The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

Material Information

Title:
The Tampa times
Alternate Title:
The Tampa times
Creator:
University of South Florida
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Florida
Publisher:
[Tribune Publishing Company]
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
serial ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
T39-19630318 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19630318 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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Added automatically
USF Student Newspapers

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serial

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University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 34 Get Limelighters' Tickets Now For Showcase Event PRICE FIVE CENTS Pres. Allen Says That Minor Sports Approved Little Man on Campus LIMELITERS TO PERFORM Giving a special concert at McKay auditorium on March 24 will be the Lime liters, sponsored by the Student Association. Ticket prices range from $2.50 to $3.50, with a 50 cents reduction for USF students. Tickets are obtainable at the UC desk. This is the first concert of this kind sponsored by USF, and will offer a well-rounded perfo1mance of singing and comedy to the student. The concert will climax the all-university weekend. THIS WEEKEND USF Showcase Supper, Features Exhibits Movies, .... .... :..:.:.: ... SA NEWS Controversy I $35,000 I Highlights Meeting A gtowing controversy be-an appointed committee which tween the Student Association might act in an advisory capa Legislature and the "Ca mpus city. Oppel consented. Russian Collection USF has received the approval of the State Board of Control to purchase a 4,000-volume private collection of Russian language books for $35,000. Edition " came to a head ThursSteve Nall reported that his day , March 7, during a meeting committee has consider of the Legislature. President a bill introduced at a previous Dick Whel'ler read a letter from meeting concerning the con Louise Stewart former editor struction of one or more per of the student' newspaper , in rnanent billboards on campus. which she attacked the Legis-It was the recommendation of lature for "meddling" in the his committee that the bill be ture of the_ Russian people. It represents the great liter-affairs of the newspaper. passed. d f R ll th ork f t t The collection, owned by Robert A. Crane of Or lando, is described as a library of the history and cuiLater in the meeling, Richard Kathy Ladd requested that ary s _0 uss1a as we as . e S 0 SClen IS s Oppel, new editor, was intro-hereafter the J?aterial and histonans who made contnbuhons to knowledge duced. Oppel's purpose in VISit from the Legislature 111 . the now part of the foundations in many fields of academic ing the Legislature was to form of b1lls and resoluhons attempt to improve the relationwhich are posted on the bill-endeavor. ship between the two organiza-board in the of UC be Broad in Scope tions. After a brief statement mark e d accord111g to theuThe usefulness of the he opened the floor for com-status passed, faile d, etc. lion to students i based prithe scarcity of Russian books, rnent. . Good Friday . . 5 . many of which were printed in Questions Raised J ennmgs Cambell, pres1dent mauly on comprehensiveness. . . A rash of questions ensued of the Religious Council, apThe scope is so broad that ill prerevoluh?nary . Russia and relative to the amount of space pealed to the body for the paswill permit reading in lhe or-are not readily available m the ?lloted Student sage of a bill to. discontinue iginal language the works of I world market. Purchase of the m the Campus EditiOn , the cla sses on Good Fnday _or each Tolstoy Dostoevsky Turgenev collection now will represent a overall space availab!e, and year. /'> group appmnted to and othe r hterary saving over many years of exrangeme'llt of p u b 11 s h e d mlook 111to the matter. . . . . . . formation. Bob Erwin read a resolutiOn ures, Pavlov, and penditures m profess 1onal and Oppel explained that better calling for the establishment of Pherelmkyan, Lfrom SCINeikncet! Lobad-cle r ical effort, as well as costs i . d th t th •tt t o sd o "d c evs , enov, I 111 an ' .. coverage s commg an a e a comm1 ee o c n I er pr VI M 1 d h f h t in a steadily nsmg market paper staff is attempting to ing the un iveTsity with an "ef-0 0 s 11• IS ory . I . . aati sfy everyone . I fective newspaper." A motion Scarc1ty of Books Russ1an u; one of the modern Charles Money asked if the was made , and passed In requesting of _the foreign languages now being editor was willing to work with that the resolution ce tabled. purchase the Umvers1ty c1ted taught at USF. SENIOR HISTORIAN Habberton Retires For Second Time NEW PHYSICS BUILDING Spanish Play To Be Given Members of the Forei_gn Lang uag e Club will present the ?. comedy. "El Si de las Ninas"
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THE 'I'AMPA TIMES, Monday, March 18, 1963 Deaths in Tampa l\IRS. KATHLEEN W. BRESLIN,He Is survived by his widow, Mrs. Kathleen Walsh Breslin, Mrs. Maude H. Rowe, Tampa; 73, of .1014 E. Chelsea St. died two daughters, Mrs. Mary Fran last night in a Tampa rest home. Ices Dobbins, Miami; Mrs. F.dith A native of WoJ;>urn, Mass. She B. Stokes, Tampa; one son, D. had been a resrdent of Tampa Kenneth Rowe Winter Haven for 36 years. She . was past ona brothet, Horace J. Rowe: treasurer of the Gold-Aberdeen, Washington; one sis Age Club. Before illness ter, Nelle Rowe Robinson, New had a?trve tn Port, Tenn.; three grandchil ?lvic orgamzat10ns. Surv_rvors dren, and one great-grandchild. mclude one son, Joe of Mr. Rowe was a member oi the tampa, two grandsons, Mrchael . . . all'd B'll Breslin both of Tam a Rrversrde Baptist and Newport 1 ' P Lodge F .&A.M. and the Scot-MRS. MARY E. GRIFFIN tish Rite of Newport, Tenn. Mrs. Mary E. 88, of MRS. DULCE MARIA PEREZ 56Ul Flonda Ave., d1ed Satur. day night at her home. A na-Mrs. D':Jlce Mana Perez, 59, tive of Lowell Mass. she had of 2324 Pme St., dred Saturqay lived in for the past 37 in a Tampa hospital. She_ was a years. She was a member of of Tampa. She 1s ?Ur the Epiphany of Our Lord CathVIveq by her husband, AleJan olic Church. She is survived by dro CYayo) four: daugh two sons, Paul 0. Griffin and ters, Mrs. Elisa Garcra, Mr;;. Frank C. Griffin, both of Tampa. Mercedes Perez, Mrs. Elena SWAN EDWARD ROWE Swan Edward Rowe, 81, of 312 W. Emma, died Friday night in a Tampa hospital. A native of Tennessee, he had re: sided in Tampa for 36 Orihuela and Mrs. Ida Suarez, all of Tampa; one son, Gilbert Perez of Tampa; two sisters, Mrs. Gloria Perez and Mrs. Car men Bustamante of Tampa and six grandchildren. FRANCESCO CICCARELLO • Francesco Ciccarello, 74, of Funeral Notices 1910 11th _Ave., a native of. Italy, a resrdent of Tampa for ADAIUS, CHARLES ALBERT Funer-160 years, and a member of the al services for Mr. Charles Albert Italian Club and Sons of Italy, died Saturd!IY a local hospital Saturday evening will Tampa hosprtal. He IS survived his widow, Mrs. Angelina Funeral Home. Mr. Curtis M. Epper-Crccarello; two daughters, Mrs. of the Witn.ess Kingdom Carmen Perez and Mrs. Marie HaJJ We•t Umt to olf1c1ate. Inter d ment in the Orange Hill Cemetery. Canzoneri; two sons, Peter an Joe Ciccarello; one sister, Mrs. KISSING THE CARDINAL'S RING -(AP Wirephoto) Anne O'Neill, 15, of Baltimore, Md., kisses the ring of Francis Cardinal Spellman of New York at the end of the beautification ceremony of Elizabeth Ann Bayley Seton in St. Peter's Basilica in Vatican City yesterday. Anne's recovery from leukemia has been attributed to the miraculous aid of Mother Seton. First American Is Beatified A-LBANO, !