The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
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University of South Florida
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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PAGE 1

.. University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. liB ON HEALTH Teachers Enroll In Program Trimester 111-B Registration> ( ' TAMP A, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1963 Harold Benjamin Talks This Thursday, June 27, In TA at 1:25 P.M. PRICE FIVE CENTS Crescent Hill of Sandburg Prog a Too Many Requests Put Event Outside -
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Herlong1s ' Father Dies at 77 Negroes Plan Move I Your'H;;dWo; New 'In Los Angeles and tremendous propert:v damaee. WhY tl>mble w h en It costs so little to Install to p rotection system? LOS ANGELES, June 24 {A'!-CORE m e mbers continued Today is the day Negroes a:e picket t h e housing tract. scheduled to beain their drive I .The previous S unday 16 . . ' pJckets were arrested after Wtl Lightning Protection Systems 3615 S. Dale Mabry Ph. 831-6201 see LESTER E. FErn for ITATI PARM INSUIANCI GAINESVILLE, June 24 !UPII to achJeve the. total IJltegrason fil e d a citizen's .nest. • .YOU NEED THIS Uon'' they seek m Los Angeles. Ch h 1 d d -Albert Sydney Herlong, father . . . . , . urc . ea e J s expresse I tnformat!oo L r you're mlsslna the boat! 5813 FLORIDA AVE. I Then fnst target for demoncern over what they called the TamP& Tri b une-Times Classified Ads Of Florida Congressman A. S. strations is the Los Angeles racial crisis" sweeping the \sell thlnes qulckb and profitablY! Dial PHONE 235 Herloogh .. j Miller Medical here yes-Negro leaders ap[ terday alter a long illness. I pealed tor a march on the board I r------------------., I Herlong, a prominent citrus today. grower w h o made his home in Leesburg, was 77 years old. He EARL WALTE R , chairman of had been confined to the hos-the Los Angeles chapter of the pita! for three weeks. !congress of Racial Equality, HERLONG was born rn Ward marchers will start mov . • mg toward the board o f educu-S.C .. m 1886 and moved to Flor-tion building at 12:30 p.m. and ida with his family a year later. will picket ti1c headquarters 'He established A. S. Herlong, during the board's afternoon! Inc .. cltrus packers, brokers and I session. . s hlpp erll in Leesburg I n 1922 Dr. Chnstopher L. Taylor, chan•man o f til e Negro leaders A former member of the Flor-committee: said: "we have ida Citrus Commission. Herlong picked the b o a r d of educatio n was also chairman of the board as our first target because we of the Citizens National Ban k have J:tad n o cooperation from , them m dlacussion or negotia-of Leesbmg and head of the . tion !or our immediate requlre Oklawaha River Citrus Processments." ing Cooperative. Taylor sai d Friday re Although Herlong's Interests sponse tn 10-day t otal integra . . . tJOn aeadllile for Los Angeles were a1med mamly at the f1eld has been Inadequate. of citrus, he was well known for Education o r l i c i a 1 s and his hobby, miniature o.t' unions and hous-. He personally \J u i 1 t an exact mg groups replied that Negro . . 1 e ad e 1' s haven't given them 'CORKY' KELLY .MARRIED replica of an railroad and 1t !enough lime t o comply wit h lnPoshtg under the t t adJtlonal arch of swor d s are Lt. Colin P. K e ll y Ill a n d ran on the grounds of his estate tcgraUo n demands. hili bride, the former Mary 1\Iargaret Coop er of G o shen, N.Y . , a fte a t h e i r maton a 12-gauge track. i i th d t h ) f tl US Mili A d In 19CJ1, Herlong bought an FRAN K F. Chuman, chair-rage n e ca e c ape o te tary c a emy. Kelly, n i ckn a m e d an c 1 en t locomotive and pre-man or the human relations _th_e_ s _ o _ n _of_ th _ e _ flrst recog _ n_lz_e_d_A_m_e_l'l_c_a_n_h_er_o_o_f_W_o_r_l _ d_W_a_t_ _ 1 _ 1 . ___ sented il to the city o! Leesburg committee, said: "for them t o as a historical piece. demonstrate is a clear sign ... D t h.. . T . E I h I N ADDITIO N t c . of an attempt to blackjack us ea S In ampa ere O 0 !1greSsinto something." I V.-.; lf Herlong Jr .. who in The Los Angeles Negro com1-tENDERSON ILVD . SHOPIIING C:INTU seep cool ••• sleep pretty1 in our OTTON BATISTE NIGHTWEAR reg. 2 . 99 222each e SleepcOCits e Shifts Herlong is suivlved lmunity presented speci!ic de-by hts w t dow, Ida Herlona, d d t u 1o kl CUI<'I<'ORD E. BENNETT She 11 ae a member or the Ne-had lived in Tampa. Survivors Leesburg; three other sons the ds set Je ng-1 Clll'ford Ernest Bennett. 6l. braska Avenue Chutch of Christ include sons, David C. I Rev. Fred w. Herlong, ay_ ea _ne a a mee. mg une e Capris of rural Tampa, died Sunday Survlvors include four M. Daimwood of Tampa; James R. Byron E. Herlong and James H. 6 WJth •. educabon, labor n?orning ut his residence. Ana-E. Noblitt, 0. W. Noblltt, L. G . Daimwood of Long View, Tex.; Herlong, both of Leesburg; two b •b T • Gowns hvc o! S I d n c y, N.Y .• he had Noblitt und J. P. Noblitt, o11 of two daughters, Mrs. Daniel B. sisters Miss My 1 • t 1 c Herl o n g 1 e, su u t an or lived In Tampa 11 ycars. He Tampa; two daughters. Mrc;, J . Emery or San Diego, Calif. and I and Mrs Herbert B' ranee, e ons rations arc ale Baby Dolls was a member of the HlllsborH. l!'ox and Mrs. F. J. McGuiness Mrs. Robert F. Towson of TarrrReynolds' New y r k City read y u nder way, ough Methodist Cburcll. Surboth of Tampa; her mother, Mrs. pa; one brother, Caldwell B. brother 'c. z. Herlong Mlcan-l n;cmhers of the Congress or Ra vivors include his widow, Mrs. Lavenla Waggoner. or FayetteHarrison of Milan, Tenn.: one opy n' grandchildren nine Cllll Equality were artested Mable Bennett. Tampa; a son, ville, Tenn.; a brother, Ycl'non sister, lVJ.rs. Julia Oliver of Mi" Sunday after they sta$ed a 12Slanlcy Bennett, Otego, N.Y.; Wagijoner: a sister, Mt•s. Elbert ami; one cousin, Mrs. Robert F. hour sit-In at a hoUst11g tract a daughter, MiHs Joyce Bennett, Blankenship, both of FayetteNunez of Tampa and 10 grandL J El b sales office. Tampa: a brother. Clayton Ben-villr, 'l'enn.: 10 grandchildren cnlHiren. Mrs. Dalmwood was • • 5 erry T P,ollce action followed a cltl nett, 'l'ampa; a sister. Mrs. Wini-and three great-grandchildren. a member oi the seminole k• zen s complain t by Don WilHOil. fred car 1 e y, Tampa; and a was a member of the Centro Heights Baptist Church. Rus 1n Area : d!Jveloper or. the tract. The slt-gl'andchild. Espanol Club. She