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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The Tampa times.
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The Tampa times.
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January 14, 1963
University of South Florida
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University of South Florida.
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'1 I University Of South Florida I Campus Edition : SEVENTIETH YEAR-No. 293 New GOP Runs For Offices A oew political group, the Platonic Republican party, has formed on campus to run a series of officer candidates In the upcoming student ation elections. The purpose of the group, Mys Dave Kaufman, party can didate for president, is to unify the student body under a "wise men for office" ticket; provide intelligent leadership which has been long lacking at USF; cor rect faulty leadership, personal ity politics, and charismatic leadership. Other candidates on the PRP ticket are Louis Chalifoux, vice president; Nick Rockwell, treas urer; Rosemary Ehrich, corresponding secretary; Gayle Wal dron, recording secretary; and Henry Fernandez, representa tive-at-large. Nominations . Close Here 1 Tomorrow Dr. Finch To Speak At Chem Seminar 40 WELCOMED BACK President Allen, deans, and members of the Work-Study Council welcomed approxi mately 40 Work-Study Stud ents back to the campus with a hospitality hour, Tuesday, Jan. 8, in the U n i v e r s I t y Center. The students had comEXAEC MEMBER Nobel Prize Winner To Lecture on Atom Libby TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 14, 1963 SAYS REGISTRAR Campaign Speeches Thursday, Jan. 17 7-9:30 p.m. in CH 1 oo PRICE FIVE CENTS Registration Procedures Success as 3,450 Enroll Lost And Found Is Future Years To See Appointments by Class Grow •1ng By WING PREODOR tt The total number of students enrolled at the University of South Florida for , , . the second trimester is 3,450. 1 Will someone claim Between 700 and 800 students who enrolled in the charter class registered again them! The Umverslty Center this time. That is slightly more than half of the original number. has boxes, closets, and drawers According to Frank H. Spain, registrar, "The appointment system was very sue full of students' clothmg and cessful." This is not a brand new system. Most large universities must assign ap personal effects that it will •pointment times one way or gladly return upon identificaanother, but usually they will tion. assign a day for a group of 'A BROAD BACKGROUND' students, (all s t u d e n t s with names beginni . ng with "A" come on Tuesday, for instance). "In future years," Spain said, "we will assign appointment times by classification as well as by student number. Seniors will go first by order of student num ber and so on, so that a transfer student who is a senior will have a better chance, regardless of student number." This is not rank favoritism. Seniors must go first so they can get the required courses without which they cannot grad uate. If a freshman misses out on a course he has plenty of time to take it another tri mester. Business College Trains For Succession of Jobs ,


2 THE TAMPA TIMES Monday, January . 14, 1963 MRS. JEWELL NICHOLS Mrs. Jewel Irene Nichols, 43, of 3323 Df!!Leon Street, died Saturday morning in a Tampa hospital. A native of Chipley, MT'S. Nichols had lived in Tampa for the last 35 years. Survivors include a daughter, Miss Bar bara Ann Nichols; two sons, Kenneth Lee and Ronald W. Nichols; her m o t h e r, Mrs. Louise Berry; four sisters, Mrs. Inez Cimino, Mrs. Daisey King, Mrs. Lois Bernardo and Mrs. Pauline Wilson, all of Tampa; two brothers, Ralph Berry of Keysville and K . B. Berry of Brooklyn, N.Y. and sever a 1 nieces and nephews. MRS. TOMMJE E. WATSON Mrs. Tommie E. Watson, 79, 4011 Tacon Ave. died Friday night in a TamP'a hospital. A native of Huntsville, Ala. and former resident of Birmingham, Mrs. Watson had lived in Tampa for 14 years. She was a membet of the Bayshore Baptist Church and is survived by four daughters, Mrs. J. R. Connor and Mrs. Helen Skelton of Tampa, Mrs. John Riggs, Birming ham and Mrs. George Diggle, Sherfield, Ala.; two grandchil dren and three great-grand children. 