\IRS. ANGELINA-Funeral Francisca Noto; six grandchil-services for Mrs. Angelina Albano. dren and one great-grandchild. VATICAN CITY, March 18 lie Church, bringing her to the'archbishop of N,ew Yo_rk, trans47, of 2012 59th St., will be held 1 t d th p It 1 d Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock from CHARLES ALBERT ADAMS ()P) _ Mother Elizabeth Ann doorstep of sainthood. a e e ope s a tan wor s f;, Charles Albert Adams, 81, of Bayley Seton has become the Watching the joyous cerE)-into English as the Pope paused Cemetery. Active pallbearers: Nathan mony in St. Peter's Basilica after every few paragraphs. Albano, Jimmie Ciccarello. Philip At 7001 N. Blossom Ave., died Satfirst native-born American yesterday was Anne Therese Elmer Ritter, urday night at a :rampa hasbeatified by the Roman Catho-O'Neill, 15, of Baltimore, whose a.rchb1shop of St. LoUis, knelt to Philip Frisco, Johnnie Ciccarello, pttal. He was a native of Penn-cure from leukemia (blood canlisten. . h sylvania, and for the last 15 D h cer) was attributed to the Accor.dmg to custom, t e ZlliDblto, Peter Albano, Buster Telesi, years had lived in Tampa. Sureat s miraculous intercession of the Pope dtd. f!Ot .attend the tw?.Benny Albano vivors include two sons, Charles 19th century nun. hour beatJ!1cation ceremony m Deaths in the Tampa Area WILLIAM KOLOSOFF H. Clements, Tampa; one son, William Kolosoff, 75, of Star Victor W. Clements, Tampa; two City, West Virginia, died Saturdaughters, Mrs. Gertrude Wilda)" morning in a Tampa hospi-Iiams, Old Town, Fla.; Mrs. tal. He had been visiting a son, Hilda C. one M . h 1 K 1 ff f 8503 Otis and t\\O great-grandIC ae o oso , o children Ave. He was a native of Russia and was a retired coal miner MRS. LILLIE JONES Mrs. Lillie Mae Jones, 52, with Rochester and Pittsburgh 2103 West Clifton, died Sunday Coal Co. Survivors include two afternoon at a Tampa hospital. other sons, James Kolosoff, A native of Citra, Fla., she had Star City, West Virginia, and lived in Tampa for 20 years. George Cooper, Tampa; four She was a member of the Semi daughters, Mrs. Dorothy Konole Heights Baptist Church. varick, New York City, Mrs. Survivors include her husband, Julia DiCristina, Lakewood, N. Chester R. Jones of Tampa; a Mrs. Kathryn Suezhowicz, son, Harold J. Jones of Tampa; Fouts, Tampa, and Mrs. Sylvia Larson, Washington State; three brothers, Hans Wold and Amoo dus Wold, both of Washington State, and Segur Void, Norway; two sisters, Mrs. Hardina Kvit blik and Mrs. Astrid Gustavsen, both of Norway; and 27 grand children. City, and Mrs. Pauline a brother, John W. McElveen -----------Star City; thirteen Jr. of Lacoochee, and four dren and nine great-grandchildren. grandchildren. WALTER T. CLEMENTS Walter Thomas Clements, 93, 3418 E. Lake Ave., died Satur day morning at a Tampa hospi tal. A native of Lumber City, Georgia, he had been a resident of Tampa for 35 years. Before his retirement three years ago, Mr. clements operated a grocery store on East Lake Ave. He was a member of Christ Methodist Church. Mr. Clements is sur vived by his widow, Mrs. Eva THE TAMPA TIMES "Pu'bllthed o "o n 1 Xead17 tllrourh Saturday by The Tribune Company from Tho Trlbane Buildtoe, Lala7eUe aad. Morru Streets, Tampa, Flor14a. E.a.tered •• see•n• elan maller al llle Poll Otllce al Tampa, Florida, under the Act ot March 3, 1379, ._alu: By earrler 30o per weri11 by . carrier or mail lbree aoaU.1 $3.961 11ll m011lbt La ahanee, Kember of A.-saclale4 Pruo. Member Ill AadU Ba .. av ot Ck ... PETER WALL Peter Wall, 71, of 7016 N . Dakota, 'died Sunday afternoon at his home. A native of Void, Norway, he had lived in Tampa for a year. Survivors include four sons, Arvid and Harrold Wall, both of California, Victor Wall, Elgin, TIL, and Orval Wall, Washington, D.C.; three daugh ters, Mrs. Mary Lou Hayashi, Washington S tate, Mrs. Kay How To Hold FALSE TEETH More Firmly in Place Do your false teeth annoy and em barrass by slipping, dropping or wob bling when you eat, laugh or talk? Just sprinkle a little FASTEETH on your plates. This alkaline r Thomas C. Keller, 77, of 619 S. Oregon Ave., wl!l be held thls afternoon at four o'clock from the chapel of J. L. Reed & Son, Bayshore Blvd. and Plant Avenue, with the Reverend John B. Dickson, D.D., pastor of .l<'irst Presbyterian Church, oiclahng. Interment will follow at reU, Anthony Schleman. Ed DeDusk, Joe Savarese Jr., and Pohle Wolfe. Honorary pallbearer> will be all City Department heads, W. D. West, Dick Bacon, Fletcher Stribling, Lloyd Copeland, Sam Mirabella, A. J. Rol lins, Lee Duncan, Ed W. Carroll, Cleve Joughin, Ben Roosevelt, Mayor Julian Lane, H. D . Pelhank, R. K. Van Camp, W. L. Stark, w. Cobb, Wesley Hamiter, A. S. Milian, Neil Brown, A. A. Leabine and Edwin W. Southworth. MUELLER, CARL C.-Funeral services for Mr. Carl C. Mueller, 67, of Li mona, will be held Wednesday after Jloon at 3:00 P.M. at the Stowers Chapel with the Rev. Emerson Rugh, Interment will follow in Lirnona Cemetery. Arrangements by Stowers F11neral Home .. Brandon. l40WE, SWAN EDWARD Funeral services for Swan Edward 81. resident of 312 W. Emma, who passed away at a local hospital Friday evening will be held Monday afternoon at 4:00 o'clock from the Riverside Baptist Church, with the Rev. Roy 0. Peyton Pastor and the Rev. E. C. Abernathy, retired pastor to offi ciate. Interment in the Garden of Memories Cemetery. Pallbearers are: Charles W. Henderson, Arthur H. Henderson, Darwin A. Henderson, J. S. Goodson, David P. Carpenter, and J. R. Gladney. Honorary pall bearers will be the members of his Sunday School class. Arrangements in charge of Wilson Sammon Co. Funeral Home. 6 1 DROP Clears Veined Redness Clear Eyes Look Younger One drop of Russell Eye Lotion and veined redness is reduced amaz ingly. Observe-after 2 to 4 minutes -how eyes look clearer and whiter ••• and thus younger, bigger and brighter. Effective for ]]ours. This modern eye lotion is wonderfully re freshing, soothing and relaxing to tired, overworked eyes. Clear, nonstaining, safe. Sheer magic for "morning" eyes. Month's supply for 4aily use in eye-dropper bottle. $2.00 FEATURED BY LEADING DEPARTMENT STORES AND DRUG STORES • • • ..., __ _........ Go'Oirect to of Emm'WE Take TRAILWAYS new thru-expresses over the super-highway scenic East Coast Route Direct! That's one word for Trailways travel between your town and New York ... a direct route direct to downtown terminals. SJives hours of time en route and in town. Direct! ... and all the thoughtful Trailways service and appointments are directed toward comfortable travel every mile and minute of the way. Complete stainless steel restrooms. Reclining contour chairs. All-weather climate control. Vista-view windows. Easiest travel on earth From TamDa to One Way ATLANTA ................ $14.00 Thru Cno change) service 5 dePartures dailY SHREVEPORT .......... , • • $28.20 The only Thru service CINCINNATI ............. $27.15 Reserved seats-Thru service WASHINGTON ........... $26.60 Thru service 2'/z hours faster TAMIAMI TRAILWAYS 501 MADISON ST. PHONE 229-1831 TRAILWAY THE SIJPERLINE OF THE NEW SIJPER•HIGHWAYS • The coolest place to be this season (and the most flattering) an ounee of "giveab1e .. eoHon so eool • • • Use Your lelkLindsey of BrittoR Chorge Ac:c:ount Phone 876-1354 so unbelievably comfortable Change to FABRICADABRA and you're a changed woman. So cool, because it 's so lightweight. You'll hardly know you're wearing e bra. Soft as a hanky in your hand, the exclusive Exquisite Form "giveable" cotton comes to life on you and in all your life you've never been so beautiful l y shaped. So exquisitely supported. Feels like your own skin and f i ts that way too. Washes in a minute; never shrinks; driu like new. But you must try on FABRICADABRA to believe it. Try it on tomorrow. . $295 Style 747 Sizes 32, 32-42C , • , •• , , , , , , , , , , Sizes 34 to 42D ..•••..•••••.••• : •••.••••... $395 Henderson Blvd. FLOATING ACTION The one name in bras that conjures up cool comfort thanks to the miracle o f tangent straps with elastic •nds that support the cups , • , eliminate shouiCier strain and digging. Style 392-white Sizes 32-34A, 32-348, 32-JSC $250 t t t •. e • t ••• '.e. I '.1 ] Ji 1 1 G .. . .. ,. ..

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BACKED BY LEADERS GOP Group Strives To Keep Party Unity WASHINGTON, March 18 {JP) Republicans could defeat the -A Republican unity group Democrats in 1964. seeking to head off a politically GOLDWATER SAID GOP damaging liberal-conservative differences had been puffed out party split 1964 claimed of proportion. port today from both Gov. NelPelly's committee was formed son Rockefeller of New York to prevent a repetition of the and Sen. Barry Goldwater of 1952 Taft-Eisenhower battle, Arizona. from which Republicans still Rockefeller, considered an ad-bear political scars. herent of the liberal wing . of Starting early on his program the party, and the conservative of preventive political medicine, Goldw.ater endorsed the J'!lOve-Pelly asked the two national -(AP Wirephoto) ment m letters made public toRepublican leaders to comment DANGEROUS DUCK day by Rep. Thomas M. Pelly, on the state move he hopes Thx's fU'"'"Y toy duck and all others like it in a R-Wash. will inspire similar efforts
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1_6_-_.._ .... _' __ T_HE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 18, 1963 FEAR OF •cATCHING• CANCER OFFICE HOURS Some Health Worries Just Silly By W. C. ALVAREZ. M .D. I I marvel at the things that many people worry about things that it would never oc cur to me to be afraid of. Some A woman writes today, much frightened because her parakeet scratched her with his beak. She worries because '>he read day, I would like to write a that birds cause histoplasmosis book full of the ml!rvelous stor-(a disease of the lungs some'---.;::;:::'11 ies of worry such as are told to . . thing like tuberculosis). If I me every week. rust W!ll not hurt anyone. It JS were she, I would not worry only a deep wound, made by about the scratch. The histo HERE IS a letter from a any kind of nail-;-even a shiny plasma grows and multiplies in woman who says that one day new one-wh1ch IS dangerous. the dung of certain birds. It her cat brushed up against the only wheu a person breathes .m baby's .fce, as many an a!-ONLY IN wounds can -!lluch dust -perhaps contam-Iectionate cat will do. Later, the the germ of (tetanus) mg dung -that. he need "vet" found that the cat had grow -because thts germ can concerned about htstoplasmr-sJs. a cancer, and now the mother grow onlr there is no Here is, an interesting worry: 'Tm not sure my son is ready for the business is in a state of worry oxygen that the ba,by will catch is no air in the bottom of a her a lovely fur coat which, natJ the cancer. I sympathize, narrow, deep wound. Hence it urally, she would love to FOR ONLY $710 Here's an important fact about travel that can save you money! .. Traveling by Greyhound costs less than trains, less than planes and less than driving yourself." Planning a trip? Remember: for economy, GO GREYHOUND ••• AND LEAVE THE DRIVING TO US. Exclusive Scenicruiser Service"at no extra fare. For example: JACKSONVILLE ss.35 ATLANTA ••• s14.00 TALLAHASSEE • 56.40 NEW ORLEANS s20.1S GAINESVILLE • s3.65 NEW YORK •• s33.95 Save extra each way w1th a round trip ticket. GREYHOUND TERMINAL 610 POLK ST. PHONE 229 \ '\ \ '\. '! \-q over 1,000 measured sprays of sunshine in Faberge's fresh-as-a-daisy Straw Hat-omizer the set 3.50 Cologne Extraordinaire with its own daisy'd plunger spray ... so chic. ... so gay ... so p.s. see sunlit Straw Hat perfume ... cologne ... bath powder in straw-happy sets and singles ••. al s o new Deodorant Extraordinaire but actually, I would never ts lhat a person .who has a deep But the aunt d1ed .of cancer, so worry about SUCh a possibility, of. any kllld have my correspondent JS a[ratd even because cancer is uot "catch-a!l mJectJon as will guard to touc.1 the coat .. She snould go ing," htm agamst gettmg lock-Jaw. ahead and wear 1t happily. Many still write, much fright ened because someone has as sured them that cooking in aluminum pols will cause can cer. I have been hearing this for perhaps 50 years, although government health authorities have for years fought this fear, it still survives. It is so silly. Anyone who doubts this should step into a drug store and ask the roan to show him some of the that are now being prescribed to help people with stomach ulcers. What are they made of? Mo;,t of them are made o! a powdered prepara tion of aluminum. Men with an ulcer swallow this alUminum by the pound , and no harm comes to them because of it. Many people 21 e frantic when a child scratches bis skin on a rusty 11ail. When I w:>s a small child, my mother t hought that a rusty nail was terribly dan gerous. It isn't, because iron DON'T BE DEAF! "MIRACLE EAR" HEARING CLARIFIED IT'S SO SIMPLE! WORN IN YOUR EARS No Tubes ... No Wires .