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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T39-19631028 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19631028 ( USFLDC Handle )

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USF Student Newspapers

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University Of South Florida Campus Edition Tryouts Held Tonight and Tomorrow For New Play SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 226 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1963 PRICE FIVE CENTS Marine Geology Course Slated Next Trimester Language Program Increases SPORTS NEWS Osborne Calls 1-M Program Best Yet UNCLE DAN (Mike Kelly) pleads with Belle Lamar (Anita Miles), asking her to let him go through enemy lines in her place. Watching this emotion-filled scene of the USF production is Merton Gates as Gen. "Stonewall" Jackson.-(USF Photo) Jazz Concert Opens Weekend . . Activities This Year A Qualified Success By JOHN GULLETT Yankee Co 1 o n e 1 and Holly of the Campus Staff Gwinn plays Honor McQuade Dion Boucicault's Belle Lamar adequately. But the most im-was recreated on the stage last . week by the University Players press1ve P e r f o r man c e was with notable success. turned in by Albert Sanders Director Jack Klay and cast playing comedy relief Remmy presented this, the first tbeatriShea. In fact, had it not been cal production of the trimester, for Sanders, the play may have with the two-fold purpose of been authentic, but very boring giving the audience a glimpse indeed. at a typical post-Civil War Surprising performances by melodrama , and meeting the minor players included those challenge a production like this of Gordon Santmyers, as Yankee presents. Thus , if you were lookofficer Marston Pike, and Loren ing for a message , or expected Southwick, as Rebel or f ice r to be enlightened, you were Patrick Stuart. probably disappointed. Costumes, by Mrs. Maryon The three-act play filled Moise and volunteer students, nearly two and one-half hours were fine, and the backdrop and with exaggerated soap opera two-dimensional sets used in antic s which provided many the style of the period gave the laughs and some moments of viewer reason lo mutter, "By boredom . But even the fact that George, They are actually tak the orchestra , under the direcing us back in time." Russell tion of Prof. Edward Preodor, Whaley is credited with the des played too loud at times to hear igning of the new scenes and the dialogue cannot detract dresses, and Bob Wolff directed from the fine acting perform-scenery and props. ances. In terms of authenticity, the Anita Miles was excellent as entire crew met the challenge the Virginian lady turned spy, well. But authenticity is not Isabel Lamar. And much to the enough for many people , par surprise of the audience, she ticulary " extra-campus " citizens even sings well. Lawrence Ruckwho more readily find pleasure er is convincing as Philip Bligh , in content than in technique. WALT REIMER, an electronics technician with the division _of Educational Resources, checks the $40,-000 RCA VIdeo tape recorder newly installed in the television station.-(USF Photo)

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THE TAMPA TIMES, 1\londay October 2&, 1963 Data from v .s. 'John Jr. Passes Church Sound Test Deaths in Tampa JAMES WEATHERFORD lvors include a son, L. M. HarJames Weatherford, 87. of grove, Tampa; _ two daughters. 8920 Lynn Ave., died Sunday Mrs. C. 0 . Dav1s, Tampa, morning in a Tampa hospital. A Mrs. D . J . Stoeger, K_ansas Ctty, native of Bradfordsville, Ky., Mo.: seven and he bad lived in Tampa 18 years. 