The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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Tampa, Florida
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Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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University of South Florida
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T39-19630527 ( USFLDC DOI )
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The Tampa times.
p USF Campus edition.
n Vol. 71, no. 94 (May 27, 1963).
1 3 246
The Tampa times.
University of South Florida campus edition
Tampa, Florida :
b [Tribune Publishing Company]
May 27, 1963
University of South Florida
x Newspapers.
Hillsborough County (Fla.)
Tampa (Fla.)
University of South Florida.
t Tampa Times, USF Campus Edition
Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
w (OCoLC) 8750603

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University Of Robert Frost's Poems South Florida Free Hour Program Campus Edition Tuesday, 1 :25 p.m., CH 100 SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 94 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MAY 27, 1963 PRICE FIVE CENTS Fees Are Dispersed This Way By WING PREODOR Sandburg To Appear In Two-Day Program During the next few weeks meetings will be held to deter mine the distribution of some $322,250 in student activity fees. Where do these fees go and who decides how much goes where? Dr. Herbert Wunder lich, Dean of Student Affairs , answered these questions in an interview last week. "The Board of Control and the Florida S t a t e legislature authorize the collection of a $15.00 activity fee from each student at the time of registra tion at a state university," the dean said . "The money actually belongs to the state. Each in stitution is then authorized to Plans Call for Two Lectures, Luncheon America's greatest living poet Pulitzer Prize for his "Complete, will be guest of the University Poems" published in 1951 The of South Florida June 25-26. ', . : lt was announced last week that collcctwn IS characteristic of poet Carl Sandburg has agreed Sandburg's Whitmanesque free to appear for a two-day program verse and earthy style. sponsored by the Fine Arts Divi-The poet's folk song fame is swn _and the Stud en t As-best exhibited in a recently pub socJatwn. l lished collection of folk songs Charles Caspc1, representing entitled "Honey and Salt." the Stu den t Association. said Dr. Sarrett Host distribute the money for stu- that the appearance was booked The Carrollwood home of Dr. dilecti_Y through Sandburg him-Sarrett will be headquarters for self Without the employment of Sandburg during his two-day bookwg agent and . the event stay. Program plans have not IS considered a special grant. entirely jelled as of yet, but a dent use as it sees fit. FOUNI)ATION SCHOLARSHIP COFFEE FEATURES ARTIST UNIVERSITY RESPONSIBLE The University of South Florida Foundation's annuai scholarship coffee, a "University officials may ask highly successful event held Thursday in the UC ballroom, featured some 20 itudent ad\1-ice on how to dis-portraits and still lifes by Jack Wilson, left, well-known Tampa artist. A num tribute the funds. This serves ber of the paintings were furnished for the occasion by Mrs. Michael O'Brien, as an educational process teach-right, Tampa, an active member of the foundation. 'l'he portrait at center is of ing students how to deal with Mrs. Frederick S. Johnston, Jr. public funds. But the university _____________ .:_ ________________________ _ itself is ultimately responsible Junlor on U.S. y1 .50 Plans Dr. Alma Sarrett, assoc1ale tentative schedule has been set. professor of speech, is reported T u e s d a y July 2 calls for to have figured heavily in the a luncheon ' a "Meet the Author" poet's. acquisition. Dr. Sarrett is lecture, and an evening lecture. the w1dow of another Amencan The evening lecture will be held poet, Lew Sarrett. and has been in the TA and it is proposed a Iong-t1me personal fnend of that Sandburg sing and read and the money may not be used for unnecessary activities; if it ll Interviews Slated I w . I Career Armed Forces • 1n "Minstrel of America'' lecture. Wednesday 's schedule Sandburg. I some of his writings as well as Sandburg has been aPt 1 y includes , a coffee, a visitation I called the "minstrel of America" of classes. and a mass class and is world-famous for his mectmg, + i'J On Tuesday, June 11, a "-i ill\ representative of _Massafi By. RICHARD OPPEL . neighbors to o f t e n remark, chusetts Mutual Life Inq IgnaciO Dommgo Bello 1s a "Belln is 1 eally nuts!" poetry. folk so ng and prose writings. His greatest single prose work is a six-volume bi ography of Abraham Lincoln. This accomplishment occupied 15 years of his life and earned him the Pulitzer Prize upon its completion in 1940. Sandburg has also been acclaimed as a distinguish ed prose writer for "Remembrance Rock," and his autobiography " Always the Young Strangers." [{ surance Co. will visit the lf.t citizen of Cuba. Amonp; many humorous incij USF to mterv1ew @ More than that, he 1s a USF dents w h i c h confronted him t.; p r 0 s p e. c bve employees. m junior majoring in math who during his first years in the M Anyone wterested should p some day hopes to be an off1cer United Slates is one which hapij contact Personnel Services m in the armed forces. A ques-pened during a physical educaM to sign the Interview h tionable situation? Not really. lion class in a high school he W. Schedule. W While Bello is a Cuban exile, attended as preparation for col:!1 Placement Services aiS'O 1; he is certainly not a spy nor a lege. The coach, it seems, no}: has listed part time work [:; Communist. Four years ago the ticed his gridman -li ke build and & which will pay $30.45 per short, heavily-built youth obdesignat('d him as captain of The latter work was described by the