•. No Cords! No Scratchy Sounds B. Osborne D. Sullivan H. Neale Certified Hearinq Aid Audioloqists MID-STATE HEARING AID SERVICE Authorized Dealer MOTOROLA/DAHLBERG HEARING AIDS 811 Citizens Bldg. Ph. 223-3830 706 Franklin St. Open 9 to 5 Daily...., 9 tel 8 P.M. Mon.-Closed Sat. 1 DOTH ANNIVERSARY OF THE NATIONAL CURRENCY ACT AND THE DUAL BANKING SYSTEM Muslim Rules Prove Difficult for Two Wives SINGAPOREThe Singa pore Muslim Advisory Board, advisor to the Singapore Government on Islamic af fairs, has ruled that the mar riageable age for Muslims in the state should be 18 years for males and 16 years for females. It also has decided that a Muslim should not be allowed to marry more than one wife if his income is insufficient to maintain a plural family or if he is sterile. Under existing Muslim lawa i n Singapore if a Musli m want s to take a second wife h e should first obtain the per mission of the Chief Katht (religiou s head.) It sure isn't style that sells the Volvo 544. Let's see what does. First, t he 544 ge t s over 25 miles to the gallon like tho little economy cars. Second, the 544 out-accelerates every other popular priced compact in every speed range. Third, the 544 is virtually indestructible and proves it at trade-in time. Now if you think a compact should be stylish, we also have the Volvo 122S. It does everything the 544 does only i t looks prettier doing it. Next time you VOLVO have a dull moment on your hands, come in and drive a Volvo. It'll liven up your day. ]n.m 9390 FLORIDA AVE. OPEN DAILY 'til 9 P .M. . 'fhcttl , rvJore '[here s The gye rJeets as (1.5 B n'k sta.tt builchttg h Marine aulti-stor"J ears, to i: over 1 t1rS'(; 'faJl't 1\fOU l k 1•,.• pe a tdtat J ilL dotO derstan er-11"' u n s to nt rea J B nk cu tanltea. Marine a t quarters hp future ;Je •• • tOOl{ a . n fort e s AT!'' A. f ultdatW . tittte • • • T jirnt C! a of t'ftetr f a d. built as a far ahea he needs o an lto satO see t b nte•t t.U .first to Y . e'lt tlu.tswstrh nt • TaJl'tPa the en . grototng L00 J{ at tt ttJith tulnclt TAKE t'f and ju,dgnte• -"! d. Mari11.e d wndtno • e hana e 11n ers al affatrs ct1 d 's needs • • • t nanct to ay your t k tvith you oJt f r tomorroW• Bank tcor s good course o BANK helps you set a Marine Full TAT?" E A LOOK. at k' g and savings a cheC tn . inclu tng • t lhnent loans, Sermce, . s and nts a d •t busmes . f epost accounts, lanntng, sa e estate and trust P drive-in tvindows and fau.r off-street boxes, k' r pctr tng. custome . B k there's more than At thhe Marme an :tlook for your future meets t e eye • • • M B k as bright and impressive as the anne an building itself. WELCOME ABOARD! MARINE BAN & TRUST COMPANY FLORIDA ' $ OlDEST TRUST COM PANY-MEMBEr F . O . I .C, PH. 935 CLOSED SUNDAY

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ALL FROSTLES 14-Cu. Ft. REFRIGERATOR-FREEZER Tampa Store Only Here's what ''all-frostless'' means ••• •" Ice-cube treys free easily, and food won't free ze to shelves. Regular 369.95 Save 582 SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Or Your Money Back PACKED with WARDS DELUXE FEATURES * Deluxe 2-Door * Ice Cubes Never Stick Together * No Frost Ever Forms * Twin Porcelain Crispers * All Porcel.ain Interior * Controls out of Child's Reach * Flush Doors * Diffused Lighting * Magnum Sized True Freezer * Scientifically Engineered compact-15,000 BTU AIR CONDITIONS A WHOLE HOUSE! No Trade-in Required !xcfusive Dual Stat operates 8 the cooling unit and th e exhau st $I 8 and fresh air fans . Thermostat control, 2 -speed cooling-set 5-Cycle Deluxe Automatic All por ce lain top and tub . Easy SJ97 clea n lint filt e r. Sa fety lid swit ch. Bleach dispens e r. All fabri c with many exclusive f e a-it, forget it. Germicida l filt e r. NO MONEY DOWN tur es. NO MONEY DOWN 2SPEED WRINGER WASHER Big 1 0 lb . capacity with new, effj. cient agitator, automatic electric timer . D e luxe c;hromed wringer, _ lid. NO MONEY DOWN _.....__ f'lloM 1 774161 .,... Ph• Jtl-1171 Open Monday thru Saturday 'til 9 P.M. for You•• Shoppi11g Convenience r THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 18 , 1963 I ORNITHOLOGY RESEARCH Dr. Glen Woolfenden (right) works with unidenti fied student assistant in research on birds at the Uni versity of South Florida . Such exhibits will be among features at USF open Friday and Saturday. Public Is Invited To USF Open House A view of higher education in will be open to visitors, 'lnd on 'action will be avai lab le to the J SatUJ day many univers!tY publlc Friday and Saturday members will_ be m the1r h th U . . f S th off1ces to talk to visitors. w en e mvers1ty o ou Florida holds its first annual PLANNING for the Showcaseopen house. done by student civic an<;t , . . socral groups, faculty and staff, The wh1ch 1 s open io members of the USF Women's will be known as the Club and community volun Umversity . . teers, and a WJde range of ex . The openmg day bibits and a c u viti e s are a scho ol hohday, planned. g1vmg Hillsborough County's . . . . f uture college students a chance m the Ad-to visit the campus while and the classes are in sessio n . All regUmversity Center w1.ll be open ularly scheduled Friday classes from 1 to 6 p.m. Fnday and_ 9 _________ .:...._ ___ a.m. to noon Saturday. Here VIS-Creston Music Is Dedicated To USF itors may register, obtain infor mation and purchase tickets for a Friday night box dinner which will be held at 6 p.m. on the grounds north of the University Center. . Student g uid es will be on The printed music of Paul hand to provide tours of each Creston's new Christmas orato-building, and the following are riu, "Isaiah's Prophecy," will be exhibits and act,ivities to be dedicated to the University of found in the various buildings: South Florida, where it had its . world premiere performance in A SERIES of old-time com -December. edy movie shorts will be shown The compose r h as notified at p.m. at the west Dr. A. A. Beecher, director of service entrance the UD!ver the Division of Fine Arts at A. senes of educa USF, Q his intention to dediwill be sh?wn concate the music to Dr. Beecher, h.nuo.us l y m the
