . victory o the seaso n , 20 -0, Roger LeClerc's nine-yard over Boston, which had its field goal ruined the Lions ranked heavyweight boxing title chances snuffed out Satalthough they got back to the contender Eddie Machen re-urday by Houston's victory. 33 in the final minutes be-mained in Napa State HosBuffalo and Denver finished fore Chicago's Richie Petit-pita! today. His manager, Sid last week. bon intercepted a pass in the The NFL drew a total of end zone. LeClerc missed Flaherty, . was forbidden to 306,411 fans on its final earlier from the 29 and 43. see him. weekend, topped by the 62 ,Detroit lost the b all fom Flaherty arrived Sunday to 694 at Yankee Stadium, the times on fumbles and twice visit Machen, who was deGiants' seve'nth straight sellon interceptions. tained last Wednesday after out for a club season record Crow Runs For Three police found him with a of 439,456. John David Crow ran for loaded gun apparently conVince Lombardi kept all of three touchdowns against the templating suicide. his regular troops in action Eag les and caug h t one of A hospital spokesman said and even brought Paul Hor-Johnson's two scoring passes. visitors to the former Rednung off the bench for sec-Johnson scored the other ding, Calif., boxer _ who now ond-half duty for Green Bay . himself . Jurgensen hit Tommy fights out of Portland, Ore., Hornung and Bart Starr McDonald with three and are being lintited to members got together :for an 83-yard Tim Brown with two. NAPA, Calif. (JP}Toptaken to Napa. Police said @ *:i: i I $100.000 Events MIAMI, Dec . 17 (UPJl--Kelso, @ rf horse of the year for the past :t three years, will make his first H @ appearance in Florida this year % !li at two SlOO.OOO events. @ @ Trainer Carl Hanford nomi ri:i :)! nated. Kels o for the Widener ]j W Handicap Saturday, and a n ofi:li M ficial of Gulfstream said the t : W great hot'Se would be nominated @li f:1l to the Gulfstream Park Handi ti \1i cap. Rudolph Used To Caddy for Pop By OSCAR FRALEY For the UPI SEBRING (UPD W h e n Ma so n Rudolph was a youngster h e caddied for his father and was rewarded with a soft drink fo r each nine hole s he toted th e bag. Then came the da y when the cadd)' master took the boy aside and gave him a bit of very unfatherly advice. "You know," h e adv ised the lad, "that you can gef paid a lot better by caddying for other folks." _ It cost Rudolph's fath er, a Clarksville, Tenn., toba cco buyer, his r e 1 a i i v e 1 y free caddy. And golf be ga n paying off right then for the boy who has grown into a very solid young man of 28. Like yesterday, when Mason, paired with Kathy Whi twort h of Jal, N . M .. picked up an individual $2,225 b y winning 'the Hai g and H aig mixe d Scotch Foursome at the Harder Hall course . They beat 19 other mixed teams, in this only man-lady pro tourney of the year, by s hootin g 16 under par for the four round s of thi s selective drive-alternate shot event. "It's been a lon g time s ince I took down first money," said the r e laxed , easy g oin g Ru dolph as his peJt little wife, Carol, sat smiling on the sidelines with their 28-month old son, "Mase." It has been. Because Ru dolph , wehn he turned pro in 1959 , promptly stepped out and took the $4,600 top money in winning the Golcle n Gate Open at San Francisco. But that i s th e only one he has won. However, tllere are com p e nsations. He was in the money in his first 11 tourn aments as a professional and is a steady check-grabber on the tour. " I g u es s we really have only on e problem, " h e analyzed. I'm 5 11 and I'm up to 185 p o u n d s. That's abo u t 10 pounds more tllan I should weigh, but I have a hard time losin g it eating that Tennes see country ham. " Tile bespectacled, brown haired man started to play golf at 9 and at 13 won his first tournament, the junior Tenn essee Vall ey Golf Cham pionship. Subsequently, he captured such events as the Tennessee amateur and open, the National Junior Cham pion s hip and the Western Amateur, fini shed runner-up in the latter event the only other time he competed there. SNAKE BITE! .•. This is the arm of a man who narrowly escaped death by rattlesnake bite. For his story of the sensations experienced, told in the first pel'sou, please see page 14. .. • • • . • -• • • . • • • • •