ls survived ins, mcludmg nine women, "fRS. ZULA M. NOBLITT by two daughters. Mrs. Lillian I•'OUNT HALEY Grower Dies forced _oificers to carry them " Carreno and Mrs. Gloria VarnaFount Haley, 57, of 110 E. T to patrol wagons. Mrs. Zula Mae Noblitt, 72, of dorc; a brother, Jose Quelie; a Ross Ave., died at a Tampa hos-Lawrence J. Elsberry, 52, SOl E. Kltby, died last night in sister, Mrs. Herminia Trejo, all pltal Sunday morning. He was prominent Ruskin and Immoka-T H E D E O J\f ONSTRATORS a local hospital. A native of of Tampa artd fJve grandchll-a native of Kentucky. but had lee vegetable grower-shipper were booked for trespassing and Fayetteville, Tenn., she has lived dren. been a resident or 'l'ampQ for and Tampa busldistu r b i n g t h e peace. All were in Tampa for the last 27 years. the past three years. Survivors nessman, died in late r !reed on S262.50 b a I 1, proMRS. SARAH VAUGHN include one sister, Mrs. Retha a Tampa hospital vided by CORE. Funeral Not'•CeS Mts. Sarah Frances Vaughn, Garrls of Tampa; one brother, late Sat u r d a y After the arrests, about 20 90, 2903 W. Frierson Sl., died Walter Haley of Earlington, Ky., night. llE:-IXETT. CLIFFORD Elt:SEST Fu-yesterday in a Tampa hospital. and several nieces and nephews. Mr. E lsbeny, neral services lor cmrord A native of Vienna, Ill., she had born at Saunders Hcnne!l, 61. o rural 'l'ampa, wtll be jj d T S JA.i\IES HARGROVE " l d hdd Tucsda' rno•niDR at ro:oo ye m ampa seven years. ur-in ..Vest F ori a, o'clork at Jcnntnt!• Funeral Home vrvors include a son, James of James G. Hargrove, 59, o r came to the WlTampa; nine grandchildren imd Wimauma, died yesterday at hi:-. mauma section as seven great-grandchildren. Uh11: a young man with odl I Ch h d n J h ll' . • his parents, Mr. MRS. ELISA L . CANO ty all oi his ltlc. Mr. Har-and Mrs. samuel l\1rs. Elisa Lot Cano, 74, of .ijrove survived by his widow, J. Elsberry. In the ua!le:.-'b sons to'unerlll Home In 2.131 Chestnut St., died yesterMrs. Frances Hargrove, WI Elsberry 1932 he entered .fhi' day :m.urning at a local mauma, and a niece. Mr. Bar-Into the production of vegetablepl lieu o donations be made A native of Key West she had grove was a member of the First •in the lluskin a rea and i n 1942 Jived In 'l'ampa 60 yea'rs and ts 'Melhodil!t Church of Tampa and he and two brothers, Pau l S. odl•t survived by four sons, Oscar, a of the LOcomotive Elsberry and Lester L. Elsberry, Tony, Joe. and Ruben Cano; Engmeers. joined in the incorporation o[ three daughters, Mrs. Carmen JOHN HARRISO N Elsberry Fatms for the produc ':i McRay, Ml's . Mercedes Sanchez, John E. Harl'ison, 68, of 1708 tion and marketing of vegc-and Mrs. Onelia Morales; two j Me Berry St. died yestert:lay lll tables. sisters, Mrs. Fidelina Martinez., a local hospitaL A native of In 1952 Mr. Elsberry ex and Mrs. Carmela Garcia, also Gulf Countv he had lived In panded his vegetable and water a brothet, Horaclo Lot, 19 Tampa for i4 Mr. Har .. melon operations by entering grandchildren, and fuur greatrison is survived by his widow, the Immokalee area as a pat'tnet SAFFLOWER OIL 1QUART 5100 ANSLEY HEALTH FOODS CASO, .\titS. Jor Mu. IW•a Lot lano, age 74, of 2131 Chestnut St., will be held 'Ionctay at 2 P.l\1. from the A. P. Uozg RlVERbiDE CH(\PEL with burial in Colon Cemete1-y. Pallbeor<'IS: John Morale•, Charles Morales. Ar111ando Sanchez, Ruben Cano, Joe Cano. and Oscar Alfonso. PLEASE OMIT F'LOWERS. f;LSBERRY. LAWRENCE FUMI'al IOI' Mr. Lawrence J, Els gtandchildren. Mrs. Myrtice Harrison. Tampa; with his brothers ill Elsbeny .. three daughters Mt'tl Margaret and Elsberry Inc. GILBEn.T SORIANO H . "I d' : B k Dir :: G'ib t s 1 . 1 5 . f 1013 01 ne, 1• rs. E na and an ector • Tltesday at Ute of J. L. Rel!d It Son Bayshore Blvd. ahd Plant Ave, R chtle. In lieu or !lowcts those who rteslro may make contributions to the American Canel o the l'' , T . .atount I•' uneral Home, 9101 Ne bra•ka An .. with the 1\ev. A. w. Malhi•. ofCiciatlo!<. interment will be hf the Garden ol .Memories C'emctet,Y. AMBULAN CE S ERVICE t, .8lll:1. N. Ba1ehore .Ro1al H otel Warren Eldridge, Lake Andes, Burpo, Lutz and Mrs. Clara S.D.; four sons, At-thur Stephen-Moss, Geotgetown, Ky.; a broth son, Redondo Beach, Calif.; er, Isaac Taylor, Clearwater, 17 Milton Stephenson, Pierre, S.D.; grandchildren and two grealMo.; Dal e Stephenson. Brown-j lWRL JTT, MitiS. ZULA }'unCI'al lng, Mont.; 15 grandchild1•en; 10 lor Mrs. ;lula \\lae Noblitt, greatgrandcbildren two sisters "/1bo Mrs. J!:lmer Leona;a and Mrs: from the Go1den Chapel. Duval F'uLester Sholes and three brothnPral Home, 3800 1\ebraska Avenue. ' "ith Jur. c. L. Overturf , pastor ol ers, Charles, Jesse and Harley the Nebraska Avenue Church or Young, all of Ottumwa. Iowa. C:hrl•t anti Ml. Joe Flemmlnll. pastOI' M sh b or the sulphur Springs Church or rs. u:p enson was a mem er Christ otrldatlng. Interment w ill rolof the Baptist Church In Pierre. low In Garden of lllemorleB CemcICl;v. Pallbearers will be' C. .K"J. ,Jollnson, Mutray J. 'I. . : ilflm• . J. H. Clark, Thomas McOchee and A. W , Dees. ------WILL IAM F. HALL WilHam F. tRcdl Hall , 48, died at a veterans hospital in Montgomery, Ala. Sat u r d a yl SOiliANO. OILJJt;JtTl''uncrnl after a long illness. Mr. Hall lqr Mr. Ollbetl Soriano. age 53. ot tOll 33t'd Av•. will be helrt Monday was a native oi Tampa. Surat 4 P.M rrom the Rev . vivors include one brother, Oeo. Hatp•r, of Seminole 1\fethodlst 1 C 'huch Will oltlclate. Pallbcarem George w. Hal of Tampa; rour Soriano. Flech• Soriano, Pete sisters, Mrs. Jerry Collins of I-oPresto, M•rlo Menendez, and Alon p 1 M so Bl
PAGE 3

THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, June 24, 1963 6300 BTU/HR. AND $16888 ONLY PHILCO OUT-THE-FRONT AIRFLOW tOOLS FASTER. Cool air comes ouf the front, not the top • , • cools the living area, not the ceiling. Adjustable grilles can be rotated to direct the , air flow in almost any pa"ern for draft.fi'ee, wall-to-wall cooling. See MOlLY COLUMBIA Music & ' at the Appliances 1416 E. Broadway Ph. 248 GE.N ERAL. AIR CONDITIONING PRICES START AS LOW AS Model R.P. 202 A BEDROOM SIZE UNIT-4,000 BTU (N.E.M.A.l "Come In Today .. Let Pio"eer Shoyt You How You Too Can .. BEAT THE HEAT" for Just Pennies a Day! "Top Value Stamps with Every Purchase" 0,:':.::." PIONEER allzed Lot Rear Fi naneing of Store •'We Service What We Sell" Tampa at Washington Sts. Ph. 229 1963 CHRYSLER airtemp AIR CONDITIONERS Exclusive Features You Get Only With CHRYSLER: • Weather Seal • Decorator Front • 46% Less Noise • Reverse Flow Condensor • 50% More Distance • Wall Sleeve e Air Door ALL 1963 CHRYSLERS also have vent controlspeed control and automatic thermostat! 1 YEAR FREE TERMS 4,000 to 22,000 BTUs WILL COOL A ROOM OR THE WHOLE HOUSEl e Ultra quiet rotary, com tlon e Permanent filter e Automatic thermostat control e 2speed cooling • Many other features Open Monday & Friday 'Til 9 P .M. 5 YEAR WARRANTY on Entire Refriguation System AIR CONDITIONING For As Low As $ NO DOWN PAYMENT $7.50 Per Month Buy Where Serylce b A Specialty HALL APPLIANCE CO. Serving Tampa for Over 20 Years 4510 Florida Ave. 233-7221 or 233-9471 SEE FERMAN o LDS FOR THIS TIMELY VACATION SPECIAL FOR MOST MAKES AND MODELS AUTO AIR CONDITIONING Installed by one of Tampa's oldest, most respected new car dealerships! (See, feel our working demonstrator I CLARDY CUSTOMATIC Fits Dodge Dart, Valiant, Buick Special, Old• F, Rambler Ford, <:hevy, Chevy II. Reg. $325 market value! True custom looks and performance. Compact. 0 u i e k • cooling. Fingertip control. Backed by full I 2 mo. or 12,000-mile warranty. plus tax installed CLARDY COOL-CAR FITS MOST CARS Reg. $299 market value! De I u x e Model. Powerful. Quiet. Compact. Efficient. Also covered by 12 mo. warranty. Your COOL-CAR is easily transferred at trade-in time. Come see! S25995. plus tax installed BUDGET TERMS. NO DOWN PAYMENT. TAKE UP TO 24 MONTHS TO PAY! FERMAN OLDS 253-0681 1307 Gr. Central / If you haven't got the FACTS * about Peoples Gas System's high-performance, lowcost residential and commercial installations for NATURAL GAS * New low rates now make it cl!eapest,as well.s best'! FEDDERS CERTIFIED QUIETEST in independent . laboratory tests Rated first in quietness ••• up to 49.9 % better Among all the conflicting, un. substantiated claims about "quiet" air conditioner per. formance, here is the first inde. pendently verified statement of fact: In laboratory sound tests of six leading brands, Fedders was found ta be the quietest . by far. Tests, certified by Nation wide Consumer Testing lnsti. tute, a leading independent product rating organization were conducted on air condi . tioners of equivalent cooling power under id entica I opera+ ing c o n d it i on s. The other brands tested were found to be up to 49.9% lbuder than Fed ders • • • on average, 37.6% louder. Here's how Nationwide sum. marized the outcome of these sound tests: "The results indi cate that the Fedders unit had a definite and clear cut su periority over the other .five makes of air conditioners tested." The remarkable qttiet opera. tion on the Fedders Air Condi. tioner is due to its eKclusive Sound Barrier design . By co111 pletely re engineering conven tiona I air conditioner circula tion patterns to provide large intake ports • • • in-line air passages • • , and an air cushion eKtending across the entire front to absorb annoy ing highfrequency sou n d s, F e dders ha. reduced air con ditionar sound levels to a new low. from $149 up FEDDERS Wor.l.d's Larg est Selling AIR CONDITIONERS PARKER and SONS 3615 E. Hillsboro Phones 234-626 , . COMFORT AUTHORIZED FEDDERS CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONING e COMMERCIAL e WINDOW UNITS e RESIDENTIAL e SALES & SERVICE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING I The Joe M. Bowlby Co. 2611 DE LEON PHONE 872 GENERAL. ELECTRIC 4000 BTU's to 22,000 COOL ONE ROOM OR THE WHOLE HOUSE e Smoath, Ultrauiet • GE Rotary Compressor e Steel Cabinet e Air Directors Keep Cool FOR • • • AS LOW AS ••• Week "General Electric Services What We Sell" '-OOD/iEAR SERVICE STORES DOWNTOWN NORTH GATE PALMA CEIA Morgan & Twiggs 9222 Florida Ave. 3813 S. Dale Mabry Ph. 229 Ph. 932-6166 At. 831 • RESIDENTIAL • THERE IS NO FINER AIR CONDITIONING THAN ••• Carrier THERE IS NO FINER INSTALLATIONS THAN BY BROWN and SPIVEY AIR-CONDITIONING. INC. 3613 Henderson Blvd. Ph. 876-2424 There's a waY to do it better, f i n d it.-Thomas A. Edison. You must see this air condi tioner in operation to appreci at a its value. -Come I n for a demonstration -Bring your own smok1 or use ours. IT'S GONNA GET HOT!! 15,500 B.T.U. (NEMA) NOW BREATHE T H E CLEANEST COOL AIR OF ANY ROOM AIR CONDITIONER WITH EXCLUSIVE LECTROFJLTERe AIR CLEANER You enfoy year-round comfort wlth Coolerator! It brinqs you cool comfort In summer ••• and electro • static • clean • air all year long! The miracle LectrofilteP unit clean5 the air of dust and soot-even smoke! lt'5 like havtnq two appliances In one! e CLEANABLE FILT-Eit e 4 ROTARY NODRAn e FILTERED FRESH Alit. GRILLS INTAKE, STALE AIR EXHAUST e 3 SPEED OPERATION PERMALIFE FINISH-WITHSTOOD A 2000 HOUR "HOT SALT SPRAY TEST" $2 8 8 Installed Up To 3 Yrs. To Pay JACK•s REFRIGERATION SERVICE CLASS A MECHANICAL CONTRACTOR LICENSED e BONDED e INSURED 1424 W. Platt 251!5 ;;;p!NIJHOUSE DALE MABRY 1213 S. Dale Mabry Ph. 253-3465 NORTH GATE 8879 N. Florida Ph. 935 B1 EAST TAMPA 1901 E. Hillsboro Ph. 237-39B9 SUPER QUIET COOLING AS ONLY THE ADVANCED ENGINEERING IY WESTINGHOUSE CCULD GIVE YOUl WITH ALL THESE DELUXE FEATURS {, 15,000 BTU HR. rGMA lATlNO ADJUSTABLE THERMOSTAT 2 SPEED FAN WORKS ON COOL OR CIRCULATE y DEHUMIDIFIES • REMOVES. 5 PTS. WATEit PER HR. {, SPECIAL RUST PREVENTIVE CONSTRUCJION BACTERICIDAL PERMANENT FILlER HEAVILY INSULATED • GIVES QUIET OPERATION . t' fU1L VENllt.ATION CONTROL ; . . • . . AT TYRH'S _ YOU AlWAYS GET •• fREE SERVICE • q • • • • IYREE' S DOES NOT CHARGE EXTRA FOR AS MANY OTHER DEAlEqS DO YOU ll SAVE AT IYREE' S $16 PER MONTH Installs A QUALITY Ford Air Conditioner in Your Car! At • • • Service 'Til12 A.M. Mon. thru Fri. We also stock replacement parts for all auto air conditioners. We also stock General Motors rebuilt compressoiiS. YEAR ROUND SALES AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES AUTOMOTIVE AIR CONDITIONING (REAR 01' e10 I, I'LATT IT. ) tO!I !UNICE PHONE 229B2 for TODAY and EVERY DAY WITH 2902 TEMPLE TERRACE HWY. PHONE 935B26B 3319 Florida Ave. Room Air Conditioner • 115 & 220-Yolt Models e 6600 to 10,500 BTU's $16995 No Payments • "til August 1 I BI-RITE CO. 405 IRANDON BLVD. PHONE 68'1 ' •

PAGE 4