12 greal-grandcluldren. }lc was a member of the Church IRVING RIGGS of. Jesus of. Lattet Day Irving Riggs, 52, of Rt. 4, Box Sa.mts. Survtvors mclude 0ne 40 6 !Sheldon Roadl, died Satur:-on. William 0 . Weatherford, I day at his home. A native of Joliet, Ill.; fout daughters, Mrs. Baltimore Md. he had resided Emn:a B. Mayo, lV..J;s: in for more than 141 Hallle Mae Turpm, DeWttt, ., years. He is survived by his Mrs. Thelma La1 go, widow, Mrs. Anna Joy Riggs; I and Mrs. Helen L1tteral, Tam-one daughter, Miss Caroline pa; one brother, Jesse WeiltherRiggs , and three sons, Michael. ford, Istachatta; fourteen grandJack and Robett Riggs all of children and 24 great-grandchtl-Tampa. He was a of dren. the Boilermakers Union, Local MRS. IDA HELEN DECKLl:R 433 and was race secretary of Mrs. Ida Helen Deckler. :17,1 the North Tampa Pigeon Club. of Lutz, d1ed suddenly Sunday GEORGE E . BACHMAN in a .local hospttal. George E. Bachman. 54, 111 Ttunday Moft\lftg Low .. bpec:t.O NATION'S WEATHER TODAY -AP Wirephoto Occasional rain is expecte d Monday night in Washington, Oregon and north ern California while scattered showers are forecast for the central Gulf coast. It will be cooler in the northeast, the Ohio, Tennessee and central Mississippi val leys and the central plains. Weather Data Across the Nation MIDDLEBURG, Va., Oct. 28 (.lP)-Joh n Kennedy -Jr. has passed his first church service with flying colors. He may be reslless, but he doesn't have to be soundproofed. The President's son, who will be 3 next month, was put to the test yesterday at St. Stephen the Martyr R o m a n Catholic Church. Dressed in a I u z z y white sweater, white blouse and pumpkin-colored trousers, he came equipped with a couple of picture books, one of them that old standby Bambi. It was the first time the pres idential family worshiped to gether at public church services. It also was the Kennedy' s first weekend at their new Rattle snake Mountain home at nearby Atoka. At the start of services John was on his mother's right. Soon he was crawling a c r o s s her knees or climbing into her lap . Couple of Nurses WINFIELD, Kan. (A>) -Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Hampton, par ents of five children ranging in age from 8 to 14, were gradOnce he talked out loud and the hair uiJ a Lil J u the got shushed. Once or twice he process. stood up in the firth row pew. Although John's sister Care Several times he turned around line, 6 next month, is a veteran for a good look at his neigh-of church services, the restless bors. He talked to his mother fever bit he1 too. in a whisper. But on the way out they could Two-thirds of the \\ay through look with some pride toward the 35-minute service John got the soundproof vestible where a little warm. His mother pulled most of the other youngsters off his sweater, then smoothed were confined. A nat1ve of Clucago, Ill., she w. Waters Ave., died Friday had resided in Lutz for a numafternoon at his residence. A bcr of years. She was a member native of Rome, Ga., he had of Our Lady of the Rosary lived in Tampa many years. He C a t h o 1 i c Cliurch of Land was a sell-employed accountant O'Lakes. Survivors include two vetelan of World War u and Mrs. Shirley H. member of First Baptist Church. and Mrs. Lynn . Rita Survivors include his mother, !\1cholson, both of Lutz; a_ s1ster, Mrs. John s. Bachman, Tampa; l\Irs. Betty Keck, two sisters, Mrs. H. G. While, Tampa Bay Weather Parth cloudy through Tues day. Some showers likely Tuesday. High today and Tuesday in lo w 80's. Low tonight in low 60's. Moon sets ...... 3:00a.m. Tides at Seddon Island: Buffalo 63 Charleston, S .C. 82 44 64 48 36 35 43 37 53 71 .13 uated together from a hospi -tal's school of nursing here. Here's the smallest hearing aid we ever made.' The "WISP-EAR"I!J is worn in the ear for cordl.ess It weighs under 1/5th of an ounce with battery-:}lg.ht mckel, small as a dime in diameter. The "W !SP-EAR sltps 10 the earno outside cords, tubes or wires. Tenn., and two grandchildren. Nashville, Tenn., and Mrs. Johnl High .. 