The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19630603 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19630603 ( USFLDC Handle )

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USF Student Newspapers

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University Of South Florida Campus Edition !I Women1S Club,ilJ. DAR Give [i Allen Checks 1 RIGHT USF's Wom en' s Club retiring presi dent Mrs. Phyllis Mar shall, left, and new presi dent Mrs. Joe Boulware present President John Allen with c he c k for $250 . Money will be de posited with USF Foun dation for a student scholarship. BELOWB us in e s s Manager Robert Dennard looks on as Dr. Allen ac cepts check from repre sentatives of the Daugh ters of the American . Revolution. T h e y a r e, from left, Mrs. J. H. Stal lings, Mrs. J. L. Alder man, Mrs . W . L . Baker and Mrs. M. J. Carleto. University Foundation Holds Meet i Over 700 Attend Binford Attends California Meet Scholarship Coffee TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JUNE 3 , 1963 State Legislat Choirs, Community Band Present Concerts Tuesday, 1:25 and 8:30 p.m. P RICE FIVE CENTS ure Ends Voting on Appropriations Includes Business College Structure MORE USF NEWS ON PAGE 1-B OUTSTANDING CHEMISTRY STUDENTS Outstanding chemistry students from area guests at a meeting of the Tampa Bay Section of the Chemical Society _held at U niversity of South Florida May 28. Left to are: Raymond Schmidt , Presbyterian College; Dr. Dexte r Squibb , chauman of the Tampa Bay Sectwn; Joanna S. Fowler, University of South Florida; Elizabeth Wilkin, St. Petersburg Junior College; and Richard Lee , University of Tampa. $45,000 TOTAL Foundation Awards USF Science Grant The University of South Flor-There will be daily lectures, ida has received a $45,000 grant laboratory exercises and dis from the National Science cussion periods, and a number Foundation to offer a sevenof outstanding guest lecturers week Summer Institute in Bi will present some of the topics. ology for high school science They inc 1 u de Dr. Nelson teachers. Spratt Jr., head of the Depart-Forty teachers from 13 states ment of Zoology at the Univer have been awarded stipends to sity of Minnesota, who will dis attend the institute, which will cuss development biology; Dr. operate from June 24 to August Ronald C. Rustad of the Insti-9. It will be directed by Dr. Gid tute of Molecular Biolphysics E. Nelson Jr. and Dr. Gerald at Florida State University, who Rob on of the biology staff will lecture on cell ms and Dr. Andrew Meyernecks at USF. of the University of South Flor422 Institutes Initiated ida who will discuss animal be-The National Science Foundahavior. tion is supporting 54 biology inField Trips Scheduled stitutes and a total of 422 . . . science institutes of various FJeld .wlll bt; dur kinds for s e c o n dar y school lng the mcludmg a teachers this summer. Objecthree-day tnp to the Everglades tives of the institutes are to and strengthen the subject matter The parhc1pants were chosen backgrounds of science teach-from secondary .school. teachers ers, stimulate greater interest teach1.ng b 1 o o g y . for science through presentaThey Wlll receJve• a stipend, tions of recent advances in vari-travel costs and. dependency al ous fields, aid in understanding lowances d u r 1 n g the seven and solving problems encounweeks. tered in teaching science, and Florida teachers selected to to strengthen. the capacity of attend are Willodena Rafferty, the teachers for motivating able Sebring; Hubert Lamont, Fort students to consider careers in Walton Beach; Harry Lauer, science. Miami, John Marzyck, Key Million Dollar Values Today in Sections C and F The USF institute will center West; Patrick O'Brien , Tampa; around six major areas, cell Clayton Smith, Tampa; Louis structure and function, genetics, Stewart, Gulfport; Lucille Stew• homeostasis, animal behavior art, Naples; and James Taven and environmental b l o 1 o g y. iere, Sebring. '