late Robert E. Sherwood , playwright, novelist and critic, as "the best autobiography ever written by an American." (-! week, three evenings and tained a visa one of lhe teams despite lgSaturday, car necessary Mf from the Umted States wh1ch he nacio's futile attempts to explain M phone 839-2582. ' bas renewed three times. in halting English that he had '"'' "A I g d t I , never played the game. Since Sandburg received a scconrl . s soon as ra ua " 1 l1e couldn't catch the ball"the .... .. toto one of the servtccs to. in a way, repay the United crazy hall wasn't cYcn round!'' ts. the lel(islalurc and board of Stales for my education." Jg-Ignacio took it t!prm himself Roberts Will Attend Rand control can curtail it." nacio said. Much of his living to knock dnwn every one of the "Areas financed with thls j and college expenses have been opponents with his massive bulk. money include, student health paid by work scholarships he Bicycles vs. Dogs service, the various interest holds here at the university, Another predicament grew councils , the physical education Thankful to University out of an intention to keep program (in partl, the speech "Part of the money r eam physically fil. Bello surmised Semi nat• association !debate), the stu-after I graduate I will give to that it would be good exercise dent association , and publica-the university for all the help IGNACIO BELLO to ride a bicycle to the univer-Dr. A. Hood Roberts of the tions," Wunderlich continued. they have given me." sity and back every day. It was University of South Florida ENROLLMENT Twenty two year old Bello• •good exercise, to be sure, but English section is one of 20 Each of these areas is asked (pronounced Bay'-yo) was asked States could go to Cuba to see not so much from riding lhe professors in the nation to be to submit a proposed budget to comment on Castro's Cuba of I why Castro is doing what he is bike as it was from keeping selected for the Rand Summer based on estimated enrollment today. He thought.for a minute dmng, and se; what he has a!from angry dogs en route. Seminar on Computational Lin figures. This year they were and then told a story about ready done, l!;ns too would make 'r,I never knew t he r e .;as so guistics. Hosting the two-month j asked to consider a 23 or 24 perjEarl of Shaftsbury, an English a difference. 1any dogs m thJs to11n. seminar is the Rand Corp. in cent increase. Estimated en-1nobleman who lived during the Family rn Cuba may be found on campus Santa Monica, Calif. rollment for 1963-64 is 4,400 head-1olling era of des pol i c B 11 1.. t th 1 f h' workmg for the intramural pro-The professors (i.e. Roberts & students in trimesters I and II; monarchs. The Earl, according ? Ke .1 s gram as director of women's inCo. ) become students at this CUSF Phot.o) CHANGES MADE Trimester 3 doesn't seem to stop these work men on the campus. with 3 000 registering for III-A 1 to Ignacio, was asked by a scribe unc e a . Ill ve. 1n tram urals or as weekend cus. . and 2,7oo in III-B. ' his religion. "My religion is the Ybor City. His fatb<:t', who IS l o dian of the PE division's semmar . CUTS MADE [religion of wise men," said the a hookke_cper, and his mother equipment checkout 1 .00m. of linguJStlc 1esearch on com"Several weeks after the budgEarl. The scribe, in turn, asked still live 10 Cuba. Ignacio Bello said that the The faculty consJsls of Top: Core unit begins taking form. t h h r Atllletc ll y n 1 11ded Ignoco I . t' s -11 lmgmsts from Cornell and the e s ave_ been submJtted a repl ereligwn o w1se men. 1 a • 1 1 f?mlgia wn_ erVJce WI all?wiUniversities of Texas and Cal'-resentative of each area will "W 1 se men never say," was the numbers weightlifting, baseball. hrm to remam on a student v 1 sa fornia 1 meet with Robert Dennard busireply. swimming and basketball among so long as he 1s not a burden on ness manager; Andrew Rogers, However, Bello does feel that his hobbies. But not so typical the country and is a "promising 1 California Dominant Middle: Workman re moves mailboxes from Alpha HalL director of procurement; Wun-the Cuban "situation" is partly is his interest in raising pigeons , student." If this be the case, The Computer Center Ma derlich, and several students,'' I a result of mutual misunder-a holdover from. his freshman Bello IS assured of finishing his chine Translation Project of the Wunderlich said. "Each rep-standing. year when he tramed the buds e ducat 1 n n unmolested, for a U. of Calif is in charge of ar resentative will present a de"If the people of Cuba could for expenment m human more promising student at USF rangemenls for t11e seminar. fense of his budget; and if the come to the U.S. and see what behavwr classes. IS hard to flnd. Roberts was recommended to Bottom: Electrician puts switchbox in place in an enlarged room in the AD Building. available money will not cover !tis really like instead of listen. He also had a lust for stargazI the directors of the project and all that has been requested, mg to the Cuban radio 1t would wg msp1red by a study of as-has had some previous expC'ri-cuts will be made in items that help a . great deal. On the other tronomy in physical science. Panel TO Al•r ence in working with comare not of absolute necessity." hand, if the people of the United These two peculiarities caused puters. An avid student of s d AII U Book linguistic research, Roberts is tu ent and has been the mentor of T the USF course in Structural! c QmOrrOW American English, a senior oncert The All-University Book _ course that tears the }al!guag_e ' Robert Frost's Poems-will be apart .. and rebmlds Jt scJentlfJs M 28 the subject of a special free .. cally . . . . . et ay hour program in CH 100 tomor-The Computer-Lmgu1s\ic semrow. , inar is being financially spon-The University of South FlorA panel of three faculty sored hJI the National ida w i 11 present advanced