11:17 a.m., 11:56 p.m . Low . . 5:44p.m. Chicago ...... 64 Denver . . . . . . . 58 The new nurses plan to work -part-time in a hospital at Dodge Also the f Eyeglass Model ..... ....... ...... a t onl, $14950 Sonotone '410'\ Behind-the-Ear Model ...... at onb $13950 EARL CLANCY N. Harrison Jr. of Tampa; and I TEMPERATURES Des Moines . . . 65 City, Kan., and operate a farm Earl Clancy, 47 , 4002 Mont gomery Terrace, died Sunday afternoon in a Tampa hospital. A former resident of Genoa, New York, Mr. Clancy was a warehouseman for the Interna tional Salt Co.. where he had worked !or the last eight years. He had been a resident of Tam pa for the past year and is survtved by his widow, Mrs. Alice CJ.ancy of Tampa. a brother, Robert H. Bachman, Rome1 Ga. Florida High Low Rain Detroit .... , . . 70 Duluth ....... 58 _ near Dodge City. They were the -first married couple to be grad-Comein,phone SONOTONEI! or write lor ;appointment tod;ay CHARLES EDWARD WHALEN Rainfall for 24 hours, Apalachicola . . 83 67 El Paso ..... . 79 -uated from the nursing school ending midnight ...... . Galveston .... 78 _here. 608 Tampa St.-Wallace'S' Bldg. Ph. 223-3508 MRS. ROSA LEE WHEELER .Mrs. Rosa Lee Wheeler, 77, cit Route 6. Tampa, died Sunday in. a local hospital. A native of Orange County, Florida, she has tnsided in Tampa for the last 1.9 years. She was a member of the Calvary Baptist Church. She is survived by three sons, J. W. Wheeler and James Earl Wheeler, both of Tampa. C. A. Wheelel", Sebring; two daughters, Mrs. Leona W. Harrell of Tampa, and Mrs. Lucy Pauline Flint, a stop sign at the intersection and crashed into the right front of their vehicle. Mrs. Hosa was charged with running a stop sign. She com plained of a minor bruise but did not require hospitalization. 4 passenger in her car, Robert Berger, 17, Tampa, was not in jured. S a r a s o t a; three sisters, Mrs. Pearl Lenard, Mrs. Vida Boat wright and 1\lrs. Ellie Brown, all Q.f Tampa; 10 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. CLIFFORD V. STAPLES Charles Edward Whalen, 72, of 2300 N. Oregon St., d.ied sud denly Saturday in a Tampa hos pital. A native of Milford, Mass., he had . Jived in Tampa fat' more than 15 years. Survivors include his w i d o w, Mrs. Elizabeth . 29 Clewiston 86 63 Key West 85 75 Jacksonville .. 84 65 For month to date ...... . Barometer reading, TOMORROW Miami Beach . 81 73 Ocala ...... 'I' 88 • 60 Orlando ..... . 87 67 Sun rises ....... 6:39a.m. Sun sets ....... 5:48p.m. I Pensacola . , ... 85 63 Sarasota . . . . . . 88 67 Moon rises ..... 4:00p.m. Whalen; two sisters, Mrs. Jose-------phine McKay and Mrs. Catherine Bulmar of Boston, Mass.; one nephew, James McKay of Weed ham, Mass. HARRY E. FULCHER Tallahassee . . . 86 60 Man Finds Tamp;j. ........ sa 63 Baby At F D Fort Myers . . . 87 68 r0nt 00r Gainesville ... 86 65 DALLAS, Oct. 28 (A>) _ H. L. P.anama City . 84 67 Witt went to his front door in.VSanlford. 85 66 a paraiso . . . . 82 66 suburban Farmers Branch to vero Beach ... 83 63 hunt his morning newspaper. W. Palm Beach 87 66 He found . it-right beside a Other Cities clothes basket containing a baby Albany, N.Y ... 79 54 girl. Atlanta 82 61 "She wasn't crying and was Birmingham .. 85 57 very congenial," Witt said later, Boston . . . . . . . 85 59 -Indianapolis . . 77 -Kansas City . . 71 -Las Vegas 81 -Los Angeles . . 82 -Louisville . . . . 82 -Memphis . . . . . 85 -Miami Beach . 81 -Milwaukee 62 -New Orleans . 84 New York .... 82 -Oklahoma City 83 -Omaha . ...... 62 -Phoenix . . . . . . 87 Pittsburgh . . . . 80 -PorUand, Ore .. 55 -Raleigh . . . . . . 82 -Reno ........ , 66 -Richmond . . . . 76 ,St. Louis ..... 