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2-A THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, June 3: 1963 SAVINGS BOND PROGRAM Times Liberty Bell Awards Made Today The foul' schools in Hills borough with the highest per centage of savings bond partici pation in their categories re ceived the annual Times Liberty Bell awards today in special ceremonies at the schools. have participated in the pro gram. Michael J. Mainguth, area manager of the Treasury De partment Savings Bond Division, said: The winning schools were "Since its inception the Drew Park, for schools with School Savings Program has ex fewe r than 200 students; St. perienced healthy growth in Paul:s EUB, 201-500 Hillsborough c 0 u n t y. High Scmmole, 501-800 students, and praise must be give.'ll the school Manhattan, more than 800. system, the PTA, The Tampa Each year at the close of Times and of course the school school, The Times awards minia-children. Their combined efforts Liberty Bells to one school keep this county one of the m each of the four enrollment leaders in Florida " Mainguth categories. The awards are added. ' based on the percentage of pupils participating in the THE FOUR winning schools United States School Savings hc:.d the 'following percentages Bond Program. No consideration of their students participating is given to the dollar volume in the savings program: St. ()f sales. Paul's EUB , 55.2 per cent; Cooperating in the program Seminole, 50.1 per cent; Man is the County PTA Council's hattan, 47.6 per cent, and Drew -(AP Wlnphoto) for only per month eveftythittg itt itt l Permanent Copies of All Colors, Ball Points, Crayons, Etc. In S ingle or Multiple Copies-No Mixing of Chemicals-Automati c Ejec UCNSEE UNOR U.S. PATENT HO.I.IS7.51t tion of Copy Paper Clean •.. Fast and Advertised Product-No Interest or Carry thrift education committee, of Park, 42.6 per crnt. , CRAZY, MAN, CRAZY whic h Mrs. John DeCarlucci is Drew Park received its fourth Richard W. Truffer, a professional mover, banged out a tune on this upright chairman. Liberty Bell award in as many after it fell from his truck onto a median strip in Baltimore. A second truck was Simple to Operate -Fully Automatic -ing Charges -Option to Buy Applying ServiceFree and Portable -A Nationally lease Payments to Purchase Price. THE TROPHIES are as won its dispatched to pick up the piano, but Truffer proved quite a traffic. stopper durCopy Paper For Most Type Copying Machines at Substantial Savings CALL OR WRITe fOR FREE DEMONSTRATION WITHOUT OBLIGATION otJc thrift achievement rather side (1-200 students) Macfar than in the nature of a con-lane Park, DeSoto a'nd B. C. test. The U.S. School Savings Graham (201-500 students) Bond Program is designed to Anderson Roosevelt and encourage the habit of syste-Bay (501-SOO students) and [)ale Deaths in Tampa. , Elsewhere matic savings through the week-Mabry (801 and MRS. EMMA D. COX wid ow, Mrs. Ruby Trent, JOEL MALSBARY ly purchase of Savings Stamps, which later may be converted Mrs. Emma 0. Cox , 75, of Tampa; two grandchildren, Da-Joel Malsbary, 82, 6806 Ne-into Savings Bonds. Nobody Here But . 1201 E. Ellicott. died yesterday vid and Carol Trent, Tampa; a braska Ave., died yesterday at c. CO, I SE This year, 65 Hillsborough Us Red Tailed Hawks in a local hospital. A native of' son, w. Douglas Trent Jr., his residence. A native of Ohio, Cmoeunnttyofscshoomoles,4wl ST. LOUIS June 3 (A')-MarLancaster, Pa., she had been a Tampa; a b.rother, Lee Trent, he twals3 a TampaHresident. fodr Southeastern Photocopy Co., Inc. , , . S h . , h h k t . d t f T f tb t N . pas years. e orgamze ijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii tm c we1g now as aw s-no rest en o ampa or e pas Enka, . .C.; three s 1sters, Mrs. the Malsbary Guard Service in 4315 GRAND CENTRAL 'PH. 876 STEAK AND FINE WINE bald eagles. . . 50 years. She was owner and Lille Shumate and Mrs. Viola: which he operated for C The. I operator of Cox's Sporting Eanes Danville and Mn Recie several years prior to his long TAMPA, FLORIDA ommlSSJon gave c wCJg e G d t ' '• 1 b . d t b . d ft th oo s s ore until her ret1reSnead Columbus Ga and 11 n ess. He is survtved by three 0 aE '. ' MEMBER OF THE GREATER TAMPA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE These Rhine and Moselle wines have just arrived !many in 'h bottle sizes): were found May 5 near Fort the House of Prayer Episcopal many meces and nephews. and Mrs. Ruth Minor, Dayton, Leo n a r d Wood. They were Church. She is survived by two Ohio, and Mrs. Lester Pearson, thought then to be baby bald sister&, Mrs. Katheryn Rice and JOSEPH G. CARNUS Cincinnati; five grandchildren Riesllnlf eagles. . Mrs. Ronie D. Hunter, both of Joseph G. Carnus, 61, 3517 and three great-grandchildren. Kledrlcher Turmbere Riesllne Schweig, a St. LoUJs photog-Tampa Iowa Ave died Sunday after.. -c===================== Auslese rapher and expert on birds, said . Marcebrunner Riesllnlf Cabinet yesterday the birds are redCHARLES WALTHER noon at hts hume. A nahve of Auflancen Riesllne tailed h.awks. Charles Walther' , 78, of 8311 Mr. ccu:nus was a Fe!nste Auslese .He sa1d b .lrds have nearly Florida Ave., died Friday morn-ber of the Flonda Bar AssocJaHlmmelrelch RlesUns tr1pled and ntow ing in a Tampa hospital. A na-t ion and had practiced law here