'MISS WINIFRED O'CONNOR Miss Winifred F. O'Connor, 81, 2903 San Nicholas Ave. died early Saturday morning at her residence. A native of England, Miss O'Connor was retired as a buyer for a Phoenix, Ariz. de partment store and had lived in Tampa for the past 16 years. She was a parishioner of Christ The King Catholic Church and is survived by a sh;ter, Mrs. J. C. Uphof of Tampa. MRS. IRENE LINK CANNON Mrs. Irene Link Cannon, 66, of 4406 Suwanee Ave., died Sunday morning in a Tampa hospital. A native of White Oaks, N.M., she had resided in Tampa for the past 60 years. She was a member of the First Presbyterian .Church and a member of the King's Daughter Sunday School Class. She al'So was a memher of the Oleander Garden Cl• Survivors include a daughter, ;rs. Tom Fairfield Brown of 'l ampa; five grand children; a sister, Miss Mary Bell Link of Tampa; a brother, Tom Fred Link Sr. of Tampa; and several nieces and nephews. TOURIST ATTRACTION Bahia Beach Restaurant features rustic Catoosa Terrace, named for the native Florida Indians who once inhabited Ruskin and gathered a r o u n d the bayside for such ceremonials as oyster and fishing feasts. MORE TRAFFIC SIGNALS Brandon Boulevard Getting New Look By VIRGINIA NEWMAN resentatives, Brandon has a sec-Times Correspondent ond set of traffic. lights. The BRANDON -The face of six traffic signals are at Bran Brandon's main street -High-don Boulevard and Kingsway way 60 runs through the center Road. of the community and is called A side signal instructs pedes Brandon Boulevard -is getting trians when to walk across the a new look. highway. This signal is manu-After a three-year effort on ally operated by the school pa the part of school and civic reptrol for the nearby Church of the Nativity school. Big Coverage Set in Georgia MANUEL C. PORTUGUES • Mr. Manuel c. Portugues, age Inauguration Directly in front of the Bran don shopping center, new stor age lanes for turning onto Moon Avenue and Edwards Street are under construction. BOASTS MANY ATTRACTIONS Ruskin Wants Share of That Tourist Dollar By VIRGINIA DAVIS length to trade is another ques-Times Staff Writer tion, but St. Petersburg's tourRUSKIN-Promising t<> Rusk-ists and residents find Ruskin &o"U."t.h JEI[:l.118'i:Qx-<-..:a.8'h in are reports that Tampa has b d th th s tested the tourist traffic and Y. riving sou . over e un" found Mr. and Mrs. America shme Skyway bndge, by cross, have l>roken the ice from their ing the bay via Tampa or by has just started to lay out a larly ideal for the handicapped inhibitions about Florida and a bee-line course via private 1,000 foot private beach. hunter and for those near and are flowing into Tampa. charter boats regularly docking Oaks have been planted, a dear father-son relationships, Ruskin businessmen want a at Bahia Beach. rock-based street laid out, pic. f th t t t d 11 A because planning has provided ptece o a ouns O ar. s The most spectacular attrac-nic tables and barbecue pits a partne; to Tampa, however, tion in the Ruskin area is the are to be set up among palmetto nearly a guaranteed successful they don t feel that d?es dredged up island of B a h i a leaf-covered she 1 t e r s, and hunting trip. Hunt guides and an adequ.ate JOb. of dtsplayu:g Beach, w h ere 2,000 feet of there's talk of a yacht club to jeeps with raised seats make a th.e tounst-drawmg wares m white sand, palmetto-thatched be added in the future. trip to the fields almost effort Hillsborough to ,help cabanas and shelters are curspenders fm,d dtverrently Hillsborough County's UP THE INLET a few thou-less as well as profitable for the ways of seemg s1ghts and finest beach space. sand feet is the Ruskin Marina, game sure to be bagged. enJoymg themselves. where some 65 pleasure boats River Bend furnishes not only Ruskin feels it has some in-THE DELUXE Bahia Beach from 22 to 57 feet await the gredients to throw into the Restaurant features such sue-pleasure of their . owners, one the dogs for the hunt but the from Canada A hft there can birds. There are about 1,000 tourist stew pot, and its pe<>ple culent delicaces as pheasant ring-necked pheasant, quair and claim there are more ways for and quail, and has facilities for haul up a big boat from the a tourist party to kill a day's