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University of South Florida.
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University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 28 Open House, J TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MARCH II, 1963 Li mel i g hters Get Limelighters' Tickets Now For Showcase Event PRICE FIVE CENTS In Showcase SA Will Present Top Folk Group I MORE USF NEWS ON PAGE 6 Little Man On
J THE TAMPA TIMES Monday, March 11, 1963 Weekend Accidents Fatal to 14 MIAMI, March 11 (IJPD -At least 14 persons .died accidentally in Florida this weekend, including nine in auto wrecks and two by drowning. A 22-year-old Miami man, John Larkin, burned to death after police said he apparently fell asleep while smoking in bed. Another Miamian, James W. Rollie, drowned Sunday in a canal along Krome Avenue, on the Tamiami Trail. Frank A. Mena, a 63-year-old forme r FBI undercover agent, died in Miami last night as a result of injuries sustained in an auto wreck here last Thurs day. A YACHTSMAN, Phil Peter-Stall Photo son, 64, drowned yesterday when "GOOD NEWS" REHEARSES RAZZLE-DAZZLE his sailboat capsized in Bis-Metropol1'tan Lyric Theater is smoothing out its second production for the cayne Bay. Several persons tried in vain t o revive Peterson year, "Good News," a musical of the Roaring '20s. It will be given Friday and with artificial Saturday nights at Chamberlain High School. Cast members (left to right) are, Two At 1 ant a residents, Charles Hadley , Judy Beckner, Bill Troutman, Beezie Pachoud and director George Robert Harold Smith and Norma Buttler. B. McNair, were killed Satur-----------'----------------'------------day night when their light plane crashed near Hilliard on a flight from Atlanta to Jacksonville. Deaths in Elsewhere A Fort Lauderdale fathe'l' and his son were killed early Sun day when their car slammed MRS. ALTHENA CASTIGLIA native of Smyrnlt, N.Y., he had head-on into a semi-trailer truck Mrs. Althena Barrs Castigl.ia, lived in Tampa for the .last four on U.S. 27. Dead were Buford 53, of 921 23rd Ave. died SatHe a ma C. Jones and his 20-year-old urday afternoon in a Tampa Survivors mclud.e his son, Kenneth. hospital. A native of Branchwrdow, Mrs. Dorothy Schnbner, Two Negroes, Hardin Gollden, ville, S.C., she had resided in Tan:tpa; three sons, Donald 39, of Loxahatchee, and Aibert Tampa fot .the past 35 years. Vt.; Earl Jackson, 48, were killed in sepSurvivors one son, Scnbner â€¢. New Berlm, N.Y., arate accidents Saturday. Thomas B. Casttglta Jr. of JackScr1bner, N.Y:, a Lutz; pate rbn a 1 grandfather, Lawrence V. elaney, Wilming ton, Calif.; and several aunts, uncles and cousins. Medical Goodwill Ship on Way to N.Y. sonville: one daughter, Mrs. VirSister, Mrs .. Edna Fmk, Norw1ch, JAMES CLEVELAND Scarginia C. Chaput of Tampa; N.Y., and ftve grandchildren. NEW YORK, March 11 IUPil The S.S. Hope, medical good will ship which recently ended a 10-month visit to Peru, arrives today on its first trip to New York. borough, a 26-year-old welder, mother, Mrs. Effie Barrs, 1\fRS ENA M BARNHILL died early Saturday when his Branchville; one brother, Kevin car slammed into a fre-e in Barrs, Branchville; one sister, Mrs. Ena Margaret Barnhill, Jacksonville. And Willlam C. Mrs. Ruth Pasceola, Columbia, 61, a resident of the Municipal Wilson of Miami died when S.C.; one grandson, Steven Cas-Trailer Park since last October his car hit a freight train at a tiglia of Jacksonville, and sev-and a winter visitor to Tampa 4 harbor welcome of fireboat Miami crossing. eral nieces and nephews. for the past 15 y e a r s, died spray and whistle plasts from Satulday morning in T m other. vessels was planned. Of-Other weekend accident vlc-CHARLES w. WILLIAMS a a pa ficials will wel_come the hospital tlms \"ere Wt'l!Iam R. Timmer-. . hospital. She was a native of â€¢ Ch I W W 11 80 f Davenport N y d ship, which provides facilities man, 34, of Blountsville, Ala., ares 1 ,do â€¢ â€¢ an a and Doris Jane Raybourn a 48 _ 8112 .Mulberry St. died Sun. ay form e r resident of Oneonta, and personnel for nations need-' id mornmg at a Tampa hospital. N.Y., and is survived by her ing medical training t::' well as year-old Lynn Haven res ent. A native of Rockville Center, husband, Kader B. Barnhill; treatment. The ship is the major N.Y., he had been a resident her mother, Mrs. Ida Rowner activity of the People-to-People Mrs. Cavanagh of Tampa for the last 16 years. B 1 a c k m on, Tampa, and a Health Foundation, a non-profit Dlâ€¢es at 77 He is survived by his widow, brother, Elvin L. Blackmon of _a_ge_n_c_y_. ________ _ Mrs. Minnie S . Williams, TamSt. George, S.C. pa; a son, Vincent J. Williams, F f N â€¢ Mrs. E. Ruth Cavanagh, 77, Wayne, N.J.; four daughters, MRS. URSULA MATELIS UnerO OfiCeS died Saturday morning at her Mrs. Estelle M. Phillips, Tampa; Mrs. Ursul a Matelis, 83, 2907 residence, 735 W . Emma. Mrs. Hazel R. Carty, Rockville Harborview Ave. , died Saturday A native of Center; Mrs. Inez Buck, .Mas-afternoon in a Tampa nursing ARNOLD, MRS. SARA JANEFuneral services for Mrs. Sara Jane Arnold, 78, 2508 W . Knoll wood, will be held at two-thhty o'clock Tuesday after noon at the Swilley Funeral Home, 1602 W . Waters Ave., with the Rev. L. E. Watkins, pastor of the Oak Grove Methodist Church, oUiclatlng. lntermcnt will be in the Garden of Memories. Magnolia, 0 hi o, sapequa, N.Y., and Mrs. Wlnihome. A native o.f Lithuania M r s. Cavanagh fred McCullock, Miami; a sis-and a former resident of New had 1 i v e d in ter, Mrs. Inez Gown of Jamaica, York she had lived in Tampa Tamp a for 53 N.Y.; 12 grandchildren and 17 for 10 years. She is survived years. Mrs. Cava-great-grandchildren. by three daughters, Mrs. Ray nagh was a school Hough, Tampa, Mrs. James R. t e a c h e r and MRS. LILLIAN HASSELQUIST Griffin, Sarasota, and Mrs. A. J. --=-===-=::-:-::-:-=::::-:::-:-:==::::--::-:::taught at the Mrs. Lillian F. Hasselquist, McLean New York City, and NOTE TIME OF early Oak Grove 64, of Malvern, Iowa, died Sunfour BARNHILL, MRS. ESA MARGARETd T h Funeral oervlces for Mts. Ena M . and Lake Magda-ay morning, in a ampa OS Barnhill. age 81, resident ol the Mu lene schools. pital. A native of Tyndal, S.D., JOHN W. MERCER nicipal Trailer Park, will be held at She was a mem-she was a resident of Malvern John Wesley Mercer, 24, 9001 ber of the First and had been visiting in Tampa W. Flora, died Saturday morn-Dili Ave. The Reverend Frank B. Evangelical Unit-Mrs. Cavanagh for the past two months. Suring at a Tampa hospital. He ed Brethren Church of Tampa vivors include her husband, was born in Plant City. Survi-elate. Interment will Collow in the and was active in the Women's William one son, vors include his mother and Garden or Memorles Cemetery, Society and also was a Sunday Alan Hasselquist, both of Mal-stepfather, Mr. and Mrs. LawCASTIGLIA, MRS. ALTHENA BARRS School teacher since 1915. vern; three daughters, Mrs. renee Hussong; and a sister, Funeral or Mrs. Attheno. S 1 d h h H 1 M Ph A ill . M' H 1 d M 11 f Barrs Castiglia, 53, of 921 23rd Ave. urv1vors me u e er use en c erson, urora, ., ISS 1 a e r c e r, a o will be conducted Tuesday morning band, Earl V. Cavanagh; three Mrs. Hazel Bl!ch and Mrs. Tampa. at 10:00 o'clock from the Garden daughters, Mrs. Inez Scott, Miss Dorothy Plumb, both of Tampa; Pleasant Cavanagh of Tampa two sisters, Mrs. John Cline, MRS. LILA KEELER B. Passlglla, pastor of John Presand Mrs. Emily Massey of San Salem, Ore., and Mrs. Emil Mrs. Lila Keeler, 64, or 2301 Francisco, Calif.; one son, Dr. Guthmiller, Anoka, Neb. Nebraska Ave., died suddenly cemetery. David Cavanagh of Tampa; Friday morning at her home. A CAVANAGU:, MRS. E. RUTH _ Mrs. -eight grandchildren and several DANIEL C. CLEVELAND native of Russel, Ohio, she had E. Ruth Cavanagh, age 77, o f 735 d h . t t Dant'el C Cleveland two li d T f 12 W. Emma Street, passed away Sat nteces an nep ews, wo SlS ers, â€¢ â€¢ ve m ampa or years. urday morning. Funeral services Mrs. Isabel Schrock of Tampa months old son of Mr. and Mrs. She was a licensed practical will be held Monday afternoon at and Mrs. Williams of James F. of Jackson-nurse, and worked for many Justus, Oluo; one brother, Dawville, N.C., clled 7 in the years at Centro Asturiano Hos:Frank B. Gilchrist, pastor, oUiclat son Wyandt of Beach City Ohio. U.S. Naval Hospital in Jack-pital. She is survived by a lng, assisted by Dr. George B. ---------sonville, N.C. Other survivors sister in Ohio. K: R A A J include a sister Denise Cleve-Knight, F. McMorris and G. Berry-ey â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ OneS land; maternal' grandparents, MRS. SARA JANE ARNOLD â€¢ Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ander-Mrs. Sara Jane Arnold, 78, until time of service. Interment will Dies at 46 f T d t I d S be In Lake Carroll C_ynetery. Ar son o ampa, an pa erna 2508 W. Knollwood, die un-rangements by the p. T. Blount grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. day morning at a Tampa hos-Company Funeral Home. The Rev. Albert A . Jones, 46, died Saturday night in a Tampa hospital./ He was a native of Gleason, Tenn., and formerly of Livingston County, Ky., where he had been the pastor of the Friendship Baptist Church for 10 years. He m o v e d to Tampa five months ago where he was the pastor of the Northside Baptist Church. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Agnes Jones, Tampa; a son, Ronald Earl Jones, Tampa; a daughter, Mrs. James Foster, Lewisburg, Ky.; two brothers, G . T. Jones, New Orleans, La., and John H. Jones, Oak Park, Mich; three sisters, Mrs. J. L. Mitchell, Chic a g b, Ill., Mrs. Laymon White, Hazel, Ky., and Mrs. Avery Allmon, Gleason. IILDWJJK UI\IJJ!N BOlUJIU RUSH to see the great savings on large selections of Baldwin ouilt pianos and organs during . March. Factory-authorized price reductions on new instruments. Low, low prices on recondi tioned trade ins. Come in early for best selection, TAMPA MUSIC CO., Inc. 5109 FLORIDA PH-. 236-5571 John C. Cleveland of Mango. pital. A native of Mississippi, formerly of Memphis, Tenn., MRS. ALICE C. GREENE she lived in Tampa eight years. FOUTS, MASTER KEITH DALE-Fu neral oervlces for Master Keith Dale Fouts, 12, of 7018 N. Dakota will be with Rev. Kenneth L. Tucker. pastor set Memory Gardens. Mrs. Alice C. Greene, 82, of She was a Baptist. Survivors 1008 25th Ave., died Friday include two daughters, Mrs. night in a Tampa hospital after Claude Byrd of Tampa and Mrs. a long illness. A native of Ten-w. G. Farrar of Memphis; two nessee, she had been a resident sisters, Mrs. George Turnipseed of Tampa for the past 37 years. and Mrs. E. D. Thompson of Survivors include one daugh-Memphis; three grandchildren GREENE, MRS. ALICE c. -Funeral ter, Mrs. Ethel Gullo, of Tam-and five great-grandchildren. pa; two brothers, Frank Cate, Friday evening in a loc al hospital oEflktTampMadand t CateM of HHcrEbReBrtERJ.T HJa.05H 1 .1A1,Ns 70 IL' L 1713 on, .; one S,IS er, rs. E. Prevatt Funeral Home, 3419 NeMarvin Bullington of Tampa; W. Rio Vista Ave., died Sunday hraska Avenue with Brother Paul T . d h h 1 A Dumm, pastor of the Crystal River several nieces an nep cws. morning at a Tampa osp1ta . Church or Christ offlclatlng. Pall native o England, he lived in GERALD 0. PFOUTS Tampa 19 years. He was a Gerald Olin Pfouts. 