Piesporter Goldtroepfchen. Spaeton a . l e 0 orsemea • r.a s tive of France, he had been a for many. years prior to his re-lese and mice. He had been feeding resident of Tampa for the last t' t H d b hi Deldeshelmer Bofstuecl< Rlesllnlf them codliver oil and fish 12 years. He is s urvived by his e IS survtve Y s o Rles!lne widow, Mrs. Jennie Walther, Wtdow, Mrs. Grace Garnus; a spaetlese Georgia Headon Car Tampa two sons Charles Wal -daughter, Miss Alma Carnus, N!erstelner Kranzberg SPaetleso ther Hollywo'od, F l a. aJ.d Tampa; a brother, Raymond Blue Nun L!b!raumllch Auslese Collision Kills 5 m Berncasteler Doctor und Braten-Albert Walther of Fairless Hills, Carnus, .Tampa and three sis-hoefchen HARTWELL, Ga., June 3 (IP) Pa.; .a daughter, Mrs. Dorothy ters, Mrs. Lola . Vazquez, Ber--An Army private. three young Lamberso n , Trevose, Pa. and muda, Mrs. Anronia Alvarez and girls and a 70-year-old woman eight grandchildren. Miss Hope Carnus of Sarasota. were killed when two cars colThh is in addition , of course, to our over 200 other selec tions. These new wines-and other fine German bottlings we have are especially wonderful with steak if your taste doesn't run to very dry. These are not sweet: nor very dry. They are fruitier than French wines, and full of bouquet, flavor, aroma, and taste. As wa said, they're wonder ful with steak, especially Aged U.S. Prime steak. ART in STEAKS Cocktails Served A.ll Major Credit Cards Mon.-Sat. 5-12: Sun. 5-10:30 p . m . BERN"S STEAK HOUSE lided headon near this northeast FRANK MORETTI MRS. ELIZABETH M. HALL Georgia town last night. Frank Moretti 74 Qf 8906 Mrs. Elizabeth M. Hall, 62, of Sheriff C. Inman Whitaker Ashley St., died Satur'day mornJ?each Place, died Sunday said James Perry Batson, 20, of ing in a Tampa hospital. A na-mgbt m a :rampa hospital. A Greenville, S.C., md E 1 o i s e, tive of Italy he had been a resi-native of Pittsburg h, Pa., she Jane and Joyce W r i g h t of dent of for the las t 17 had a resident of Tampa Athens, Ga., were in a compact years. He is survived by a sister for f1ve years. Mrs. Hall was car which flipped over Qn a in Italy. a member of the German Luth-curve in the path of the second eran Church of PHtsburgh. Surcar. LOUIS 0. FERNANDEZ vivors include her husband, Mrs. way m 0 n Fleming of Louis Oscar Fernandez, 70, of Fred D. Hall, Tampa; a son, Hartwell said in the second car, 2208 2nd Ave., a native of Fred D. Hall Jr., Tampa; a and Mr. and Mrs. 1 . T. Brown Tampa and a member of the daughter, Mrs. Howard Timblen, of Royston, Ga., were injured. Centro Espanol Club, died yesJamest'Own, N.Y.; a sister, Mrs. ADVERTISEMENT terday morning in a local hos-Martha Burke, Pittsburgh, Pa., pital. He is survived by his and two grandchildren. widow, Mrs. Ollie Fernandez; STOMACH PAINS 1 ')CU ters, Mrs. Louise Garcia and Church Road, Tampa, died at :0 brothers, Fred, Jerry and Gil-A native 'Of New Castle, Pa., he UUB SQ••• Miss Victoria Fernandez; three his residence Sunday evening. • bert Fernandez; six sisters, had lived in Tampa 25 years. D,.cclsu , doctors will tell you-VON'S TA8LTS Flora Leon, Mrs. Lee Pere1ra, He was a veteran of World War Mrs. Blanca Alvarez, Mrs. Santa I and a retired plant superin-1208 south Howard inm, hmtburn, sour, cassy stomach, aftereatinc. Corral, Mrs. Irene Barker md tendent for Standard 011 Co. Phone 253-9302, 252-3891 Sarah Cueto; five granda!ter years of. serv.ice. Sur-' Blk3. N. Ba.yshore Royal Hotel tor's prescriptr •• -YON'S TABLETS obsorb excess chtldren and one great-grandv1von Include his WJfe, Mrs. child. Alice Burford; two daughters, -:: Wonderful cOmfort or .,onoy back. Mrs. Richard Ripple, Tampa, !\IRS. MARY EVENS DEAR and Miss Clara Burford, of ANOTHERb)ADD A . (LA MONTE-SHIMBERG BATH e BATH ROOM ••• NOW! Room Additions Remodeling Craftsmen designed for your budget CALL 855-7231 for free home estimates W E ARRANGE FINANCING Visit Our Home Improvement Idea Centers See how your own ideas will look by using our miniature odjusloblo homo models • • . in the IDEA CENTER ol White Trout' lake Menor or a t Town 'n Country Park l Mrs. Mary Evens Dear, 88, of Rushford, N.Y.; a brother, Fred 917 Hillsborough Ave. , died Burford; a sister, Mrs. Teresa Saturday night at a Tampa hosShaffer, both of Youngstown, pita!, a native of Mississippi, Ohio; and two grandchildren. she had lived in Tampa about 55 years. She is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Laura Rojas of Tampa; seven grmdchildren and several great-grandchildren. THOMAS J. WOOTEN Thomas Jefferson Wooten , 82, of 7507 N . Thatcher Ave. , a member of a pioneer family of Hillsborough County, died Sat-MRS. ROSARIO