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'MEET AUTHOR' FINAL EXAM SCHEDULE Baseball Authors If there are any conflicts in your examination sched ule as listed below, please report them by March 21. For all 100 and 200 level CB courses, notify the Office of Evaluation Services, ext. 217. For all other courses, notify your instructor. "WE HAVE A GREAT TEAM AND-" -(USF Photo) The latest "Meet the Author" program uncovered the f a c t t h a t baseball pitchers and writers can also be wits. Jim Brosnan, standing, pitcher-author, and Al Hirshberg, center, author, amused the audience with fascinating anecdotes of sports life. Both are _ prolific and highly successful writers. Dr. Ed Hirshberg, left, associate professor of English, introduced the speakers. Appear By MICHAEL FOERSTER Last week's Meet the Author Series presented two views of sports writing: From the outside lookmg in and from the inside looking in. AI Hirshberg, free lance writer and co-author of such books as Fear Stnkes Out and My Giants, represented the "outs1de lookmg m," while J1m Brosnan, rehef pitcher for the Cmcmnati Reds and author of The longest Season and The Pennant Race, represented the "mside" view. "Outside" View Speaking first, AI Hirshberg said that when writmg a story from h1s pomt of view, he has the task of trymg to imagine what a person is thinking "The reason for a ghost writer," said Hirshberg, "is that presumably the athlete could not do 1t h1mself." Jim Brosnan said that his position was quite d1fferent from Hirshberg's. Being on the "mside" put him in close eontact w1th his teammates "Lot of Guts" When many players tell me, • '•'::C .. "Bros, you 've got a lot of guts • ' • w ' ., '' ' ., • • ' '"': -writmg about us the way you (Editor's Note: The Cam-pus Forum Is designed to provide a regular spot in which editorials, messages f1om your student leade1s, letters to the editor, and other related material may appear. )l'e, the Campus Edition staff, appeal to both the student body and the staff and faculty to take an ac-tive part in campus activity through y o u r sounding board, the Campus Forum). SA Bureau Dear Fellow Students: Tne Student Association Speakers' Bureau, an orgamzabon formed to as sist m the fostenng of a favorable image of the Umvers1ty of South Flor Jda has been formed with a group of students familiar w 1 t h umvers1ty pohc1es and procedures and in the growth of USF The Speakers' Bureau intends to achieve Its goals by acceptmg speaking engagements before interested organizations in the state, and indeed, has begun activity already to a hrn1ted degree To the end of procUJ ing mcreased enrollment, student speakers have been and are bemg sent to State JunJOr Colleges. In such endeavors, the Speakers' Bureau works in coopera tion wtth the Registrar's Office. The Speakers' Bureau has been and I S acceptmg InvitatiOns from Bay Area C!Vlc orgamzatwns to speak on the rnents of the National Defense EducatiOn Act Loans and the task of rai sing funds to meet the needs of quahfted applicants as far as loa ns, scholarsmps, and grants are concerned. said, "The Tampa Bay Area citizens are hungiy for student opinions concernmg the admimstrative policies of USF." In prevwus engagements, the efforts of s t u d e n t speakers have been so enthuslastlcally rece1ved that the Speakers' Bureau offi cers feel that the bureau can do much m cornbatmg such false impressiOns. The Student Association Speakers' Bureau, workmg in cooperation w1th the Registrar's Office, the USF Foundation, the News Bucau, and the President's OffiCe, foresees a construc tive future in service to USF and welcomes students who are interested in pubhc speakmg and the future of th1s univers1ty to asstst in makmg the Um versity of South Flonda one of the best mshtuhons of h1gher 1earnmg m the nation. Smcerely, BRENDAN O 'DONNELL Chairman, Speaker's Bureau 'Uninformed' Dear Edilor: Our student body is not apathetic. Our s t u d e n t body I S not mforrned of campus happenings. I recently attended a dance that cost m the neighborhood of $180 to produce It was m the UC ballroom on a Fnday mght, tne1e was a hve band play m g
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\ LEADERS HOPE TO SOLVE PAINS San Jose Meet Like Conclcive By JAMES MARLOW AP News Analyst WASHINGTON, March IS (ti')-Presidenl Kennedy's con ference today in Costa Rica with six Latin American presi dents is like a meeting of sur geons to consider a couple of abscesses: Communism and economics. Look Who Likes Barnett Now IIi[ By TOM INGLIS Times Staff Writer Since neither can be lanced in a minute, and the treat ment of both takes a long Mississippi's Gov. Ross Barnett was recom mended for a service award by the NAACP at the organization's convention here the other day. The delegate from South Carolina, I. DeQuincey * * * Newman, made the suggestion in a com mittee meeting. According toN ew man, no relation to the Brandon New mans, Gov. Barnett has done s in g u I a r service for civil rights in the past year. Of particular interest to the S o u t h Carolina delegation was the fact that the violence at Ole Miss paved the way for Harvy Gantt's peaceful entry into Clemson. * * * A COMPLAINT was received by the I r Hillsborough Sheriff's ng IS office the other day that someone had thrown women's underwear all over the caller's yard. According to the caller this not only is the third time this has happened-but none of the under wear fits. TAMPA PIONEERS are thinning out. You'll walk a lot of miles along the city's streets with out running into anyone who was here before 1920 . But if you find him he'll be smirking. The smug amusement stems from a sugges tion that one of the rooms at the new Tampa convention hall be named "The Fort Brooke Room." Those who were here in 1912-1916 re call when the area known as Fort Brooke was the community's leading red light district. * * * \ :•.: : :: (Related story, Page One) time, any announcement on what the seven presidents agree to can hardly be spec tacular. While Fidel Castro at the him almost surely will have to ::: be of the slow, throttling kind Any attempt to exterminate :-.= St. Patrick's Day Parade Tonight The St. Patrick's Day Asso ciation pared is sltaed to start at 7 p.m. tonight at Franklin and Henderson streets. The 50-unit par ad e will mark the end of the associa tion's week-long St. Patrick's = Day celebrations. ::!' The parade will wind along Franklin Street to Whiting .. St., said Joe Yglesias, grand '' parade marshal. He will be aided by Louis Swed and Carl Gabbert. Aim of the association's St. Pabick' s events is to promote brotherhood through fellow ship, said Dr. Anthony Mar tino, association board chair man. The association Saturday crowned Miss Wilanne Star ling, a University of Tampa student, the new Miss Sham rock. Last week well-known cx Alcaldessa of Ybor City, Mrs. Molly Ferrara, received the associaton's Dr. Tom Dooley • Award for her community ac tivities. Slain Family Grave May Be Relocated moment is the most painful reminder that communism is a threat to Latin America, it was threat before he muscled his way into Cuba. It will remain one so long as the Communists have any grounds for promising the millions of ignorant and pov erty-stricken people of Latin America they can provide a b e t t e r life than the one they've had to endure. The men meeting with Ken nedy are the presidents of five Central American