81, o member of the West Hillsbor8115 Fielding, died Friday ough Baptist C hurch and La-pallbearers will be, Mr. Perry Me night m a Tampa A borers Union Local No. 1207. native of Canton, Ohio, Mr. Survivors include his widow, follow In Myrtle HlU Cemetery. Piouts has in :rampa Mrs. Winifred Hansill of Tam-_ _;;__:__:_..:.__:_ ___ --...:... __ 11 years. mclude h1s pa; a son, Donald H. Hansill of widow, Mrs. Charlie Pfouts, of Miami; four grandchildren and Tampa; two sons, and three great-grandchildren. Stanley Pfouts of Chagrm Falls, Ohio; one daughter, Mrs. Hallie Sheer of Parma, Ohio; nine grandchildren and 17 great grandchildren; two brothers, W. F. Pfouts of Thompson, Ohio, and Zeil Pfouts of Chardon, HANSJLL, HERBERT J .-Funera l oerv ices for Herbert J. Hansill, 70, 1713 W . Rio Viola Ave., wlll be held at two o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the West Hillsborough Ave. Baptist JEANIE LEE MURRELL Church with the Rev. Kenneth L. Tucker, pastor of the North Rome Ohio . Jeanie Lee Murrell, infant Baptist Church, officiating. Arranfe daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .. Funeral Home, 1 02 Charles D. Murrell, of rural ==-:=-=-=--===-=--=::-:-:=-= Tampa, died Saturday afterP:OlLLIPS, (NEWTONl EVANS Me noon in a Tampa hospital. mor1al services for Mr. -ve., dted Mrs. Ellis Wade all of Tampa. afternoon m a Tampa nursmg ' nis Phlllips, an of Tampa; mother home. A veteran of Wo rld War MELINDA ANNE DELANEY I and a resident of Tampa for Melinda Anne Delaney, 11, of H Phnug of Ne Yo k and Reayrmmao"nd Phil 8ps of Howndurars, two 35 years, Mr. Moore was a re-Crystal Lake Road, Lutz. passed d d st f th Atl sisters, Elâ€¢le Hyde of Honduras and tire yar rna er or e an-away Sunday evening in a local Irma McLeughlin of Port Arthur, tic Coast Line Railroad. SurvihospitaL A native of Hillsbor jjiTIIellxliasi.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijj vors include a son, John S. ough County, she had resided in Moore of Monroesville, Ala. Lutz all her life. Survivors in HENRY SCRIBNER Henry Scribner, 64, of 13212 Nebraska Ave., died Saturday morning in a Tampa hospital. A R . A " D I C K " STOW E R S STOWERS PH. 6&91211 -BRANDON. FLA. ' clude her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C . V. (Lance) Delaney, Lutz; one sister, Miss Eleanor De laney, Lutz; two brothers, Lance Vincent and Brian Delaney, Lutz; maternal grandparen ts, Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. While, DETECTIVES MEN WOMEN Private Detutiva tralnlnl In your apar1 time . Good detootlvu make ex,.Jient aalary working locally or traveling â€¢ â€¢ Poa .. sl bl e te qualify without hlqh achool edu cation. Write NartJI , Addreaa, All, Phone Number . O"upation or call anY timâ€¢ for full Information . IMPERIAL DETE-CTIVE ACADEMY 707 Florida Ave. Tampa, Fla. 229-0245 Authorized FRIGIDAIRE SERVICE No matter where you bought your Frigidai,. appliance â€¢â€¢â€¢ We will give you guorantHd service by factory trained service personnel. OLDT-WARING "Tampa's Large$t Servidn1 Friridaire Dealei" Phone 876-2427 Senate Sets Insurance Probe British Official May WASHINGTON, March 11 (IJPD He said the insurance inquiry Visit Yugoslavia -Sen. Estes Kefauver, D-Tenn., would 9eal with foreign comLqNDON, March 11 (IJPD -said yesterday his Senate anti-panies doing business in this Foreign Lord . . probably wlll VISit Yugoslavra trust subcommittee would in.The also this summer, the foreign office vestigate certain phases of the Wlll look mto alleged m1srepre-announced yesterday. insurance industry administered and "lack of prope.r A spokesman Home _______ :; ' reg!.Jlatwn over health and accrwould accept an invitation from prices and over-the-counter dent part!,cularly in President Josip Broz Tito, but Read, Use Tri bune-Times Want Ads drugs. marl order msurance, he added. that no date has been set. One coat, self smoothing, non-glare finish for all interior woodwork and trim. 16 colors and white match-mated to Harris Wall Finishes. Super-Lux also ideal for kitchens, bath rooms, nurseries. Satin lustre finish resists soiling â€¢â€¢â€¢ washes like a china diah. SUPER-LUX SEMI-GLOSS ''Preferred By Professional _Painters'' GALLON QUART Reg. $6.60 Reg. $2.03 Now SJ60 Made to retail for $1.59 â€¢ LIQUID TILING SPRAY ENAMEL J NEW 24Z. GIANT SIZE Big enough for thost BIG fobs refrigerators washing machines, cabinets, furniture , etc. Appliance White , Red, Gold , Aluminvm , Giou Black , Use indoors or aut. Tough and durable. Coverâ€¢ up to 40 aquare feet. ' Introductory $127 Price liquid Tiling Spray Enamel also available fn convenient 16 or. and handy 4 o:r. spray cans. Sale priced for this event. KOOLX ROOF COATING Made for Mobile Homes Trailers all metal roofs. H igh qual ity, brilliant aluminum forti fied with asbestos fibres to create a flexible bond . Deadens roof noises! Reflects sunlight and heat. lowers indoor temperaturu. Easy to gpply.Driâ€¢â€¢ quickly . Lasts for years. TUNGALIZED HOUSEPAINT For exterior wood and metal. Covers most surfaces in one coat. Resists mildew. Made with highest grade linseed oil and premium quality pigments. Reinforced with weather defying tung oil to stand up perfectly against Florida's inten1e climate conditions. USUAlLY $7 50 GALlON During This Safa$598 ' GALLON . for quick and easy decoration of all walls and ceilings. Thick, creamy paint clings to brush or roller â€¢â€¢â€¢ can't run down handle â€¢â€¢â€¢ won't drip â€¢â€¢â€¢ and covers. worn dirty surfaces better than any other paint re .. gardless of pricel Dries in 20 minâ€¢ utes-No point y odor. Loveliest colors in a butâ€¢ terâ€¢smooth flat HARRIS finish. Acrylic Latex Flat Paint REG. PRICE $5.25 per Gal. ONLY$420 PER GAL. Seat porous masonry, conâ€¢ crete block , stucco, brick, . against moisture. Alkali proof, weather resistant. 16 Florida-styled colors and white. One coat covers! PAINT ANYTIME even after a cloudburst. Dries in 30 minutes. And a rainstorm the same day won't harm durable, low lu1tre finish. VINYL X Masonry & Stucco Coating. GALLON REG. $5.63 NOW $450 VINYLâ€¢ X PRIME & FILL VINYLX PRIME & FILL REG. $3.60 per Gal. SALE â€¢â€¢ TUNGOYAR MARINE SPAR VARNISH Exceeds Navy specifications for durability under severest exposure conditioru. Resi1t1 salt spray; humidity, 11trong sun. Ideal for boats. Perfect for doors, trim and other natural wood aurfaces in and around home, LISTS AT $2.33 QUART NOW SJ86 SUPER-LUX NONYELLOWING White Enamel Made in two fini5hesGlossSemi-Gloss. Superior coverage. Hides old surfaces In one quick coat. Smaoths itself free of brush Starts out white â€¢â€¢â€¢ stays white. Won't yellow with agel Use anr where inside the home I PINT SIZE REG. $1.43 HARRIS PAINT CENTER. 19th Street and Adamo Drive. TAMPA HARRIS I'AINT CENTER PLANT CITY fAMPA TAMPA 8896 56th Street Dick's Paint & Hardware E. Buffalo Variety Pennysaver Hardware & Novelty Temple Terrace 407 Hain es StrHt 37()5 E . BuHalo 3202 E. Ellicott Tampa RUSKIN Economy Supply Joe Perri Hardware HARRIS PAINT CENTER 4901 E. Broadway 4031 Henderson Blvd. Clark's Hardware of Ruskin Quality Paint & Service 1722 S. Missouri Ave â€¢ Forest Hills Hardware TAMPA 2323 W. Linebaugh Ave. 2101 Florida Avenue Clearwater I. B. Smith Hardware American Hardware & Geo . Hartley Paint Center BRADENTON Home Supply 1319 So. Howard Ave, 7400 Florida Avenue Harris Paint Center of Manatee 906 E. Broadway Jack's Hardware Tampa Material Company American Lumber & Salvage 215 E. Lake 2722 Cortez Road 3 60 9 15th Street 4421 N. Armenia Town & Country Hardware LAKELAND Belmont Lumber Lowry L,umber & Herdware 7564 W. Hillsboro Avenue 30th Street & 37t h Ave. 8718 Nebraska Avenue WINTER HAVEN Dick's Paint lc Hardware Columbia Paint & Hardware North Rome Lumb., Co. Davis Hardware 945 So. Florida Avenue 2201 E . Broadway 5810 N. Rome 52 Third St., N.W. w l
THE TAMP A TIMES 17 Mond ay, March 11, 1963 Typewriter Purchase Plan Set TALLAHASSEE, March 11 (IP) The state purchasing commission announced today for that type electric type writer manufacturer for state agencies to buy machi]les at prices below U.S. government contracts. Commission executive di rector Ralph R. Siller, who negotiated the new contract, said the new price schedule for typewriters paved the way for state to ef fect considerable savings. The new contract with Royal McBee Corp. allows state agencies to buy electric typewriters with 13-inch car riages for $348.50 whether they buy them si n gly or in group lots. Before the contract went Into effect, the cheapest price for that type electric type writer was $400.50, Siller said, said, the same price the fed eral government contracted for with most of the manu facturers. Announcement of the con tract came after the state agencies submitted t h e i r budget resquests for consid eration py the state cabinet. In the requests, 18 state a g e n c i e s specifically re quested funds for typewrit ers $130,000 for 355 ma chines-most of them electric. Other agencies m e r e l y listed their office needs un der a general heading. The prices the agencies listed for typewriters ranged from $300 to $450. They did not explain. Under state purchasing reg ulations, agencies did not call for bids on typewriter pur chases because the purchasing commission secured contract p rices for them. Despite the new lower con tract, state agencies are un der no requirement to buy any particular type, model or brand of typewriter. If the 1963 legislature ap proves the budget requests, the state agencies may spend its typewriter funds on what ever machines it desires. Most state agencies have been swinging away from the manual typewriter to the speedier electric typewriter which most female secretaries find less fatiguing. Many receptionists, whose jobs require little typing, use electric typewriters for such jobs as envelope addressing. In many cases, the agency head leans heavily upon the preference of the secretary who will use the machine to help make his decision. A tour of most state agencies indicates most of the secretaries prefer the most expensive electric typewriter the state can buy. Georgia S enate Ready To Act On Youth Bill ATLANTA, March 11 (JP)-A bill to establish a youth depart ment for Georgia-one of Gov. Carl Sanders administration proposals-is ready fur action in the senate today as the legis lature