SUAREZ urday morning in a l ocal hos Mrs. Rosario Suarez, of 2508 pita!. Mr. Wooten was born in Cordelia died Sunday in her Thonotosassa and had been a hom e. A native of Spain, she lifelong resident of Hillsborough had r esided in Tampa more County. than 56 years. Survivors in-He was a member of the West elude her husband, Jose Suarez Unit Jehovah's Witnesses King of Tampa one son Jose A dom Hall. Suarez or' Orlando,' and Survivors include his widow, grandchildren , Joseph A. suarez Mrs. Irma M. Wooten , Tampa; arid Patricia Ann Suarez of Orthree sons, Thomas Wooten , lando. John Wooten and William Woo-ten , all of Newport, Ky.; four W. D. TRENT brothers, John Woote n, Dover, Wyatt Douglas Trent, 59, ()f Walter Wooten, Archie Wooten 8311 Florida Ave., died Saturand C hester Wooten , all of day night in a Tampa Tampa; three sister.s, Mrs. He was a native Qf Patrick Saffold, Mrs. Lillian Frankhn County, Virginia, and a resimd Miss Gertude Wooten, all Qf dent of Tampa for t h e past 15 Tampa; four stepdaughters, Mrs. years. He was a member ()f Mary Brown, Valdosta, Mrs. the S em in 0 1 e Presbyterian J a c k 1 e Reed and Mrs. Opal Church and Qf the Dan River Thompson, both of Warner Rob Lodge No . 342, IOOF of Dan-bins, Ga. , and Mrs. Edna P. ville, Va . Survivors include his Kurtzman, Japan; two steps;ms, Edward Thompson, Jacksonville, and John Riley T h o m p s o n , Funeral Notices Tampa; five grandchildren and several nieces and neph ews. BURFORD, HUGH F. Funeral serv ices for Mr. F. Burford, 68, ol Church Rd. , will be held Tuesday afternoon at 3 : 00 P .M. at the Stow ers Chapel with the Rev. C . R. low in Sunset Memory Gardens. Ar rangements by S t o w e r s Funera l Home, BrandOn. DEAR, MRS. MARY EVENs-Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Even s Dear, 88, resident ol 917 East Hillsborough Ave. , will be held Tuesday afternoon Rev. Percy T. King, Pastor of Bethel Temple Assembly of God Church, to ofllc1ate. IntermeJtt In Myrtle Hill Cemetery. Pallbearers will be se lected from grandsons and great grand•ons. Please Omit Flowers. DRYDEN, DONALD H.Funeral serv ices lor Mr. Donald H . Dryden, 45, of 3704 Rivergrove Drive, Tampa, will be held Tuesday morning at 10:30 o'clock from the chapel of Lewers and Shannon Funeral Home, Ruskin, with the Rev. Jack Fisher, pastor of Tampa Heights PresbY t.erian Church officiating. Interment wUl be In Myrtle Hill Cemete ry. SUAREZ, MRS. ROSARIO Funeral Msr day at 4 p . m . from the A. P . Boza RIVERSIDE CHAPEL with interment in the Centro Asturiano Memorial. Survivors include h e r husband, Jose Suarez; one son , Jos e A. Suarez; flowers. Active Pallbearers: Jose Funeral Notices TRENT, WYATT DQUGL&s-Funera l services for Mr. Wyatt D. Trent, 59. of 8311 Florida Ave. , will b e held Tuesday morning at 11: 00 o'clock at th e B. Marion Ree d Co. NORTHSIDE: rUNJo''IAL HOME, 11101 Florida Ave. Rev. Richard G. Watson, Pas tor of the Seminol e Presbyterian Church officiating, with int erment In the Garden Of "'lelTloriP'i Cemeterv. Pallbearers will be H a r o I d R. Sabin, J a m e s A. Spence. Cel Gruber, Paul Koch, J a m e s L. Sommerville and Kenneth E. Smith. IT IS REQUESTED THAT FLOW F."S PLEASE BE OMITTED, AND THAT CONTRIBUTIONS BE MADE TO THE SEMINOLE PRESBY. TERIAN CHURCH BUILDING li'UND. Survivors include, his widow, Mrs. Ruby Trent, a son. W . DougEnka, N.C., 3 sist ers, Mrs. Lille Shumate, Danville, Va. , Mrs. Viola Eanes, Danville, Va., and Mrs. Recle Snead, Columbus, Ga. ANYWHERE ANYTIME B. MARION REED AMBULANCE SERVICE R . A . " D I C K " STOW E R S STOWERS P H . 6891211 -BRAN DON. F L A . I Underwriters Laboratorioa Approvld M as ter Label Installations LIGHTNING P.R lE TIO H . S Y S T E M S . and Angel Farfante; Honorary Pan . bearers : Justo Fulglera and Avar lst o Lorences . The famil y will be 3631 5 D "LE MABRY HWY at the Chapel on Monday from 7 to • "' • 9 p.m. A requiem mass will be TAMPA 9, fLORIDA held T u esday at 9 a .m. at the St. Talophono Us • Tampa 831-1201 .Joseph Catholic Church. &..._.;.. _________ .I I SPECTACULAR SPECIALS U.S. ARMY TENT * CAMPER'S SPECIAL* SCREENS • ARMY'. liISSUI • PERFECT-LIKE NEW PORTABLE TOILET Ideal for Campers and Boatmen or wherever a portable toilet is needed EACH PANEL Size 6'x12' JUMBO MOSQUITO NETTING• Also In Ntw $3.9& CA.ltfPER'S ltlrJST Reg. 6.95 $298 complete with six heavy duty plastic bags, folds flat for easy storage, simple to open, simple to use. (Special) NEW GENUINE GOVERNMENT SURPLUS NYLON fiBRE GLASS seREENING ADAPTABLI! TO: • Sleeping Quart•r• e Dining Area QOYT. IIILKASI QINUINI ARMY MI&.DIW • IIUISTANT WATIII IIIPILLJINT TERRIFIC CAMPER SPECIAL • Cooking Kitchen • Homes and MOSQUITO NEmNG The BONANZA A 9'x9' umbrella tent 10" Sod Cloth along bottom with rope boclcets. 