republics Costa Rica, Guatemala, Nica ragua, Honduras, El Salvadot and Panama. which considers itself part of South America. Kennedy has be e n under pressure at home to extin guish Castro in a hurry since it is an American embarrass• ment to have him in business at all in this hemisphere al though he is no immediate military threat. Yesterday here in Washing ton the Costa Rican ambassa dor, Gonzalo J. Facio, who is also chairman of the Organi zation of American States, predicted the seven presidents would agree on exterminating Castroism. Fog Reduces Plane Traffic A light ground fog cut vis ibility to about a quarter mile at Tampa International Airport early this morning., delaying a number of airline flights. The fog burned off rapidly as the sun came up. The U . S. Weather Bureau re ported today is the ninth con secutive day without rain the longest rainless period since last fall. Fair weather with tempera tures in the mid-80s is forecast to continue through the week. • • since a direct U.S. invasion of Cuba is unthinkable without worse provocation by Castro. I News Analysis ) Slow throttling will take some doing so long as Castro gets Russian help, even if the six Latin American presi dents agree on a method of doing it. If the danger from Castro as a buccaneer can be ruled 1 Blues Singer Lizzie Miles' Funeral Slated out for the time being, he is a menace in other directions, symbolically and actually: 1. So long as he survives he is a symbol of Communist success in at least one Latin American country, and there fore an encouragement to Communists among his neigh bors. 2. He is a kind of president of a Communist college in the western world, turning out ambitious students all the • time. Under Castro, Cuba is a ground for men from other Latin American coun tries in Communist ideology, agitation, revolutionary lead ership, and guerrilla fighting, all of which can be put to use NEW ORLEANS , March 18 when they return home. (tl') -Funeral services will be Over the weekend Castro held here Thursday for Lizzie said the guerrillas fighting the government of President Miles, 67, Negro blues singer. Romulo Betancourt in Venethe size of France. All except Panama h a v e created for themselves a common market with duty free trade across their frontiers. They set this up two years ago and later established a Central American Bank for Economic Integration. Sen. H u b e r t Humphrey, Minnesota Democrat w h o re cently visited the area as a member of the Senate Appro priations Committee, yester day made a report which said in part: The growth of this intra r e g i o n a 1 and integration movement "is one of the most hope f u 1 developments I found" in Latin America. How to make it better will be a main consideration of the seven presidents' meet-She died yesterday appar-zuela are unstoppable. He • ADVERTISEMENT ently of a heart attack. sounded like the dean of men ___ ....:::.::....:..:::::.:.:::=::.::.... ____ _ ing. Once the toast of the blues giving his bright students a If you were born world in Paris, Harlem and straight-A average. Whether he had anything New Orleans, Lizzie Miles in to do with training them is ft 1883 recent years had restricted her not publicly known. a er singing mostly to Catholic char-At the root of all the anti• • • Castroism in the Costa Rican ities. conference will be the prob-. . . let us tell you how you Her 1923 record, "You're Al-lem far more basic than Cascan still apply for a $2000 life ways Messin' Around With My tro: How the six countries insurance policy (issued up to Man, " was the first blues re-can have better economic cording by a Negro artist to age 80). Once your application progress. d h 1 b appear in England. Together, the six are about IS approve , t e po icy can e Over the years she recorded the rest of your life. with a variety of jazz talent, including Jelly Roll Morton and Your prescription wa1 writNo one will call on you. You King Oliver. She o'nce sang ten by a profe.uional. Now handle the entire transaction by with clarinetist George Lewis' have it filled by a profesmail with OLD AMERICAN , band. "to be sure"! the company which he 1 p e d She was a step-sister of jazz ADAMS PRESCRIPTION pioneer insurance for senior trumpeter Herb who Americans. was born in 1905 and died in Tear out this ad and mail it 1952. today with your name, address She was a native of New Orand year of birth to Old leans. Friends said she was American Insurance Co ., 4900 married twice, but there were Oak, Dept. TD393, Kansas City no children. 12, Mo. No obligation! THE UNIVERSITY of Tampa has rejected a Harvard debating challenge, I'm told. They turned it down after considerable thought, de cided the Ivy League just wasn't ready to take on the Hibiscus League. * * * MANCHESTER, N.H., March 18
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THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 18, 1963 The 'Big' Day Spo.-ls 13illboard By BILL BLODGETT Times Sports Editor Impressions from The Day the Reds Beat the YanksFans began to dot the Al Lopez Field park ing lot virtually at d a w n yesterday morning. After all, it was "The Big Day"-the day Cin cinnati was to host the New York Yankees 'in a Grapefruit LeaguE: contest . As game time approached, Cincinnati offi cials became more than just casually concerned . The power failure that blanketed Tampa at 10:15 a.m., if continued, would throw a giant-size mon key wrench into the works. There was the tele casts back to Cincinnati and New York; all West ern Union equipment was out; the public address system; the electric scoreboard; even the hot dog cooker. Then, as if by magic-the same magic the name "Yankees" seem to imply-organist Jimmy Brown struck the chords to "Take Me . Out to the Ball Game" promptly at 1:29 p.m.-one minute prior to the scheduled first pitch of the game. P.A. announcer Bobby Hicks began to give the starting lineups, as electricity seeped into his "mike." With the playing of the National Anthem, the Reds took the field and the record crowd of 8,359 spectators roared "play ball" from every nook and cranny in the park. 01' Yogi A short, squatty figure emerged from the Yankee dugout, and took his place in the first base coaching box. It was 01' Yogi Berra. He had been a catcher Saturday. A comical side-show to the main event was the verbal sortie's exchanged by Berra-5-foot, 8-inches tall-and Reds coach Dick Sisler-6-foot, 4-inches tall. Another feature side-attraction was the "Augie Donatelli Show." Augie is a highly respectable umpire. But, he is also a ham. He drew a lusty round of applause from the fans when be called a balk on Yankee starter Jack Cu1len. Yankee pilot Ralph Houk didn't share the enthusiasm, and charged from the dug out. After a brief word exchange, Houk sat down. But no sooner bad he placed his flanneled poste rior in position on the