begins its final five days vf this session. There have been no discerni ble opposition to the bill, but the senate might try to delete an amendment tacked on in the house to give the legislature more control over the new de partment's operation . As soon as it gets rid of the youth bill, the senate is ex pected to turn its attention to Sanders' proposed spending program of $954 million for the next two years . The appropria tions bill was given a thorough study by the appropria tions committee which made some relatively slight changes. If the senate goes along with the committee, the measure then would go back to the house for consideration of the changes. The possibility of night ses sions to handle the last minute crush of legislation has been raised by Lt. Gov. Peter Zack Geer. However, it seems un likely that the lawmakers will find this necessary unless they reach an impasse on too many bills and have to dissolve the differences in conference com mittees. Three major Items-the anti obscenity bill, the proposal to increase the minimum age on executions and the administra tion measure to make county service consolidations easier already have gone to conference committees. S.C . Neg r oes F et e High Cou r t Ruling COLUMBIA, S.Ct, March 11 (UJ'U-About 300 Negroes sang "freedom songs" and h e a r d speeches at a rally here yester day celebrating a recent Su preme Cout t decision. The group commemorated a decision setting aside breach of peace convictions of 187 Negroes arrested during a protest dem onstration at the state capitol building in 1961. Air Forc e Prob ing A tlas Missile Blast VANDENBERG AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. , March 11 (UJ'D -The Air Force today studied launch records of an Atlas inter continental ballistic m i s s i I e to determine w h a t caused it to explode, Saturday. Debris fell on land "within the compound," the Air Force said, but no one was injured in the tes t launch failure. I A Statement of PoliCy â€¢ â€¢. from STANLEY H . FELDBERG , Preside n t of ZAYBE E. HILLSBOROUGH AVE. at 22nd S T . Next to Eastgate Shopping Center Some eay it was Emer5on, others say it was Elbert Hubbard who first wrote, "I a man can write a better book, preach a better sermon, or make a better mousetrap than his neighbor, though he built hie home in the woods, the world would heat a path to his door." Thursday, March 14th, we will open our new Zayre Department Store in Tampa and as with all Zayre stores we are determined that this will he the best Department Store in the area. To do this we have asked ourâ€¢ eelves, "How can we better serve you?" We believe that what you want most is good quality product! at prices that reflect genuine savings . That is why you will find ao naâ€¢ tionally-known products at Zayre â€¢â€¢â€¢ we believe that yon want first quality products, and so yon will never find seconds or irregulars at ' Zayre â€¢ , , we know you want easy parking and that you want to ehop when you like as you like. That is why Zayre will be open every day and night, Monday thru Saturday, from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. and from noon to 7 p.m. There will he free and easy parking right at our door for more than 1,000 cars. We believe that you like to serve yourself, you like to take your time in making selections, and so you will find self-se,:vice and big important dollar saving prices ..â€¢ and though we are building our store in the "woods" we hope you will heat a path to our door. We hope you will come, you will see, for if you do we are sure that you will buy! And, we are sure, you will return and again in everâ€¢ increasing numbers. / We are determined to make Zayre not just another store, but truly an institute to better serve you. And remember alu:ays BET'!ER QUALITY COSTS YOU LESS AT ZAYRE OR YOVR MONEY BACK â€¢.. it's guaranteed 61J.ID 9PIIIIt IL l . D.IISJ Start Thursday, March 14 .. .. ... '
-, ' ' ......... ' ' ....... THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 11, '1963 GOOD FOR RETIREES Travel Trailers Offer Low-Cost Vacations . By ROBERT PETERSON travel trailer aficionados is the My quest for high adventure Wally Byam Caravan Club. Its in later years hasn't yet turned i_s open. to those . _ owmng a tra1ler bmlt by the The Caravan Club is a crack erjack example of the kinds of programs needed ' to open new doors of adventure, friendship and satisfaction to our burgeon ing numbers of retirees. Some may prefer the joys of books and sedentary h o b b i e s. But more and more retirees want vigorous pleasures which take them out of accustomed orbits and Into lively contact with the rest of the world. up 1dea _to top tra1ler cara-firm Byam founded, and num vanmng. W1tb a compact, cozy bers mostly retired homeown travel trailer in tow, couples ers in middle-income brackets with cars can hit the trail when who use their trailers only uled to depart from the West the mood strikes, sleep in their when traveling. Coast on a sensational, 120Wf!beds at night and cook THEIR roster sports some month trip around the globe. their own food and budget $10 10,000 members who pay anHOW MUCH will it cost? The day for expenses. And nual dues of $5 and receive a Club is recommending budgets they JOin a club they monthly magazine listing na-of about $13,000 per couple, nve of camaradene m tiona!, state and regional rallies about half of which is actual the , . organized to provide members ocean transportation costs for The nations leadmg club for with places to go in company each couple and their trailer. IF YOU would like a book let "Trailer Life in Retirement" write to this column in care of The Tampa Times enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envel ope and 10 cents to cover han dling costs. ADVERTISEMENT with fellow members . It sounds like a lot of money, WORRIED? NERVOUS Over Change-of-Life? Ease your mind. Get welcome relief with spacial woman's medicine Don't dread those seemingly endless years of misery, of sud den hot flushes, waves of weak lless, irritability. If you are going through the change, don't despair. Do as countless thousands of women do-take a special woman's medicine-Lydia E. Pinkham Vegetable Compound-devel oped by a woman-specially to help women by relieving such :functionally caused :female distress. In doctors' tests woman after woman found that Pinkham's Compound gave dramatic help without costly shots. Irritabil ity is soothed, hot flashes sub sided. So don't sit and brood and feel unable to help your self. You can feel better. Get Lydia E. Pinkham Vegetable Compound today. The gentle medicine with the gentle name LYDIA E. PINKHAM The Caravanners first came but it's not bad considering to my attention a decade ago that this covers two people for when I read that Byam had an entire year while experienc led a caravan of nearly a thouing the crown jewel of huwan sand travel trailers through travels -a trip around the Mexico. It was easy to imagine world. ADVERTISEMENT the pleasure these travelers Among those signed up are Jhâ€¢ A ng found not only in the rich . the Get>rge Pannells of KirkIS mazl sights but in the fellowship wood, Mo., "We've never been which ensued nightly as the abroad before," said Pannell, Cough Mlxture group parked in a great circle 60, a tanned, solidly-built exand spent the evening around accountant. "When I retired a bonfire comparing notes. May we bought a travel Comes from Canada When I met Wally Byam a trailer and went to Alaska. It 1 bit later I dubbed him the Pied was a totally new experience Compounded from rare Canadian Pine SalPiper of the Geriatric Set-a for us, and so rewarding that aom, Glycerine, andolnor title he proceeded to live up to we've decided this is the way aplendâ€¢d Buckley â€¢ â€¢s dâ€¢f by leading subsequent caravan!' t t th ld " ferent-more eflect>vo-foator â€¢n ocl>on. Get We wan 0 see e W0l' ' D botfle lodoy-toke 0 teaspoonful, let it lie of travel trailer enthusiasts Also going are the Ted Bauâ€¢â€¢ your tongue o moment th.., swallow slow through Canada, Central Amermans of Churubusco, Ind., a ly-ful Its powerful efloctivo action spread ica, Europe, and even Africa. pair of bright-eyed grandpar!hru throat, hood ond CoughByam has since passed on, t . tb . 1 60 ' . Bau-lng spoâ€¢m ceoâ€¢â€¢â€¢ for roght away It startâ€¢ to but the idea he -sparked grows en s m . elr ear Y s. loosen up thick choking phlegm and open up b . ht h L t th man formerly worked as a lathe clogged bronchial tube;. Now you'll know ng er eac year. as mon operator, and his pretty wife why over million bottles of Buckley's han in Miami I visited 2 , 000 Carataught school 27 years until .been cold In cold, wintry Canada. 75 and vaners gather for a mid-winter they both retired last year. $1.25. . rally. The chief topic of con"We've n e v e r been abroad Sugar FREE Safe For Diabetics versa t ion was tlae Club's either," said Bauman. "We've "Around the World Caravan" always lived thriftily and now next fall when some 250 mem-that we're retired look for hers in 100 traUers are sched-ward to treating ourselves to Seedling Protection NEW YORK (UPD :..._ Research Foresters at Weyerhaeuser Co. are treating seedlings with a special animal repellent in an effort to .stop animal damage and destruction to young trees, American Forest Products In dustries reports. seeing the world." Sold By ECKERD'S DRUG STORE a with the 'sparke ' rvfariite ,Bank T t CompanY â€¢â€¢. & rus etOS storY d. b1 the tt f Su;n. Direct from Tampa, just hours! Convenient deoarturP. time! Pan Am Jet Clippers"' leave every Friday It lhl5 P.M. for Mexico City, home of the ancient Aztecs . .lt's a fascinating playground with traces ' of the mysterious past and colorful Spanish customs. Or in 1% hours, you can be in Yucatan, where the great Maya civilizations flourished. For either destina tion, board your .Jet Clipper at Tampa International Airport. Economy-class Rainbow round trip to Merida, Yucatan is $89. To Mexico City, $164. Pan Am adds the Priceless Extra of Experience. When you fly with Pan Am you enjoy the confidence that comes with flying witQ the WQrld's most experienced airline. You'll appreciate the innumerable ways that Pan Am people, aloft and on the ground, make you a relaxed, carefree traveler. â€¢-r ... â€¢â€¢Mâ€¢râ€¢ .... c. u.s. Pat. otr. Call your Travel Agent or 229-1521 Ticket Office: Hotel Tampa Terrace, 401 Florida Ave. Enjoy the Priceless Extra of Experience on the World's Most Experienced Airlines First in Latin America ... First on the Atlantic ... First on the Pacific ... First 'round the world t touche T -butte o â€¢ .r e are clee? YThe fatnPa rt :Jt,ich stated_,.. tf d. ttt storY to tuhich o.ppeare 24, â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ a to be I d februarY 60's seerned. aY' 'L ... of the T t Contpetn1 . d , uOO"â€¢ a, rus â€¢ but! tn" . Bank an earl ''farttJJa. s . tlte M arute miLlion bluef P . arkeiL wtth . }960 of the $4 a, Fra.nkLtJt, sp m.e1tt tn Madisollt an . amto.unce neleiL structure 'Year now:' granlte pa 1 . has been. nt. a . h lhe ballâ€¢"' . wht.c munity re 1 keenl-y the com f this W also _fee., b t a statement o e b ngs a ou Bank 'bitity that n b zd the Manne sf!ondst The decision _to uht manY were a'ban ktn â€¢ t1-me w en t building came at a a for new â€¢ doning foresight and a ftrm The men ttho bwlt ttb k building in the heart that better life, in a better, of our ctty woul . bigger communttY â€¢ h . and . tl ok ent uswsm . The progresswe ou o . ' k h .s;Y".,t h. h made Manne Ban t e judgment t.V u: l . t y building in downtown entirely netv mu tl,â€¢s or f Tampa in over 30 years can 'spark your uture growth. Why 7Wt stop by and talk over your plans tvith us? â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ WELCOME ABOARD! 