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Two plas t i c hangers ; special packing fixt u res $1 00 B. 21" Men's Compani o n C as e . Slim ove rnight cas e wit h specia I d i vider . C . Ladi es ' 26" Pullman . E asy, e fficie n t packing ; smart taffeta lining 0 . Ladi e s' B e eu t y C a se . A fullwidth mirror: PER WEEK s e ctional cosmetic tray GOFF JEWELRY HIDE-AWAY WALL DESK from 812 Franklin St. • TUPPE'RW ARE Handsomely styl e d in natural wood grain finish , brass pull knob. D e sk attache s to wall, closes out of way. Complete with ball point p e n and holder, bracket to • hold phon e . 19.95 BELKLINDSEY Of BRITTON 3950 S. Dale Mabry Highway •ritton Plaza Open 10A.M. -9 :30P.M. Ph. 83 Special Chriatmas Offer. All Con• tour chairs pur chased be f o r e Christmas will re ceive the built-in electric over all massage unit ab aolutely FREE. Massages Legs and Feet Adjusts to 7 Positions FIRST CHOICE OF ANY SANTA THE GENUINE CONTOUR LOUNGE $500 No strain! No effort! Light touch of a finger changes your body posit i on. At any position you DOWN en j oy all built -in Contour exclusives constant EASY elevation of legs and feet at the perfect angle for TERMS complete rest and relaxation. CONTOUR CHAIR SHOP 206 N. Dale Mabry lAcross from Tampa Electric:) Ph. 876 PHONE FOR EVENING HOURS STOP IN AND SEE OUR LARGE SELECTION OF ORANGE BLOSSOM HONEY MARMALADE • JELLY • PRESERVES AND CONSERVES i SPECIAL FOR THE CHILDREN-Pappy Anigator Made of Solid Fudge ( 1 lb. 5 oz. net) $2.20 47 years in the business of shi"pping Fancy C i trus Fruits . Tropi c al candy, honey, c:rystalized fruit, marmalade and jelly available with fruit packages or as separate gifts. Visit our showroom at 314 W. Lafayette S t. For a complete Brochure wri t e P . O . Box 146 '1, Tampa SWANN GROVE 314 W. LAFAYETTE ST. Free Parking in Rear Phone Orders Ph. 253 HAND STITCHING MAKES FITTING GIFTS ' The gift you give is foot hugging comfort. Eac h has a bold cobbler's' stitch in front sewn by hand . R es ult • , . eas y flexi bility whe r e the foot bends . Come try a pai r • • , and enjo y I that light footed feeling. Sizes 6 to 13A B 0 widths. Self Service Shoe Store All Stores THE SUPERB VIKING 86 STEREO-COMPACT No o th e r popul a r pr i ced recorder o ff ers mor e to t h e enjoym e nt o f music i n the home th a n d oe• this complete s t ereo re c order w i th b u ilt -in st ereo p l a yba c k p re amps-2-track , 4 tra c k and c:ombin a tion m odels. VIVIANO STEREO CENTER 1 518 S. Dale Mabry OPEN EVERY NIGHT 'TIL 259 MaRTE X MARTEX GIFT SETS Beautiful Martex towels are a perfect gift choice for the homemakers, new brides, career or college girls on your list. They'll love the luscious colors and smartly styled patterns. And every woman apprec i . ates the fine quality for which Martex towels are famous. They are tastefully packaged and boxed in sets _you'll be proud to g , ive. From 2.99 to 6 . 99 BELK LINDSEY Of BRITTON 3950 S. Dale Mabry Highway Britton Plaza Open 10 A.M •• 9:30 P.M. Ph. 836 19.. PORT ABLE TV With FREE STAND! e Built-in Telescoping Antenna $17995 e Famous "Daylight Blue" UHF & Picture vHF "To p V alu e with Eve r y Pur cha3e" Pioneer's Own Personalized Financing PIONEER Free Parking "We S e r v i ce W h at We Sell" Tampa at Washington Sts. On Our Lot Rear of Store • DELUXE HAIR DRYER $2995 GENERAL e ELECTRIC FOR THE PRETTIEST HAIR ••• IN THE FASTEST TIME Dries hair more than twice as fast as old-style hand held models. Straps to wai s t so you can cook, sew, iron as ha i r d r i e s. Adjustable bouffant bonnet fits over largest rolle r s ..• has reach-in top. Three heat selections plus a c ool. Comes in smart oyster -white travel case. Othe r G.E. Hair Dryers as low as $16.95 TYREE'S 1213 S. Dale Mabry 1901 E. Hillsboro COMPACT TV PORTABLE Transi s torized 8 pounds e 5 " High 8879 N. Florida Ave. 7640--49th St . No. ( P i nellas Park) PERFECT CHRISTMAS GIFT Now availabl e in T ampa , th e SONY tran sist o rize d TV i s the perf e ct comp a nion for th e perso n on t h e move. T r u l y p o rtable. Operate s f r o m batterypack , auto m obile, boat, or h ouse curre n t. Extremel y c lear picture. I deal for foot ball gam e, busin ess office, o r b ea c h . T ake i t an y w h er e. Compact TV by SONY, with e ar pho n e for p rivac y , AC line cor d -$229.00 . Carryin g case and battery p a ck opti o nal ex t r as , You must s ee this o n e. ADAMS-MAGNON JEWELERS, INC. 510 FRANKLIN ST. . THE TAMPA TIMES , Monday, December 1'7, 1962 MELODY CHRISTMAS GIVE the Baldwin Orga. sonic: 15 Make this Christmas merry with music! Make it a Mel ody Christmas your whole family will share and en'\oy-with a genuine Baldwinbuilt organ! Only Ba dwin builds so complete a line of fine pianos and organs. You are sure to find all the features you want. Ask about special Christmas purchase plans now. Easy budget terms . Open 'nl 9 P.M. Daily TAMPA MUSIC c OMPANY 5107 Florida Ave. Ph. 236-5571 MAKE THIS A .. MERCURY" CHRISTMAS '63 GIVE THE ENTIRE FAMILYA .. GIFT" ALL CAN ENJOY You've got everything going for you i n a '63 Com e t . Fine -car sty l e , ride end roominess .•• ell at a price that's among t h e lowest. Every Comet model comes compl e t e w i th extras tl\at wou l d do just ice to cars cos ting far mor e, }oAi:JlJL LINCOLN-MERCURY CASS Be ASHLEY 9530 FLORIDA AVE.NORTH GATE G e n e ral El ect ric PORTABLE DISHWASHER model I SPI02 GENERAL ELECTRIC MOBILE MAID AUTOMATIC DISHWASHER MAKES DISHWASHING A PLEASURE! Needs .installation . on w heels. No $14' 9'5 hand rinSing or s crap•ng . Wash es, d ries N EMA se r v ice for u p t o IS. NO MONEY DOWN! 25c A DAY ON PIONEER ' S METER PLAII "Top Va l ue Sta m ps w ith Eve r y Pur c h ase" Pioneer's Personalized Financing PIONEER "We S e rvice W hat We Sell" Tampa at Washington Sts. • Cordless AUTOMATIC TOOTHBRUSH Free Parking On Our Lot ReGr of Stare GENERAL-ELECTRIC FOR CLEANER TEETH AND HEALTHFUL CARE OF THE GUMS The most e ffectiv e toothbrush eve r d e sign e d for hom e use . Built-in brushing a ction cle ans and polish e s the t ee th a s it r e fr es h e s th e gums. F a mily packag e i n eludes s a fe, cordles s pow e r handl e , fou r pa s t e l co l or e d snap -in b rushe s a nd a hold e r that automati cally r e charg e s the handl e. The ideal family gift. TYREE'S 1 213 So. Dale Mabry 1901 E. Hillsboro 8879 N. Florida Ave. 7640 49th St. No. I Pinellas Park I


DIJ lUSTffiJI OPENDAILY •til 9 P.M. AT o •• TAMPA MUSIC CO. Make this .Christmas marry with music! Make it a Melody 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 and organs. You are sure to find just what you want. Ask about spa cial Christmas purchase plans now. Easy budget terms. PARKING AT THE REAR OF OUR STORE! SAVE s3oooo ON THE PURCHASE OF A NEW PIANO! 10% DOWH-3 YEARS TO PAY FIRST PAYMENT IN FEBRUARY '631 rtTl ONLY AT ••• TAMPA MUSIC COMPANY 5107 FLORIDA AVE. PH. 236 FREE! 20 of your favorite c;aro ls c:om• plete with piano and organ ac:c:ompani ment. Ask far it nowl 16 OFFICE HOURS "Does Butler really have such wonderful powers of concentration, or is he just a very sound MORAL ARGUMENT Leisure Justifiable? Views Differ Widely By ROBERT PETERSON and apparently lead contented Readers occasionally ask if a lives. life of leisure can be justified. It's my feeling W?rk is They may reveal thal they've necessary to the oi . . most humans s1mply because mhenled some money or have we have acquired the habit for retired early and find their work and have not learned how conscience pricking them now to enjoy life witho.ut it. But that they are pleasantly adrift lf Vfe are blessed W1.th1 ca. . pac1ty and funds , for letsure,, m a sea of leisure time. an.lf do an occasional good turn There are two views. One for huma!JltY to justify our ex says that a life of leisure is istence, there i,s no to. morally wrong and synonymous feel that work 1!> essentJal. with indolence. It contends that If you would like a booklet -First Kiwanis Club Formed Outside u.S. NASSAU, Bahamas, Dec. 17 (JP) -Kiwan is Interna tional, the service organiza zation with more than 5,000 affiliated clubs, has :formed ils :first club outside the United States in Nassau. , . Officers of the first club outside the 50 United States are Asa H. Pritchard, presi dent; Harry D . Sands, presi dent-elect; Al Dupuch, vice president, and J. Douglas Haig, treasurer. c Directors are Dr. H. E. Leyland, Dene Meikle, Ken Brierley, Robert H. Prigle, Frank J. Hazlewood, Emmett Pritchard, Eugene Dupuch and 0. J. (Jiml Hazlewood. Fred E. Winebrenner, Ki wanis International fie 1 d service representative from Chicago, conducted the business meeting of the club. It is the first "off shore" Kiwanis Club outside Hawaii. • DEALERS FROM MAINE TO FLORIDA 0 0 0 Boosts power. 