prJvate parties. Any boat calling ways and bring it in for re-chukar, raised in pens for re-pairs lease on hundreds of acres of than da ;islt at the 500-foot dock aft Not far away is the Shell pangola grass fields. usc ar ens an ampa s Beach gets its name eature Point fish camp, where boats, In the hunting lodge, hunter'S other attractions. on .a life ring added to the 200 bait and fishing know-how are b $ 25 t 1 . displayed among the marine can uy a 2. coun Y 1cense PAUL B. DICKMAN to I d decor of the restaurant. ready for all callers,. and relax in the pleasant aroma The Times that visitors from Beyond the baystde enter-pf woodsmoke. They have a six St. Petersburg seem to have Near the dock and an inlet tainment Ruskin .has months season to enjoy the discovered Ruskin more read-where boat slips lie just off still another umque attractwn, pleasure, from Oct. 1 to April 1. ily t h an South Hillsborough the bay is a modern boatel, and for the hunter. South of River Bend has a view out County's partner, Tampa. Con-across the inlet is a miniature Road 6 74 and east of U.S. H!ghof this world for hunters. The ver"Sely, Ruskin, from Bahia golf course. A floating dock way 41 is . the 970-acre Rtver Little Manatee River bounds Beach, can look St. Petersburg for small boats lies on part Bend Huntmg Preserve. the property for 21;2 miles, and in the eye from across the bay. of the island where Del E. THE PRESERVE is particu the view provides a rare sight Whether its people go to such Webl>'s Sun City development -in Florida from ri';ter bluffs 30 Mrs. Esther Crowe Dies at Age . 78 Mrs. Esther Hilton Crowe, 78, of 3008 Chapin Ave., a long time resident of Tampa, died Sunday morning in a Tampa hospital. A native of Dubuque, Iowa, she had been a resident here sin,ce 1910. Mrs. Crowe was a member of Palma Ceia Presbyterian Church, former president of the WCTU a n d member of the retired teach ers' association. She was a grad uate of the University of :ram pa and taught in the Hillkbor ough County School system for 40 years. Survivors include her husband, Frank C. Crowe; two sons, Edward Emerson Crowe, and Frank Hilton Crowe, all of Tampa; six grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. ADVERTISEMENT AMAZING P SORIASIS STORY feet high. ART ht STEAKS Cocktail& Served ..4ll Major Credit Cardt 47, of 3201 W. Columbus Drive ATLANTA, Jan. 14 (JP)-The died afternOOJ? . at a inauguration of Gov.-elect Carl local hospttal. A nattve of E. Sanders'Tuesday will be car Tampa he was. a for ried by the largest radio and the Borden Da1ry Co. He IS sur-television network ever to vived by his wife, Mrs. Rosalia broadcast the oath-taking of a R. Portugues, his mother, Mrs. Georgia governor. B. G. Morris, assistant main tenance engineer for the Tampa area of the State Road Depart ment, said the Moon Avenue turnoff lane will be completed this week, with the Edwards Street lane to be finished next week. SOON TO BE HUNTERS' TARGETS Jan. 10 , 1960-Pittsburgh, Pa. "Doctored for psoriasis 30 years. Spent much money to no avail . Then used GHP Ointment and Tablets for 2 weeks . dis appeared as if by magic. In 6 weeks skin completely cleared and clean. First time in 30 years. Thanks for your marvelous prod ucts." This much abbreviated re port tells of a user 's success with a dual treatment for the outward symptoms of psoriasis. Fun in formation and details ol. a 14-ilay trial plan from Canam Co., Dept. Mon.-Sa.t. 5: Sun. 5:30 p.m. Candida Roberts, a daughter, A total of 154 radio stations Miss Margaret Portugues, two and 15 television stations will sons! Manuel Portu.gues and carry Sanders' inaugural adMana Portugues, a s1ster, Mrs. dress to every section of the Delia Perez, three . brothers, state. Angel Portugues, Lams and Al-John c. Harper, press secre fred Suarez, and three grand-tary-designate by the incoming children. governor, said the. television HUGH F. COKER network will include stations in Tallahassee, and Chattanooga, F_. Coker, 60, of W. Tenn. Educational outlet WETV Amel1a, dted S"':lnday mornmg in also will carry the event. a Tampa hospttal. A native of The network also will carry Ga., he had been a the combined. state of the state res1dent of Tampa for the past and budget message Wednesday 