30" apart for ttaking. 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WEATHER KING SLEEPING BAG BUNK BED WITH DUAL CHANGE ABLE S P R A Y H EADS COMPLETE WITH S HOULDER STRAPS. e High Heat Retention Bag 1995 695._• __ • • Water Repellent Can!'PY..•_ Zipper BEDs oNLY LIFE. VEST Speeial Summer Child'• M ed. $269 Child's $239 Size • , , •• , • Small •• GUARANTEE--.... THIS LIFE VEST IS CO NSTRUCTED IN C 0 M P LET E ACCORDANCE WITH U.S. COAST GUARD SPECI FICATIONS. *VACATION SPECIALS* SEE OUR BIG SELECTION of many styled vacation set s THE ARMY TRADE MART ON ALL 3-PIECE MATCHING SETS Check our prices before buying your vacation luggage 12 9 5 : plus tax e 2611 Pullman Wood frame, Vinyl tooted, fibre covered, leather tontent bindings, dustpraof tollar, washable Kraft linin9, two side lot k s , 2 h ea vy duty handles. ALSO Largest sel ect ion of trunks and lockers , AWOL bags, 1.4 bogs, IN STOCK bogs, sea bogs and flight I E V E RYTHING IN BAGS! ! OPEN EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAYS ! t 8:30A.M. -7:00 P.M. 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PAGE 3

... r" Forum I • • Letter Praises Good Student Takes To Deed of USF Students Poetry on Sandburg T h e Tamp a Times University of South Florida Campus Edition Editor ......... .'. . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . Richard Oppel Layout Editor ......•................... Michael Foerster Faculty Adviser .......... , ............................ Dr. A . T . S croggin• STAFF WRITERS Bureau Condu cts
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EDITORIALS of the TIMES THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, June 3, 1963 J. C. COUNCIL .................................... Publisher JAMES H. COVEY, JR •...•••••••••••..••.•. General Manager C. W. JOHNSON .....•.••••• , •.••• , •••.. Editorial Page Editor BENNETT DELOACH •...•••••..••••••...•. Managing Editor Of Voices and Budget Cuts 'ke a refreshing summer breeze is the expressed conviction of a businessmen's committee organizeQ. recently to rally support for President Kennedy's tax cutting plans that a reduction in his 1964 budget is "reasonable and prac ticable." The nationwide group, now exceeding 400 business leaders and headed by co:.chairmen Henry Ford II and Stuart T. Saunders, president of the Norfolk & Western Railway, emphasizes that firm control of current and future federal expenditures is absolutely essential to restore the nation's confidence in its own fiscal affairs, reassure foreign creditors and assist in solving the critical balance of payments problem. Most signi f icant, too, is the commit tee' s contention that large, progressive increases in the federal budget have been made in recent years and "there is no justification for a continuation of the upward trend.". Thus, while the industrialists and financiers making up the new and in-. fluential committee may be aligned with Mr. Kennedy on tax reduction, they differ sharply on spending prac tic es. The President's position is that nothing could be "more ruinous to the se_ curity of this country and our econ omy" than substantial cuts in the budget . He insists on adding to the vast patchwork of subsidies and con trols. His administration favors piling new government spending programs a top the old . To the chief executive and his close advisers , it would seem, change wo r ks in only one direction; it always means adding, never subtracting. 'the Bus ines s Committee for Tax Re duction in 1963, on the other hand, in sists that savings can b e made without impairing any essential services at all. "With the stimulus of a constructive, Communist Views On Segregation In their world-wide propaganda war against the United States, the Communists have pulled out every stop in an effort to capitalize on American racial troubles. Newspapers in the Soviet Union, Cuba and other Communist countries have presented their slanted versions of happenings of late in Birmingham, Philadelphia, Washington and other cities, North and South. They have dwelt heavily upon the use of tear gas, police dogs and fire hoses to push back demonstrators and those on picket lines. But rarely, if ever, do they mention the formation of biracial committees, agree ments to discuss various ways of bringing about peaceful settlement of dif ferences and decisions to provide equal service for Negroes at mote l s , hotels and restaurants. Persons in Cordmunist countr . ies as 'WE!ll as those here who contend that in communism lies the one true unfaulted brotherhood should