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The Tampa times.
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April 8, 1963
University of South Florida
Hillsborough County (Fla.)
University of South Florida.
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University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 52 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, APRIL 8, 1963 oa d Of COntrol Wants ' ill ion PROPOSED SOUTH FLORIDA BUILDING PROJECTS SF Budget TV Station in Works The University of South Florida will have a bien nial budget of $35 million for operating expenses and capital expansion if the Board of Control's financial recommendations now before the legislature are ap proved. The $35 million, to cover the two-year period be ginning July 1, 1963, is part of the board's overall reâ€¢ quest for $235 million for 2 Parties the state university system. In addition, a lump sum appropriation of $22 mil lion has been asked by the board for further expansion in oceanography, science and engineering, and planning for future expansion of the university system. Federal Gov't. Contributes Not all the millions of dollars being requested for higher Since the recent election of education would caine from -(USF Photo) officers of the Student Associ-state appropriations. Federal Organize AtUSF ation, two new student political loans and foundati_on grants parties have been organized on would cover a portion of the campus. '!;'he University Party load , and_ the legis_Iature is has arisen under the leadership now debatmg the merits of bar of Tal Bray, and Mike Shea is rowing some. th_e money, in organizer of the United Stustead of prov1dmg It all through dent Party. the more conventional approach University Party of increased taxation. Student Concert Scheduled Wed. April 10, in TA PRICE FIVE CENTS Y â€¢ ::-:. ... :;. -overnments Assist investigatethe"floraandfauna" room itself prompted Miss is temperature-controlled and be obtained by wntmg to PAGE 8 "r:ll obtainacollegeeducationwhich This f1Im was produced with
THE TAMPA TIMES Monday, April 8 , 1963 Oafa from Deaths Tampa and Elsewhere â€¢ 1n Weather Data Tampa Bay Forecast Fair through Tuesday with mild days and cool nights. IUgh today near 76. Low to. night near 56. High Tuesday near 78. North and northwest winds at 12-22 miles per hour diminishing to n i g h t and Tuesday. Rainfall for 24 hours, ending midnight . . . , â€¢â€¢â€¢ For month to date ... , . â€¢ . .21 Barometer reading, 7:00 a . m. . .......... , .. 29.87 TOMORROW Sun rises ....... 6:12a.m. Sun sets . . . . . . â€¢ 6:52 p.m. Moon rises . . . â€¢ . 7:29 p.m. Moon sets . . . . . . 6:38 a.m. Tides at Seddon Island: for ANa High. . 2:11 a.m., 2:00 p.m. Low . . 8:04 a.m., 8:40p.m. TEMPERATURES Florida PASSED SIMILAR MEASURE IN '61 High Low Rain Clewiston . . . . 83 Key West .... 84 Lakeland . . . . . 75 Jacksonville .. 74 Miami Beach . 85 53 68 55 51 62 50 56 52 57 43 57 59 55 60 47 54 58 50 57 59 .02 .06 Senate. Debates Wilderness Bill Ocala ........ 78 Orlando ...... 76 Pensacola .... 65 Sarasota 78 Tallahassee 62 Tampa ....... 75 Cocoa ........ 78 51 WASHINGTON, April 8 (JP) .14 The Senate begins debating to . day a bill that would set up and Q4 preserve a far-flung wilderness system in federal forests and I parks of the nation. ' 07 Deaths .10 The bill, backed by the Ken-the wilderness area, the legisla nedy administration, is changed tion has been fought strongly by only slightly from a 1961 meas-groups using federal lands. ure which cleared the Senate by a 78-8 vote only to die in the THESE G R 0 u.P S include House Interior Committee. whose livestock are . perrrutted to graze on federal Daytona Beach 79 Fort Myers . . . 80 Gainesville . . . 75 Panama City . . 67 . The cha1rman of that _comlands; prospectors for oil and m1ttee, R.ep. Aspmall, minerals who fear their leases IS .ins1stmg that the might be jeopardized, and-the b1ll held up un-lumber industry. Many of these tll considers a. meas-groups contend valuable natJOSEPH M. SANDERS to defme ural resources would be locked Joseph M. Sanders, 82, 1105 responsibility 10 the up in the wilderness s;vstem. Sanford ...... 77 Valparaiso ... 67 Swann Ave., died Saturday field of federal land manageSome opponents of the legis--afternoon at his home. A native ment. lation have argued that affirma-Vero Beach . . . 80 W. Palm Beach 83 .08 of Wisconsin and former resido not tive action by Congress, instead .07 dent of ChicagQ, Ill., he had seem bnght 10 the the of the veto, should be required lived in Tampa for 20 years. He cosponsormg the for additions to the wilderness was a member of the Methodist wilderness bill were hopeful systems Other Cities Albuquerque . . 83 Amarillo . . . . . 88 Atlanta 67 Birmingham . . 72 57 53 47 45 36 69 22 51 39 35 39 33 61 66 33 46 55 61 58 49 48 37 49 53 53 55 34 44 35 41 59 40 35 40 51 f h S they could get it through the . . Church, a veteran o t e panSenate today or tomorrow. recreation and ish-American War, and is surwildlife g r o up s are strongly -vived by his widow, Mrs. Ruby THE BILL, an outgrowth of backing the proposal. Boston ....... 63 -Brooks Sanders, and a sister, five years o hearings and comMRS. ETHEL S. DENT Mrs. Dele Pilcher, Bay St. mittee study, would authorize â€¢ I Mrs. Ethel S . Dent, 59, of Brownsville . . 83 Buffalo ...... 48 Louis, M iss. executive agencies to set up a Pr.u:e To ncrease Hale Road in Land O'Lakes, Charleston, S.C. 64 G4ncinnati . . . . 65 Columbus, 0. . 62 CHARLES w. COOKMAN wilderness y stem covering NEW YORK (A") _ A 11 is-died Saturday morning. A na-Charles w. Cookman 88 of about 7 .milhon acres. The sysChahners Ma.nufacturing Co. of tive of Washington, D.C., Mrs. 2 20 Fl id A d 'd s tern ultimately would be ex-Dent bad lived in Land O'Lakes 1 4 a. ve., le un-panded to about 40 million Chicago announced it will boost for the last six years. She was Denver ...... 73 -day mormng m a Tampa hos-. . . . . _ pi tal. A native of Glen Allan, acres, by p1ece, w1th Conp r 1 c e s 10 per cent effective a member. of the Tirns Memorial -Ontario Canada he had re-gress a veto power over APr i 1 15 on certain electrical Presbyterian Church and 'd d ' ' f h t the add1tlons. Lutz-Land O'Lakes Women s Detroit .....â€¢. 53 El Paso ...... 87 Sl e m Tampa or t e pas Because there would be re-transformers. Most affected are Club Survivors include her 37 seven years. He was a member th t d t 100 k'l ldt Galveston .... 73 Helena ....... 56 Jackson, Miss.. 71 Kansas City . . 77 Las Vegas .... 81 Los Angeles . . 68 Louisville . . . . 71 Memphis ..... 72 Milwaukee 42 New Orleans . 69 _ of the Moose Lodge in Duluth, . ose ra e a I ovo am-hJuhsbanCd,DJohtnJC. Minn. -sisters, Mrs. Blanche Lundy, 1 .06 Toronto, Mrs. William Tyack, Hawkesville, Ontario, and Mrs. John F. Smith, St. Catherines, .21 Ontario. New York .... 78 Omaha ...... 77 Phoenix 92 Portland, Me .. 51 Ratelgh ... ... 65 Re-no 51 Salt Lake City 55 San Antonio . . 80 S_eatUe ....... 