4 THE TAl'IIPA TIMES, 1\londay, June 2(, 1963 UTHERN ': Campus Forum I Editor Says 'No' To National fraternities Lately there has been noticed an in creasing rumble on college campuses across the nation concerning a heretofore accepted tradition-fraternities. It's not just a seasonal gripe voiced by bearded intel lectuals or social agnostics, but a serious and rational approach bearing much valid ity coming from students with variant views. The rumble has gained such dimension that it has been recorded in national mag azines under such titles as "Showdown On Fraternity Row" and "Alpha Beta Kaput." Examples of the attacks are plentiful. Williams College in Massachusetts, knee deep in tradition, decided to take over the functions previously discharged by fraterni ties -room, board and social events. Fraternities will be allowed to remain on campus in name only and most observers think they will go the way of the old hitch ing post. The Williams College decision came down from the administration, but this is certainly not the rule. At Stanford University in California, a chapter of ATO defied the national organnation by pledging a Jewish student de spite a long-standing "bias clause" in the national by-laws. The chapter is now under suspension. Several Midwestern colleges started a new movement when they replaced the traditional "Hell Week" which greets new pledges with a "Help Week" intended to . be a service project to their college and community. These occurrences are not always so far from home, however. Across the bay in St. Petersburg, three-year old Florida Presbyterian College has recently moved to their new campus which will be forever devoid of fraternity houses . During their first year, the charter class voted to bar such organizations. Call it spreading sophistication, increasing intellectual seriousness, lf you Like it or dislike it, but the facts remam -fraternity prestige is on the wane. Amid this slow and inevitable progres15ion away from fraternities across the na tion, where is the University of South Florida? We are on a slow and inevitable journey in the other direction-toward-fraternities! At the present, the Fraternal Policies Committee and the Council of Fraternal administering functionaries in the "nationalization" plan, have progressed to second stage of implementation. The third stage specifies that ''During Trimester I , 1963-64, a letter shall be sent to the National Inter-Fraternity Conference and the Na tional Panhellenic Association stating formally that the University of South Flor ida's fraternal societies would like to seek 11ational affiliation ... " So here we .are on the verge of jumping an anachronistic pit. Has there been any discussion of the pro's versus the con's? No. Then does this action repre sent the views of our student body of some 3500 ? It's doubtful, since it does not even represent the views of the 10 per cent ol ...,the s tudents who are members of fraternal societies. Yet the progression is inevitable be cause 'these persons within the fraternal societies who should at least be dragging the anchor are not doin g so. Any thought of the many bad points involved, partic ularly at our university, has been drowned out by a near-frenzied call to "go national!" because it's the thing to do. Let's look at this other side of the coin. Idealistically, fraternities and sororities ue not in keeping with our concept of education. The All-University Approach , despite its critics, is producing results. When one large segment of the student body "goes national" it o p e n s a larg e schism on the all-university campus. Liv ing, thinki n g individuals are classified un der one of two divisions : "independents" or "attached." Gaudy breast pins social class and group placement like brands on the rumps of cattle. Friendships are made or attempted, with little regard for interests, preferences or view point s . Even if fraternal society members reach a consensus on this national adoption, why can't oth e r students have a voice in the situ ation? It is their campus, too, that will be the site of a fraternity row. Why can't they have the privilege granted to Flor ida Presbyterian students? Practically speaking, the idea of frater nities and the houses which normally ac company them seems foreign to this cam pus USF is locate d in an urban area and its population will almost certainly be commutin g for a long to con:e . Fraternity houses are expensive to build and expensive to maintain. Any added socia l benefits are neg li g ible. They would duplicate services already vided by fraternal societies, the University Center and even the community. Fraternities are expensiv e and time con s uming. The added responsibility . of house duties require d of brothers and sis ters may well be the proverbial straw on the camel's back to many a C-l evel student. This list is by no means complete: Prob ably many a Greek l etter advocate has al ready composed a list of pros in answer to this. However, I challenge anyone to compose a list of pros longer than my list of cons . Change is not synonymou s with progress. Why must we dump the fraternal society system? It has served its purpose well. Why can't it be a llow e d to e .xpand acc'?rd ing to need without s uccumbmg to the Ido lation of meaningless Greek letters? R . 0. Hardaway Defends AII-U Approach In an interview published in the Southem Accent of June 3, 1963. Mr. Stanley Hayward, a resident instructor, i s 9-uoted as saying ir. regard t o the alluniverstty ap proach, " I don't tlliuk muth It at.d it serves no constructive purpose. Mr. Hay ward is certainl y in the majority on this point as indicated by a n a lmost com p l e t e lack of this approach on our campus . I would be much interested in knowing spe cifically what he thinks of as b e ing the "all university approach. " To me the alluniversity approach has much significance in the development of a university com munity where a ll mem bers t end to keep i n mind th e good of their fellow students a nd workers, as well a s the good of the university as an i n sti tution. I f a student, des iring to c u t across t h e lawn, were to follow the sidewalk instead because this would preseve the grass and make for a more beautiful cam pus for all, this student would be using the all-university approach. If a student, wishing to take home an article in some magazine in the Library, had the article Xeroxed rather than tearing the pages from the journal, he would be motivated by the all-university approach. In both instance s the students placed the commoa good above personal convenience. If a professor corrects the gram mar on a student's paper rather than say ing, " I am interested only in the science content of the