be reminded that their system is not free of discriminatory policies and practices . We recall tbat a:n American woman i n the under cover service of the FBI told House investigators not so long ago she was barred from Communist Party meetings in the southeastern section of Cleveland because they did not admit Negroes. Her group met across town. From the Communist point of view, it appears, segreg a tion is evil only w.hen it is practiced by non-Commu nists. Road to Diplomas For Our Adults An announcement which should be of wide interest to many adults in this community is that registration is now :in progress for a wide variety of reg ular, advanced and special interest educational courses offered at Jefferson Adult Evening Hig h School. The information ought to be of particular importance to those individuals who did not earn s ufficient credits in their younger days to obtain a high school diploma but would like to have one now. Many of the classes are conducted on an accelerated basis, with the faster student being able to move rapidly through the instructional schedule. It is also possible for adults to take cer tain refresher cour s es in preparation fQr the general educational develop ment tests and thereby earn the state high school equivalency diploma. According to L . C. Reynolds, super visor of adult education for the Hillsborough County public school system, high school diplomas awarded upon graduation from the evening school are honored by colleges and universities, 1>he Civil Service system, technical across-the-board tax cut, " its sta t ement points out, "together with the thought ful control of federal expenditures, it will be possible to achieve the desirable goal of higher employment, increased income and a balanced budget." The committee's stand is one around which citizens generally, and members of Congress in particular, can rally. Surely, it should buck up those repre sentatives and senators who too often demonstrate their lack of simple moral courage to say no to projects and spend ing policies that disserve the people in the guise of helping them. Too many legislators ih Washington get so wrapped up in their own pet projects that they fail to grasp the to tality of what they are doing. Too few have the perception to see the fallaci ousness of the fiscal philosophy of per petual planned federal deficits . In our view, the all-embracing issue is individual liberty against the steady advance of State power. That issue is not yet settled in favor of the State. Events can change it. Change can flow considerably faster now that these recognized business and financial lead' ers have urged a halt in the administra tion's spending drive and stated flatly that a 1964 budget cut is "reasonable and practicable." But the fight to protect and, where possible, advance the cause of the in dividual have widespread support. It won't be sufficient to applaud the committee's statement and then turn in another direction. It is time for citizens who wonder why the economy should go on and on suffering oppressive tax rates and can see the dangers of continued federal fiscal irresponsibility to articulate their opinion. The spending pressures are powerful, but no Congress yet has been able to ignore for long the voice of the voter. training institutions and employment agencies which require that prospective workers have a high school graduation certificate. Perhaps most adults these days need no reminder of the advantages in job seeking, job holging and job advancement high school graduates have over those individuals who dropped out be fore graduation. But quite a few in this community may not have been aware classes were to be offered here during the summer months or just how to go about enrolling for courses leading to a diploma. Complete information about the pro gram may be obtained at the Adult Education Office, 805 E. Buffalo Ave nue, during the day, or Jefferson High School at night. Registration will con tinue through June 6. Why Are Our Cities Becoming Jungles? To our way of thinking, a student of criminology could find no better sub ject for a thesis than the breakdown of law enforcement in many of our major cities-and the reasons for it. Consider, for instance, the situation in New York City's parks. The Park Association there queried citizens on their opinion of local parks. They ex pected replies as to the adequacy of benches, fountains and shrubbery. In stead, they learned that people are afraid to use these facilities. "Holdups and muggings," discour aged individuals from visiting Morning side Park in Manhattan. Carl Schurz Park, Manhattan, "is becoming danger ous