56 Spokane 47 Washington . . 70 ...... 75 .10 .15 .28 .13 .15 Some temperature extremes from within the United States except Alaska and Hawaii. Sunday highs of 97 at Presidio, Tex., and 94 at Imperial, Calif., and Wink, Tex. Monday morning lows of 16 at Oneonta, N.Y., and 17 at Houlton, Maine. Greatest snow depth, except at mountain stations, 24 inches at Greenville, Maine. Lewiston, Mont., reports 2 inches of snow in past 6 hours. funeral Notices BA8TY. LINZA A. -Funeral services for Mr. Linza A. Hasty, 62, of rural .Fort Myers will be held at 4:00 e'clock this alternoon from the chapel of Jennings Funeral Home, with Rev. Woodrow Kite pastor of the First Baptist Church of Crystal P:,okrfr: Lloyd Wino , James H. Parker and James E. Kelly. Honorary bearers will be the Nurses from Veazey Res torlum. Interment will follow in Rose Hill Cemetery. Funeral Notices COX, DILLION C.-Mr. Dillion C. Cox, 68 of 2517 47th Street passed away Saturday afternoon in a local hospital. Funeral services will be held Tuesday afternoon at 4:00 o'clock from the Chapel of the F. T. Blount Company Funeral Home 5101 Nebraska Ave. with Rev. John Myers pastor of the Tampa Churcl;l of the Brethren offi. elating. Interment will be in the Orange HUJ Cemetery, MAZZARELLI, MRS. ROSALIA FU neral services for Mrs. Rosalia Maznrelli, age 85, of 1908 9th Ave., who passed away Sunday, will be held Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock from the chapel of Lord & Fernandez Funeral Home. lntennent will be in Centro El;_J;>anol Cemetery. THE FAMILY WILL BE AT THE FU NERAL HOME MONDAY NIGHT FROM 7 TO 9 P.M. TERRELL, MRS. LULA MAYMrs. Lula May Terrell, age 86 of 4810 Clewis Avenue, passed away Sunday morning. Funeral services will be he 1 d Tuesday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock at the Chapel of the F. T. Blount Company Funeral Home, with the Rev. John W. Finkell, pastor of the Christ Methodist Church, oficlat tng. Interment wlll be in Orange Hill Cemetery. WHITE. JOHN L. Funeral services for Mr. John L. White, 47, of Seffnes>, will be held this afternoon at 2:00 P . M. at the Stowers Chapel with the Rev. Reid B. Gass, pastor of the Spencer Memorial Methodist Church, officiating. Interment will be in Garden of Memories. Active pallbearers are Charles Rockow, Wal ter Miller, Jack McQuinn, Dallas Nipper, BrantleY Folsom, and How Co. Arrangements by Stowers Funeral Home, Brandon. 1\IANCEBO, FRANCIS R. !FRANKl Mr. Francis R. (Frank> Mancebo, 73, o( 2208 E. Idlewild passed away Sun day morning at his res idence. Fu â€¢ . CARD OF THANKS -We wish to ex neral services will be held Tuesday press our thanks to aU our friends morning at 10:30 o'clock from the and neighbors for all their kindness 69f?. during the time our precious baby Thompson, rector. officiating. Inter. :;gYMRS. JAMES PHILUPS ment will be in a local cemetery. AND FAMILY The family of Mr. Mancebo will be Home, 5101 Nebraska Ave. R . A .. "DICK" STOWERS \ STOWERS PH. 6891211 BRANDON. FLA. THE TAMPA TIMES Publlahe4 e Y e n I n c a Xond&J' throuch Saturday by The Tribune Compr.n1 from The TrlbWie Bu114-lnl, Lafarette a1uJ MorJ'&D Streeht Tampa, Florida. as 1ecâ€¢â€¢â€¢ elan matler at tâ€¢â€¢ :Poat Otrlce at Tr.mpa, Florida, Wider lho Act of llfarcb 3, 1379. Subscrlptlo11 Rates: By earrlor SOc per wee1<1 by cr.rrler or 111&11 lbree mo111h1 u.9o; 11& moalba 111 ahr.nce. Member of Aâ€¢nelale4 Pro11, llemllor ef Aadlt Burtall ol CirealaUoa. NERVE-DEAFNESS FREEl MODEL OF â€¢ NEW MINIATURE HEARING AID (Not an Actual Hearing Aid) A true life non -operating model, actual size replica of the smallest Dahlberg ever made, will be given anyone answering this advertise ment. Wear it in your home â€¢â€¢ It's yours free to keep. MIRACLE OUR RECOMMENDATION If you hear sounds, if you hear people talkbut have difficulty un derstanding the words, if you have head noise, ringing in the ear, your troubles may be nerve deafness. The most im portant thing you can do today is to find out how Miracle Ear can help you now. Every hearing loss is differ ent. We have a hearing aid to help every cor rectible loss. See if the Miracle Ear will help you. COME IN WRITE OR PHONE MID-STATE HEARING AID SERVICE Authorized Dealer MOTOROLA/DAHLBERG HEARING AIDS Citizen Bldg. Ph. 223.3830 706 Franklin St. OPEN 9 to 5 Doily9 to 8 P.M. Mon.-Closed Sat, â€¢ SAVE UP TO the store with more 400Jo ON m 1 . REVERE Copper Bottom Stainless Steel Cookware WHISTLING TEAKETTLE :#:2701 21/3Qt. Reg. 5.50 COVERED SAUCEPAN #1401112 llf2.Qt. ROll. 6.75 DELUXE CARVING BOARD for Easter Hom 01 Roost Generous 12"x20" size of finest hardwood. Adjustable meat clamp, no-drip gravy well. Compare at twice the price. at last! an easy to-clean efficient reflector pan . ELEKTRA'S NEW CHROME DRIP PANS Set of three (1 large2 small) ... Whisks clean in seconds, won't blitter, darken, stain â€¢â€¢â€¢ really reflects heat. Your electric range looks better, reflects heat better. Please state make of range in phone or mail orders. For electric ranges only. H 2nd floor â€¢ 1 Belk-Lind9ey of Britton, Name â€¢ , â€¢ â€¢ .. â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ .. .. â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ .. â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ % Britton Plaza, Tampa Address â€¢â€¢â€¢ , â€¢â€¢ , â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢ , â€¢â€¢ , , â€¢â€¢â€¢â€¢ , â€¢â€¢â€¢ , â€¢ â€¢ il SET Make of Range 8" SIZE 6" SIZE BRITTON PLAZA, SO. DALE MABRY HIGHWAY PHONE 19 A.M. TO t P.M., MON. THRU SAT. USE YOUR CHARGE ACCOUNT Mrs. Lula May Terrell, 86, of 4810 Clewis Ave., died Sunday morning. A native of Tampa, she had lived here all her life. Survivors include one son, Bur ney Terrell; two grandsons, Richard Terrell and Mack Ter rell, all of Tampa; three sisters in-law, Mrs. B. M. Terrell, Val dosta, Ga. , Mrs. Pearl Neel and Mrs. Tulula Nee!, both of Tampa. Mrs. Terrell was a mem ber of the Christ Methodist Church. WILLIAl\1 H. PAGES William Henry Pages, 53, of 107 S. Edison, died Friday eve ning in a Tampa hospital. A native of Erie County, Pa., Mr. Pages had lived in Tampa for the last four years. MELVIN R. SCHROATER Melvin R. Schroater, 22, of 1045 Tangerine Ave., St. Peters burg, who died Saturday morn ing following an automobile ac cident, was a former resident of Tampa. He lived here 13 years, was a graduate of Chamberlain High School and attended the University of Tampa. He was employed as a stock clerk with Florida Electrical Co. He was a member of the United States Army Reserve and a member of the Wellswood Baptist Church. Survivors include his father, Authorized FRIGIDAIRE SERVICE No matter where you bought your Frigidaire appliance â€¢â€¢â€¢ You will get guaranteed service by factory trained service personnel from OLDT-WARING uTampa's Largest Servicing Frigidaire Dealer., Phone 87 6-2427 Melvin Schroater, one brother, Gerald F. Schroater, both of St. Petersburg; mother, Mrs. Ber nyce Hopkins, Arcadia; grand mother, Mrs. Bessie Powell, At lanta; aunt, Mrs. Marie Ligon, Grosse Isle, Mich., and two uncles. FRANCIS R. MANCEBO Francis R. (Frankl Mancebo, 73, of 2208 E. Idlewild, died Sunday morning at his home. A native of Brooklyn, N.Y., he had resided in Tampa for the past 41 years. Mr. Mancebo is surbibed by one daughter, Mrs. Frank Youdis, Tampa; three grandchildren; on e brother, Walter Mancebo, Jamaica, N.Y.; one nephew, Charles Mancebo, Elmont, N.Y. Mr. Mancebo was a member of the Marcelo Gon zalez Post 73, American Legion. MORTGAGE PROBLEMS? IF YOU HAVENâ€¢T DISCUSSED YOUR MORTGAGE PROBLEM WITH TAMPA FEDERALs EXPERTS Then You Havenâ€¢t Talked to THE KNOW-HOW TEAM! Whether you're buying, building, remodeling, or just planning â€¢â€¢ , Tampa Federal's KNOW-HOW TEAM of can give you the money-saving answers you need! \!Campa jftbtral â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ DOWNTOWN. TEMPLE TERRACE & SOUTH DALE MABRY! NEW RUSKIN OFFICE NOW OPEN! t I ' ... F p E e ]! I a