answers . Let the English De partment look to grammar," this professor is following the all-university approach. The all-university approach is a social ap proach as contrasted wit4_. an anti-social or selfish approach. I belie v e an all univeristy approach would mean a better university for all-students, faculty, staff, administration . I would like to see the all-' university approach tried on this campus. ELLIOTT HARDAWAY Director of the Libral'y Lombardia Welcomes Students to Campus Dear New Fellow Students: Welcome to the Unive.rsity of South Flor 'ida. We hope you will find USF a!) intel lectually challenging institution to start and continue your universi.ty studies. The university in which you have re cently enrolled is a most unique institu tion, because of its newness and because of the intellectual, social and physical chal lenges that it brings with it. Here you have some of the finest . academic facilities in the nation ; you have the newest facilities , which are synonymous with settling the new frontiers of the academic "West." You will find people who will be able to share every conceivable interest you might have, from radio and television to bridge, from billiards to dancing, etc. The Student Association welcomes and urges each one of you t o know your univer sity and its functions. We extend a per sonal invitation to come by and see your student government office and the functions that it performs for you. The first of t hese func tions will be Mr. Carl Sandburg's guest appearance on campus. We invite you to work with your student government to make such appearances worthwhile and fre quent, and to make your Student Associa tion in reality your student government. Sincerely yours, LEE M. LOMBARDIA President Student Association Gold Key President Addresses Enrollees Dear Trimester III-B Freshmen, On behalf of the Gold Key Hono r So ciety, I wish to extend a sincere welcome to all newly enrolled students. The contribu tions you will make to this relatively young university will be of great impor tance since many of the programs and or ganizations are still in the developmen ta l stage. Commensurate with the unparalleled opportunities available to you is the re sponsibility of providin g adequate leader s hip . And after graduation the competence which has been developed by leadership will play an equally vital role in your chosen occupation. It is easy to recognize the integral role academic performance will play in shaping your leadership qualities, your profession a l competence, and your position in society after donning the traditional graduation re galia. Perhaps the phrase "Accent on Learning" has failed to impress you with its deeper meaning. If you will accept the implicit challenge of education, I believe that you will soon discover that meaning. The Gold Key stands ready to aid you and the succeeding generations of students. If Gold Key can successfully impress upon you the importance of beg innin g your academic career with the awareness of its importance, it will unavoidably add to your personal achievem ent and realiza tion, the academic tone o f this university, and society. Since they are all i nter related, nothing can be added to on e with out adding to all. Welcom e aboal'd and feel free to con-tact Gold Key at any time. Sincerely yours , JAMES P. KLAPPS President Writer Separates Greeks and Beatniks Dear Fellow Student, I am writing this letter in hopes of clearing up the f u zzy thinking of many stu abon facil Outnumbering the female perment!oning the date for with previous registration peri-ities will be available and a formers are Bruce Arkins Jack Library, 211 LY 222, I3202 Forest Hills marned students housmg. ods in which students registered complimentary dance for the B e l t, Gerald Buckingham, James The g lass _at the during the orientation period new students will highlight the Coplon Kenneth Daniel, Peter Deletlonso Dickman, J . Fred; Elbare, of the admm1strat10n bUildmg itself. This will provide equal evening. Deliz, Bill Dreyer, David Dye, is one area which stu-availability of courses to stu-Packets Distributed Robert Goodbread, Joseph AND 28. The University "'n dents pass each day Without a dents rather than depending A t 9 p.m. registration packets Hirsch James Judy Michael be closed for yearThendltng mv8rtory second glance What would hap-upon' the orientation period at-will be distributed in the ball-' ' . Jun e 27 and 28. e s ore w re . , ? d . t h S . 1 Hour Kelly William Kietzer, Curtis open for business Monday, July I . pen were 1t not there. tended., room urmg e ocia . Phillip Morron, • Orientat ion Dates Concludin g the evening will be Morse, Wayne Otto, Ned Ricks, has completed or have completed Johnson ReceiVeS Orientation periods extend an opportunity for all A l b t S der Loren South bv the end of Trtmester Ill 24 trl from July 1519 for the f'I'rst to spend a mght lD the dorml• er an s, ,;esler hours of academic work with L•llly FeiiOWSh.lp w i ck, David Wilson and Robert a :Z.o or better, can type, and is ln two groups of approximatel y tory for one dollar each. Woolf terested in a frr Dudley D Johnson has been 200 students each, followed by Activities on the second day . see accepted at the University of a second period beginning July will be restricted to and Emmett Peter Guest Nee l 1n the Office, AD Virginia graduate school of eco29-August 1. Approximately Hearing tests and a tr1p to k 0 work-Study opening also exists nom ics for the fall of 1963. He 1,700 students will receive the Te!l'lple T r race. for .the reSpea er at pen for September 1963 with the, ('latiol'al received a Lilly Endowment official welcome