14 years. Mr. was a mem-as Sanders makes his first ap of Surpearance before the current sesvtvors mclude hts Widow, Mrs. sian of the general assembly. Beulah L. Coker, Tampa; one ----------daughter, Mrs. Reubin Shield'S, Panama City; one sister, Mrs. Funeral Not•• Zelma Carrier, Anniston, Ala.; "" and three grandchildren. RICHARD VERGARA Richard Vergara, 59,, of 2016 E. Hanna, died Saturday night in a Tampa hospital. A native of Tampa, he had resided here all his life. He was employed by the Walker Casket Company and was a member of the Cen tro Espanol Club. He i s sur vived by his widow, MT'S. Isabel Vergara, Tampa; one daughter, COKER. HUGH F.-Funeral services for Mr. Hugh F. Coker, 60, of 107 W . Amelia, will be conducted Tuesday morning at 10:00 o'clock !rom the Wilson Sainmon Company Funeral Home, with the Rev. James H . Raga dale, the pMtor of the First A. R. Presbyterian Church officiating. In terment wlll be In the Wildwood Cemetery, Bartow, Florida. Active pallbearer! will be: R. D. Laugh. ridge, Hoyt Goodson, A . M. Fred rickson, Calvin Faucett , G . W. Bom mer. and J. E. Martin. Honorary pallbearexs wDl be: F. M . Bodden, R. G . Turraville, F. I. Couch , W. H. Feagin, J. W. Bradley, E. C. Faucett. Miss Hilda Vergara, Tampa; DJAZ. J'OBNFuneral services for Mr. one brother, Robert Vergara of Detroit, and three sister'S, MT'S. from the Chapel or Lord & Fernan Aida Chamoun, Mrs. Maria Luisa Flores and MT'S. Amelia slglia, Rev. wuuam owens and Rev. DeCos, all of Tampa. 8 JOSEPH CAMPO Hernndez, Fabio Toledo, Salvador Jr., Raul Mederos and VaJ. Joseph Campo, 42 , of Fisher entino Ficcio. Road, died suddenly at his resi-_ M _ U _ L _ E __ Y"",-T-o-N"'Y.,.._-=F--un_e_ral:--• -exv..,.l c _ e _ s -=-ror dence yesterday afternoon. A native of Louisiana, he had P .M. from the A.P. Boza W est Tam lived in Tampa for 34 years. He was a veteran of World War II offered Monday at 10 A.M. at St. Jo and a warrant officer in t h e seph Church. Pallbearers: Legion Natlonal Guard Wl'th 20 aires, Frank J . Falsone, Tony Guida, 'Tony Agliano, Tom Zambito, Sam service. He was employed in Arena, and Andrew Arena. Honorary the s e r v j c e department of pallbearers: His brothers , MIke, Sear'S, Roebuck & Co. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Mary sam Conitlio, Christine C am p o; one son, Michael Campo; four daugh ters, Karen Jo, Mary Elizabeth, and Sue Ann Campo, and Mrs. Patricia Cheever, all of Tampa; t h r e e sisters, MT'S. Corrine Carlton, of Odessa, Mrs. Mar garet Lintin, of Pontiac, Mich., and Mrs. Angie Hillebrandt, of San Bruno, Calif. T. J. JENKINS Thomas Joseph Jenkins, 70 , of 8747 Overlook Drive, died Satur day morning in a Tampa hos pital. A native of Litchfield, Ill., Mr. Jenkins had lived in Tampa for the las t 10 years. Survivors include his daughters, Mrs. Lucille Campbell of Rich mond, Va., a son, Edward Jenk Ins of Asheville, N . C . and a nephew, Fred Jenkins of Tampa. DENTURE ADHESIVE 39 • 69 • 98 Available At All Your RODRIGUEZ, J'OBN C.-Funeral serv ices for Mr. John C. 47, of Miami and formerly of Tampa, will be held Tuesday momlng at 11 o'clock from the Chapel of Lord & Fernandez. Interment wlll be In Rose Hill Cemetery. THE F.le tion allowances range up to 27.! per cent for oil and gas pro ducers. Lawyers for the high plains underground water district were informed at WeE:kend. of Judge Dooley's ruling for farmer Mar vin Shurbet of Petersburg. The case was heard at Lub bock. At the end of the trial in January, 1962, both sides indicated they would appeal an adverse ruling, House Group Said Medicare Bill TUES.-SIIde leeton on northern Euro pean art, at the Jewish Community Center auditorium, 2808 Horatio, at 8:15 p .m. Lecturer wJll be Dr. Hans Juergensen, professor at the Unlver alty of South florida and an artist. . . . WED."Med the Author" series at Univef!ity of South Florida will in. troduce nov.ellst and playwright Jo seph Hayes of Saraaota, at 8 p.m . . In the auditorium. Hayes Is author of ':i:coag'!:' known for his novel, "Desperate Hours,,. produced on Broadway and later made Into a movie. . . . TBURS.-"Piiatea of Pon .. nce, " Gil bert and Sullivan musical comedy. to be presented by the Tampa Lyric Theatre , 8 :30 p.m. at Falk Theater. Tickets on sale at box oCflce, Opening performance. • • • TBURS.