/ ' Launches Season LICENSED â€¢ INSURED LAWN SERVICE ComPlete Care or Maintenance F-REE ESTIMATES! North Tantpa MOWING Serving All of Tampa e ADJUST & INSPECT BRAKES e CHECK LINING, CYLINDERS, . ADD FLUID e LUBRICATE CHASSIS . e ALIGN FRONT END e CAMBER-CASTERTOE IN e BALANCE FRONT WHEELS e INCLUDING NECESSARY WEIGHTS CARS SAVE YOUR TIRES "TOP VALUE STAMPS WITH EVERY PURCHASE" PionHr's Owll Persollalized Flnanclnt PIONEER "We Service Whae JT1 e Self" Tampa and Wa5hingtolr Sts. Free ParlcinCJ On Our Lot of Store Snead -' THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, Aprll 8 , 1963 15 INVESTIGATION IN PENNSYLVANIA Boxing Claims Two Lives WILBUR F . CLAM ON 3630 Hend erso n Boul vard P h on e 876-6423 p 621095 STATE M " jilLâ€¢ ltllll Anlallile .... .. ...lllli:t: BIMilliiiPI:.. ... ..... EXCEPT SUNDAY MATINEES Wednesdays and Saturdays 2 P.M.___. ST. PETERSBURG GANDY BLVD. BUSES LEAVE FROM TAMPA TRAILWAYS & GREYHOUND IUS STATIONS 1 P.M. MATINEES 7 P.M. NIGHTS Return to Tampa Immediately After Last Race DERBY LANE BLUNT ftWlt.,.trf.ut ... SAME FINE CIGAR NEW LOW PRICE FULL .FULL Shop Wards 10 A.M. 'til 9 P.M. Mon. thru Sat. â€¢ N. Dale Mabry at Interstate 4 â€¢ Phone 877-6161 Riverside 4-SQUARE GUARANTEE Aga i nst road haxards for the specified t ime. Adjustmenh pro rated on months used. 2. Against defects in materials, work manship for life of tread. Ad justmenh prorated on tread wear, 3. Nat ionwide service at all branches, 4. Sati sfaction guaranteed nationâ€¢ wide. Adjustments based on sale price when returned, RIVERSIDE 15â€¢MO. SUPER TREAD NO MONEY DOWN 7.50x14, 8.00x14, 8.50x14 tubeless blackwall Some 15-in . sizes available *Plus exc is e tax and your retreadable t ire. WHITEWALLS $1 MORE! A RETREAD y ou CAN TRUST BACKED BY WARDS GUARANTEE Don't take chances on wom tires â€¢â€¢â€¢ get Riverside Super Treads now at Wards low price! Only perfect casings are selected for Super Treads â€¢â€¢â€¢ then re treaded sidewall to sidewall using the highest qual ity materials and modem production methods. NO MONEY DOWN! FREE MOUNTING I Available in our Tampa Lakeland St. Pete Clearwater Stores WARDS RIVERSIDE . HEAVY -SERVICE NYLON TRUCK TIRE Built for rugged, over-the road use on del i very and form t rucks! Tread is de signed for good traction . 6.50-16 , 6-P . R .... 17 .95* 7.00-15, 6-P. R. â€¢â€¢â€¢ 20.45* NO MONEY DOWN *Plus Tax Factory Made Electric -Seam Vinyl AUTO TOPS l VE1l1\BLE Fits '54 to '63 Buick, Olds, '55 to ' 63 Chevy, Plym. , Pont., Dodge and Ford. See o u r other low-priced tops! PHONE 877-6161 Regular 84.50 567 NO MONEY DOWN "Charge It"
16 THE TAI\'[PA TIMES, Monday, April 8, 1963 Crosswalk Car Wreck Makes Triple Trouble 10-Year-Job BELVEDERE, Cahf. (JP)A WINDOW ROCK Ariz. (JP)state boundaries on the reser-LITHGOW, Australia (JP)-!D reside_nt got City Council A resident of Tees' Nos Pos on vation. After hitting the Four 1953 Mrs. G . Clark took an umâ€¢ to a white. street cross-the Navajo Indian Reservation Corners monument on the New brella to a local store to be BEGUN IN CALIFORNIA A New 'Anonymous' By OSWALD JACOBY much information as possible walk m front of his home. reported an accident in which Mexico side the vehicle skidded an? later the store said Newspaper Enterprise Assn. first. South wins the opening L1 ater helt reported the twi aklkt's the car involved careened across through coiorado and came to tt IhadMlost htt, 1963 M Cl k . . on y resu was seven c e s . n arc , rs. ar "Win at Bridge" is my first club lead and c a s n e s nme for parking on it-and he got three state lines. rest m Utah. had a bill for 25 shil!ings ( $2.80) Aids Betting Addicts bridge book in more than 20 more tricks in s P a des, dia three of them. Mrs. Tom Nelson said a tour-Arizona, the remaining state, from the store, went along, and years. It outlines the simple monds and clubs. The crosswalk was painted ist's car struck the monument escaped the path of the minor there was her umbrella recovâ€¢ method of bidding and play He watches the fall of the out. marking the meeting of four mishap. ered. By W. C. ALVAREZ, M.D. putting an end to their terrible that I have found most effeccards and notes that East has 1 have been reading about an curse of gambling. . . tive â€¢after 35 years of play from to _discard on the second club. organization called "Gamblers The address of the soctety 1s the White House to a tent in Th1s means that West started Anonymous," which in 1957 wasP. f? Box 17173, Los Angeles 17, Korea. with seven clubs. He also notes started in Los Angeles by Jim Calif., or P. 0. Box 1498 m New th t W t f 11 t th w. The organization now has York City. Local chapters are Here 1s a hand that 1llusa es o ows. o ree 800 converts left out of 7 000 to be found in a number of trates how declarer may occaspades and 'two d1amonds so troubled men and women cities. The society is patterned 12 of West's 13 cards started out with the intention of after the very successful AlcoNORTH 8 known to be other than hearts. ____ AD_VE_R-=T-IS_E_ME ___ N __ T ___ holies Anonymous. .... This leaves West with one WORRIED? NERVOUS Over Change-of-Life? Few people who have not had .,. Q J 8 heart. South leads a heart to to deal with an inveterate gamâ€¢ KJ9 dummy ' s king . West plays the bier can imagine what a curse the + A Q 8 54 four of hearts and East is tendency can be. One of my ofo AK marked with the queen just as dear friends, a big businessman WEST EAST surely as if South had peeked. in Nevada, told me about one â€¢ 9 7 5 â€¢ 10 4 3 2 .4 .Q87652 +63 +72 "'Q J 10 9 8 7 6 ... 5 SOUTH (D) 4AK6 .A103 +KJ109 ofo432 . To get your copy of "Win at Bridge, " just send your name, address, and 50 cents to: Os wald Jacoby Reader Service , care Tampa Times, P . 