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I ' 14 I ••• JUNIOR'S FUTURE FOUNDATION? Race Schedule Up in Air After Atlanta Rainout Roundup (Continued from Page 13) downed Jeff Schmidt and Vallli erie Van Orden in first and Dad Constructs Chicken-Wire Castle HAMPTON, Ga. (JP)-Atlanta International Raceway officials are not the only one worrying about two consecutive postpone ments of the Dixie 400 stock car race. second round matches. Other results included Dr. Ernie Reiner over Carl Prange, 6-2, 6-1 and Joe Warshaw stopped Howard Hopkins 6-1, 6 in the second round. Finals are slated for Saturday. SWIMMING LEESBURG, Va.-Rebecca Worley from the Tampa Yacht Club the existing .AA U record and set a new state record in the S-under girls 25-yard breast stroke during the finals of the Leesburg invita tional swim meet here. Her sis ter Lynn toppled the same state record for girls 10-under. Rebecca finished third over-all in By EHNEST VILLANUEVA Tims Spots Writer It's only natural that when one asks West Tampa Little League star Arnaldi Contrerps Jr. who his baseball hero is he shoots back "Mickey Mantle!" without a moment's hesita tion. FOR IF THE 11-year-old pitcher outfielder one day realizes the dream of a professional big league baseball career, a dream shared by millions ofo ther youngsters his age through out the nation, it will be for the same reasons the Yankee centerfielder has achieved great ness: A lot of natural ability, a burning enthusiasm for the sportand, perhaps most im portant of all, the singleness of purpose, un-her age group.. Other results; r-------------------, 8-under tirls butterfly -Frances S 1• h • "GrJigs, TYC, fourth; freestyle pot 19 t1 ng e e e -Frances Gr!Rgs, TYC, sixth; 11 &iris 100-yard freestyle-Wynnette Rowell, TYC. fourth; 11 girls 50 o T . Y th yatd hackstroke-Wynnette Howell, ur ampa OU l"G-UIIder Jl"irls medley relay-TYC, fi!lh; I!L'f a outstanding natural athlete as it is an indication of the long hours spent with his p.arents in a batting cage constructed of chicken wire and old pipes by Mr. Con treras adjacent to their home at 2513 Cherry St. Actually, this is the s e con d batch of chicken wire used in the last 1;.2 years. "There were too many breaks in the other wire," Contreras pointed out "so we built an other one" .be added and discussed some fur-ther improvements he hopes to make in the completely regulation size batting area. Pres ently he's working on a wire set up from the pitcher' s mound to the plate on which he can hook up a free-wheeling baseball and by moving the angle of the wire get the ball over exact areas of the plate. l -51• II Photo b7 Vernon BarcharC! Schedule conflicts are being encountered by o t h e r tracks around the NASCAR circuit and officials have been forced to re schedule two races. The 400 miler at the rain jinxed track near Atlanta was called off for the second time yesterday because of rain. It was reset for next Sunday, only four days before the scheduled running of the Firecracker 400 July 4 at Daytona Beach, Fla. Pat Purcell, executive direc tor of NASCAR, said the post ponement would force Tuesday's 100-mile race at Savannah t o be rescheduled for July 9, another 100-miler , set for Thursday at Greenville, S .C., to be postponed indefinitely. In addition, Purcell said, there were conflicts with the Fire cracker 400 but a pos tponement would not be necessary. Car inspections and p ractice runs are scheduled to begin Fri day at Daytona. Purcell said all Daytona entries not impounded here will be accepted at Day tona Saturday for inspection. YEP ••. THAT'S MAMA BEHIND THE PLATE Mama Contreras (Margaret) gets set to take a pitch from h.usband as little Naldi takes a healthy cut at the ball .•• all action takmg place w1thm the confines of papa's chicken-wire castle. 2:5 0 3:45 4:35 5:20 6:00 6: 40 P.M. 9:30 10:25 11:15 11 :55 12;10 12:50 3:15 4:10 5:0 0 5:45 6:25 7:05 EACH NIGHT (except Sunday) 8:10 P.M. MATINEES Wed.Fri.-Sat. 2 P.M. Central Air-Conditioning LITTLE LEAGUE AWARDS TROPHIES AND from .PLAQUES George A. Levy. Inc. 301 FRANKLIN ST. . TAMPA PHONE 229-2492 and CLEARWATER TROPHIES 2056 Coachman Road Clearwater For the Economy-Minded Who Still Want a GOOD TIRE GENERflL KRAFT TBEilDS FOR YOUR PONTIAC, BUICK, OLDSMOBILE, DODGE, CKRYSLER or 'MERCURY 4 for only $4444 Frank Acke r ly, Plon"r's working foreman tor 26 yean. ' uses on I)' the finest double camelbacl<. The same u In General tire.-"DURAGEN". modern The finest new JUST RIGHT FOR YOUR FORD CHEVROLET or PLYMOUTH FOR YOUR CADILLAC, LINCOLN or IMPERIAL 4 f01 only $4844 l s

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FRENCH SUGGESTION Atom Blasts Seen Oil Output Booster FRANKFUnT, G e r m a n y, troleun reserves more promis June 24 fA'!-A French official ing. . suggested today the use of un. . derground atomic explosions to An Ideal contributiOn by sci-boost world oil p r oduction, e11ce, he sald, would be the disA. Giraud, deputy general dlcovery Of how to detect speciiic rector o! the. French Pe.troleum physical properties of hydrocar-1 Institute, satd the oil wdusb•y boos to pinpoint the presence of , should not be afraid to use revil olutlonary processes while tJy-0 ;, . . ing to improve the percentage of Th1s would make poss t ble an 1 oil that can be from immediate determi nation of pea reservoir. troleum deposits, " he sai d . Giraud a g ene1al Another paper rev i e wed per on scJenhhc progress and processing dev elopments since I mdustrlal development to t h e . thlrd general session of the Gth the last sessiOn of ti1e quadJ enWorld Petroleum Congress. nlal congress and said petrol chemicals are bringing the oll THE 6 , 000 OIL scientists and and chemical industries e v e l'i technologists received a report . Saturday that an estimated 1.5 closer together. t1:1llion barrels of oil llave been "THE ACTION r lh tro discovered in the world but cur 0 e pe rent production method s will leum indush y in chemical p ro permit recovet•y of only 35 per ductlon is Incr e asing and ca)ls cent or about 431 billion barrels. for a rev olutionary reappraisa l Giraud suggested the indus' by the. chemical industry," said try' s scientists renewed W. Tlues of Frankfurt. emphasis on secondary recovery Thies said many o i l fums now I p1actices. He said they would consider pads of their refinerincrease output from sluggish ies a s chemical plants. which do respond ef" This Is bei ng viewed with f!c1ently to conventwnal producconcern b y chemical companies two methods. . and many are trying to secure I " T h e prospe.ct of revolutwn-raw material sources illdep el,aty processes cannot be ex, dent ot the large oil companies 1 eluded, \' he added. "F?r exam-b y acquiring refi neries and be pie, underground atom1c e xp lo gilwing their own drillin g ac s ion s might let tightly held hytiv i t y. 1 d rocarbon s ooze out." " Other large chemical firms, . h a v e joined with petroleum GIRAUD SAJD nothwg should companies in processin g and fin be left unturned in order to is hin g the chemical products ob make the search for new pe-tained from refineries." --+---A New Concept U.S. Troop THE CRANKED ONE IS REAL COMMANDO BALLYHOO Cuba Refugee Group Ponders Revolution MIAMI, June 24 !