members and a student will Foundatwn and each partiCipant . , present readings frorri Frost's will be given remuneration in stnng, . wmd and P l a n u stu poems , along with commentary the a':"ount of , 20 per _cent of dents 10 concert Tuesday eve and discussion, at the 1:25 p.m. hJs mne-month s teachmg salning, May 28, at 8 :30 p . m . in session. In. addition, ary. the university's Teaching Audi-of Frost hlf?Self readmg from Computer Skill torium-Theater. h1s works w11l be a part of the The p r i m a r y aim of the program. seminar as described in their Pierre Jean, violinist , will _Moderator for the discussion bulletin is to impart sufficient open the program with " Ro---------------,-------------...: Will_ be Dr. A. Parrish, skill in computer-linguistics for mance in F" by Beethov en. He chairman of. Functwnal English. the •participants to conduct will be accompanied by Averill He Will be JOmed by Dr. Edgar Vanderipe. Woodwind selections Gallery Exh b.t W. Hirsh berg of the English will be presented by Tara Me-faculty and Dr. David H. BatCord, obuist, and the W o o d-tenfeld of the Humanities facMORE USF wind Quartet, co mpo se d of ulty. Bob Ashford will be the NEWS ON Robin Hoerer, flute; Tara Me-Ab c II• h student member of the panel. Cord, oboe ; Bonnie Shaffer, stract a IQ rap y Robert Frost's Poems is the ON PAGE S bassoon; and Tum Luter, French featured All-University Book horn. Miss McCord will p lay for Trimester III. It includes M i c h a e 1 Head's "Elegiac . . many of the late poet's most Dance.' ' She will be a c c 0 mcxhibJtlon or Japanese ful writing, where every stroke f T 'th . . . d th b D. Calligraphy will open at the is drawn completely, and so at dwrJ 1!lgtrs, dwl t commenhngu:sbc research with Wonlk' e . 1ci University of South Florida an early stage rounded or mod-ry an an m o uc wn by the putatlonal a1d and to teach com1 mm a ms . e 00 wm G 11 F d 1\[a 31 r t 1 r f th t ld book 's editor, Louis Unterputational linguistics at the Quartet will play "Divertimento a ery on . n ay, Y e a e Y cu SJve arms a cou The anthol-graduate level. The range of in D Major" by Joseph Ha y dn . The circulated by the be stroked swiftly were devel ogy. 10 paperback, 1s available possible applications of autoselectiuns will be by Japan Socwty, contams so me exoped. Each stroke, as a rule, is 10 the bookstore. matic digital computers in linYvonne Bentley and Averill a_mples of vart?us cal-indicated, but the brush tip guistic research is too large to Vanderipe. These selections willlhgraphy, Thete , ate often trails, lightly connecting Clay Elected be given detailed coverage in be in partial fulfillment of re-mately 20 pJCces 1 . n the exhibit, all parts together. one summer." quirements for the Bachelor of and these are da•Jded _mto five "Sosho." In this style only the Veep Of SETC Th R d C . l ' . Arts degree with a major in . basJC groups of calligraphy. principal elements of the words e an orpota 1on IS pro. . . B 1 " T h .. Th 1 d 1 are 1'ndicaterl It 1's thus poss 1'ble viding access to computers IBM I Applied MusJC. M1ss entey ens o. . c Y eye op At N h 7090 and IBM 1401 togeth r will play "Visions et Prophec1es ment of Chmese IS un-to write quite rapidly. There as VI e with a COI!dion of (Five Musical Pieces! b y Ernest known. Among the earhes_t exa re, of course, standard cursive Jack Clay, director of the programs for processing JanBloch and "Rhapsody in B amples, however, are lmms forms, since ot11erwise writing University of South Florida guage data. The seminar will go Minor ," Opus 79, I by that are as though draw_n _w1th a would quickly have been re Theatc r, was elected viae pres-on during the period between Brahms. M1ss Vandenpe stylus. The lmes are ng1d and ?uced to c haos, the writer ident of the South Eastern Independence Day a nd Labor play "Une Barque sur L Ocean unmodulatcd. and often the IS at lh_e same free to Theater Conference at the cor. Day from the Miroirs by Joseph forms themselves are recogcreate. h1s own verswns or ab-clusion of the group's Ravel and " Scherzo in C nizable pictures or things. stractions. It 1s f?r this reason, convention in Nashville, Tenn.. G 1 8 f' • • Mmor, " Opus 39 by Chopm. I "Re1sho." The development of perhaps thal have recently. • • ene ICIGrleS There is no charge for the forms that were relatively easy over the centmles found m WORK-STUDY STUDENT SERVES AS TEACHER AID -lUSFPhoto) During the coming year Clay Students receiving G . I. beneconcert, but a general admisto write was more or less comstylle the .greatest scope for ong. will develop the P! 'agram for fits under Public Law 550 and sian ticket is required. Th ey pleted some two thousand years Kathy Shoun, work-study education major, recently completed her third next year's meeting, which will Public Law 634 are reminded to may be reserved by calling the ago after the invention of the Kana. Chmese and Japanwork period, as a teacher aid at Forest Hills Elementary School. Kathy be held in Tampa March 19 come to the Office of the RegisBox Office (988-4131, Extenwritin!( brush. The forms had ese are very different js one of 28 education majors in the work-study program and one of 18 with through 21. The UniversitY. of trar between May 31-June 7, sion 343) between 1 and 5 p.m. become symbols no longer of an? the_ formid-South Florida and the Orange 1963 to sign all of their monthly week days ur may be picked up things only, but of words. ab .e 10 adaptmt the Hillsborough County school system. Besides classroom experience the stu j Blosoom Playhouse in Orlando certifications for T:;:oimester III at the Box Offiee immediately "Gyosho." It is plain that wntten Chinese to their needs. dents gain experience in administration, library, and guidance work. w1ll co-host the meeling. 1963. before the concert. much time is required for care-(Continued on Page 8, Col. 8) • .. ....