0. Box 489, Dept. A, Radio City Sta tion, New York 19, N.Y. FOR (the quality General retread) 44 I EXCHA.N*l FOR YOUR PONTIAC, BUICK, OLDSMOBILE, DODGE, CHRYSLER, OR MERCURY FOR YOUR CADILLAC, LINCOLN OIJ IMPERIAL Both vulnerable South West North Eas& 1 N.T. Pass 7 N.T. .Pass Pass Pass Opening lead-â€¢ Q Q-The bidding has been: South West North East lofo Pass 1+ 1 Pass JUST RIGHT FOR YOUR FORD CHEVROLET OR PLYMOUTH 4 FOR 4444 4 FOR 4844 ONlY ONlY ? â€¢â€¢ Only Pan Am offers you Jets direct to colorful Mexico I Take your choice with Pan Am-the color and excitement of modern Mexico City or the ancient Mayan world of Yucatan! Either one is just an easy flight away from Tampa International Airport. You cah fly Pan Am Jet to Mexico City in less 4 hours. And Yucatan is even closer-just l':lz hours' flying time. The fare? A round trip Jet economy Rainbow ticket to Merida, Yucatan only $89. To Mexico City, just $164. Enjoy the Priceless Extra! When you fly Pan Am, you have the world's best traveling companion-Pan Am's unmatched flying Experience. No other airline has flown so many people to so many places. No other airline makes flying such a pleasure! See your Pan Am Travel Agent or call Pan Am at 229 Ticket Office: Hotel Tampa Terrace, 401 Florida Ave. You're better off with Pan Am -worlds most experienced airline! ? You, South, hold: .AQ65 KJ3 +Q98 otoAK6 NO DOWN PAYMENT PIONEE-R What do you do? . A-Bid two no-trump. You have 19 points, distribu tion and strengib in every suit except the one bid by your part-"We Service What We Sell". ner. TODAY'S QUESTION Your partner continues with three spades. What do you do now? EASY TERMS TAMPA at WASHINGTON ST. PHONE 229 . . . . ' HerbeJt Robson, for merly M an a g e r . of Tarnpa Travel Inc., cordially z,nvttes you. to stop by a visit â€¢â€¢â€¢ and to dLscuss your plans for TRAVEL â€¢â€¢â€¢ anywhere in the world! â€¢ â€¢ r n1rwhere .a !:} in the world ! .:1 ihe to broau.en . . . program he opentng . o. conttnutng o announce t f Herâ€¢ MARINE BANK, ..,:ervices, is the management o . f customer unent, un scope o TRAVEL Depar â€¢ h travel field. of a netO â€¢ erience tn t e d of bert RoMbsonRobson has extidenstve service on. all mod esfor r. u prov e co n be m a e He and his staff travel. Arrangements in the world-busines_s anhd in the Country, or ns cruise and tour el tn t e ' h' accomrno atw ' k" !'avluding airline and steams tMp . e Bank International Ban tng me k th the artn id letters bookings. Wor Department can also e l Department, . the I . b ks lettera of c t, trave ers of introductwn to oretgn an ' checks, and Joreign currency. The new TRAVEL De partment once again demonâ€¢ strates the outâ€¢ look of the Marine Bank.-. now the iirst bank in Tampa to offer a co. mplete travel service â€¢â€¢â€¢ WELCOME ABOARD! TRAVEL DEPARTMENT Take the elevator to the thifd floor, Marine Bank Building P . HONE: 223 MARINE BANK & TRUST COMPANY fLORIDA ' $ UUST COM,AHY -11\fMIU f.O.I. â€¢
I I . '. TOMORROW, HONORARY U.S. CITIZEN Churchill Has Been 'Many Things' By JAJ\'IES MARLOW /than what he tried to visualize n c v e r again be great land I IC he had had a deeper tragic AP News Analyst 20 years ago for all Americans battles. But his vision of comsense, he might have been a WASHINGTON, April 8 UP)and Britons. munism , was better, at creative writer and nothing , Even people who couldn't speak He suggested then that. with near s end, than of h1s else. Instead, he had a faJ?ulous English got a lift from Sir Win-their common language, they Amencan contemporaries. sense of drama, w1th him m ston Churchill's rage against the might some day become full-He wanted to stop his Rus-the _center .. he a Nazis. fledged citizens of each other's sian allies from overrunning the soldier, pohtlc1an and h1stonan. Once, with Stalin, Churchill country. Balkans East Germany. IT IS HARDLy an accident went too fast for the inter-In the end he was 'afraid, they go.t m, that his earliest childhood mem But when he was so have away from JUSt they d. commumze all of 1t, as ory is of soldiers firing their earned away he banged the as did after proposmg a they did. rifles in Dublin before he was table, Stalin stood up and told council of Europe because President Roose v e It susfive. From childhood he had him: "I don't understand a word it . some loss of peeled, and -right 1 y, that dreams of becoming a war you say but, by God, I like your Bnlish sovereignty. Churchill was anxious to re-leader and an imperishable figsentiment." made no about ad-store influence and in-ure in history. As a human being Churchmittmg_ that w1th him England terests m Eastern Europe. The He achieved both out of his ill has . been so ma_ny came first. United States wanted no terri-feeling for drama and the drive from w1se. to he f.Its "I HAVE ALWAYS, he said tory from the war. of romanticism. Walt Whrtman s own descnp-"f 'thf ' . â€¢ This for Churchill was never . tion of himself: "I am large, I al ullhy' Pt u db 1 I c reason' enough for prevent-For ewxchitemehnt contain multitudes" causes w Jc m s an su-. g th R . f 1 . even m ecep 10n. en e preme -the maintenance of 10 e usslans rom se zmg wished to delude Hitler about NO WONDER the unique the enduring greatness of Britreal estate. He wrote later: the Normandy invasion, he said: tribute being given Churchill ain and her empire and the hisWhen wolves are about, the "In wartime truth is so precious tomorrow-honorary American toric continuity of our island sheph.erd must his flock, that she should always be atcitizenship is a little less life." even lf he not himself care tended by a bodyguard of lies." Even Stalin seemed grateful for mutton. Now in his advanced old age N I to him once though all his life IN 194.4 he 'even made a naive what he once said of Harry avy To En ist Churchill hated Bolsh evism. He journey to Stalin to work out a Hopkins-Roosevelt's sick and called it a "foul baboonery," division of influence in the tired special emissary who be Specia I unit which made Stalin the big baBalkans. On a piece of paper caine the prime minister's boon. the two imperialists figured friend-describes Churchill: In Tampa Area "There have been few cases how much "predominance" Rus"A crumbling lighthouse from in history," Stalin said, "where sia should have here and Brit-which there shone the beams The local Navy recruiting sta-the courage of one man has ain there. They agre-ed. that led great fleets to harbor." tion has announced plans to en-been so important to the future But Stalin had gulled him. ADVERTISEMENT list a special group of 1963 high of the world." When Churchill said "Let's school graduates this June, This turned out to be a sar-burn the paper," Stalin said: made up entirely of graduates donie tribute, as Stalin showed "No, you keep it." What he from the Tampa area. soon afterward when he doublereally meant was: "Keep it for They will leave Tampa June crossed the prime minister by your scrapbook." 