bench, than did Mr. Augie call the next pitch a balk. Again, Houk traveled to home plate for a tete-a-tete. This time, Augie . didn't like the tone, and send Houk back to the bench with a little more gusto. Two innings later, another balk on Cullenbut the Major didn't appear this time . This seemed to put a crimp in Augie's show, so he did what any good tropper would do, switch to the other side. He called on "The Professor," Jim Brosnon. But Hutch didn't move fro mthe Reds dug out, and Augie's act got the hook. Observations! A foul was snagged by a distaff fan, who promptly handed the priceless sphere to a little leaguer sitting next to her; Mickey Mantle teed off with a tape-measure shot over the right field wall, sending the crowd into wild exuberance ... like the price of admission had been justified; the pulchitrude was there too-ranging from those who had just come from cl:mrch-starched dresses , et al-to those who came equipped for the warm Floridas sun-shorts, sunback blouses, ad infinitum. There was the 100-yard dash of Freddie Hutchinson after his young star Tommy Harpel' bad crashed headlong into the centerfield wall. Never saw Hutch move so fast. Completely out of style for the slow-talking, slow-walking pilot. More visitors to the press box-Tampa Uni versity athletes, wearing white T-shirts with the block-letter "T" emblazoned on the chest as sumed seats adjacent to the press box. One late comer to the game chuckled as he recalled an early morning incident: "The guy next door-boy, was he catching it from his wife about not mowing the lawn. So he got out there with his electric mower-and the power went off. Man, was he glad ... " Other faces in the crowd-Joe Halgerstein, sports scribe from of the Gainesville Sun was one hand as a paying spectator. Says this is an annual junket to Tampa. Back to the field and Wally Post had just collected his second hit in as many at-bats. It was a booming homer over the left field light tower. The fitst had been a scorching double down the line. lt was a far cry fro rna year ago at this time , when Post couldn't hit his hat siz.e. The End Came Then the end came-but there was no thun derous ovation . That had come throughout the game. Rather, it was just a small segment of the record crowd, filtering across the diamond, in terrupting perhaps a game even more important the oen just completed. Several youngsters were re-enacting the game; the game where Mickey Mantle, Roger Maris Gene Freese had played . They were using a wadded paper cup for a balL And in the clubhouse, F r e d Hutchinson drawled-"Y-e-e-s-s-s ... I think we did a little better today ... •• r SOLEMN, WEARY BUTTS ACCUSED OF BETRAYAL HClve To Win Biggest Fight Ever ' • • • • • , • ATHENS, Ga. (JPl-"For a man who has been working with young athletes and for a university practically all his life, this is about the worst thing that could happen to him-to be accused of betraying them." Butts, a stocky , bulldog of a man whose 57 years show only in the w rink I e s around his eyes and his thinning gray ing hair. "BUT THIS IS THE BIGGEST fight ever. It is certainly one I have to win, not just for myself but for my family and friends and the university-it hurts them all." (Bear) Bryant of Alabama prior to last fall's Alabama-Georgia game. Butts his earlier denials of t he statements in the article. Bryant also bas issued a denial. BUTTS, WHO PLAYED END and halfback at Mercer University at Macon, came to Georgia as an assistant coach 25 years ago. After one year he was pro moted to top football coaca and lated also became athletic director. "Although I'm out of the university now , I can't imagine ever being able to pull for any other team but Georgia -I've been pulling for the Bulldogs too long," Butts said. "lt just goes agains t the grain." A SOLEMN, WEARY Wallace Butts, former athletic director and head foot ball coach at the University of Georgia, made that statement today during an in terview with The Associated Press at his home in this northeast Georgia college town. "I've been a fighter all my life," said Butts referred to the forthcoming i ssue of Saturday Evening Post which says he gave inside information on the Georgia football team to Coach Paul In 1961 , he was replaced by Johnny Griffith as coach and last month re signed his athletic directorship. THE POST ARTICLE said an At lanta insurance salesman, George Bur nett, accidentally was tied into a tele phone conversation between Bytts and Bryant and that Burnett heard Butts giving Bryant detailed information on Georgia plays and personnel. The Post-and an attorney for the LEE IWY JORDAN Hqnging From The Rafters; Oops, Light Pole, That Is Baseballers Bowl Tonight A contingent of some one hundred major leaguers, in cluding p l a y e r s, managers, scouts and umpires have ac cepted invitations for the second annual Major League Baseball Bowling Champion ship which gets under way this evening at East Gate Lanes. City of Tampa and AMP Pinshooters are co-spon soring the event. Namath's Passing, Not Collusion Beat Georgia university, M. Cook Barwick -said Burnett took a lie de tector test and that the result indicated he was telling the truth. Butts refused at first to lake a liet detector test. * * * LATER HE SAID he was TUSCALOOSA, Ala. (A') -All-America center Lee Roy Jordan said today Alabama' s football team won over Geor gia last fall bc'Cause of quarterback Joe Namath's passing-and not because of any alleged collusion between coaching officials. "Joe just. ate them up with his passes," said Jordan. Georgia tried to move against us oh the ground. That was their mistake-that and not trying anything diiferent." Jordan summed up feelin.g on the Alabama campus about a Saturday Evening Post article accusing Georgia Ath letic director Wallace Butts of giving his team's secrets to coach Paul mear) Bryant of Alabama prior to the schools' game last fall. "We don't believe coach Bryant would do such a thing," said Jordan, cent'!" linebacker who finished his college football career last season. S t u d e n t leaders agreed. Opinions ranged !rom stark disbelief to cries of "hogwash." Jordan, one of the players in the Sept. 22 game which ended 35-0 in Alabama's fa vor, said in an interview: "There is no foundation of facts either in the article or in its charges. If Alabama was supposed to have an advant age ovc • r Georgia, it stands to reason the players would have had to know something about it. "None of the coaches told me anything that I didn't already know about Georgia. And any of the other men will tell you the same thing." Jordan was asked about the magazine' s s tatement t h a t (Continued on Page 14, Col. 7) WALLY BUTTS willing to take such a test but lhat his attomey, William H . Schroder advised against it. "He said they are only 70 to 80 per cent correct and at that time I had just been