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SA NEWS Orie ntation, Pool SA Projects Reviewed By Lomhardia Dear Fellow Student: 1-M ACTIVITIES I Brown Nets 161n iii ' I e I Outer Alpha W1n I During the last month and a q fui Members of the Student As-at $2.50, $3.00, and $3.50 with half the University of South By STAN PARER The ENOTAS and Beta I will Top SA Business sociation Executive Council a 50 cent discount for USF Florida Student Association has Victors in recent men's intra-meet in the finals in table discussed taking over the task students. A take of $600 is ex-been occupied with the procure-mural basketball tournament tennis tourney. This should be of orientating new students at pected for the University. ment of several projects. These play have gained berths in the quite a contest, as these two the Feb. 28 meeting. Among Ticket sales begin Monday, protects have been dreams that quarter final round. Only one clubs are ahead in intramural other items of business were March 11, at Record City, USF, not only have been entertained upset has been registered thus activity points. In gaining the the negotiations for a swim-rand spots in St. Peterlsburg . by you, but by the University far as ClEO was toppled by finals, ENOTAS won over the ming pool, development of a A total of 1800 tickets will Administration as welL For, it TALOS Beta 1 East nailed All-stars while Beta I East got campus park, the speaker's be sold for the 2-hour and 20is by these projects, and many Beta 1 west, 62 _ 27 _ past Beta II West. bureau, big name night, and minute show which will climax more like these, that we hope to Rick Brown's 16 points Only three teams remain in varied topics in a brainstorm-the All-University Weekend. conquer and vanquish and an h t Al h t the Women's intramural tennis ing session. The newly formed USF t e Ou er P a earn tournament, Alpha IV East, often quoted word-apathy. t ctory over Beta II West During the Senate report Honor Society requested funds 0 a VI FIA, and FIDES. The last two Sarah Caldwell stressed the of $25 for initial office. The On February 26â€¢ the UniverBy a 3118 count, III West I mentioned teams will battle it sire that students present the matter was tabled. sity of South Florida Student the Physical Educa-out to play Alpha IV East. student Senators with ideas to Brainstorming Association Student Speakers hon maJors, and the ENOTAS I Track and Field take to the Senate meetings. A brainstorming session in Bureau sent out its first two beat Beta I E On March 19 and 20, the Hill Project Out which_ each member of the l;peakers to a junior college in Other teams still m conten-men's track and field meet will Bruce Pettyjohn representcounc:tl was_ requested to come râ€¢he state. '!'his marked the birth t10n are the All-Stars, Beta .III take place. The following ing the residence hall council ul? With an Jdea no matter how of this service. Thiough this E, and the ARETE. Htgh events will be held: 10 0 and reported that the Crescent Hill wtld was h_eld. Among the sug-bureau we hope to not only infor the thus 440 yard dashes, the 880 yard project is now defunct. Air-gested sUbJects_ a studen_t form and educate people about far JS Scott Lahti, of Beta I run the 180 low hurdles high conditioning lines will cut skatmg rmk, a umthis university, but _win them who bucketed 18 points jum'p, shot put, and 'broad across the hill for the next vers1ty bus, a parkmg over as personal fnends. Too m a losmg cause. jump. Pole vaulting will be couple of years and when the m or e reasonable s many people throughout the Free Throw held on an exhibition basis construction is gone from that hours, better . state are merely aware that The recent free throw tour-only the University Center Exten-among councils, competitive South Florida was incorporated nament was held last week and . Workshop sio n will go up on the hill sports car .or gym and in 1956, it experienced was decided as follows: Beta I On April 6 there will be an Another site is being sought meets. Sena_tors a recent VISit .bY one o! our East, 77 ; Physical Education aU-day intramural workshop, "OF COURSE YOU MUST CONSIDER .. .1' - for parking. nght of vote m SA state senatonal majors, 69; the All Stars, 66; with all team managers and , better bus servtce from town to USF hopes correct thiS 1m-and ENOTAS, 62. All teams en-representatives required to at-Hodding Carter, Pulitzer Prize winner makes comments to Mike Foerster, right, CAMPUS EDITION reporter, as Steve Nail, left, and CAMPUS EDITION editor Richard Oppel look on. CIVIL WAR HELPED The Speakers Bureau _has campus, closer ties of polling age by_ showmg _people prod-tering this event shot 100 free tend. The time will be used to sent out two representatlv_es committee with student body, ucts of Jts educational throws, but only four teams rewrite intramural rules and from USF to Orlando more realistic campus social dents. In_ the near future, th1s made 60 per cent of their shots. regulations and to plan a fuwtth Dr. ,Spam, life and weekend activities, a wlll be one or. the most In another of free ture intramural handbook. The registrar. Students w1shmg to campus press for more student effect1ye arms throws, . Ed Makovac carried 1963 _ 196 4 intramural sports be on th.e Bureau papers, and a need for some Fofl Umversity of South away individual honors, as he schedules will also be drawn may submit their names, grade good traditions. on a avera!5e, schedule, and class The meeting adjourned with On the 24th of this month sank 46 out of 50. up. Southern writers Better, Pulitzer Prize Winner Says standmg. an invitation from D e a n of you will be sponsoring a BIG USF has signed a contract Student Affairs, Dr, Wunder-NAME event. This has been the with the I:.imelighters for March lich, inviting the council to dream of not only students and 24 at McKay Auditorium in meet at his house on the next faculty, but the administration Tampa. Tickets will be priced scheduled date. as well, for some time. On .-. that Sunday evening at 8 o'clock , the University of South Florida Th T T â€¢ Student Association will be By MICHAEL . . . e am pa I mes "The Limelighters" "When trying to pound out a story late at night, I sometimes Wish I were writ ing a book; but when writing a book, I look to can get back to newspaper University of South Florida Campus Edition Because oi the lack of a suitable work. I suppose that I am just a . . , facility on the campus, the con-Such was Hodding Carter's descnptlon of himself when speakmg m s Editor -.-------.........â€¢.â€¢â€¢â€¢ , .......... Richard Oppel cert will be held at MacKay Au-Meet the Author series. Carter, winner of numerous awards and honors m JOUrManaging Editor .........â€¢...... _ . . _. __ . __ .. Joe Murphy ditorium. Tickets are scheduled r bl' h d d't f th D It Democrat Times Greenville Miss and Features Editor ___ ; ____ , __________ , _____ , ............... Jack McClintock to be on sale at about the same or 0 e e a ' '. ., Tulane University . OUTLOOK GOOD Louise Stewart STAFF WRITERS Paula Paster I become a reality. Pulitzer Prize Winner Wing Preodor John Gullett David B. Walker Student opinions will be more Carter won the Pulitzer Prize D k R accurately arrived at with the for editorial writing in 1946 and ec er eports . __ Dorothy Schamber2 execution of the first of many am o n g them "Where Main l\1arllyn Durden Loretta Goldstein â€¢ P S t u d e n t Polling Committee. is the author of several books, , ' sfas;ley ascarino 'such polls by the permanent Street Meets the River" and THE CAMPUS EDITroN Is produced with the laboratory section of This will furnish the Student "The Story of Reconstruction." c p En 3U, Vi'ritinc for Mass Communications. Deadline lor copy is noon Association with scientifically In his opening remarks, Hodrog ress For information regarding accurate information on which ding Carter said not all that to base its plans for the future. comes out of Mississippi is ra-The Student Association dur-cial strife. Carter was quick to Daily Schedule ing the last month has been an point out that "Mississippi proDr. R J_ Decker has returned education set up in the Congo effective arm for a better USF. d d b tt 't S f l l d ALL WEEK Archery Club ........... UC223 W f th f t uces more an e er Wrl er to USF from the Congo ee ing a rea y, These are one year Pablo Picasso & Some Contem-Baptist Student Union .... UC226 e ace e u ure with a phi-per capita than any other very optimistic about the situa-programs that supplement the porary Europeans Exhibition 1:25 p.m.-Business Administration losophy which was recently exstate," mentioning such writers tJ'on there. He recently vis!' ted students' knowledge, filling in University Gallery LY Club ---uc264' 5 pressed in a letter to the RonMONDAY, MARCH 11, 1003 4:40 p.m.-U.C. Lessons Comm. as Faulkner and Tennessee Wilthe area around Leopoldville in the gaps between secondary 2 ,25 p.m.-u.c. Lesso':'s comm _ Bridge . -.. UClOS orable Sam M. Gibbons, mem-liams. d t t ith h I d 11 Ballroom Dancmg -... UC264-5 6 -00 p.m.-U.C. Program ber of Congres " Th u -or er o mee w vanous rep-sc oo an co ege. 5 ,00 p.m.-Circle K. _ ... uc264 council . _ . . ... _ . __ .... UC214 s: --e m-"In my own paper, 24 of the resentatives of the Congo ProtDr. Decker Consultant 5,30 p.m.-Canterbury Assn. u.c;. Special. Cultural Events versity of South Florida can and orignal staff members have estant Council and ATAF con-Dr. Decker acted as a con-Exec. Council ......... UC226 Com'!'.-Dmner Mr. will become one of the leading written books . I don't think the cerning the fQunding of a new sultant to the group concerning 7 '00 .. : .. JVCI67 institutions of higher learning 1 St. Petersburg, Miami, or Tamuniversity in the Congo. organization and administrative 8:00 p.m.-Residence Hall7:00 p.m.-Readers Theatre UC205 in the nation." 