12 f G gobbling half of Europe. He had or reat Lakes, Il., where his own ideas about the world Churchill's optimism in this they will undergo their nine and the future. case was typical. W h at he weeks of recruit training. wanted, he wanted to believe. Chief Petty Officer John E. C H U R C H I L L NEEDED His heart got the better of his Daniel stated that this is an glasses when he thought before head, as it often did. It was added bonus for those men who both world wars there would part of ' his romanticism. Still, ,UNHAPPY IN YOUR PRESENT JOB? See Page 13 want to remain together during this paid off handsomely for the recruit training period. ld Upon completion or recruit County Ho S -training, all graduates will be sent to a service school to learn Conservation the skill in the field that they have selected. Speech Contest This special group will be made up of approximately 35 The Hillsborough County Soil graduates. Daniel urged all men Conservation District will hold interested to make theii appli-its district speech contest April cations as soon as possible at 17 at a Kiwanis Cluh meeting the Navy recruiting station, 4 1 6 at the Tampa Terrace Hotel. Tampa St. Ten high schools in the coun-------ty have been invited to send DON'T BE SKINNY their winners to this distJict competition. Awards for the district con test will be $30 for first, $20 for second, and $10 for third. The Hillsborough C o u n t y winner will compete against winners from seven other districts in the West Coast area on May 16 in Tampa. 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8 THE TAI\IPA TIMES, Monday, April 8, 1963 1. Appropriation of the entire budget request made by the Board of Control for higher education, without any cut. The board's recommenda tion was made after careful study of the needs of the state, and reflects ac curately its requirements for main taining an effective educational sys tem. The Tampa Times -IUSF Photo) "YOU SEE , FIDEL IS LIKE A FLY STUCK ON FLYPAPER" Ruby Hart Phillips, New York Times Caribbean correspondent, takes time out to explain a point to Dr. Ed Hirshberg, associate professor of English, dur ing a recent Meet the Author lecture. Mrs. Phillips, who spent 30 years in Cuba, said that it would be impossible to overthrow Castro without direct U.S. in tervention. 1 ( By STAN PAHER The Beta I East team in the men' s division and the FIDES in the women's division were crowned intramural point cham pions at the intramural sports program last 'l'hursday night. The Nails have amassed 849 points in intramural play since last September. They had to withstand a gallant ENOTAS team, however, which tried to unseat them for the number one spot, but the gold and black team just did not have the vigor to catch the high riding team from Beta I E ast. The ENOTAS finished with 801 points. All-Stars in Third Place Far behind the leaders in third place were the All-Stars with 660 points. Rounding out the first five were B eta IV East with 632 and ClEO with 546. Spunky TRI-Sis finished sec ond in the wom e n ' s division. They were followed by FIA, Antiphides and Alpha East IV. The women' s point race was very close , a s the FIDES won by less than 25 points. Sportsmanship Award On that same evening the men's sportsmanship trophy was awarded to the All-Stars. This is the trophy which the intra mural department hopes will be the most coveted, because it rep resents general all-around excel lenc e of character beside proper conduct on the f ield . The AllStars exhibited good sportsman ship all yea1 long. When they lost to the ENOTAS by one point in the basketball cham pions .hip game, their only reply w a s, "Today they were one point better than we were." FIA was a warded the women's sportsmanship trophy. They dis played all-around g ood t e am conduct throughout the season, participating in every event and did not forfeit a game. Mor over, they placed fairly high in the final point scale. They never contested a decision . Individual Team Trophies Intramural trophies w ere given out to championship teams of trimesters I and II. In the men's division trophies were awarded to Beta I West for bowling; ENOTAS for vol leyball, basketball and track; Beta I East for football, basket ball free throw, and table ten nis; Beta IV East for cross country and the Cyclopaths for the bicycle race. Team mem bers of championship teams were also awarded trophies. Trophies were awarded to the Fides for bowling, tennis and the bicycle race; Alpha IV East for volleyball; T r i-Sis for table tennis; and the Antiphides for basketball. Each member of these teams also received tro phies. Track Awards Intramural r i b b o n s were awarded to winners of indi vidual events in the track meet. Those who placed in the dashes each received a ribbon, as well as the first three placers in the broad jump, 880 relay, and shot put. Four ribbons were given out for the hig h jump and only one for the discus and pole vault. Engraved certificates were presented tel each sports club advise r for their diligent effort in building and establishing in dividual club programs. The finals of the men' s intra mural tennis tournament saw Bobby Dick of Beta IV East play J o h n Pluta of the ENOTAS. Disciplining Part Of RA's Dorm Job -
Crossword Puzzle ACltOS$ 43 P ri"ze fo.-omateurs Unequol 44 Greek condttions priestess 5 Gorne fish 45 Negotiate 1 0 " â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ Is The 46 Undeveloped Army'* shoot 14 Formal 47 Preceding public all others assembly 48 Pert. to one's 15 A noble birth family 50 Sun god 16 Scold 51 Tittered 17 Gen. nervously Bradley 54 lrtclines 1 8 Assessor 58 Folse gOd 19 "Bus Stop" 59 Famed author violin 20 Closely 61 Slight connected coloring ,22 Frankness 62 Boundary 24 Modern 63 Spanish 25 Combats pre-nome 26 29 30 34 between 64 Eight: two Form to a line Mountain pass Moke amends Window prefix 65 rKove o noit slontirl91Y 66 MO<'sh btrd ?7 Look intently DOWN Saturday's Puzzl
â€¢ EDITORIALS of the TIMES 10 THE TAMPA TIMES , Monday, April 8, 1963 J . C. COUNCIL ............................â€¢....... Publisher JAMES H. COUEY, JR ......â€¢â€¢............. :General Manager C. W. JOHNSON .......â€¢................ Editorial Page Editor BENf':IETT DELOACH â€¢..................... Managing Editor 'About as Fer as We Can Go' Secretary of State Rusk's battle to salvage much of the administration's foreign aid program has e n f l am e d rather than squelched his critics. And the demand to slash deepl y into these funds is growing even louder. The State Department has only itself to blame for the angry outcries against excessive spending i n this field. There have been too many examples of wastefulness; too many examples of assistance going to nations which are either pro-Communist or "neutral" on the side of comunism; too many examples of a lack appreciation for assistance from the United Stales. . The American people have a tremendous capacity to absorb punishment, but there is a limit to the abuse even they are willing to take. And there is spreading recognition of the fact that there is also a limit to the amount of monev we can afford to pour over the globe the name of foreig n assistance. Actually some of the n at i on s we have been helping have reached the point where they can help themselves. The C 1 a y Committee reports, for