through a 1 o n g checkup at University Hospital in Augusta and was in something of a weak physical condition. The Post said the alleged call was made by Butts from a public relations firm in At lanta. Butts sa i d he had talked football with Bryant and other coaches and athletic directors on nuermous occa sions, but added: Yanks 'Balk' at Red Win "I DON'T RECALL t h at specific call or that specific date. I have made a lo t of calls from that public rela tions office . I was invo lved and it was a convenient place, right downtown." By WAYNE SHUFELT Times Sports Writer The setting was the samealmost. MANTLE AND .Maris were there ... a recorci.:crowd was on hand •.. television cam eras dotted the ball 'park ... most of the lineup .for both the Reds and Yankees was the same ... but the end re sult was different. The slakes weren't nearly as high but the Reds of man ager Fred Hutchinson clouted the World Champion New Yt>rk Yankees at AI Lopez Field yesterday, 6-3 and partly avenged a four games to one lacing at the hands of the Bronx Bombers in the 1961 World Series. It was a game of cheers and boos , home runs -tape measure variety, lusty hitting -finally -by the Reds and .the setting of what was per haps a Grapefruit League rec or d. THERE ARE no r e c or d books available but plate um pire Augie Donatelli called four balks -three on Yankee starter Jack Cullon and one on Cincinnati reliefer Jim Brosnan. The weather was hot and Yankee skipper Ra l ph Houk was even warmer after Donatelli's second straight balk call on Cullon. The battle of the serv i ces enlivened the 8,359 fans as Houk, an ex-Army major in the Rangers, and Donatelli, an ex-Marine, "battled" it out just in front of the home plate. The Marines got an other ribbon as Houk played the 1ole of bench-warmer the rest of the afternoon. IN BETWWEN t he balk calls, the two teams played . some baseball which closely resembled r e g u 1 a r season brand. Mickey Mantle, after whiff ing on a bad pitch in the first inning, wasn't fooled by Reds starter Jim Maloney in the fourth and blasted a Cape Canaveral m e as u r e homer o v e r the right-centerfield fence leading off the Y ankee fourth. Hhis put the Yanks on top 2-1 but not for long. Gordie Coleman hit to the same spot as Mantle in tha bottom of the fourth. Although Coleman's belt-his third -didn't travel as far it was worU1 more because Gene Freese trotted home in front of the fiflh, laced a two-run single t o right aftr Yankee leftfielder Tom Tresh, who had a miserable time in the outer gardens, dropped Freese's high fly to keep the Reds alive. Brosnan took over from Ma loney in the sixth and the last Yankee run scored on a balk. Rookie centerfielder Tommy Harper got Bill Henry, the third Cincy pitcher, out of the hole in the top of the -Statf Photos bJ' Art Thomas The Post said the betting line for the Alabama-Georgia game favored Alabama by a 17 points. Alabama won 35-0. in a Southeastern Conference 1962 opener :for both teams. "I DON'T KNOW anything about betting at all, " Butts said. "There's certlainly no question about me betting. I didn't even know what the spread was on the game. And in all by life. 1 never heard Coach Bryant discuss any thing about bett ing. "When I was a kid, I bet about 30 cents on a baseb a ll game one time. That was a lot of money to me then. I lost-and that broke me of gambling." * * * Bryant YOGI PRACTICES NEW JOB 'Passes' Lie Test Yankee great Yogi Berra, serving in a dual role with the team as player and coach, shows off his "form" in the first base coaches' box during yesterday's game against the Reds. BIRMINGHAM. A l a.. (.;;6 New York N 2, Chlacgo A 1 .IH DetroiL Phlladelphi& :1 St. Louis Kansas City 11 . 333 Cleveland G, Chicago N jj Bo5ton !), San Francisco 6 .62.; Washlncton 8. 1\llnnesota 5 .5:;6 Houston vs. Los Angeles A a.l Apache .:.;jG Junction. cancded. raJn .;;uo TUESDAY'S GAlllES .500 CINCINNATI vs. Minnesota at Orlando :m ... ::. .'!.)0 Myers ,2'!'l New York N vs. St. Louis at St. Pet-ersburr Chicago N vs. San Francisco a.t lllesa llouston ' 'S . Cleveland at Tucson t•! in. Baltimore vs. Chicago A at Saraosta New Ynrlc A V!l. K an !'1: a. 1 City at Bradenton Paso, Tex.; Pittsburgh clouted Milwaukee 7-1 at West Palm Beach; the New York Mets edged the Chicago White Sox 2-1 at St. Petersburg, and Detroit whipped Philadelphia 9-3 at Lakeland. The Houston Colts and the Los An geles Angels were rained out at Apache Junction, Ariz. BRYANT S A I D Sunday that he has taken a lie de tector test and that the re sults support his denial. Butts at first refused to take such a test, and later he said he was willing but his attorney, W i 11 i a m H. Schroder of Atlanta, ad v ised against it. "He said t hey a r c only 70 to 80 per cent correct and at that time I had just been through a checkup . . . and DAV ALILLO, lntcrnationwas in somethi ng of a weak al League batting champion physical condition," B u l t s last season with a .346 avsaid. erage, ripped a triple, double The Saturday Evening Post and single against the Cubs. in an article appearing this """ t t bb db Cl 1 d week accuses Bryan t and ,..ar mez, a e Y eve an Butts of collusion to fix t h e manager Birdie Tebbetts as ''the Indians' shortstop, peAlabama-G eo r g i a football riod," collected four singtes game last fall which Alabama won 35-0 . in four trips. BRYANT APPEARED on a Jackie Brandt's two-run statewide telecost originating 400-foot homer off Ed Roe-at Birmingham Sunday. He buck with none out in the said he volunteered to take a bottom of the ninth inning lie detector test before a pro-gave the Orio les an 8-0 exhi fessionally recognized expert. bition record. "The expert said the report The Senators banged out completely sup p or t s me,'' three homers for the third Bryant said. He said the lie game in a row in beating the detector expert, who was not Twins. Chuck Hinton, Don named, has given his report to Leppert and Tom Brown, the Dr. Frank Rose, president of bonus rookie signed off the the University of Alabama Maryland campus less than and Southeastern Conference tltree weeks ago, connected Commissioner Bernie Moore. for Rose said he has found no evidence implicating Bryant THE CARDS overcame the with rigging or betting on Athletics after trailing 10-0. football games. St. Louis poured across eight An Alabama player, Jimmy runs in the seventh, then Sharpe. said there was noth won it in the ninth on Carl ing unusual about Alabama's Sawatski's pinch homer and preparations for the Georgia The largest representation, of course, belongs to the Cin cinnati Reds, currently train ing here since they will have a squad of 35 men on the alleys. (Continued on Page 13, Col. 4 ) Kansas City :-:. :Sew York !'If • Delrolt Jl, Philadelphia 10, ll huungs 8oslon vs. Los Angeles A at. P a I m Springs

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