1 Al h 1 d h social Chairmen _ . . . . UC214 AsSD. . -,. UC226 pa papers can equal this." Decisions were made at thal Panning. so he e pe t em 9 ,00 p . m.-Residence Hall _ F1a Study Group_ ....... UC168 Sincerely, Quality of Writing conference which will be of solve the problem of how the Council . . . . . ....... UC226 Lee M. Lombardia, h-h great importance in the ere a-university could be independent TUESDAY, MARCH n. 1003 comm. _Meet the Authors Carte r attributes the Ig tion of the new school, Univerof state and church control 1:25 p .m.-u.c. Dance Comm. UC200 AI Hirschberg and Jim President quality of writing in the South u.s.F. SP1tality Comm .. UC203 Religious council organ Recital CLU to the CJ.vll and penod it was decided, will be a private factory relationship with both u.s.F. L>teraey soc. UC204 Bill Kletzer . . . . . ... TBA B NEWS Of Reconstruction w h 1 c h fol-Veteran's Club . . . UC205 u.s.F. Civil war Round ---------school "founded on Protestant institutons. u.c. Spec. Cultural Events Table _____ . _.. . . . . UC203 lowed: Owmg to the mass de inspiration" and will be open to The Congolese feel an urgent Comm. . UC21.5 student Assn.-Food Service struct_Ion of the_ S 0 u t h, the all, wt 'thout regard to race, r eneed for the establishment of a Council of Fraternal Comm. UC218 f th peo Societies --UC216 THURSDAY, 1\IARCH 14, 1116!! creative 0 e ligion, or nationality. The uniprivate university. u.c. Lessons Comm ..... UC221 1:25 p.m.-P .E. Maj.ors . . _ .. UCI08 ple w_ as channeled mto the only versity wll base its program on Regarding the situation in the Sailing Club --. uc223 Fides Pledges . . . .. uc202 bl U e left open U.C. Ar\8 & Exhlblts U.S.F. Young Americans For e a v En the state's educational ideals Congo Dr. Decker said that the comm ..... , ..... . UC226 Freedom _ ............. uc2os wntmg. _ _ and Protestant spirit but will be atmosphere was quite calm and 1:25-U.C. Spec. Cultural Events German Club .... _ .... UC215 g ng h Comm. Faculty Coffe;, Hour Religious CouncU ........ UC216 "Creative expresston IS OJ affiliated with neither church stable and that t ere was a _Winthrop ...... UC264-5 u.c. Recreation comm ... uc222 to find its way out and where nor state. great deal of good done by the Chnsllan Life _Fell ....... AD1091 Aviation Club . . . ___ . LS272 Outing Planned ;:"'â€¢. In Nassau, capital city of the Bahamas, Bay Street is the center of activity for tourists to this British colony of the Bahamas. Thousands of visitors parade this bee-hive of activity daily. When a cruise ship docks, sidewalk space is at a premium and the shops are jammed with bargain hunters picking out gifts for relatives and friends in the U.S. Canada. IN APRIL UC Rec. Committee Hosts Nassau Trip it Canno t be fostered in music Backers Sought U.N. forces . Dr. Decker also said 5 '00 p.m.-Vardandâ€¢ .. .... -.. uczoo 3:30 p.m.-Tri-SIS Pledges .... UC226 S1ges, ....... .......... UC204 6:30 p.m.-Student Assn. -Exec. or painting, it will find its way Since the Universite Congo"There is a great need for the Delph' ............... UC226 council .... _ ..... UC264-s By JANET BREWER With the coming of the spring break between trl in writing." laise will be a private college U.N. troops to remain in the 6 '30 p.m. Talos """ " ..... uczo4 7 :00 p.m.-Readers Theatre . UC205 S Ethelontas -----.. .... uc205 FRIDAY, MARCH u. t963 . I G E! S -The sisters of mesters comes the time for the annual UC sponsored Speaking of Southern new s -there is some question as to Congo for their technical assist7 :00 p,m. -Tri-SIS . -.uc202 1:25 p m.-Readers Theatre uc2oo S1ges wish to express thanks t . t N Th t ' _ Papers as a Whole' Carter said who will furnish the funds for ance as well as their influence Enotaâ€¢ ............. uc203 2:00 p .m.-Forensic Assn. Debate for all who helped to make the ri_p 0 assau. _ e recr_ ea_lOll COm_mittee has announced Readers _Theatre ..... ... UC213 teams . . . . . . .. . . _ TBA he thought them more colorfl:ll, the project. J\TAF wil!, _ of on the order_: ?f the area." 7:30 p.m.-Pa1de1a .. -... -.-.UC223 6:00 p.m.-United campus Christian car wash a success. pnces for the begmmng Apnl 22. Produclng a bJ'gger crop of dtscours.e , _ be a pnme benef1c1ar_y _ Umf1ed Congo Cleo . ................ UC226 Fellowship.. . Their Bl.dg. 0 t t t d t ff th t -11 t $B 8'00 P m Ftdes UC200 7 oo R d Th t UC205 The mothers of Siges s i sters pen 0 S U en S an S a , e np Wl COS 5 tinguished j 0 urn a 1 is t s and but I t IS hoped that there w1ll He satd that the people of the Fla.... _:::::::::::::: ucm 7:30 Wovie wer e honored at a tea held Sunfor four days. Down payment+---'-------=------__:_being more militant and perbe many other contributors Katanga are not generally re8:30 .&uc222 t9eiAT day afternoon at the Fellowshjp of $25 must be made by 1\IJarch sonal and official donors . bellious and will probably beorchestra __ . TAT 9 ,00 p.m.-Young Democrats Room . 15 and the remainder before Charley Johns Il is hoped that the university come part of the unified Congo WEDNESDAY, MARCH u. Dance . . . _. UC248 will not have to charge tuition quite peacef ully. 1:25 p.m. u.c. Lessons Comm. SUNDAY. MARCH J7, 196-1 An outing is being planned' the actual trip. ''I'm not saY in g that all because the masses of people in He also stated that "The reClub -::: 6 '00 _ Their Bldg. for_ a gro.up of orphans the The party will_ leave by_ bus Southern_ editors and publishers the Congo do not have suffilationship of the Europeans and Foreign Language Club _ UC203 6:30 p.m.-Wesley FoundationChtldren s Home. :mn be on Monday mornmg for Mtami follow thts sty le, but know of cient income. especially cas h in -the Cong olese has never been u.c. Movie Comm. .. . UC204 Dr. Decker-Slides .. UC264 games and group actlvJtles fol-where it will board the "Basome who are not gomg to let come, to support university better. " He qualified this state:: _ ggm 7 '30 __ TAT lowed by a cook-out to be held hama Star" and sail at 5 p.m. a Ross or. S:harley studies. ment by adding that he had Christian Science Org. .. UC215 ALL WEEK on Saturday. I for the cruise to the islands. Johns get away wtth It. Professors for the new school only been there for a brief visit, so_ c .. Puc\1s F 0 R E I G N LANGUAGE Dancing, floorshows and tours Carter added that he could will be called primarily from however. Rine Club . . . .. -. -.-uc222 Exhibition . . . -.-UC248 CLUB held its annual banquet are some of the shipboard ac-not understand why any Cali -the United States and Europe. Dr. Decker be I i eves that March 3 at Las Novedades . t iviti es on the overnight trip. ing in Miami at 8:30 a . m . Friday morning, April 26 and back to USF at 5 p.m . the same day. Further information i s avail able at the University Center Information Desk in the main lobby. ----------------Peace Corps Data Given to Library fornia newspaper would keep These instructors must speak "There will be a period of tran-L' ihrary SetS CampUS NOtiâ€¢CeS Guests at the banquet were The nighls are cool and sweat-quiet while the John Birch SoFrench well and have a desire s itiQn in which serious prob-Mrs . Archibusevas and Dr. ers are in order. Anyone seeking information ciety tried to get control of the to serve in the Co n go. It . i s !ems must be met. But we WITHDRAWALS SINCE MARCH 1 Cherry. Mrs. Arcibusevas spoke After rthe ship d 0 c k s, it's concerning the Peace Corps Republican Party t h e . r e. He hoped that they will come with should not be too hars h with N o d SUNSCREEN-9844 Abernathy, Ronald to the members of the club "every man for himself" accord-should check_ wit_h the further stated that by and large humanitarian motives and an the Congolese . After all , after ew ver ue Lee, 3 / 4 ; 9507 Bouck, 1\lrs. Marietta about the usefulness of s tudy -ing to the UC committee The ence Room librartan in the lithe Southern pre&s is living up interes t in African studies . Salour own revolution and during Holm, 2fl9; 1573 Hayes, Ke.nneth c .. ing foreign languages. ship is the hotl and the. dock brary, s uggests USF student to its responsibility under the aries will be equal to those that the emerging nationhood that BooJ:r Policy 2 /27; 7105 La Prell, Jerri Lynn, 2/26; All members of the club are i s a reported "short walk" from Sseufefrt.t h . th First Amendment. they would receive in other followed we floundered for 10 1739 Molina, Paul Lee, 2 126; 6424 Naze, invited to attend a meeting at the Bay Stteet s hopping area _ ISS eu er as _gwen e "Whether fighting the Ku areas. . we later had a se1 f . f Gloria 1\IIenendez's home on the the bike shops, and llh:arJ she red Klux Klan or the constitutional-President to Be Appointed cesswmst movement of our own After ca lin g or advtce rom 9666 Willis-. Leary Carroll Jr., 2/25 . March 10, 7:30 p.m. Slides of the night spots. All meals may ceive w I e -eJ_ng proces se 1'ty of state laws the South can The next step in the organiza which resulted in civil war students and administration, El foreign countries will be shown b t k b d th h . for membership m . the Peace ' t ' f th t 11 b Th -u t liott Hardaway, director of the STAFF DtRECTORY cHANGEs e a en a oar e s 1 P Corps. Acceptance t s not yet thank God that w e have had wn o -e umverst Y WI_ e u s, m comparison we m s Library, has instituted a new LtSTED-Anderson, James L., AD 1045, SENIOR ACCOUNTING ORThe group will depart f r om final, but she hopes to be as-editors and publishers who are the appomtment of a prestdent relate the Congo to the U.S., d b k Janitor, Physical Plant, 5207 84th st.. All accountNassau at 4 p . m . Thursday arrivs i gned to Peru. wiUing to lay it on the line in who will proceed from there not now, but as it was at the poh_cy over ue 00 s. 114. Bollinger, Linda, 1506 E. 130th mg majors who have completed -------------'-----=-----------taking part in preserving our with further aforementioned stage of _our de-jfo!tcy Is effective on March 18,1 st., 935-I82J. Dabbs, Joann, 1506 E. two semesters of accounting democracy " Congo Protestant Council w1ll velopment. If we do thts, they 963. J30th st., 935-1821. Dennis, Charles E . â€¢ are 'welcome to attend in view be in of appointcome off very i':ldeed." T he in brief takes 145lO w. Crest, 877-1722. Dunn, Agnes of joining the club. Throughout M d P t rrtent. Workmg wtth the new Dr. Decker w11l d1scuss Edu-the followmg steps: A., AD 2026, Secretary 11. Housing-the semester there will be lead 0 ern Oe president will be an independ-cational Hunger in the L The book is overdue. Food Services, 12502 28th St., 932-9031, ing speakers in all areas of ac -ent board of trustees. on WEDU Monday evemng, 2 . Notice is mailed on third 0124 Jaeschke, Donald P.. 12709 N. counting Plans are under way T A P ' bl ' t f th M h 11 t 8 m He has ap d f II d t b k -regon. Kovac, Helen A., Clerk III, . . . . . 