-Un!veralty of South Florida 1 Program of c lassics For strings. . . . FRI.-"Pirales of Penzaneet'' Gilbert and Sullivan musical comedy, given by the Tampa Lyric Theatre. C urtain time, 8:30 p.m. at Falk Theater. Tickets on sale at box office. . . . SAT.-Tampa Clvle Ballet wlll give a dance concert at Chamberlain High School auditorium, 8 : 30 p.m . Evening of ballet and ethnic. . . . SAT.-"Plrates of Ponzanee," Gilbert and Sullivan mus ical , staged by the Tampa Lyric Theatre , 8:30 p.m., at Falk Theater . Tickets on sale at box office. Art Exhibits 'IVEDU TELEVISION STUDIOS, 90S S. 20th St. Display of watercolor works, cfaoss Tampa Art Institute. Open Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. . . . UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA Exhibition o painUn..-s and drawings b:v American artist, William Pachner, }g . . . MUNICIPAL 1\IUSEUM.:_Display of 17 pictures, In oils and watercolors by Legion Chief Praises U.S. Crisis Action TUSCALOOSA, Ala. , Jan. 14 fUPD-James E. Powers, national commander of the American Legion, yesterday called the Cuban <;risls new evidence that "when America star.d s up to communism, communism backs down." Powers addresSBd a joint ses sion of the Alabama American Legion and auxiliary mid-winter conference and called 1963 a ye'ir of challenge not only to the American Legion but to America and to our free-world allies." Powers, of Macon, Ga., said, "Although the legior, does not MIAMI, Jan. 14 f!JPD-The believe military might should House Ways and Means Com-mittee will recommend a medl-become the language of diplo-cal care for the aged bill dur-macy, the Communists have ing the next session of Congress, demonstrated time and again the , executive director . of that if opposing force is lack Council of Semor Cthing, the will of the Kremlin n zens satd Sunday. prevail." Dr. Blue Carstenson of Washington told about 1 , 600 persons in Miami's Bayfront Audito rium that the last elections had assure d a medicare victory in the Senate and h a d made pros pects good in the House. PROSTATE HERNIA & HEMORRHOIDS c:otrected non-surtlcal melhod WRIT FOR FREE 800KLT sunday's meeting here began DR. E. AUSTIN ELLIS N.D. a nationwide drive to secure 1111 5 • HOWARD Ph. 253 5470 public support for medicare. ' A provocative challenge to Tampa's corporate executives In the next few days, you'll he invited to drive and com pare a new Imperial with your present car. If you know luxury cars, you 'll quickly note the under stated elegance and greater spaciowmess that Imperial offers; fur Imperial's body is both fullsized and unshared with lesser cars. There's DO end, really, to the discoveries you might make. The superior roadability; and the inside control for the outside mirror; power windows as standard equipment; even a brochure that tells you about the first 5-year/50,000. mile warranty* ever offered on a luxury car. All we ask is that you challenge Imperial on every quality important to you. Our dealer has a car ready; just call him to reserve a time. Then, judge for yourself. •Your BUthorize d Imperial Dealer'& Warranty agaiMt defects in material and workmanship on 1963 cars has bun expanded to include parl4 replace ment or repair, without charge for required parts or labor, for 5 years or 50,000 milM, whichever first, on the engine block, head anti inurnal paru; transm ission case and inurnal parts; torque converter, drive !haft, univer&al joints (excluding dust covers), rear axle and differential, rear ... m. {Q\ AMERICA'S MOST CAREFULLY BUILT CAll .. PIIIIALDMIIOH A CHRYSLER w MOTORS CGAI'OIIAnON In Tampa your Imperial dealer is Hawke Plymouth Sales, Inc. 1111 Grand Central Ave. In other localities, see your nearest Imperial dealer