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, May Z'7, 1963 Weather Data .38 Tampa Bay Weather Jackson, Miss . . 9 1 72 Kansas City . . 76 60 Las Vegas . . . . 94 63 Little Rock . . . 84 63 . 94 Louisville . . . . 66 62 Parth cloudy through to morrow with scattered thundershowers. Variable winds under 15 m.p.h. High today and tomorrow near 90. Low tonight near 70. Memphis . . . . . 76 63 1.91 Mil waukee 65 42 New Orleans . . 89 74 R ai n fall for 24 hours, New York .... 59 47 ending midnight . . . . . . Omaha . . . . . . 66 58 For month to date ... , • . 1.16 . . 60 47 Ba rom e t e r reading Pittsburgh . . . . 69 50 7 :00 a . m . . .... : ....... 30 _ 06 PRortland, Ore .. 7s9 6 4 46 7 TOMORROW eno Sun 5 . 3 5 m Richmond . . . . 73 54 a . S A t 96 73 Sun sets .. ..... 7:20p.m. n oMmo ... 73 44 Moon rises ..... 10:41 a.m. e . ane Tides at Seddon Seattle 68 45 Hi g h . . 5:01p. m. ...... 71 46 .04 .01 . 12 L 12 30 Washmgton 73 59 o w a . m . Wichita 78 56 1.55 TEMPERATURES Some temperature extremes Florida from within the United States T Motlllog ,. .... ,..,_ Ani Anrove For Ar ... Deaths in Tampa Area WILLIAM C. PERRINE William C . Perrine, 88, of 1914 E. Hamilton, died Sunday morning at his residence. A na tive of Mt. Healthy, Ohio, Mr. Perrine had lived in Tampa for the last 10 months. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Charla B. Perrine; three sons, Hal R. Perrine, and Clinton W. Per rine , Cincinnati, Ohio, and Wil liam C. Perrine Jr., Eustis; two daughters, Mrs. Marlon Strong of Indiana, and Mrs. Carol WILLIAM A. DeLOACH William Allen DeLoach, 67 , 118 S. Manhattan Ave., died last night in a Tampa hospital. A native of Atlanta, he had been a resident of Tampa for the past 51 years and was a member of the S e m i n o 1 e Heights Methodist Church. He i s survived by his widow, Mrs. Mary DeLoach; a daughter Mrs. Lewis D . three sis. ters, Mrs. J. D . Hedrick and Mrs. F 1 o r e n c e Swearingen, Tampa, and Mrs. Lou Marshall, New Jersey, and four grand children. Anne Perrine, Tampa; 19 grandchi1dren, 21 grcatgrandchildren and one great-great-grandchild. ADOLPH C. CROSBY LIGHTNING PR TECTION SYSTEMS ART in STEAKS Cocktails Served All Major Credit Card• Llon.-8at. 5-I2; sun. 5:30 P.m. BERN'S STEAK HOUSE 1208 Phone 4 Blks. N. PLANT CITY (S P e cia 1) -3631 S. DALE MABRY HWY. Adolph C. Crosby, 65, of Syd-TAMPA 9, FLORIDA To Buy SoliTracie High Low Rain except Alaska and Hawaii. -(AP Wirephoto) ney, died suddenly at a Plant Toloohono U• • Tampa 131-6201 Place a WANT AD-Ph. 223-4911 City hospital early Sunday. Apalachicola .. 83 74 Sunday highs of 104 at Pre-THE NATION'S WEATHER TODAY Clewiston 89 70 .09 sidio, Tex. , and 102 at Wichta Scattered showers an thunderstorms are . expected tonight from the eastern :: morning lows of 32 portions of the upper and middle Mississippi Valley into the Lakes region, the Miami Beach . 84 79 at Yiraig, Colo. , and Redmond, Ohio Valley llnd sections of the south-central Atlantic coast. It will be milder on was a native of Opp, Ala. , but had made Sydney his home • since 1920. He farmed most of that time in produce and citrus. He was a member of the Dover Advent Christian Church. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Carnie M . Crosby, Sydney; three sons , Albert C . Crosby , Julian T. Crosby and Vernon R. Crosby, all of Valrico; three sisters, Mrs. Ethel Johnson, Wildwood, Mrs. Euna Weber, Jacksonville and Mrs. Eula Tampa; five broth ers, Ralph Crosby, Plant City, George Crosby, Dover, Alto Crosby, Plant City, Bertie N : Ocala ........ 92 69 . 95 Ore., and 33 at Pellston, Mich. the middle and south Atlantic and Gulf coasts as weU as in the liwer Lakes region. Orl ando . . .... 91 69 1.16 Rome, Ga., reports 1.90 inches It will be cooler in the upper Mississippi Velley and on the north Atlantic coast. Pensacola Sa 79 of rain in past six hours. 1----:..:....:..:.....:..::...:..::..:..::......:.::..:... _ _ Sarasota 87 72 Bemidji, Minn. , reports 1.29 Tallahassee . . 88 71 inches of rain in past six hours. T ampa ... :. . . 89 70 .Cocoa .. ...... 81 75 D aytona Beach 85 73 Fort Myers . . . 90 71 G ainesville . . . 88 69 Panmam City . 86 73 S a n ford . . . . . . 89 71 V era Beach ... 86 73 W . Palm Beach 86 77 Other Cities Albuquerque . . 84 Asheville . . . . . 61 Atlanta 65 Birmingham .. 73 B ismarck ..... 61 Brownsville . . . 90 Buffalo . . . .... 66 Charleston, S.C. 70 C h icag . ...... 62 C hicago . . . . • . 62 Cl eveland • . . . 66 D enver ..•.•• • 77 D etroit . . . . • . • 71 El Paso ... . . . 88 Fort Worth ... 94 Helena ....... 74 52 55 63 67 46 76 47 66 54 54 51 45 53 66 74 48 YOURS . 11 Deaths IN TIME FOR SUMMER FUN AND COMFORT FRIGIDAIRE ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS BIG 6,000 BTU COOLING CAPACITY INSTALL IT YOURSELF IN MINUTES Deaths in Tampa, Elsewhere -AS LOW AS MRS. MARY SUSIE JACKSON HAIGLER, SETTLE E.-Funeral serv J ces [or Mr, Settle E. Haigler, age 76. 3208 Palmira Ave ., wlll be he l d at 2:00 o'clock Tuesday a f ternoon at Curry's Funeral 605 S. MacDill A v e . The Reverend Dr. Har old Buell. pa stor of the Hyde Park Methodist Church, w U I officiate. )n. t.erment will follow in Myrtle Hill Memorial Park. Crosby, Oxford and Oscar F. Crosby, Tampa; and seven grandchildren. CLARENCE H. BARRETT Mrs. Mary Susie Jackson, 61, 1------....:... ______ _ Clarence Henry Barrett, 67, of 1002 W. Virginia Ave., died Saturday night in a local hos pital. A native of Carnesville, Ga., Mr. Barrett had lived in Tampa for 26 years. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Helen Barrett; two sons, Roy Quigley and Ted Quigley; three daugh ters, Mrs. Faye LeBuff, Mrs. Ruth Tindall and Mrs. Bertha Ray, 10 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. of Gibsonton, died Saturday night in a Tampa hospital. A native of Jellico, Tenn., she had Funeral Notices BARRETT, CLARENCE UENRY-Mr. Clarence Henry Barrett. age 67, of 1002 West Virginia Ave . • passed awa( day afternoon at 4 :00 o•etock from the chapel of the F. T. Blount Company Funeral Home, 5101 Nebraska Ave . • with Rev. Albert J . Boutwen, pastor of the Templ e Baptist Church, officiating. Interment will be in the Garden or Memories Cemetery. BELL. MRS. 1\IARTHA S. -Funeral services Cor Mrs. Martha S. Bell. . • be conducted Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the graveside at Garden of Memories Cemetery. Sur. vlvors include 1 daughter, :Mrs . Evelyn M . Vinson , and one son. Wllliam C . Bell, both or Gibsonton . and 5 grandchildren. C. E. Prevatt F'uneral Home in charge ol arrangements. JACKSON', MRS. MARY SUSIE -The remalns of Mrs. Mary Susle Jac k s on. 61, of Gibsonton, will be sent Tue! day at noon to the Sturgill Funeral Home in Pennington Gap , Virginia for and interment. Local arrangements are in charge or Jen Ls PLEASE BE OMITTED. LEWIS HURLEY RUSKIN (Special) -Lewis Hurley, 63, 1102 1st St. N . W . , died Friday in a .Tampa Hos pita!. A native of Lake City, he was a resident here 43 years. He was employed by the Hills borough County Mosquito ConMERON', ARTHUR J .-Funeral servic e s trol Department. Mr. Hurley is If?l' Arthur J. Meron, .18, or R iver survived by his ;;:ife , Mrs. Betty JoAnn Hurley; four sons, Wilwlth the Rev. Holland Vaughn ofn. liam and Raymond Ruskin; elating. Interment will follow in L J L k Pl 1'd J Hackney Cemeter)". Pallbearers are ewls r . , a e ac , ames , Benny Mlllard, Jerrt B!aun, Bossier City, La. ; three daugn ters, Miss Mary Louise Hurle.r, Colin Mattson, Arrangements by Ruskin; Mrs. Lilly Mae HaughStowers Funeral Home, Brandon. teling, Idaho Falls, Idaho and .•• Mrs. Eugenia Williams, CotumM i n n l e Bucksbaum seek bach. 82, bus, Ga., and a sister, Mrs. resident o f 563 Rhine Ave ., Davis Elizabeth Burch, LaCrosse and 13 grandchildren. J . L. Reed & Son Chapei,-.--Bayshore Blvd. and Plant Ave . J with the Rabbi David L. Zielonka of Schaarai Zedek JOHN MACK WILLIAMS John Mack Wil1iams, 47, of Newman, oswald crusoe, Leonard Gibsonton, died Saturday at his !lOOKS, JESSE FRANKLINFuneral Shawlln, and Morton Annis : Inter-residence. A native of Roma, services for Mr. Jesse Franklin ment in Hill Memorial Park. Ga., he had been a resident of Rll\'ks. 8I, of 703 w. VIrg i n i a Ave., "PLEASE OMIT Gibsonton for the past 30 years. TO:oo :::V::E::R::N:.:O:.:,N::,:::;M:.,R:-:s:-.-J=E=s=s=m=--=c=u=&-=T=Is=---=F:-u. A N._avy veteran of World War Christ or Latter Day Saints with neral services for Mrs. Jes sie Curtls II, he was employed by U.S. vernon, age 85, 1225 E . Osborne Phosphoric Products Corp. in terY in Zephyrhills. Pa1lbearers will :tv:h'e East Tampa. Survivors include Church, 710 E . Waters Ave . with his widow. Anne Frances, Gibof Jennings Funeral Home. f1e sonttln; two sons, John Stanley Paul M. Jordan. Pastor Of the Cen-and Gerald Wayne, both of Gib son ton; three brothers, Roy E . , Rome, Ga., Varnell, F. and Ken-interment in the Enterpdse Churc h neth M., Gibsonton; a sister. Go direct to the heart of mE\Irf(Q)J]?J[ Take TRAILWAYS new thru-expresses over the super-highway East Coast Route Easiest travel on earth Prom Tam))& to : l-wa7 CHARI.JOnE ........••••••• $17.05 Faster Thru service via. Aullusta NEW YORK ................ $33.95 Faster Thru service via. new short. rou t e WASHINGTON ..••• ' ••••••. $26.60 Thru service 2 a hrs. faster PHILADELPHIA •..••••••••.. $3G.95 Service over 4 hOurs faster TAMIAMI TRAILWAYS 501 MADISON STREET 229-1831 TRAILWAY THE SUPER-LINE OF THE NEW SIIPERHIGHWAYS • CREEL, EDWARD G . -Funer al serv ices for Mr. Edward G. Creel. 6 7. or Seffner. wlll be held Tuesday morntna at 10:00 A . M. at the Stow ers Chapel with the Rev. Reid B . Gas s by Stowers Funeral Brandon. Mrs. Ralph Hine, Sarasota, and _s_e_v_e_ra_l_n_i_e_c_e_s_a_n_d_n_e_:p:...h_e_w_s_. -'-"----------------------------• AFTER SMALL DOWN I'AYMENT FREE WITH THE PURCHASE OF ANY FRIGIDAIRE APPLIANCE FRIGIDAIRE Space galore in Frigidaire Economy 2-Door! • 1 00-lb. zero zone freezer with separate door. • Family-size storage space in self defrosting refrigerator section. • Twin fruit and vegetable Hydrators hold up to % bushel. • Easy storage in the door for slim, fat, short and tall containers. • Frigidaire dependability, too. NO MONEY DOWN ONLY $2'' PER WEEK ••• THE FAMILY REFRIGERATOR WITH TRADE Open Monday ond Friday 'til 9 I'.M. • Tampa's Color Center! orary pallbearers are an male mem bers of Sarah Spencer Memorial ob:. DeLOACH , WILLIAM ALLEN -Funeral poslte the University of Tampa. {% -:::..,F='u:.n.:e.::r.::al=se:...r_v7lc-cs be held at 10:30 o 'clock Tuesday lor Mr. C leo c. Watson. 