instance, that Greece and Turkey fall into this category now. The Philippines is reaching the s t a g e of se l f-sufficiency and so is the Republic of China. E v en the strongest supporters for cutting the foreign air budget understand the value of this program wisely applied. What they do not understand is why we continue to assist an antiWestern demagogue such as Indonesia's Sukarno. No one wants to see President Kennedy's Alliance for Progress program falter, but government funds alone cannot a s s i s t the economic progress of Latin America. A political climate must be created attractive to private investment. Reforms must be ins ti tu ted w hich deprive leftist elements of their issues. And some p r o g r e s s must be made in halting the Communist cancer Airport Is Seeking Transport System Patrons of Tampa International Airport will sound a round of. "loud whoopees with the announcement that a study of a "horizontal elevator" system at the airport is being conducted. Sometimes we have a feeling that it takes longer to walk from t h e terminal to the loading gate than it takes to fly from here to Tallahassee. And the load ing gates are getting further and further away from the ticket counters and parking lots. The walking time necessary to board a plane is a hardship on anyone but one of President Ken nedy's fifty-mile hikers . But it is especially trying for elderly people. The field of "horizontal transport" is relatively new and a grea t deal of research may be necessary to come up with a plan that is efficient, effective and safe. Systems now under consider ation include a monorail, conveyor belts and horizontal elevators. Perhaps the Aviation Authority might take its cue from lifts used on ski slopes and adapt that device at the airport. Or maybe some genius will come forward with a totally new concept. If it's the right one, airport managers will beat a pathway to his door. RaceTo The Moon Is Still in Doubt The moon race is still on. Russia lost its bid late last week to s urge ahead in this international con test by attempting either to orbit the moon with a satellite or l and a n object on its surface. Lunik-IV was about 5,200 miles off target when it passed the moon's rugged face. Soviet reaction indlcated that something was amiss and Sir Bernard Lovell, director of Britain's Jordell Bank tracking statio n said h e s u s pected that the purpose of the shot was to place something on t h e lunar surface. The Russians, unlike the United States , are highly secretive regarding the purpose of their space experiments. If something goes wrong, they have less explaining to do. And, cl early some thing went wrong with Lunik IV. As the U.S. Saturn rocket n ears per f ec tion, it is expected that this country will close the gap in the moon race. But it is still anybody's guess who will be first to set foot on earth's l onely satel lite . Russia , we are told , has the capacity to send a man to the moon now. The now spreading from Cuba . It will take more than dollars to implement the Al liance for Progress. But if there is a sense of urgency in assisting Latin America, there is a sense of disgust that we continue handouts to Communist Poland and Tito's Yugo slavia. Both countries are a part and parcel of the total picture of Communist imperialism. Neither are now-or in the foreseeable future-interested in doing anything except helping Nikita Khrush chev carry out his promise to "bury" the capitalistic nations. General Clay put it this way in a recent statement: " We have expressed ourselves as op posed to using U.S. aid to help d eve lop nations that do not believe in the free enterprise system. This would apply to countries i n which government enter prises are operated in competition with private enterprise. We did recognize that, in some areas of the world, pub licly owned transportation ahd utilities are accepted in the private enterprise economy. The criterion for judgment can be whether a country is seriously trying to foster a free enterprise sys tem, or is deliberately trying to establish something other than a free enterprise system." The U.S . foreign aid program has of fered assistance to 95 countries and is still helping many. of them. Critics of this munificence contend that some of our allies might ass11me a share of this load. Europe has reached a high degree . of J?OSt-war prosperity with the assist. ance of the United States. The C 1 a y Committee believes Italy should start budgeting money for f oreign aid. West Germany could do far better and France should s of t e n its assistence terms. Japan and the United Kingdom similarly could provide more assistance to underdeveloped countries. The United States, as the song says, has gone "just about as fer as it can go." problem is getting him back alive nnd kicking. U .S. space scientists have set 1970 as the target date for reaching the moon . Before then, however, ins .trument pack ages are to be landed to learn something of conditions there and, perhaps, to help select a landing site . This may have been the purpose o f Russia's Lunik IV mission. It requ ires very little imagination to conclude that t h e nation which first reaches the moon will score heavily in the battle for world prestige. The Com munist system would deRrly like t o make the claim that it outpaced the capitalist world in this f i e ld. The race, then, is one we should not lose. But it is very much in doubt. Rockefeller Off To An Early Start Governor Rockefeller, sampling the political climate of t h e Middle West, looked, sounded and acted like exactl y what he is-a candidate for the GOP presidential nomination in 1964. The New Yorker is trying to put himself so far out in front that his competition will have no chance at all next year when Republicans gather to name their leader. But there is a possibility that Rock e feller may be startin g too soon and will reach t h e convention h::1ll winded and over exposed. Early front-runners have a way of fading in the stretch. Th ey find themselves repeating the same themes over and over until the impact of the issues is d ea den 0d. It is at that moment that a fresh face with a new approach moves ahead. Rockefeller will have to contend with two fresh faces in 1964. One is Michigan's Governor Romney and the other is Pennsylvania's Governor Scranton. And there will b e a slightly worn face in the presence of Arizona's Sen ator Barry Goldwater. Then there is Richard Nixon who won't admit that h e is dend. Nixon is expected to h ea d the power ful California del egat ion and i s viewed by many commentators a s a coming "kingmaker" in the style of Thomas E. D ewey. So Rockefeller has his work c u t out. He must build an image outsid e New York State-and that's what h e was doing in the Middl e We st. The "big city" boy is trying to demonstrate that he can get mud on hi s s hoe s with the best of them. It's going to be interesting to watch the Republicans search for the man whom they hope will break the K e n n edys' hold on the White House. 