0 ppea r oss1 e s 1 es or e umver-arc , a P-ay o owmg a e oo 1s over-Auxiliary se rvices. to v 1 s 1 t accountmg firms m the sity are Stanleyville, Lulua-peared on this discussion pro-due. FILMs AVAILABLE MARCH area h d b d K J ATAF h g ode rated by Mary Film-Dates Available -At Uc T urs ay ourg an wazt. as m . The Notice Movements Of the Tongue in Paideia On Saturday, Feb. several centers for preparatory Sm1th, several t1mes before. The notice itself reads as fol March 23 , the sisters of Paideia had a A prominent modern poet low s -The following b o o k s Instruction --.. -.. -. March 141 5 luau at Lake Minneola with enwill discuss rhythms and.metaTriâ€¢ -III Regiâ€¢Strati.Oll Set charged out to you are now .. ---I 2-H tertainment from the Hawaiian phors in today's po etry m UC ovedue : Author, Title, Date Democracy ... _. _ ......... March 141 5 Village. ' 264-65 Thurs day, :March 14 , at _ _ _ . Due. Please return these books 'A.re' 0;,;.--""" March 14-15 The sisters are planning a 1 : 25 p . m . for students IIIB! s u!lultaneou s ly. immediately. There are some .................. March 11 15 rummage sale this Saturday, Lee Anderson research asso -plannmg to attend USF Tri trat10n Will be at the same t1me 3 , 600 students and 200 faculty '" Boots ............ Marc h 12-15 March 9 'n Ybor c t ciate at Yale University and mester III, and IIIB will and the same forms Will be 'dependent upon the Library for The--.-. March 11 12 N f:1 ;E thor O f Nags Head a book of take place Apnl 24 2 5 . used for all three. theJ r book needs. To allow one Clerk . . . . _ _ . _.-March 11-13 . ew o tcers are. res., m -au _ â€¢ Nature of work: The tlee McEver; v. pres., Jackie poems, w1ll be sponsored by the Much t he same system of The running of these three person to keep a book out in-Department Manager _ March 11-13 Diaz and Jo Ann Oliveri rec faculty an? the Univerregi_stration_ ust;d duri_ n g sess ion s s imultaneou s ly creates is to disregard the Marc h 11_13 sec., Margaret Cruz; s1ty Events . Spnng regJ stra.hon penod wtll , problems. Since nghts of others. Firs t Men Into . _ ... March 13-29 sec . , Francis Stahl bush; treas., Y A 1 has m bde ut sed _f1 o 1 rhTnmefster A h alf nd B k arT sgeven1 and I . I_n_ to fulfill our responWar.: Eileen Strout; CFS rep. Ann a e s -poe ry recor mg program e n s W I ave rom e as onea wee s on , c asses s 1bthhes to our other patrons a Endocrine Glands: How Wright and has had his own poetry of March until April 23 to con-must meet six hours a we e k for replacement copy of these I They Affect You . . March 131 5 FIA t d t 1 bl. h d 20th c t f 'th th d D h th h A ' d I -Dr. Ernest Jones ........ March H -21 -ex en s congra u a -pu lS e m e n u r y er WI etr a vtsors. urmg eac ree-our course . rapt book s w1ll be ordered on ---Learnmg and Behav ior . _ March 111 4 f d th k t ll th American Poetry, New World exam week, April 15-20 , stuconsumption of space will take and you will be billed the cost and Behavior . ... March 131 5 Johns an k d an s h 0d at okse W 't' d th A d t k t b k d 1 d t n Wmky the Wathcman .... March 15-19 w o wor e s o ar o rna e n m g an e ne:w mer1can e n pac s may e _ p1c e up pace an , m urn, WI cause of the books plus a $2 proce ssBLOOD DRIVE A sueCFS ek ch L1brary of World Literature. at the reg1strar's offiCe for the a larger percentage of after-ing c harge for each book . There CESs-The Personnel Affairs committee . we s u a final reg_istrati?n on Wednesnoon classes for 3A 3B will be NO REFUNDS for books of a tded the day, Apnl 24, 1n the UC ball-than has been the case m the returned after the above date. Drive a s uccess. Twenty-nine and a JD 1ts membership room past All overdue book s s hould be half plots were donated, brlnl(lnll the dnve m the UC lobby on Fn-Car Rally Set . -total lor the account up to 59'h pmts. day March 8 The Sports Car Club will There ha s been some change I Re g i stration fee s for tri-returned to th e Circulation BOWLING LEAGUEs BEING OR-â€¢ sponsor a Pre-Sebring Rally to the registration priority mester III for r esident students Des k on the third floor and you ClEO -The brothers an-this March 16. The tern. Although the Trimester carrying seve n or more hours sho uld a s k the assistant to dissummer league and 1963-64 winter nounced that F_rank Hancock event will b e a fun rally re-II registration priority was will be $113. Students carrying charge the book(s) and givf! you was elected president of CFS. quiring no watches, s lide rule;;_ based upon student number, five or more hours in "A" or the cance led s lips. These s hould should contact Jerry McCabe
PARTY STILL SUPREME IN CULTURAL AFFAIRS THE TIMES, Monday, March 11, 1963 11 Khrushchev Puts 1Free1 Thinkers Notice -They1 re Not Free By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON, March 11 -Premier Khrushchev has just straightened the Russians out on what freedom means, if they had any doubts. And while he was at it he shifted emphasis a b i t on Stalin whom he denounced in 1956 as a monster and murderer. At that time the picture of Stalin Khrushchev d!!veloped was that of a ml\n who in-tendencies in Soviet society They had challenged the victory on this issue would revolution was new and the into conflict with their own ple increase in cruelty, now creased in cruelty.' Now he is appear today to be firmly authority-or the good ludgmeaii. "a blow at our beloved masses of the Russian people human and intelligent ones. Khrushchev emphasizes that making the dictator out to be oriented toward western lib-ment-of t h c Communist revolutionary achievements were illiterate-but not to-If the intellectuals seck to the late dictator suffered a mental case. eral ideals. Party in cultural affairs. in the area of Socialist art." day. push their luck at this mofrom a "persecution mania." Two years ago the Russian ment-which is a transition In other words , Khrushchev Communist Party promised :'With few exceptions the Khrushchev aimed straight This sounds vague, and it As they increase in educa-point between early Russian is making allowance f 0 r the people freedom of speech, leaders o:C Soviet thought in at Ilya Ehrenburg, 72-yearis, but it contains two points: tion and are more exposed to poverty and ignorance and Stalin ' s misdeeds on the press and assembly. all the more advanced areas old 1 e ad e r of the liberal 1. The Russian intellectuals western ideas and achieve-modern knowledge and comgrounds that be wasn't menSince freedom is a relative of human knowledge are more forces. are getting sick of being told ments, they will make com-parative opulence-the Comtally responsible . term, this would be , if car-attracted to ideals of a huBUT HI S WORDS were t9ey must think in artistic parisons with their own cul-munist Party may crack down This in effect is a white-ried out, an improvement of manistic nature than to the terms the Communist Party ture and become increasingly brutally. wash for the Russian Comanything the Soviet people conventional materialism of looked upon as a warning to considers best for itself. discontented where they see . t P t h I d h d q St r Marxist thought." writers, painters, composers 2 . Khrushchev told them to disadvantages for them. NEVERTHELESS, the un-mun.Is ar Y w ose ea er doubt they This development appar-and other artists. Ehren burg cut it out and do what they 're It is in this that the West rest is there and there is .. ;;;;siiiiitiiiiialiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiwiiiiiaiiiiis.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiji have had a greater sense of ently went beyond anything had given voice to their feeltold. Thus he told them any perhaps has its greatest nothing for it to do but grow. r M â€¢ â€¢ B h freedom under Khrushchev Khrushchev had in mind ings: freedoms they thought they hope for some eventual peaceKhrushchev's mention of I am I eac than Stalin permitted. until he began to consider it A plea for peaceful coexis-had are extremely limited. ful solutions with Russia: Stalin was in an attempt to a menace. Last w e e k he tence between the official The more the Russians in-point out the achievements of Wm. Standish Reed, M.D. DIPLOMATE AMERICAN BOARD OF SURGERY Hotel Robbed A YEAR AGO Harrison called a halt. approved Socialist realism, THIS DOESN'T solve the crease in education and rna-the revolution Stalin guided Salisbury of the New York He branded Russia ' s rebelwhatever that is, and art problem since this kind of terial well-being, the less so long. Announc:es The Opening of Officeâ€¢ Here for The Practice of Of $15 000 Times, revisiting Russia after lious intellectuals anti-Comforms imported from the dictation by the party could they can be led into war by But whereas seven years ' some years, wrote: munists who threaten to West. have been imposed and aca Communist Party which has ago Stalin's atrocities were GENERAL SURGERY MIAMI BEACH, March 11 (UPD "The strongest and deepest undermine the Soviet regime. Khrushchev said a liberal cepted 46 years ago when the ideological goals that come viewed as the result of a sim--Police admitted they had no _________ _ . . suspects and few leads to the â€¢ two bandits who nipped the posh new Doral Beach Hotel for $15,000 last night after handcuffing a cashier and bookkeeper. Police said the female and bookkeeper, . whom they de clined to identify, were too f r ightened during the bold hold-up to give more than a "nondescript description" of the gunmen. The two neatly-dressed men walked into the cashier's office of the three-week old hotel and ordered the bookkeeper at gunpoint to open the safe, "and open it the first time." Police said one of theb andits handcuffed the hotel employes and taped their eyes and mouths while the other looted the stuffed safe. Before the em ployes could free the mselves, the bandits walked out through the lobby and vanished. Hotel officials estimated the loss at $15,000, but police of ficials speculated the take was higher. TED KELLEY'S Special Offer GENERAL fj ELECTRlC DRYER â€¢ High and Low Heat â€¢ Big 12-Lb. Capacity â€¢ Time Dry Control â€¢ Scrfety Start Switch â€¢ Porcelain Drum and Top â€¢ Fluff Cycle WASHERâ€¢ Filter Flo Washi ng â€¢ Big 12-Lb. Capacity â€¢ Water Saver Load Selector â€¢ Hot, Warm and Cold Selector â€¢ Soak Cycle â€¢ Porcelain Top and Tub LESS THAN TED KELLEY'S APPLIANCES 3417 Henderson Blvd. Phone 876-1801 OPEN MON. & FRI. NIGHTS 'TIL 9 P.M. are Results of Daytona 500 prove Ford-built cars are I better-built to last longer! Nothing tests a car's endurance and reliability like the Daytona 500. In more than three torturous hours, cars can wear out tires, wear down piston rings, tear out transmissions, blow up engines. The results of this year's event dramatically prove the superior ruggedness and reliability of today's Ford Motor Company cars. The fact that Ford -built cars took the first five places is far less important to you than that Ford-built entries had the highest ratio of finishers. While 50 cars started, only 23 finished. Less than half! And of these 23 finishers, 13 were either Fords or Mercurys. â€¢ Of the 23 entries built by Ford's major competifur, only 7 finished. Of the 8 built by another competitor, only 3 finished. Quite an eye-opener for car buyers-conclusive, convincing proof that Ford .. built engines, transmissions and suspensions are better built. As you might . expect, today's Ford Motor ComJany cars are quality-engineered to last longer in other ways, too. Extra reinforcements make the rigidized bodies stay tighter a nd ride quieter. Doors are strong double-panel steel. Roofs have rugged, triple-channel steel bracing underneath. Extra rust pro. tection keeps Ford-built cars lookinp new longer. (Even screws on all exterior surfaces are stainless steel.) Why not visit your Ford or Lincoln Mercury dealer soon? See for yourself why Ford-built cars last longer, need less care and keep their value better. FORD â€¢ MERCURY â€¢ THUNDERBIRD â€¢ LINCOLN CONTJNENJAL .. , FOR 60 TEARS THE SYMBOl OF DEPENDABLE PRODUCTS --MOTOR COMPANY I ---------........__ ' I ' r