/PI -The i came secretary of another antiCuban Revolutionary Council, 1 Castro movement, organized by beset witll criticism fro . m manyiJose B oscl1, exiled head or the 1 exiles over its ballyhooed reBacardi Rum Co. ports of commando in Bosch called a meeting to Cuba, called a meetmg. for .to tonight of his organization com day to con .sider the resJgnatJOn / mittee of 21 to d is cuss plans fot' 1 of its pres1den , Dr. An toni o a plebiscite among exiles. Un Maceo. , . . del' U1e plan, fugitives fro m • Maceo s. letter sa1d Castro i n the United States, such publicity has tro\JoMexico, Venezuela, Costa Rica, ble for Cubans fJghtmg m the Spain and Puerto Rico will vote underground." He said he has whether to accept a three-man stressed "the need for discre-1 junta to be d isign ated to carry . . war to Cuba. The res1gnat1on followed an. . . . noyncemenl by the council u1at . a m1llionah e, said. t.he its commandos had "landed in Junta , 1f accepted, plans . to 131?e different parts or Cuba" and a war chest make 1t. avail that this was tile start of the able to quallfted revolubonar1 war of l iberation. After four grou,s. days, of an! largeANOTHER REFUGEE organ scale landmgs was lackmg. ization, the n ew l y formed Cuban DR. MANUEL ANTONIO DE Liberation Committee, VARONA , former Cuban prime return of_ Cuban minister, who has been running Carlo s Pno Socarras om the council without a tltle since probably tomorrow, to O! resignation of its first president, gamze Its executive b_oard. Pno D 1 . Jose Miro Cardona two may become Its presi dent. months ago, declined Leaders of activist! until after the council session. g!oups not bel?ngmg. to the. There were insistent reports ell were unammous rn cnticJZ-1 that others planned to pull out ng balloonin g reports of the of the council, a coalition of an-commando achievements. They ti-Castro in sympathy said they carried false security / with Maceo's stand. There were and false hopes to the people in ardona qu i t i n protest against Cuba and wou ld tend to dls1 U.S. Cuban policy. credit future commando action. Erneslo Freyre, secrela1y of these appear to hav e been are I the Cuban families committee not unusual," said one com which with the help of New York m a ndo leadeL negotiator James Donovan engiMaceo, a highly r egarded ex neeted release of Bay of Pigs ile surgeon, had been a council invasion prisoners, said any res-member since its organization in ignation plans of his own would 1961 to sponsor the disastr()ug not be a nnounced until the meet-Bay of Pigs invasion with U.S. ing. support. The councll received U .S . financial support until Mlro F R E Y R E RECENTLY be Cardona's resignation. Cut in Europe E. L. Fisher, retired newspaper editor, wants better service-preferably dial phones-in Lathrop , Mo. But Pross T. Cross , owner of the 500-custom e r firm, Seen Possible hasn ' t put in dial service because he thinks it isn't here to stay. His foUl' operaTHIRD IN 3 MONTHS I tors at central relay messages-and some customers pay only $1.35 a month . The In [lupud DINING At The GOLDEN CALF ...---SERVES --., FINEST STEAKS LUNCHES •ETWEI:N 11 A . M . II 3 I'. M . e COCKTAILS SERVED MaJor Credit C.trdl HonotM f'artv 6 •anquet F&cllltlll 4422 N. Armenta WASHINGTON, June 24 !UP D only dial phones in town are toy ones, such as held here by Melanie Boulton , 4, c . b c ., M t Sen. J. William Fulbright, of Pocahontas , Iowa, who is Fisher's granddaughter. u an 0 uncI ee s D-A rk., said yeste1day prot ec tionist policies of the European AMERICAN ACCUSES EMBASSY j Co mmon Market may force the T N N C h • f I United States to withdraw some k I 0 am e e w I e u.s. Sent Him Bac to Castro Jai MIAMI, June 24 (UPil-Thelat most may have infiltrated Senate F oreign Relations Comdissension -ridden Cuban RevoluCuba in recent days. mittee sai d on a televi sion inTALLAHASSEE, June 24 wou ld secure his release witi1-cret radio installation manned tionary Council (CRC>, which Congressional sources Common Market re-I American he l d for 39 in 24 hours. by Russia?S" the Castillo de usually refuWashington and refugee spokest . 1 U i uS 1m t month s m Castro's worst pris-Tbe date of his flight to the Atares Pflson 10 Havana. gees here m deah.ngs with the men in Central America-said 8 1 c ons aga n.,.., .por s ons today accused the U.S. Em-embassy, escorted by a sympaU.S. meets .today t.o be the point of origin of the hurt this nations balance o f bassy in H avana o f ordering thetlc Cuban jail chief, was WILLIAM MORGAN. the ren-choose 1ts third prestdent m commando attacks-placed the P?sition. him back to jail when he sought Oct. 5 , 1959, Martin said. This egade American who broke three months. number of infiltrators as high It 1s qu1te obv ious we will sanctuat'Y there ln a 1959 escape was about months after his with the Castro government aftAnto n io Maceo resigned t b e as 3.000. THE TIMES 15 .Monday, June 24, 1963 Colossus Adventute! .. JASON and the ARGONAUTS" "FOLLOW THE BOYS" Connie Franci• Paula Prentiss AT 1:40 ONLY! COLOR! "WHERE THE aovs ARE" O o l ore• H art George Hamlltoll 'aula Pren tlu o Jim Hutt11n AT 1:45 & 10:401 COLOR! ' 'BATTLE BEYOND THE SUN" lidd PerrY 0 Aria Powell AT t :20 ONL Yl "DAY MARS INVADED EARTH" Kent TaYlor Marie W indsor "TWO FOR THE SEESAW" R obt. Mitchum ShirleY MacLain AT 10:00 ONLY! Suaan Hayward Peter Finch have to c.ut ?own troops if attempt. art•est on false charges o f be-er helping it into power, w a s council presidency yesterday as trade J John v Martino an electronlog "a Yankee pilot and gun-executed at La Cabana in an a protest against "security THE MIAMI News said yes'c techn:c'a f Miaml Beach run uer" for anti-Castro forces exceptionally crule manner as breaches" in connection with terday reports of large-scale inhe sa1d. tb: In a book "I only a :!ew houts after arriving both F idel and Ra_ul Castro tile reported inflltratlon of refufiltration were a hoax Inspired w a s Castro's Prisoner," pub-I in Havana July 195 9 on a on;, no Quotin g gee "commandos'' into Cuba. by the .land ing of five to 10 reflished by the Devo n-Adair Co. business trip, he satd. a prlso n he gave Maceo, g randson and name-ugees m two weeks ago. of New York. . I account. . I sake of a Dominican-born hero "The reports grew and grew, I . MARTINO SAID that. actlllg . One of the rJileJ!len shot and of Cuban i ndependence, too k J assuming fraudulent proportions s Y, on Brown's plea, he was deliv In the right knee. He over the council reins in April, ••• "wrote Pulitzer Prize news sa1d that under mterer!!d to the custody of El Pl'ln-fired ag,am and put a bullet lntol when Jose Miro . Cardona re-man Hal Hendrix. "The fraud law, I was a f ree cipe.Prison. He was su bsequentMorgans left kneecap ... U1e slgned the presldenc;y in a nger,was compounded when an anI man. ly a 13-year sentence by next step was to a bullet over the Kennedy administrllnouncement was made by the , , a mtlitary court. i n his and then tion's failure to take effective CRC saying its commando force Bl.:T HE he was The American, whose book another 10 hts left. With MorI a c t ion against Premier Fidel would broadcast ... at 1 p.m. I James E. the A.mc1 wus g ho st-written by Nathanie l gan on. ground, the Castro. Friday." Limited 2 Week Engagement! 