66 San Francisco. 72 12 Seattle ....... 56 Spokane . . . . . . 45 Washington 83 Wichita ...... 63 4l 47 60 65 52 58 73 42 64. 51 52 37 64 49 46 51 29 53 46 59 44 40 59 42 .25 .73 .02 .02 .06 .71 BAY PINES (Special)-Harry Elmer Fulcher, 65, World War I veteran, died Satu1 day at Vet. erans Hospital here. A Jlative of Cor t 1 a n d, Ill., Mr. Fulcher moved to Ruskin 17 years ago from Jackson, Mich. He was a retired fingerprint expert fo r Michigan State Police; was a Protestant; a member of DA V Post 4, Tampa, and World War I Duval Barracks No. 2705. Sur vivors include his \Vidow , Mrs. Olga Fulcher, Ruskin; one son, Danyel Fulcher, Ruskin; two daughters. Mrs. Barbara Denney, Gibsonton; Mrs. Alice Searcy, Jackson vi 1 l e, and eight grandchildren . after taking the blue-eyed inSome temperature extremes fant inside and calling police. Th f pJ from within the United States There were no laundry marks eQ re QnS except Alaska and Hawaii. on the baby's_garments or dirty Drama Classes Sunday highs of 93 at Yuma. blanket. Pollee checked her1 Ariz., and 90 at Thermal, Calif. footprints with those on file at For Children Monday morning lows of 15 at several hospitals and n on e Broadus, Mont., and 18 at Costa Rican Consul Lauds matched. The baby, about six I Tampa Community Theatre! Casper and Sheridan, Wyo., and months old, was taken to a is expanding its program to in-Idaho Falls, Idaho. foster home. elude classes for young people Observed Will, who works in drama. "20TH CENTURY" for an auto appliance firm: I A schedule, divided according HEATING "This sort of' thing doesn't to age groups has been an-1 Club's Pro ecf happen every day. It kind or nounced by Dir'ector Ron satLof FOR EVERY HOME . . shakes you up on Sundaylto get under way Nov. 2. I Costa R1can Consul Jose Cor-morning." The set-up will offer two tina addressed a. meeting Satur-classes in creative d,ramatics ' l day of Pan American University 7 5 Miners Saturday mornings: one' for ELECTRIC HEATING Women, l1on
PAGE 3

Cooper Wins Florida PGA Tournament 1 NAPLES Pete Cooper, vet-' Goosie slipped to 73 on the wald. Jupiter, tied for third with eran golfer from West Palm I final round and finished with 282 in the bluky field of 227. . 277. Cooper took d ow n $900 as Beach, owns the Flonda PGA Joe Lopez Sr. , Sonny Rous e, 1 Champlonsht'p today, plus a new first prize money while Goosie Miami Beach, and Dow Finster-competitive course record for got $650. AI Johns <>f Punta Cooper blazed around the OXIng Jupiter fini shed in a lie for Curtis Continues Comeback the Naples Beach club. B • Gorda and Truman Connell of! 6 ,4 50-yard par 72 layout yesterSYDNF.Y, N.s. •ryrone Gardnel', amateur honors with 286. Johns day in 63 strokes to finish the won in a sudden death playoff. Don Curtis of Buffa!<> will ninth annual Florida PGA tour-won Canadian lightweight title. Cooper became the third man . MANILA -Baby Larona, 113, Ma-continue his wrestling comeback nament 1n 269-19 undet• par-nila, outpointed Katsuo Yachlnuma, 113. to win the tournament twice. at Fort Homer Hesterly and beat ru1mer-up J. C. Goosie Guam _ 0,.1ando Medina, Other double winners, who did Armory tomonow night in a of Largo by eight strokes. Nal'ita Kazu-not play this year, were Dave battle for the world tag team played sub-par g<>lf MExrco CJ_TY Mantequlila Napo-Ragan of Tampa and Ted Kroll! \Vrestling champi-onship all th a f h' 269 h'J les, 136, 1\lex•co CltY, stopped Pancho I F t L d d 1 , e w Y or IS W 1 e Cancio, 136. Mexico City, 1. o 01 au er a e. COURTIS AND S o u l h e r n • STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY • 86 8 PROOF HIRAM WALKER & SONS INC PEORIA Ill • champion Eddie Gra_ham will • • \ meet the team champwn Assassins, who have a valet in their corner, in a two out of three falls match, time