0 0 0 Steps up engine performance. ; ; • Cuts 'down o . n ope raring costs. ••• That's what New Super Premium Richfield Gasoline does for your car,. new or old I "65 Ways of Finding More Fun in Retiremenl" write to this column care of The 'Tampa Times enclosing a stamped, self-addressed en and 10 cents to cover TOM McDONALD OIL CO., INC., Dist ., 7531 N. Armenia Ave. handling costs. too much leisure invites dissi.-::::.:.:.:...:::.:.:....:..::..::.::.::.:_ _____ ....:..._...:... _____________________________ ..;_ __________________ _ pation and depression, and that leisure cannot be fully sa tisy ing unless it ha_s been earned by work. But the second view laughs away traditional attitudes and contends that man has a great innate capacity for lei sure and that work is simply a bad habit picked up at. an early age out of economic necessity. This view contends there are no moral issues in volved and that if man had never known work, he would find it easy to live happily and well, filling his days with pleasant contemplation, con versation, games and appre• ciation of the world around him. Proponents of this view may note the great numbers of women who -thanks to domes tic help and labor saving gadg ets -have little essential work to perform yet manage to lead very satisfying lives and sur vive longer than their husbands in the bargain. Proof of man's capacity for leis .ure is fo un d from earliest times when wealthy, powerful families placed a premium on lei s ure and di s dained common toil. The ancient aristocracies of Greece, Rome and France knew nothing but leisure and probably lived gayer lives than most o! us will know. Although they ultimately came to ruin, the chief cause was not their life of leisure but rather their disregard for the needs of others. On the current scene ' are many drifting members of the international set who seem to keep busy and enjoy life de spite an absence of work. A classic comment is one from playboy Porfirio Rubirosa who was once asked why he didn't take a job. "I'd love to," he replied, "but I simply don't have time." Those of us brought up to respect work may square our shoulders and righteously as sert that it's morally wrong to be a playboy. But can it logically be argued that one who makes neckties or sells soft drinks is morally supe rior to one who chooses and can afford a life of leisure? Does the Bible command us to work ? Well , the Ten Com mandments say nothing on the subject and while there are many references in the Good Book to using one's talents, do ing good works, and avoiding s lothfulness, there is nothing that s ays a person must engage in org anized toil to enter the kin g dom of heaven. It is a bit disturbing to con sider that of all God's crea tures, only ants, bees, and edu c a ted humans eng age in what can be terme d regula r, purpose ful work. The aborigines along with thousands of species of living thing s from albatross to z e bra get along without work 'Far Out' Yule Message Makes Merchants Balk LAKEWOOD , Calif . , Dec. 17 (JP)-Thc caption on the lamp po s t below one of the s hoppin g center' s . Christmas decorations read : "Den sities cos mic conscious ness etheric a stral mate r ial we need to know about the uni verse and us." "That's pretly far from '0, Little Town of B e thlehem,'" commented one of the mer chants. So businessmen at the Lake wood Trian g l e Shopping Cen ter huddled with art dealer Allen No(}nan, wno put up 50 mo s aics, complete with cap tions, for $1,500 . So h e a g reed to take down the more controver s ial mosaics and replace some of the caption L . "Nin e ty nine and nine -tenths per c ent of t h e peopl e didn't understand the m ,' ' a s pokesman explained . He added that Noo nan i s lead e r of a reli g iou s se ct called "The Univ e rsal Mill e nium Group" and hi s of Chris tma s diff e r rom tho s of th e bu s ine ss m en. .. ' STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY • 86.8 PROOF HIRAM WALKER & SONS INC., PEORIA, ILL 8-year-old Walker's DeLuxe, handsomely gift-wrapped in decanter or Tegular fifth at no extTa cost. L


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