'Well, He Said He Was Sorry, Ma' V c,iee of the People Eliminate the Mugge Alleys Tampa How can we explain to the m any juveni-le delinquen ts in our priso n s why we endured for so long the notoriou s slum, Mugge Alley? The sq ualid rental shacks are a part of a big chunk of land being bought by the City of Tampa for $80,000. Mugge Alley has supplied the Police Court with cases of de l-inquency, cuttings and other crimes for how long I do not know. I wonder who is to blame for all the Mugge Alleys. No wonder our youth has no respect for the law. A city councilman that Mugge Alley should have been eliminated 10 years ago. Let us get rid of all the Mug ge Alleys The Allen-Seott Repo1â€¢t that breed crime and juvenile delinquency. MRS. M. A. WINTHER Cherokees Had A Written Language Plant City -Perhaps Mr. James R. Harris should delve just a little deeper into Indian lore and f ind out about the Cherokee Indians and the fact that the Cherokees did have a written language; also, the so-called picture writing of other tribes less civilized. How about the hierog l yphics of the Egyp tians? They also are just pictures or symbols. REV . W. H. MOORE European Anti-Reds Losing Aid By ROBERT S . and PAUL SCOTT Washington-President Kennedy's harsh crackdown on Cuban exile groups is being broadened to include the activities of the anti-Communist Eastern European refugee groups in the U.S. Beh ind the scenes, and without taking the American people in t o his confidence, the President is drastically reversing U.S. pol icies which have importantly aided these exiles since the late ' 40s. This undercover policy shift calls for hamstringing the efforts of the European refugees by sharply curtailing the "covert" funds supplied them by government agen cies, among them the Central Intelligence Agency. Although these financial curbs will not be fully effective until around July 1, the secret crackdown a 1 r e ad y is compelling Baltic and Russian exile groups to restrict their anti-Communist activities. These groups are closin g down anti Russian and clandestine publicatio ns, broad casts, and the doors of their assem bl y hall in New York, the so-called "Baltic House." In recent years, the "Baltic House" has served as a major exiles headquarters for exposing Soviet tyranny, helping defectors escape from the Iron Curtain, and rallying support in the United Nations to block Russian efforts to legali z e their World War II territory grabs. Leading architects of th is "new policy" are McGeorge Bundy, ambitio us foreign pol icy assistant of the President, and Dr. Walt Rostow, head of 'the Slate Department Pol i cy Planning Council. These two key policy-makers have con vinced the President that if the exile gro up s are squelched, the chances for working out a "deal" with Khrushchev on Berlin, Cuba a nd Central Europe would be greatly im proved. At the insti g ation of Bundy and Rostow the President has privately offered a quid pro quo to the Soviet for " withdrawal" of its. combat troops from Cuba, in return for whi ch the U . S. wo uld reduce its garrison in W es t Berlin and withdraw "several thou sand" troops from West Germany. Even if the Kremlin rejects thi s "ac com modation," Bundy and Ro s tow arg ue , the activities of the exile groups should be brought under tight control because they "distract from the President's grand desi g n of buildin g a community of free nations, which will expand by its inner strength and attractive power. . . ." Equally curious is the backstage ex planation give n exile leaders for the timing of the crackdown. They are being told that their funds are needed :for urgent efforts in Latin America. Beyond this bare claim no details are tendered. The Bundy-Roslow policy also flatly rules out any military aid or intervention should a revolt erupt in the Communist dominated Eastern European nations. As outlined in their undisclosed posi tion paper, this hands-off policy is as follows: "If revolts break out in East Germany or any other Communist satellite in Eastern Europe, we should bear in mind that our grand design is to build a community of free nations w h ich will expand by its inner strength and attractive power when com bined with the assertio n of increasingly na tionalistic trends within the Communist bloc. "We do not wish to jeopardize this design by allowi n g Eastern Europe to be come a battlefield bet ween ourselves and the USSR, un less we are attacked. "Accordin gly, if turbulence erupts i n the area , we should maintain this posture, and urge our allies to do the same, mean wh il e exerting all the influence we can muster during such crises to yield less repress ive and more nationalist regimes as the outcome. "We should refrain from encouraging or supporting armed uprising, as distinct from peaceful demonstrations, strikes , and similar means of exerting public press ure against Communist regimes. "Should a national Communist regime be established, we should make a maximum effort short of military actio n to permi t its survival." In ordering the crackdowns against the exile groups, the President h as exec u ted a complete flip flop from the position he took in the 1960 campaign. Then, in a speech in J ohnstown, Pa., on October 15, he resoundingly declared: "We must end the harassment which this government has carried on of liberty loving anti Castro forces i n Cuba and in oth er lands. While we cannot violate international law , we must reco gn ize that these exiles and rebels represent the real voice of Cuba. and should not be constantly handicapped by our Immigratio n and Jus tice Department authorities . " THERE OUGHTA BE A LAW WT'M "THE< OFFice Clines, 1s A HE'L.l. CHAUFFI:Uf<. "THEM ANYWHeRE AT "THe OF AN !:YE'L.A5H , . BUT HIS 51--4!:'6 LUCKY IF SHE: CAN GET HIM TO DRIVE HeR iH!! J:;L.OCK Business Community Turns Optimistic B y JOHN CHAM BERLAI N The Kennedy administration is talking poor-mouth, partly because if its genuine fears that unemployment may increase to t he poin t of jeopa1dizing the Democratic chances for victory in 1964, and partly because it needs a background of pes sim is m to jam through its linked t ax cut and programs. But ii anything wen: to be gained by optimism, the adq1inistration could j ust as well be exploiting the "you never had it so good!! theme. Living costs ( discounting such items as orange juice) have been reasonably stable; more people are worki n g than ever before; corporate dividends did not shrink in 1962 save in specific areas such as steel; and the overall promise for the whole of 1963 could, with a l ittle attention to the more positive economic factors, be represented in real b u 11 is h te1ms. The reason for hopefulness is to be found by looking at one side of the question of automa tion, which is Dr. Jekyll one day and Mr. H yde another. T he devilis h aspect of labor-saving equipment is that it figures to put men out of work in the Iuture. The angelic aspect is that the