limit one hour, • which caps a program of f-our l events arranged by Promoter '% Cowboy Luttrall to start at 8:30 l o'clock. \ Curtis returned to action last • 1 week for the first lime since \ being sidelined on Aug. 3 when 1 he and Tex Riley met the As\\ sassins. Last week the New Yorker proved he was back in peak form when he and Graham won a one-fall match from the Assas si ns. By CAPT. WILSON HUBBARD Times Fishing Analyst BEST BET-MACKEREL AND KINGFISH! Lots of mackerel and enough kings to make life interesting, WHERE TO CATCH THEM-The heaviest concentration of king-fish is located just. off St. Pete Beach. Boats caught up to 20 kin-gs per boat yesterday on live bait. Good catches of spanish mackerel were reported all the way from Honeymoon Isle to Anna Maria with average catches running 10-30 mackerel to the boat. The hottest area for mackerel rigllt now, however, is just west of the bar on the north point of Anna Maria where yesterday's catches per boat went like this: 103-124-8369-20-54 and so for t11. This is number of mackerel and not total pounds caught. BOB ORTON, the Big 0 of wrestling, will try to add Chief Crazy Hot se. muscular Indian from Oklahoma to his list of victims. Crazy Horse is undefeated in six Tampa matches i while Orton will be trying for his fourth victory here. HOW TO CATCH THEM-Most of the kingfish are still being caught on live bait. Sardine minnows, slow troiJed or still fshed, are the most popular bait. But a few smart sportsmen are using large 6-10 inch greenbacks for bait and chumming with smaller sardines. Needless to say, this combo Is proving to be a killer. The huge catches of spanish mackerel made off Anna Maria are being caught on single 0 and No . 16 Clark squid spoons or small Capt. Action sp1,1ons, trolled just under the surface. When the fish are this hot, you don't have to rig a deep line to get them. TIP FOR THE DAY-When using lures for m ack erel, make sure the lure is shiney (no corrosion ) and the hook is not rusty. : : \ Real bourbon people reach for Walker's Deluxe They can taste the extra flavor of the extra years Man with a problem: New big car and 'till good tires from fast year's compact. The simple solution to this problem is to sell the smaller tires for 'cash with a Tribune-Times Want Ad. Tribune-Times Want Ads provide the ideal way for turning any no longer needed item into cash, and they are low in cost and fast acting. To place your ad phone 223-4911. Mark Lewin of Buffalo will try for his second win when he meets Karl
PAGE 4

16 THE TAMPA Tll\:IES, Monday, October 28, 1963 Brother in-Law WEATHER UNSEASONABLY MILD IN EAST AND SOUTH Of Philip Dies Spotty Rainfall Gives L . tt I R 1 f . D . h t I e e I e I n r 0 U Q . Berthold was married to Prin. _CHICA:GO, 28 IA'I -most of the northern half of the at the root of Big Pocono Moun-measurable rainfall in 16 days, tomorrow. ,ed to be full by Wednesday. Freezmg weather was report-cess Theodora of Greece and L1ght ram, the ftrst measurable nation, appeared headed f or 1 tain in the resort area near .10 inches, was reported in readmg of 83 was a record IN THE MIDWEST, fires ed in some northern areas this Denmark, a sister of Prince amounts in weeks, . dampened most sections from northern Stroudsburg. Heaviest rainfall in Rochester and Buffalo. for the date. New Jersey, wtthb d thr i1 morning including central and Phi 1 i p husband of Britain's P a r c he d areas m eastern Texas and southeast Oklahoma h. h' d out any rain for 24 days re-urne over a ee square m e t M• t d Eib th the state was .45 inches in Erie. In 0 10, w tch nee s heavy, . t t f • . area of underbrush and woods eas ern on ana, eastern I abo, Queen tza e . . . drought section_s today_ but a-northeastward through the Ohio steady rains to b r e a k the