AND MORE COLD ON THE WAY THE TAMPA TIMES 5 Monday, January 14, 1963 Northern Europe Just Like Deep Freeze ADVERTISEMENT If You Are Under 80 LONDON, Jan. 14 WPD -Iound the ink in their fountain homeless after the worst flood tslides in Greece that killed one YOU Are Northern Europe faced another pens frozen as temperatures in north Africa history left wa-person and leveled 100 homes day of snow and ice today. dropped to 12 degrees. ter six feet deep in places. in the village of Mikrohorio. f L"f Not Too Old Arctic temperatures froze every-Five ships off the southern u.s. military aircraft :Clew in Twelve persons still were buried o r I e the ocean to the ink coast of Sweden were trapped drinkin g "atcr and food and in the rubble. I n surance m fountain pens. off shore by ice. A Danish rescued stranded in the Landslides in Italy blocked Floods and landslides caused freighter was ice bound 16 miles Ghrab terday. Some 3,000 families down that threatened power Temperatures y e s t e r d a y now are homeless because of supplies. plunged to 27 degrees below flooding. Lights dimmed in some parts zero in Finland. Some areas of Heavy snows fell in northern of London last night and other West Germany recorded 18 be-Italy but Rome basked in a sections were com p 1 e t e 1 y low. The mercury dropped to comparatively tropical 57 deblacked out. three degrees just south of Longrees. In other parts of Italy British newspapers predicted don. land slides blocked roads . . Heavy lhe government might start snows fell tiuoughout Yugoemergency electric rationing. WIND-WHIPPED snow and slavia cutting off several viiheavy rains caused extensive !ages in high drifts. B ELGIAN SCH OOL flooding in Morocco and Spain. who walked or cycled to school More than 72 , 000 persons were HEAVY RAINS caused land-(AP TH E NATION'S W EAT H E R TOD AY L i g h t snow o r snow flurries are fo r e c as t t on ig h t f r o m t h e north ern Ap p a la chian s into t h e central Great L a k es and from sec tion s o f the middl e Miss i ss ipp i V alley throu g h t h e central plains into the nort hern R oc ki es a n d t h e ce nttal pla teau. S ome li g h t rain is po ss ibl e o n the G ulf c o ast. It will b e co o ler f rom the northern and central plains eastward to t h e Atl a n t ic co ast; wanner on the Pacifi c coast and from t h e pla t ea u reg i o n throu g h the s outhern p l ains i n t o the central G u lf. The Weather-Across the Nation Rainfall for 24 hours, Brownsville . . . 37 33 1 40 10 1 7 12 -.17 San Antonio Seattle .. 38 29 31 30 .02 ending m idnight .... , • • Buffalo . . . . . . . 34 For month to date . , , • , , . • .64 Charleston, S.C. 64 Barometer reading, Cleveland . . . . 20 7:00 a.m ........•.••.. 30 . 16 Denver ....... 28 .10 -....... Spokane ...... Washington ... Wichita 16 15 42 19 .22 26 7 TOMORROW Sun rises ....... 7:23a.m. Sun sets . . . . . . . 5:57p.m. Moon rises ..... 11:12:(l.m. Moon sets ..... . 11:05 .m. Tides at Sed do n Island: High.. 4:44a.m., 6:32p. m. Low .. 11:53 a.m. TEMPERATURES Florida Detroit ....... 14 El Paso ...... 28 Helena ....... 23 Jackson, Miss. . 25 Kansas City . . 20 Las Vegas .... 31 Los Angeles . . 57 Louisville . . . . 17 Memphis ..... 21 Midland . Tex. . 30 New Orleans . 38 New York .... 38 Oklahoma City 29 Omaha ....... 17 8 18 14 15 41 10 10 13 28 19 ••• 0 •• Some temperature extremes from within the United States except Alaska and Hawaii. Sunday highs of 84 at Or lando, Vero Beach and Cocoa and 83 at Key West. All in Florida. Monday morning lows of 30 below at International Falls and .15 28 below at Hibbing. Both in Minnesota. High Apalachicola . . 66 C l ewiston . . . . . 85 Key West ..... 83 Jacksonville .. 74 Miami Beach . 77 Low Rain 36 _ Phoenix . . . . . . 45 63 6 3 23 16 25 Greatest snow depth. except .35 at mountain stations, 26 inches .39 at Marquette County Airport, Michigan and Houlton, Maine. 71 43 69 Portland, Me.. 33 .55 Raleigh . . . . . . 58 .01 Reno ......... 34 9 Oca l a ........ 73 Orlando ...... 84 Sarasota . . . . . . 73 Tallahassee . . . 51 Tampa ....... 75 Daytona Beach. 82 Fort Myers . . . 81 Gainesville . . . 71 Sanford ...... 82 Vero Beach ... 84 W. Palm Beach 82 46 55 58 32 55 53 64 43 55 65 68 .33 .28 .03 .06 .10 .21 .02 BUSINESS. MIRROR Jobless Rate Mars State of the Union Other Cities By SAM DAWSON assure jobs for all as they swell Albany, N.Y. . 34 2 .12 Amarillo ..... 29 -2 AP Business News Analyst the labor force. Atlanta .... . 46 15 NEW YORK, Jan. 14 (JP) -R IGHT N O W the teenagers Birmingham 3 2 13 President Kennedy could picshow up worst in the unemployBoston ....... 36 19 . 