for women and children even in daytime." Stuyvesant Park, also in Man hattan, was "filled with derelicts" and "unsafe for children and everybody else." And so it went. Rowdyism, mug gings, molesting, vandalism and other despicable acts discouraged legitimate use of these areas of rest and recrea tion. It is unbelievable that a city could be separated from its parks by criminal acts. But this is what is happening in New York City and many other large cities. Why? Is it because our courts have become so namby-pamby in dealing with offenders that criminal acts are no longer discouraged by fear of pun ishment? Have our police been so ham strung by. the "bleeding heart" types that they no longer react with sufficient toughness against the toughs? In Washington , D.C., many people have taken to carrying tear-gas pen guns to use for self-defense on streets that have become unsafe after dark. How long will it be before the tear gas guns must be discarded in favor of sidearms? Obviously, a new approach to the criminal problem is necessary if we are to keep our cities 1rom becoming jungles. 'Okay, But Don'i Disturb Baby' Voiee of the People Give Nixon Another Chance Plant Cib-In beating the bushes for a GOP candidate for our next President, why is it no one bas thought, or at least spoken of, that big man on our horizon, Richard Nixon? He bas been a worthy politician for a decade or more, as a member of the House o f Representatives and vice president. And w e remember that he came within a hair's breadth of being President now . Richard Nixon's stamina and courage were shown when he was sent as good-will ambas sador to Venezuela. There the Com munists attacked the car he and Mrs. Nixon were riding in. They stoned the window s, and window-wipers were used to remove their s pit. Still, he went on to make his scheduled speech. Nixon has surely noted the frustration in our l eadership in lhe United Nations , as Russia has pursued her plans with little resistance. Cuba is completely hers. The next objective is Haiti, with the deep waterway between the two islands leading to the Panama Canal. Other Latin American coun-The AUen-Seott Report Readers are invited to send letters for pub lication to the Voice of the People. The Tampa Times, Tampa, Florida. Each letter must be signed with the writer's name and addTeH. However, signatures will be withheld on re quest. The Times reserves the right to shorten letters to conform to space requirements. Let ters will not be returned. tries will be next, and then the United States will be surrounded. Richard Nixon has seen the increase in taxes and, at the same time, the frightening climb of our national debt-now nearly $308 billion and perhaps near $320 billion by August. "We must borrow to pay what we owe , " Sen. Harry F . Byrd of Virginia is quoted as saying. "We do not own a nickel of the gold in Ft. Knox." Much of our foreign aid was well planned, but the billions given to the Soviet Union and other Communist countries is now beipg used against us. Let's give Richard Nixon another chance. MRS. J . R. WARNER House Group Hits Aid to India By ROBERT S. ALLEN and PAUL SCOTT Washington-President Kennedy's littlenoticed proposalt to give India more than $1 billion in additional economic and military aid is encountering strenuous bipartisan opposition in the House Foreign Affairs Com mittee. All the backstage indications are that this key committee will vote far-reaching restrictions on this huge foreign aid plan. Foremost under consideration is an express requirement that further assistance to India be tied directly to that country' s coming to an agreement with Pakistan on the long-pending Kashmir issue. In the CQnlmittee's private deliberations, Republicans and Democrats voiced blunt impatience with India' s persistent refusal to settle this war-threatening disput e . They made no bones they feel the time has come for the U . S . to demand a peaceful solution of this controversy before more aid is dished out to India. The committee's closed-door hearings brought to light some startling facts regarding India, as follows: -In the past several years, Ia as it is tragic to catch our own government continually feeding us phony statistics to get a free ride on the backs of the uninformed. Why must we always beware their banana-peel eco nomics? Our political spenders are making a big, high-pressure pitch to belittle the importance of debt. A more dubious public disservice is hard to conceive, but they toss their intellectual and statistical banana peels con stantly to the public and all media of communications. The program started with President Kennedy's Yale