EDITORIALS of the TIMES 12 THE TAMPA TIMES, 1\tonday, l\Iarch 11, 1963 J. C. COUNCIL ..â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢..â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢....â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢...... Publisher JAMES H. COUEY, JR â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢..â€¢â€¢.â€¢..â€¢â€¢â€¢.... Ge,leral Manager C. W. JOHNSON .....â€¢....â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢.â€¢..â€¢â€¢. Editorial Page Editor BENNETT DELOACH â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢.â€¢..â€¢.â€¢.....â€¢ Managing Editor Meet Your Obligation Tomorrow Tomorrow all eligible Democrats of Hillsborough County have an engagement at the polling places where they are registered to vote. It will be a day of opportunity. It will be their day to give another strong boost to good government. Voting precincts will be open from '1 a.m. to 7 p.m. The ballot will be extremely short. This is not to say, however, the voting will be unimportant. On the contrary, qualified Democrats have the most important assignment of deciding the runoff contest be tween Terrell Sessums and Abel H. R i g a u for S t at e Representative in Group 6. The fact that the ballot is so short means it should take each voter only a few s e c on d s to r e c o r d his or her decision. Certainly, every citizen who realizes how precious is the priviiege of the free and secret ballot ought to be able to spare that much time in order to vole. There are too few countries in which individuals are at liberty to register their choice secretly and 'without fear of reprisals. We read about the recent elections in the Soviet Union in which there was only one candidate for each office. Nikita Khrushchev and others may brag about the heavy turnout of voters, but they are careful not to mention that the shadow of the secret police fell darkly across every Russian ballot box. It is hard for us to imagine such con ditions in this country. They will never come to us as long as men and women in this free nation take their citizenship seriously and register their convictions at the polls. In these columns just prior to the first primary balloting on Feb. 26, we offer e d our recommendation in the G roup 6 legislative contest, selecting Mr. Sessums from the field of 12 candi dates for the Democratic nomination. He received the most number of votes in that balloting. Defending the Poor In Federal Courts Defendants in federal criminal cases cannot get a fair trial if they do not have well-qualified lawyers to defend them, yet a substantial proportion of those haled into court are too poor to pay for counsel. Under the present system1 the courts in most districts appoint private lawyers to represent indigents without pay. The quality of that representation is often naive because it comes from young lawyers eager for trial experience or poor because it comes from lawyers who take the cases hoping to get a fee later. Moreover, judges in some districts have difficulties finding enough lawyers to appoint. One reason is that bar associations in some areas have not responded eagerly to provide attorneys. President Kennedy has now sent a bill to Congress that would open the way for a "public defender" system to assure proper legal assistance free of charge to those who cannot afford to pay for it. It would also provide for making available trained investigators and technical experts. The measure's aim, the President pointed out, is to "diminish the role which poverty plays in our federal system of criminal justice." Certainly, Mr. Kennedy is looking in the righL direction. The constitutional rights of American citizens, spelled out in the Bill of Rights, are exceedingly precious. They ought to be rigorously protected in every criminal case, and especially in those instances in which the accused may be poor, ignorant and friendless. Under the President's proposal, the judges in each federal district would select the kind of system they thought would most effectively aid persons in their area with limited means who would otherwise be deprived of an ade quate defense against criminal charges. The judges could choose to establish a paid public defender, to utilize existing bar association or legal-aid society ar rangements or to pay private attorneys on a case-by-case basis. The Kennedy program would re quire the establishment of a workable plan in each district. The courts would continue to determine which defendants ere unable to pay for their own lawyers, but would have an additional op tion. The judge could , for example, provide funds for psychiatric examinaâ€¢ 1 During the campaigning for tomorrow's runoH primary, nothing has occurred or been said that in the least affects our recommendation in this con test. As a matter of fact, we are even more strongly convinced that Mr. Ses sums would serve this county and the state well in the Legislature. We have found him to be a poised and perceptive attorney. He has impressed us with his knowl edge of and interest in the issues of local and state government. A graduate of the University of Flor ida, where he was president of the student body and Southern debating cham pion, T_errell Sessums has been most active here in civic and governmental affairs. He has been president of the Hillsborough County Young Democrats and worked diligently for reapportionment of the Florida Legislature as a m em b e r of the Committee for Fair Representation. During the 1959 and 1961 legislative in Tallahassee, he served as an aide to the Hillsborough County dele gation. The experience gained then in digging deeply into local and state legislative questions and in he 1 ping to draft bills that were introduced in the State Senate and House is a decided asset of which every eligible voter should be aware. A man of high principles and de voted to the best ir!terests of all the people, Terrell Sessums f u 11 y merits election. Whether or not you agree with this recommendation, it remains your obli gation to go to the polls tomorrow and vote your conviction. Our system of government is being challenged as never before in our history. The best answer, the best proof of the vitality of our system of representative government, is a who l ehearted outpouring of citizens determined to exercise their rights as free men. Vote as you cli'oose tomorrow-but VOTE! tions while ruling that a defendant must pay his lawyer's fee. This proposal, in our opimon, is fair, flexible and definitely in the public interest. We trust Congress will approve it promptly, thereby taking ef fective steps to see that the right to competent counsel is assured to every man accused of crime in federal court, regardless of his means. Honorary Citizenship For Winston Churchill Members of the House Committee are entitled to generous applause for adopting the resolution con ferring honora:r;y U.S. citizenship upon Sir Wi;nston Churchill. It is to be hoped that the full House and the Senate will push the measure toward final enactment. No statesman in our time, few in any age, have lived to savor the resplendence of fame that envelops his glorious career. Winston Churchill, half American and wholly British, not only dominated a whole era of British destiny. He was an era. There are few, if any, individuals in this country who will disagree that Sir Winston is held in highest esteem and affection by the people of the United States. During his visits to this country, the great British leader who did so much to save the free world was witness to the acts of appreciation and heard the words of praise from citizens in every walk of life. But such displays and expressions of sentiment are not enough. It is altogether fitting that there should be placed in the public archives of this country an imperishable acknowledgement of one free nation's devotion to a leader of another free country who has rendered immeasurable service to mankind. The resolution as approved by the House committee does not involve any formal change of citizenship. What would be confered upon the wise and talented Englishman who fought on battlefield and podium would be all the honors of American citizenship and none of its responsibilities. Only one other individual to our k n ow 1 e d g e has been granted this American distinction-France's Marquis de La Fayette, for his services in the American Revolution. Winston Churchill is fully deserving of the same unique n a t i on a 1 tribute. Congress s h o u 1 d promptly see that he receives it. Why Rap Aid to Dependent Children? Voice of the People ' i!