36 . ------------ture a happier state of the umon ment statistics. The latest Labor Hawaiian Surf Kills Two U.S. Servicemen HONOLULU, Jan. 14 (JP) -An unusually high surf took tlie lives of two American servicemen here over the weekend. to Congress and the nation today Department figures show that if unemployment would just 12.7 per cent of those under 20 , -come unstuck. . either boys or girls, who want What to do about it Will play to work can't find jobs. This a large part, expressed or . under cover in many of the compares w1th 4.7 per cent of proposals to' come before this adult men hunting work in vain session of Congress-tax cut-and 5.2 per cent of adult women. ting, youth corps, trade rela-The chief reason is that intions with foreign. competitors, creasingly the jobs to be filled government spendmg to spur : . . Leon Abbott, a the economy, worker retraining for skills, long tramrnachmJst s mate aboard the car-programs labor and business mg or experience. The teenager rier USS 'ficonderoga, and Army 1-agulatocy laws who drops out of school often Spec. 4 William B. Land, 25, of finds himself out of luck. Hopkinsville, Ky . THE UNEMPLOYMENT pr?bMany of the adults out of Abbott was taking pictures lem, both present and potential, work also find that the demand of the huge breakers Saturday touches many citize_ns. is for sldlls they do not have. when one bi gge r than the res t out of work and the1r famtlles The age of space and electronic broke over his head and swept are hit the hardest. But many automation promises the trend him from the shore into a sea-others worry lest they be next will continu e. cliff cave. . . . -in spite of high totals of Through most of 1962 changes A fast nsmg ti_de prevented This worry under-in unemployment totals were Abbott from leavmg the cave, lies of the management-largely seasonal. And another and searchers from enter-labor now under way, or seasonal upturn in joblessness ing. H1s body was recovered to break out later is expected this month and yesterday. . th1s year. Where February. Bad weather halts Land was surfboarding Sunwhole commum-outdoor work. Those who found day when he was upended and ties suffer. employment in •stores and the swept out to sea. A?d many postoffice in the December rush His body was not recovered. secure m own will be out of work again. POWERFUL PLUNGER CLEARS CLOGGED TOILETS Jobs, wonder what Is m store • for their children. The flood of ALL O F THIS, although as teenagers and of those who will predictable as the winter snows be finishing their education in will add to the pressure to cheir early twenties will grow something to combat the sticky steadily heavier in the next few hard core of unemployment. years. The question is how to Labor has advanced its schemes Maine, Florida Make Exchange Of Vacationers KINGFIELD, Maine, Jan. 14 (JP) Six Floridians took on Maine's highest skiable mountain yesterday as p a r t of a aimed at spreading the avail able work among more people and increasing the pflrchasing power of those in the lower income brackets. Business has put in its pitch for more profits to be used for investment -to come from higher prices or lower production costs, and tax cuts and less g o v e r n m e n t reg ulation. CARNATIO N INSTANT Dry Milk 20Q T . BOX MOTT' S Applesauce 2 'l:f 35c PRlC!S EFFECTIVE THRU WEDNESDAY SORE THROAT DUE TO COLDS TRY ii , .. No one will call! Handle en tirely by mail with OLD AMER ICAN, the company that helped pioneer insurance for senior Americans. Send name, address and year of birth to Old American, 4900 Oak, Dept. LC193 , Kansas city 12, Mo. During F ood Fair's "CHECKER of _the YEAR" Campaign cast your vote for the checker who provides you w ith the finest in efficient, fast, friendly service. Your favorite checker can win • two-week vacation in Hawaii for two in this nation-wide competition. C E NT'ER CUt R1 B PORK CHOPS LEAN FREsn t!ff$ GROurtD BEE F 4 unique exchange of vacationers Dock Str•l ke between the Pine Tree and Sunshine States. N • • QUAnTITY R!GHTS RESEJMD ;'/1)abuf NiVER AGAIN t h a t sick fee li ng when your toilet overflows I LA Toilet Plunge r Unlike ordinary plungers, Toilafiex does not permit compressed air or messy water to splasll back or escape. With 'Ibilallex the full pressure p l ows through t>he clogging mass and sv.ishes it down. Can't miss I