651 of .201 ]llorn l ng at Curry's Funeral Home, Ced a r St. . will be held Tuesday 605 S. MacDill Ave. The Reverend a!terno on at 2 :00 o•ctock at the f iciate. Interment will follow I n M yrtle ment to follow i n M y xtle HIU Me Hill Memorial Park. are mor lal Park Cemetery. The Rev. Hendr f Blzzelle , S cott G r eenfield. Joe Fred R . Smith, pastor of the Hills boro Chri stian Church, officiating. vived by his widow, Mrs. Mary Active pallbearers are: William DeLoach; a daughter, Mrs . Lewis D . Spielberger; three sisters and four Smith and w . A. Moore. Honorary grandchildren. pallbearers are: Nick Nuecjo, Harold GONZALEZ, l\tRS. MARIA -Funeral Sheriil Ed Blackburn Jr. Mr. Wats on be held Monday afternoon at 4 will lie in state at the Funeral Home o•clock from the Chapel of Lord It t oday from 2 :00 P . M. to 5:00 P.M. Fernandez. Interment will be ln and from 7:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M. Centro Espanol CemeterY . Pa11bea r this evening. ers: Ramon Robetto Va l dez , CARD OF THANKS-The famlly o Leonard A . Bemis wishes to express Jr. THE FAMILY REQUESTS THAT FLOWERS PLEASE BE OMITTED. or MacDill Air Force Base. the memSurvivors, one si!tl!r . Mrs. Magdalena bers of American Legion Post No. 108 Santisteban and one niece. Mrs. Yoof Lutz, Rev. T. Gerald Janda Stigers. f T iends , neighbon: and relatives for thei r acts or kindness and beautiful lloral tributes during the recent d eath ol our beloved husband and lather. Mrs. Nellie Bemis Mr. Frank Bemls and ramily R A ' DICK" STOWERS STOWERS PH Gftq.J211 BRANDON. r:-LA. ANYWHERE-ANYTIME B. MARION REED AMBULANCE SERVICE lew Safe Easy Painless Discovery RINSES AWAY EAR WAX packed-in ear wax diminish"" heanng of conversation and dims sound "While causing ear noisee, itching and pressure pain. Don't pick witll, pencil, pinhead or bobby pin ... permanent damage can result ... and IS now unnecessary. Just a. few drops of amazing new soothing HEAR/HEAR BRAND EAR WAX REMOVER quickly emulsifies, liquifies and disI!K>lves excess ear wax so it rinses away ,..;thout hard instruments or probing . Ear Wax Remover Ab

THE TAMPA DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY ND ONTH NO PHONE OR MAIL ORDERS PLEASE STORE OPENS 8:30 A.M. MONDAY and TUESDAY. SHOP DOWNTOWN STORE MONDAY NITE 'TIL 9 P.M. EARLY BIRD' SPECIALS ON SALE 8:30 'til10:30 A.M. MEN'S M ,EN'S BREAKFAST SPECIAL Served 8:30 a.m. 'til 10:30 a.m. 2 Larl)e Eggs SPORT SHIRT Handkerchiefs FULL FASHIONED NYLON HOSE Larte Portion of Tender Ham Large Serving of Buttered Grit& 2 Sllees Golden Brown Buttered Toast and Jelly KLEENEX TISSUES SPRING TYPE CLOTHESPINS PERCALE REMNANTS SHORT SLEEVE SAVE 40/o LIMIT 3 c 8:30 'Til 10:30 A . M. SAVE 70/o FOR LIMIT & 8:30 'TU 10:30 A.M. c SAVE 45/o LIMIT 3 Prs. 8:30 'Til 10:30 A.M. I" c:'oHee with Cream and Sugar ALL FOR ONLY 33' LT'S. EAT STEAK (Served after 11 A.M.) Grilled 112 lb. T Bone Steak 88' French Fries SAVE 55 / o Box 400's LIMIT 2 Bxs. 8:30 'Til 10:30 A.M. c SAVE 50 / o c DOZ. LIMIT l Doz. DRESS. YARD .GOODS SAVE 49/o YARDS LIMIT 10 YDS. 8:30 'Til 10:30 A.M. 8:. 30 'Til 1 0:30 A .M. . DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY DOWNTOWN STORE ON'-Y DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY Tossed Salad With Dressing Hot Rolls and Butter THESI E ITEMS LISTED BELOW ON SALE ALL DAY! THESE tTEMS LISTED BELOW ON SALE ALL DAY! Incredible Low Price! CHILDREN'S CABANA SETS Amazing value in washable cottons. Shirt & b o x e r s horts. V a r i e d col9rs. Sizes 3-7. DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY 26/o OFf GRANTS OWN SEAMLESS / PLAIN or MESH NYLONS • Famous Grant Brand • First Quality Sheers • Reinforced Heels. Toes Pairs Grants nylons look sheer and beautiful, wea. r remarkably well. ... and are Grant low priced. Run -resistant mesh; sizes 81/2-ll. You'll. find exactly what you want in style, color and price! See our selection! 1 Pair Short Pants 1 Pair Long Pants Shirt " \ Ladies• Matching Paiama Set SAVE 28% 4-PIECE SET DREAMY BUY! Pick from Grants col lection of solids and prints. Contrasting Sleep Coat, Machine Washable, Broad cloth. Sizes 32 to 40. DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY & Sleep Coot . DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY SANFORIZED BROADCLOTH SHORTS $ FOR 15/o OFF Finely woven of high-count quality cotton broadcloth. San forized to keep their fit, less than I % shrinkage. Reinforced at all points of strain. Elastic side or boxer styles; full-cut. So lid s or prints. Sizes 30 to 42. COMBED COnON UNDERSHIRTS Sw i ss rib knit athletic shirts. Nylon rein forced at arm and neck openings .•. assures you longer wear. Fine-fit and comfort-cut. In sizes 36 to 46. At this sale price you'll want to buy several. Save more at Grants! DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY SALE PRICED FASHION GOES COOL IN 2-PC. JAMAICA SETS 47 'c;harge-lt' No m oney down at Grants DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY LEAST '13 MORE FOR SUCH OUTSTANDING QUALITY MEN'S STURDY COTTON WORK TWILL PANTS $ PAIRS SAVE 28/o e 81h -oz. Twill Pants Have Cuffed Bottoms e Reinforced Seams Assure Longer Wear e Vat-Dyed Colors Are Guaranteed Washfast e Size 29-42 DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY BIG DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY 903 FRANKLIN ST.