manufacture of auto matic devices flushes the pay rolls of companies that make the capital goods and machine tools that are needed to save on labor costs. Just at the mo ment it is the angelic side of the coin that is turning up. The news on the steel front, for instance, is that virtually all the big companies are Ins t alling the money saving oxygen proc ess. T he Republic S tee l Com pany, for example, is projecting two 230-ton capacity bas ic oxygen furnaces for its home city of Cleveland, and a couple of smaller oxygen converters for its operations in Warren, Ohio, and Gadsden, Alabama. By buying oxygen furnaces the steel' companies save $2 to $6 on the costs or making a ton o f steel. And along with the pur chase of oxygen conversirm equipment, steel companies are beginn i ng to experiment with the continuous casting process that has proved so successful in Europe . The first impact of this sort of thing is felt in the machine tool industry, which picked up markedly in February. Even where no big jumps in automa tion can be made companies can't get by with their present investment in plant. The spl" cialty steel companies , for example, have the capacity to produce twice as much stain less s t e e 1 as is now beint! bought. But none of them can sit back and wait for the market to flush the mills before buying new equipment. In order to keep whatever business it a l ready has, each specialty com pany is forced to work unceas ingly at improving its plant. The result: more building of such items as new vacuum melt ing equ ipment, and more work for the men who make the tools that make the machines thar send the old machines to the s crap heap. Is U.S. Policy Made In Wonderland? By HENRY]. TAYLOR We might as well turn our Cuban policy over to Alice in Wonderland and be done with it. Has Lewis Carroll been in charge all along ? "Curiouser and curiouser," cried Alice. Well, it is. Humpty-Dumpty fell off the wall. That's us at the Bay of Pigs. a'nd again in our OctobH 22 Munich. All the King's horses and all the King's men marched up the hill and marched down again. The Presi dent, in a fantastic action still unexplained, lifted his Cuban blockade in less than 30 days. And now in our HumptyDumpty policy we have ordered a blockade against freedom fighters instead of against a Soviet lodgement 90 mil<'S from our shores. Could anyone this side of Lewis Carroil dream up a policy that ended up placing the United States in such a position? Down came the policy baby, cradle and all. Surely, that's what happened to our leadership throughout Latin America with echoes of the bounce boun c e in Canada. France, Great Britain and throughout the NATO Alliance . "I can't remember thing s," said Alice in Wonderland to the Caterpillar, "and I don ' t keep the same size for ten minutes together.'' How long does the New Frontier' s interest in the freedom of the tyrannized Cuban people remain the same size? And does the New Frontier remember that "commun ism is not negotiab le in t he Western hemisphere?" Mr. Ken n edy has been negotiating abo u t it ever since. "Your Red Majesty shouldn't purr so loud," Alice can be quoted. "You woke me out' ofoh, such a nice dream.'' "Wake up," said her sister. "Mind the Volcano !" said the Queen. Was Senator Keating coaching Lewis Carroll from the wings? "What Volcano?" s aid the King. " I know what you're thinking about," insisted Tweedledum, "but it isn ' t so, no how. No how!" "Ditto, ditto!" cded Tweedle dee. The purpose of t he mani pu la ted news policy is to speak with one voice. "Collat t hat Dormouse," thC'y all shouted. "Off with his wh iskers." But the whole court was in confusion and by the Ume t hey had settled down again the whiskered Dormouse had eluded them. Alice grew smaller as she ate the wrong side of the mushroom. What happens to us when we trust Khrushchev's promis e? At Geneva, in Cuba, anywhere? With the repudiation of our most solemn pledges through our abandonm en t of Cuba, can we honestly say-in the New Frontier's eloquen t cliche-that America is "in a world-wide battle for the minds and hearts of men ." It is a motal fraucl, and so recognized abroad, for our officials ever to mouth these words in the light of our Cuban performance. The problem is nonpartisan ; the effect is complete However we a rrived where we lire makes no d ifference. We are in t he midst of a shameful, shamefu l hou r in the history of t he United States. Waste Makes Wealth Is New Philosophy B y SYDNEY J . HARRIS I was given a fountain pen for my twel fth birthday. It was a handsome, substantial instruâ€¢ ment, w hich I kept and used I or more than a dozen yeats, and f elt a keen sense of loss when it disappeared one day. Now a full generation later, I own no . fountain pen. Instead, like most of us, I am forevu buying cheap ball -point pens. The case of the ball-point pen is almost the prototype of our modern social order. W e hav e more of everything, but less of anything. A do ze n ba llpoint pens, scattered about the house, w i th half of them ink less, do not somehow add up to one goo d fountain pen. It is a trivial example, but not without significance . The old-fashioned fountain pen did not really b ecome obsolete; good pens of this sort a r e even better than they were 30 years ago -but we have got out of the habit of buying them and keeping them. ' It seems easier and cheaper to pick up a dozen ball -po ints; but it Is, in reality, neither easier nor cheaper. For the pens don't work when you wan t them to, and over a period of a year t hey add up to more than the price of a decent pen that might last a d ecade. It is too easy to IJlame tl:e manufacturers, or the marketing process. or the adver tisi n g agencies, for this sad decline i n our habits and practices. What is harder to do is to accept the fact that permanence, con ti nui ty, excellence of work manship, are no longer tho standard s we live up to in ou r own lives . And perhaps it must be so in our " affluent soci ety." Perhaps our rise in the material stand ard of living demands that we purchase inferior objects, card them speedily, and buy new ones just as i n ferior. To keep a pen, or any objec t , for a lo n g time, is to amit our ''productive c apac ity." Perha ps, as some economists argue, waste makes w ealth. Each people develop their own nationa l style. Our style, as the 20th century seems to be more a nd more in the direction of change, novelty. temporariness, the annual model turnover, and "planned cence." It used to be co nsider e d a Yankee virtue to buy som e thing that would last a long time; now it seems a sin against our economic deities. The ball-point pen is a pecul iarly American phenomen, along with t he frozen dinner, the in stant coffee, the disposable diape r, the plastic dish, the paper-bo und book. In each case there is some advan tage; but we have not yet come to ask ou r selves whether our I dea s and ideals a1 e be com ing as tempr> rary and d isposable as our ob jects.