o DESIGNED TO FLEX AT ANY ANGLE o RECESSED RIM TRAPS A I R & WATER • CENTERS ITSELF, CAN'T SKID AROUND • TAPEREO TAIL GIVES A IR -TIGHT F I T $ 2 6 5 The Myles Johns family of eg0f1at10nS Fort Lauderdale enjoyed 4,237-foot Sugarloaf Mountain in a Resume Today steady snowfall while a do ze n NEW YORK, Jan. 14 WPD other Floridians were grounded Negotiations in the long shorein Boston. men's strike now in its 23rd On ha?d to the Johns day, resume' today following a were radto-TV network weekend recess. . The dispute bas crippled :rhe Flonclians. Will be shipping operations from Main e this week enJOY all Maipe to Texas since Dec. 23. bas to offer m the way of .wm Going into today's meetin g, ter fun, and a group of Mamers there was no indication from heads south next ;veek. either the International Long-The exchange sponsored sharemen's Association ULA) or by the Bangor DallY News the New York Shipping As the Lau_derdale N.ews m s ociation (NYSA) that prospects cooperation w1th the_Mame De-for a settlement had improved. partment of Economtc Devel . op However, in New Orleans leAf HARDWARE STORES E VERYWHERE ment and the Florida Tounsm ga l pressures were brought to -------bear against the union in an ADVERTISEMENT effort to end the Walkout. ;New Denture Invention For People With Both ''Uppers" And "Lowers'' The big diff e renc e between natu ral teeth and denture s is in per formanc e . Now this diff e r ence is smaller due to a new invention . Natural teeth are h e ld s olidl y in pla ce by livin g connective tissue. Without connective tissue, even the most expensive dentures may s lip snd rock. Gwns often get raw and sore. Constant rubbing may ca u se Cerious bone dam age. Eating can b e slow and diffic ult . You speak l ess clearly. You dare not laugh for fear of denture s dropping down. Now c hemists have developed an artificial connective membrane FIXODENT. It connects dentures with gums and mouth s u r f aces. It i s incredibly effective for both up pers and low ers . FIXODENT's elastic membrane abllorbs the shock of bHing and chew ing protects gums from bruising and irritation. You eat faster bite harder , without pain-and enjoy y our food more. You may eat the hard-tochew foods your body craves like steaks, fruita, vegetables thus preventing "denture malnu trition ," a problem of olde r p eople . FlxODENT help s you spea k easier without tiring faster, more clearly, without s lurring . When denture s slip you uncon s ciou s l y hold them in place with tongu e and cheek musc l es that tir e and ache unbearabl y. FIXODENT h elps prevent mus cle strain. T h e specia l pencil point di spense r enab l es you to s pot FIXODENT with preci s ion no sp illing no oo zing over. FIXODENT u s ually la sts round the clock , resists hot drink s, alco holic beverages. Get FIXODENT at all drug counters. When mouth tis sues change, see yow: dentist._ The New Orleans Steamship Association filed charges over the weekend with the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) accusing the ILA locals in that city of refusing to bargain lo cally and in good faith. Union officials in New Or leans denounced the move as an attempt to "prolong the dock strike." The NLRB said it needed time t o study the charges before making a decision . Gas Plant Blasts Do $ 5 00,000 Damag e OPELIKA, Tex., Jan. 14 (JP)Fire and explosions raged for more than three hours at a Lone Star Gas Co . plant near here last night, causing $500,000 dam age. Company official s who esti mated U1e l oss, said ice formed atop a cooling tower, broke free and hit the cooling coils. Escap ing fumes blew up in an oil re claimer. Several tanks of liquef ied gas also exploded . Four men working at the plant escapeti injuq • ., MAYFAIR Cream Cheese .. PKG. OF 4 PLAIN DANISH ROLLS KING SIZE LOA F Country Squire Bread 2Sc M E RCHANTS G REEN STAMPS ... YOUR B ONUS WJTH EVERY PURCHASE , ... r : • • • •• • .. " •" , ,"-,. ... . ;.' ;MEMORIAL tiwY .,u. s . #27 A . T STATE RD. # 64.' AVON PARK 1 4119 GANDY BLVD . (lult 'wut of -r . . HILLSBORO AT ARME NIA AVE . MAIN ST.-AT U . S . 19, N E W PORT RICHEY 22nd ST. CAUSEWAY A T 78th ST.,


6 THE TAl\IPA TIMES, Monday, January 14 , 1963 I -


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