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday , May 27 , 1963 l ACCENT--, Forum 1 , :::::: preme Court tries to do too much too fast and in face of public opinion, it will destroy itself." Reporter Says Rights Of Individual Prevail Individual rights prevail over gov ernment or corporate interests in re cent Supreme Court decisions, Anthony Lewjs, Supreme Court reporter for the New York Times, said here recently. As evidence, Lewis pointed to a recent occasion when the court over ruled three of its previous decisions and amended another in a single day -each case favoring individual rights. "It gives the feeling that the Con stitution is visibly shifting under one's feet," commented Lewis, who visited the university campus to speak to the Lawyer's Club and talk informally with law students. Discussing the "new liberal trend" in the Supreme Court in reference to newly appointed Justices White and Goldberg, Lewis said: "One would have to be timid not to see some trend in these decisions so soon after two justices joined the court." In the cases Lewis referred to, the court tuhid that: <1> states, under the 14th amend ment, must provide free legal counsel to any person charged with a crime and unable to pay for his own lawyer; l 2 l state prison ers may be released on a federal writ of habeas corpus; and !3) the Georgia county unit voting system is unconstitutional, holding that "the conception of political equality can mean only one thing-one person, one vote. " "When a unanimous vote is cast ( as in the free legal counsel case), it means more than just the nine votes of those sitting on the court at the time," Lewis said. "The court is a creature of history. " In a later discussion, Lewis posed the question of the extent of Supreme Court power. "Why should nine men, appointed for life and with no immediate constituency, make the ultimate decisions about the kind of government and society we will have?" he asked. Lewis said that much of the court' s power can be attributed to lack of action by other branches of government. "The court is way ahead of Congress in dealing with racial injustices because Con gress has failed to move into the area," he said "T)lere had to be some relief from the social pressure which would have become intolerable without a government avenue to deal with it." Citing another justification for the power of the court, Lewis said, "the great luxury which the court has is that it can deal with principles to an extent that Con gress cannot." For instance there are certain issues , such as the rights of criminals, which are not given to legislative treatment because of political restraints, he pointed out. "I think Congress and the states are fre quently grateful to the court for telling them what to do and for recalling principle to the other branches of government, " Lewis commented. The court's most important function is to require these other branches to justify their position, he said. Referring to the re apportionment question, Lewis said: "It is easy to rationalize a position as long as you don't have to justify it. It is a little more difficult to stand before nine justices and say that farmers deserve ten votes to the city dweller's one. " In spite of the vast power of the court, Lewis said, there is one ultimate restraint on this power: public opinion. He noted that a number of people were "deeply disturbed" by the court's _ sc-hool prayer decision and that 16 states have in troduced amendments in new constitutions to attempt to limit the power of the Su preme Court to deal with state apportion ment. Lewis added that, since the racial and apportionment questions are so important at this time, he felt that the court should "limit abrasions" in other areas. "I have an acute sense that if the Su--BY MARY ELLEN KN AKE Michigan Journalist USF Poet Has Last (?) Say on Grass-Walking Dear Editor, Recently the paper has been running pictures of students walking across the grassy areas of our campus instead of the sidewalk areas. Allow me to submit this little poem expressing a reas6n for our conduct . I think that there shall never be A thing more asinine to me, Than in keeping with geometric lines Sidewalks ' placed for mere design. Sidewalks running both broad and narrow ' But never, never like an arrow. Sidewalks avoiding (to the strollers hoot) The fastest, shortest, straightest route. Concrete running both hard and sound, Not to a building, but far around. . Concrete in perfect crisscross lines A mathematical thesis find! And the opinion on stone geometry From students as well as faculty? Why, those earthen trails through grass and sod Were made by man, not by God. Sidewalks were made for the ardent . treker, Not a sliderule and protractor! LURLENE GALLAGHER Work-Study Students Like Stew, Fishing Arthur Cormier and Mike Campbell are two Work-Study biology students now on a work period with the U.S. Bureau of Fish eries. Recently Arthur wrote the WorkStudy office staff asking them to say hello to their friends. From the letter it would in dicate this might be a good assignment