@l rti101 . B Most UNESCO Books Said Valuable Washington, D.C. With reference to , The Tampa Times editorial of Feb. 15, en titled "U.N. Inviting Disaster," it is indeed deplorable that the United Nations EducaScientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) saw fit to publish last year a book by two Soviet nationals on "Equality of Rights Between Races and Nationalities in the USSR" which is so obviously a vehicle for Soviet propaganda. Your readers might be interested to note, however, that the Department of State vigor ously protested publication of this booklet last April and has since then, with the ad vice of lhe U.S. National Commission for UNESCO, submitted comprehensive criteria which, if adopted, would prevent the use of UNESCO publications for Soviet propaganda purposes. Readers are invited to send letters for pub lication to the Voice of the People. The Tampa Times, Tampa, Florida . Each letter must be signed with the writer's name and eddTetS. However, signatures will be withheld en re quest. The Times reserves the right tc shorten letters to conform to space requi-rements. Let ters will not be returned, only a dozen have given rise to protests by either the United States or other countries. One booklet, however objectionable, should not detract !rom the scholarly and valuable publications which UNESCO puts out every year in the fields of education, natural sciences, social sciences, and the arts, nor from its overall work which serves the interests of the United States. EUGENE SOCHOR, Assistant Director, United States National The Air Age \ Needs Freedom By JOHN CHAMBERLAIN Miami-The international air port here is one of the great wonders and attractions of this hop-off region for Latin Amer ica, a huge development that hardly consorts with the limita tions on movement which com munism imposes on any section of the world it takes over. In this sense, Fidel Castro, who had frozen Cuba into an archaic pattern of society a hundred miles to the south, must be a symbol death for Pan Amer ican, Eastern, Delta and other big airlines that move in and out of the Miami region. The aiiport is practically a community in itself. S om e 25,000 people work for the air port; the payrolls amount to $140 million a year. Altogether, the airport supports a population of some 75.900 This population, according to a local estimate, drives 26,750 cars, sends 12,750 children to schools, needs a thousand retail stores to provide for its wants. and spends $90 million a year on retail trade. You can sec what a hole would be made in Miami's economy if the air age were somehow to vanish. Because of the freedom of movement provided by the air age, Californians now come to Florida by big jet for vacations Instead of hopping to Hawaii. They may then move on to the Caribbean, m even jump direct ly to Lisbon in Po1-tugal, a 4,726-mile leap. But even as great Pan Amer ican jets move from a 10,500foot runway to take off from Miami for distant parts, the en-GEORGE DIXON SAYS tire world s a v e for English speaking North America, West ern Europe and the islands of the Pacific is threatened with the congealment that Marxism imposes. When Juan Terry Tl'ippe was starting Pan American Airways back in the 1920s, Cuba was the first piece o territory he had to conquer for free movement. Havana, in the days of the short hop, was the "stopper;" landing rights were needed there if Pan American planes were to go on to Panama and Peru. Once Trippe had reached an agreement with the Cuban government, everything was possible. Today the Havana "stopper" is no longer crucial. But Latin America as a whole is des perately dependent on movement by air. In many Central and South American countries there are literally no roads. If there were no air routes, only the coastal towns would have free contact with the outer world. So it is a question whether Latin America can afford quit ting the world of free movement to join the congealed world of the Reds. True enough, Soviet Russia can make planes. But Red China, as Senator Barry Goldwater has said, still strives to exist by a ricksha\v economy, and Soviet Russia by itself can hardly supply the air transport that is needed to keep Latin America in motion. Only the technological skills that are fos tered in an atmosphere of free dom can do that. J Just What Is Funny? Washington-This is a per sonal gripe . As with many gripes in this world, it is aimed at people who are trying to be helpful. For a few days we had a silly situation in front of the White House. The Executive Mansion was picketed by sol emn-visaged men and women urging that clothes be put on animals, including Mrs. Kenne dy's horse and Caroline's pony. The picketeers said they were members of the "Society for Indecency to Naked Animals" CSINA for short>. They denied, with prete:t:natural gravity, that there was any element oi spoof about the name or their dedication to remedying a "gross "This is a natural for you. I'm dying to see what you'll do about putting pants on Maca roni!" I didn't want my friends to die, so I strove to figure out a "humorous" approach to the picketing. Even with the aid of suggestions of pants for pan thers and swallowtails for swal lows, it wouldn't come. The t r o u b 1 e is that the broader the absurdity, the hard er it is to make it come out funny on paper. My idea of fun is the expe rience that befell one of our leading Washington pundits the other morning. It should be noted that of the 5,400 books and periodicals which UNESCO has pub lished or helped publish in the last 16 years, Commission for UNESCO , indecency." The picketeers said their tn--He had occasion to drop into the Metropolitan Club, "second home" of many top New Fron tiersmen. It was not yet 10 a.m. Rather shamefacedly, he asked the bartender: The Allen-Scott Re)Jort Kremlin Taps U.S. Gold Reserve By ROBERT S. ALLEN and PAUL SCOTT Washington Russia is acquiring large amounts of this country's dwindling gold reserves. r Through a series of complex but profit able international financial manipulations, the Kremlin has siphoned off some $25 mil lion in U.S. gold stocks since last August. In addition to draining our go1d reserve, whic\1 is now at the lowest level since 1939, the are netting a profit of more than $5 million on their bold operations. According to the financial jig-saw puzzle pieced together by intelligence authorities, the Soviet Union is obtaining U.S. gold by converting dollars in the exchange for In dian rupees. These rupees, marketed in Chi cago and New York by individuals working for the Russian government, were originally obtained in New Delhi in payment for So viet gold sold to the Indl'an government to help stabilize its currency. This financial wheeling and dealing is paying off handsomely for the Soviets. By selling its gold to India at the world price, which is considerably above the $35-an-ounce the U.S. pays, the Kremlin makes a fat windfall profit by selling rupees for dollars in the U.S. and then exchanging the dollars for gold at the lower U.S. profit. Significantly, these undercover gold ma chinations first began to show up last fall following the 15th session of the Interna tional Banking School, which was held in Moscow for the first time. Attending this high-level meeting were 250 bankers from 48 countries, including an 18-member U.S. delegation headed by Paul Gekker of the Federal Reserve, and includ ing a number of other U.S. officials. An intelligence report "for official eyes only" reveals that the Soviet hosts used the meeting to (1) obtain information about U.S. gold problems, and (2) to build up an im age of respectability in international bank ing circles. As a sidelight on decorum, the report notes that "when t11e American delegation was excused to attend a reception at Spaso . They said this would set an example to zookeepers to cover up bare bears and bald eagles. I tried to ignore the members oi SINA, who struck me as highly ignorable. But some of my best friends had other ideas. The burden of their hilarity Was: "I suppose it is much too early to get a beer?" "Oh, no, sir," said the bar man, "a group of members have already been here. They had four martinis apiece." "My goodness," exclaimed the pundit, "they must be des perate men!" "I think so, sir," agreed the barkeep solemnly, "They'd been to the White House." Lausche Hits Retreat . . Behind Managed News By HENRY J. TAYLOR Senate Foreign Relations com mitteeman J. Lauscbe CD-Ohiol has told President Kennedy-point-blank-that he now questions Mr. Kennedy's entire position wilh Khrushchev in the October "confrontation." He said he considers the con frontation outcome "strange," "peculiar" and lacking in "faitâ€¢ treatment to the American peo ple." He said "merely a part o the task was performed and widely publicized just before the elec tion," placing us "back again where we were last October." Tearing aside all party labels, the powerful Ohioan accuses both Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara of being up to their ears in managing the news. He aceuses Secretary Rusk of attempting to suppress the re cent report of the Organization of American Slates pointing to the perilous difficulties that na tions friendly to the United States are having with Khrushchev's Communist base in the Western Hemisphere. He indicts Secretary McNa mara's two-hour TV exposition as "an attempt to lull the Amer ican people into the belief that all is well in Cuba." Then drawing heavily on both disclosed and undisclosed testi monies before his Senate For eign R e 1 a t i o n s Committee, Senator Lausche presented a shocking box score to sum marize his contention of an ab. solutely inexplicable r e t r e a t behind the managed news. The senator's box score: Our government says Khrush chev took out 42 missiles. We noisily appeared to r e f u s e Khrushchev's swap of these for our missile bases in Turkey . Yet. calling our missiles "obso lete," we did, in fact, dismantle 15 missile bases in Turkeyand 30 in Italy. Were "obso lete" missiles defending us before Oct. 22? Where are the missiles needed elsewhere fn order to justify removing them from Russia's border? Our government says Khrush chev took out all IL-28 bomber&, also estimated at 42". Yet Secre tary McNamara recently admit ted to the Foreign Relation5 Committee that, compared to last July, Castro's air power has still been strengthened by at least 102 Soviet planes. The;;e include MIG-15 and MIG-21 fighters, instantly convertible into bombers merely by mount ing bomb racks. McNamara also admitted to the committee that each can carry nuclear bombs larger than those launched by Polaris submarines. Neverthe less, our government publicly plays these down as "defensive weapons" and speaks of "the bombers" as removed. With a sound of victot-y, our government has given intense publicity of Kh1ushchev's with drawal of an assumed 6,000 sol diers and technicians among the 17,000 or more last admitted to be in Cuba. But at the same time we've quietly ordered the withdrawal of many times this number of ours from Western Europe. Reducing this to layman's language, Senator Lausche sees us as determined to have mere parity with the Russians, not nuclear strike superiority, in order to relieve Kremlin fears -a reduction in American pow er with no assurance that the Russians would do the same thing. He sees our Cuba behavior as part of this whole package. And surely many Americans have not yet grasped the full dimen sions of the administration thinking inside the actions that are otherwise inexplicable, as queried by this conscientiou;; and courageous Senate stalwart Behind the scenes, the whole picture-the whole package-is incredibly larger than we realize. Of that there is no question. c d it a sl ti h n: 1'1 a, ir o r< f< Cl p â€¢â€¢