'The-Birdie Castle QUARTETTE *From 9 P.M. to 3 A.M.! Great Show * lnfoy Dinner Before The Show! * 5 Different Shows Nitely! *Group Here Thru 29th Only CONGRESS INN 4636 N. Dale Mabry Hwy. Phone 877 COMPLETE BAN9UET FACILITIES tctan .. tbatt,, iiAmhe Weyl, was in the dreaded La of tthe tfhtrmtg stquadd . a., . Hendrix said "of ficial monis aye • 1 W?l:' Cabana Ptisou, facing probable wa e up 0 e . or ure m . n THE STATE Department and tors say t h r e e broadcasts bassador Bonsai s efforts transfer to the Isle ot Pines, and emphed. a from h 1 s other U.S. agencies cut off sub-heard at abou t that time ap to. wJt h He quoted when Cuban President Osvaldo tommy 10 hJs chest. When/ sidles to the council at the time/ peared to originate in the FlorBl . ? \\n as saymg. . Dorticos -acting on a petition he was f 1 n a 11 Y .theY ?l resignation. -:r:he organ-ida Keys, or possibly on a boat you to do tins (lfO back from Martino's w i fe, Florencehis face With five .4S tzatwn was the spon-1in the Florida Strait, sepa 1 atfn g to JaiU because we don t want ordered him released on Oc t. 6, b t . 't f th k . 11 . sor of the disastrous mvasion Cuba from the u s mainland I any trouble with Castro .•. you 1962 he said. he ru ah Y o e . 1 1 g attempt in April, 1961. 1 must do the right tiling for Ymll' also a e c used em-tahnd lpoputlantyt wffJth Maceo himself announced the Old Time country " . c pnsoncrs a mos se o a .• d 1 d' , W d I . bassy vice consuls Of failing to t•iot he said. I comman 0 an mgs e nes-s I I s . oh Accordin g to Martino, Brown pass on Information which he ' day, but refused say how G e et 1ft 10 1 gav;, him an "absolutely worthsaid he gave the"? in MARTINO ALSO became ac were mvolved for HAMILTON, Ohio, June 24 less promise the em b a s s Y ber, 1959, that t he I e was a se-quainted with three other Amersecutlly teasoos. (.IP)-Jt will be like old times icans at La Cabana before they The U.S. State Department today in the downtown business were sent to the Isle of Pinesbas reported that 50 comma ndos district as merchants put on an Danuel Ca r swell, Edmund Ta-old-fashioned sidewa l k sale. I'ansky and Eustace Danbrunt.l N• p • Miles Mirka, chairman of the '!'hey had been captured in 1960 IXOn raiSeS merchants* downtown trade prowhile, wire-tapping the CommuN Af committee, said partici-nist Chinese news agency office QSSer fer patmg merchants will sell at in Havana. I • bargain prices !tom tables in He said he was "dumfounded'' Meef 1n U.A.R. front of their stores. Singing when he learned of the "Rube barbershop quartets will parade Goldberg equipment" they h ad CARlO, U.A.R., June 24 WPDthrough the area, and many of u sed. He suggested they w ere Vice President Richard the sales people will dress in WASHINGTON. June 24 tA'l-up?" One w r 1 t e r demanded. dupes of someone in the em-M. N 1 xon. yesterday With the costumes of years ago, he I t ' f b t d b 1 "I'll b t lik th b tt 1 • bassy U.A . R. Prestdent Gamal Abdel added. s a sa e. e '.Ju ?JUg Y a P I e . e you e em e "TI;ey might possibly have Nasser and praised his "strong ------------of postea Ids 1 ece1ved by Rep. wtth on. Well , so do we. been tricked into believing they peisonality, intelligence, VALENCIA GARDEN_ S I W. Pat J e nnings , D -V a. , that J e nnm gs. a member of U1e . f tl CIA" M dom and immense knowledge" many Virginia women -don't like House Ways and Means Com 1 e . ' Ni'xon did not IIIIEITAUUNT 4 LOUNGE the excise tax on cosmetics. rnittee is receiving postca i 'ds tmo wrote. w lereas m rea L Y h e discussed with Nasser But Finest ••an ish Fooa• Excise on Cosmetics WOMEN ON WARPATH Mail Flood Protests "Have you looked at a gal from throughout the state from the plan was teo stee themld get he said he does not believe Nas Lllnchton ... 1.1o-u Gr. can. lately w h o ll y free of make-1 1 f tb 1o caught so that as t'O cou ex. . . • -----.,.----o e MON. r per cent tax. o! the United States." v.entures." He. called :or con11145 N, Florida Ave. TUES.! • • • • • • • • • ••. will miss the convenience and pleasure of the TAMrA TIMES Vacation Delivery Service? Just so you won't be that one •.• CALL 229 Circulation Depart ment before you go on vacation! SELECT THE VACATION DELIVERY PLAN BEST FOR YOU! 1 . !an attractln envelope In which back issues of all oopies ore saved whilo tho tllbscrlber Is away), 2 . Mall !The Tampa Times can be mailed to any VGCCitlon retreat In the world for the prl'e of local delivery) . 3. lxpandod home delivery !The Tampa Time• con tran1for 111bscrlptlons to voc ation retreats within our circulation area of coveragelJ ' IDhr IDampu IDimrn "Best Heudhag In Tlae Home Eve•u Evening" . He quoted Dan brunt as saying tmued U.S. a1d to the U.A.R., 01>•n 11:45 p.m. Firat Show 7:45 . TliE CARDS, many bearmg they were "invited" to do "a liihe was it well. fltobert M itchum 11m1lar messages and some tle 'ob" b "a member of the Ntxon sa1d Prestdent KenShirley MacLain• iden tic a l wording , alrea?y are Am!rican Yembassy
PAGE 8

. 16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, June 24, 1963 ACROSS 1 •••• California 5 Common shrub 10 Collection 40 Workshop 43 Russian village 44 Break fast cereal 45 More promptly Saturday's Puzzle Solved: A R 0 S E R E S H riiA"i" 1,1 L T A E R I E R 0 L E 0 0 0 E R T 0 L E R A 8 L E N A ME B U S T L E I 0 N A R 0 0 R S E V E N T y p A s s I 0 N S 0 E N of huts 14 Dry 15 Adult insect 16 Elliptical 46 More wrathful 48 Towel insignia 49 College E NT p R I E 0 L 0 0 G E S T E W S N A R E S E E T I R E 0 G R I ME V E E 17 Coniferous tree 18 Form of polite address 19 Withered 20 2000 pounds 21 Dried fruit

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