for students with a liking for catfish stew and fishing. And as Mr. Miller says the Bureau of Fisheries is looking for applicants for September and January. replacement. Here is Cotmier ' s letter: Dear Mr. Miller: Michael Campbell and I arrived in Sum merton, S.C., and were greeted by Biolo gist Keith Bird as expected. We were im mediately taken to a catfish stew where we met people we were to work with and some of the local folks, also. Everybody was friendly and we had a good time. The next morning I was driven to. West Columbia where I was to meet the people I would be living with Biologist Phillip Herter and his wife. Mike stays with Biologist Bird in Summerton. The work we are doing consists of a survey of spawning and running habits of landlocked striped bass in the Congaree River. I'm on one three-man team and Mike is with another. Both crews work at the same time so on our off hours we often get together and do things together .... We "work" an 8-hour shift, then we are off for the next 24. We set out gill nets and check them every two hours (which takes about 20 minutes). The rest of the time we do anything we want. In this e 'xtra time we usually fish with rod and reel. If the fishing gets dull we build a campfire and eat and drink coffee, and tell stories. The living expenses are fairly low and as I mentioned before, all of the people I came in contact with are friendly, easy-to get-along-with folks . Yours truly, ARTHUR M. CORMIER F-1-4. Va. Court Apts. West Columbia, S . C. Daily Schedule And Notices Senior G.R.E. The Tampa Times -) "DO YOU CALL IT MULLET OR LISA?" Students in the residence halls were treated to a fish fry held in the UC patio recently. The food service varies the routine occasionally for the dorm stu dents. Last time, Chinese food was on the menu. Noting grimace made by see ond girl on right, it seems that the food service can't please everyone. Plans Graduate School Following Full Accreditation PE Plan Noted; Flops Take Win By RAY TOWLER already to do so. It' s an estab-It occurred to me that perlished fact that the student who haps not may people know the becomes associated with some basic structure of the USF Di-extra-curricular activity upon vision of Physical Education. entering school is more likely The Division, headed by Dr. Gil to remain in school than the Hertz, has two major programs, student who does not. the Physical Education program Dr. Hert z has announced that and the Intramural program. J. W. Conner & Son has agreed The function of the Physical to level the touch football field. Education program is to teach The work is to start immedi students basic skills . The Intra-ately , yet it is doubtful whether mural program pro v i d e s a the fie•ld will be completely fin chance for the student to ex-ished in time to be used during ercise these skills in various the first trimester of 1963 . Until sports. the field is ready , all games The Intramural Department will be played on the edges of involves three basic areas, the the softbaU diamonds. first of which is that of sports Baseball League clubs headed by Richard Hun-Last Tuesday the F a c u 1 t Y ter. There are specific require-Flops and the U n know n s ments which must be met beshowed themsel ves to be in the fore a club may be chartered. running for the league cham There mus t be enough people pionship by scoring impressi v e interested in the club to make victories over the4r opponents. its functioning worth while. The The faculty put down the ef club's charter must be approved forts of their opposing team by by professor Hunter and D r . a score of 15-3 , and the Un Margaret Fisher and the club knowns defeated the Beta II must have a sponsor. Westerners 14-3 . Second Area The Planters bad a rather un-The second are•a of the In-nerving 'first inning, allowing tramural program is that of 12 runs to be scored but pulled competition. This consists of t h e m s e l v e s together and various sports which allow stu-allowed only three more runs dents and, staff t o compe t e to be scored during the re with others in areas in which mainder of the game. In the t hey are interested. Murphy game between the Beta II West Osborne, Jr. is presently the di-erners and the Unknowns , John rector of competition . Gruetzmacher allowed the The third area of the Intra-Westerners only four hit s while mural program, that of recrea-his teammates pounded ou t 13. tion, is still much in the plan-The schedule for the follow ning process , but should be in ing week is as follows : full swing by trimester I of Monday-Planters vs. We&terners ; 1963. It will consist of picnics and other activities given for Faculty hops vs. Zeros ; Fia vs. Ha those involved in sports activi -Planters vs. zeros; ties. This should be a further Western incentive for those who do not ers; Unknowns vs. Faculty Flops; Fla participate in some a::.:c::.:t::.:iv::.:i.::tY:._.:.:v•::. ------PROFILES ON PROFESSORS Fernandez Enioys Teaching -(l)SF Pbolo) "COFFEE COMING UP" When not preparing coffee in the chemistry lab, Dr. Jack Fernandez, assistant professor of chemistry. is usually doing research work or participating ha committee meetings on -university curriculum.


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