speech, the famous one about "myths." Herewith a case history demonstrating how statistics are studiously twisted to serve ' a political doctrine-all of which, incidentally, is printed at the taxpayers' expense. Editors throughout the country, reference libraries, universities, faculty clubs, thought leaders of tens of thousands of study groups and citizens' asso elations are receiving, "free,' ' a U . S . government tome entitled, "The President' s Budget in Brief for Fiscal 1964." Page 19 states: "Since 1947 the federal debt has risen by 17 per cent. Gross National Product, however, has increased by 135 per cent. Thus, as a ratio to GNP, the federal debt has fallen from 110 per cent in 1947 to 55 per cent currently. During the postwar period, when fed eral debt was rising by 17 per cent, business firms increased their gros s debt by 230 per cent and state and local governments by 330 per cent." Comparing federal debt with the Gross National Product is a banana peel. And it' s put there to slip on. These can have no connection unless you grant that all production, wholesale and retail transactions, purchase and sales, services paid for, and whatnot are federal assets. Is the haircut you get from your barber a federal asset? It qualifies for the GNP. The GNP denotes national activity, not Washington's solvency. Yet the political spenders constantly promote this trick as their alibi. Moreover, choosing 1947 for their purpose shows the true shabbiness of such a pitch . To truly compare the national debt with business, state and local debt on a percentage basis re quires using 1941. From 1941 through 1946 we increased our national debt by $227 billion in preparing for and winning World \\rar II. In those years priorities prohibited business building, many consumer purchases like most automobiles, tight federal con-. trols on housing, credit, etc. Highway construction, school and municipal buildings, etc., was likewise prohibited. The natural result was practically no increase in business, private, state or local debt. Now taking 1941 properly in stead of 1947 improperly, businejs debt to date has increased 23'0 per cent, consumers' debt 390 per cent and state and local debts 330 per cent. The federal debt, however, has increased more than 600 per cent. Do you think for one minute that Budget Director Kermit Gordon, Theodore C. Sorensen, White House economic adviser W. W. Heller and other banana growers who prepared the propaganda pitch do not know this? Dispassionate Reason Vital in a Democracy By SYDNEY J. HARRIS "Enthusiasm" is generally cited as an absolute virtue by its proponents, who rarely bother to a s k themselves whether there is an optimum point beyond which enthusiasm turns into a vice . Indeed, the line between enthusiasm and fanaticism is a thin one; and beliefs that are too passionately held tend to deny the rights of any other b e 1 i e f s . Sometimes, in fact, enthusiasm is a substitute for reasoned belief, rather, than a consequence of it. Some years ago, Bertrand Russell warned us that "The opinions that are held with pas sion are always those for which no good ground exists; indeed, the passion is the measure of the holder' s lack of rational con viction." It is sometimes said to be a weakness of democracy t h at those of us who profess it do not hold our convictions as a1dently or tenaciously as those who subscribe to communism. This is true, but I regard it as a strength rather than as a weakness. To be dogmatic and doctrinaire about democracy is a contradiction in terms. Democ-racy cannot be pushed d o w n people' s throats; it cannot be imposed upon them "for their own good," or it becomes as dia bolic as the totalitarian system. Zealots are positive . Idealogues are positive . Bigots are positive. But a democratic so ciety must be willing to give up the small psychological advantage engendered by that kind of positiveness; it must be tentative, flexible, open to new possibilities, continually questioning its own basic assumptions. This is e s s en t Ia 11 y what science does when it is operating truly and freely, in a r& tional atmosphere. The scientist is enthusiastic about his pursuit of truth; but he is extremely skeptical that he has ever at tained more than a portion of it, or that he grasps it in ex actly the right way. Not to be positive is one of the cardinal virtues of a democratic society. But since politicDl power is usually seized by en thusiasts of one stripe or an other, the exercise of dispassionate reason in a democracy always faces the danger of be ing crushed between competing passions.


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