ported empera ures 0 81 m southwest of Detroit. But WeathWyoming and the extreme northBerthold was bemg dnven tforded only mmor reher from Valley and New England THE FIRE DANGER N drought lighter rain fell in Newark, a record for Oct. 27. B ff' 1 'd th 1 ern Great Lakes region It was from his castle at Baden-Baden the prolonged dr ell I m ew • . . . . er ureau o ICia s sat e coo . . il . Y SJ? • Ligh t rain sprinkled areas York State's forestlands conCleveland, Cmcmnatt and ZanesMost of the 1,100 restdents of er weather appeared to have near freezmg m suburban areas to Salem Castle, the fam Y restUnseasonably mild_ weather in western and central Pennsyltinued, with 21 new blazes yesville. The .19 inches of precipiMt. Orab, in southeast Ohio, eased drought conditions in some of Chicago. dence, when he suffered the atarets 'Vania but 27 new ftres flared terday and a total of 62 burning. tation in the Cleveland area over the weekend in areas. In Iowa, hit by dry weathThe 50s and 60s prevailed in tack. sou t par; 0 na1 across the state 's woodlands, The .02 inches of rain in Albany broke a 27-day dry spell. 3.5 miles of emergency er, nearly 50 acres of pasture-most of the east and southern 0 1 AM 0 N 0 5 precious stones, fino on ala. u;Oes eight more than were r eported ended 23 days of rainless weath-1 Washington, D.C., has had 29 !water pipeline to the town's resland near Sioux City burned behalf of the nation with the 70s watches, gold Inspect our used e d sh.aghn uppekr f s, Saturday. One fire yesterday er, the longest recorded dry I rainless days but there is a ervoir from Lake Grant. The fore the fire was brought under in the southwest desert region jewelry from our loan dept. &kl' estsattes. g recor 1 mar s or t th h b t 700 11 th t Tl r t 'lit f 'd l t d ) 1 d t t 1 d 1 th G lf t MILLS JEWELRY, 503 Fran '" • Oct. 27. swep roug a ou acres spe m e Cl y, 1e 1rs -posstbi y o Wl e y scat ere near Y ry, lS expec • con ro. an a ong e u coas . "L•••t•d In the Banking settlon or Tampa" The U.S. Weather Bureau said that the spotty rainfall yester-day from the Ozarks northeast ward-to the northern Appalachians and in parts of New York State did little to relive the se vere drought conditions. The only substantial rains, the bu reau said, splashed along the Ohio River in Indiana and Ken tucky, with up to about one inch. TODAY'S L I G H T showers were in areas associated with a cold frontal system extending from c e n t r a 1 New England southwestward to A r k a n s a s. Showers were in prospect dur ing the day from southeast Tex as into Maryland, areas in cluded in the vast drought belt which extends from the south Ern plains into New England. The drought and forest fires have caused millions. of dollars damage to crops and property. Cool weather, which covers 2-Party Action Due On Rights WASHINGTON, Oct. 28 IA'I -President Kennedy gets the answer today to his request for bipartisan agreement on a civil rights bill. The House Judiciary Commit tee is due to vote tomorrow on a bill Kennedy fears is too con troversial to pass. Whether it can be blocked depends on the success of an intensive selling campaign by the administra tion. Since Thursday, when Ken nedy won a postponemen t of the J crucial committee vote, the Jus tice Department has been ne1 gotiating with House Republican leaders to see how strong a bill they will accept. A BUSY round or weekend meetings with Rep. William M . McCulloch, R-Ohio , ranking Re publican on the Judiciary Com mittee, who kept in close touch by telephone w i t h minority leader Charles A. Halleck of In diana, led to cautious hopes an 11greement might be possible. Democratic 1 e a d e r s were scheduled to meet. with Kennedy late today to find out what the GOP position is and d e c i d e whether they can join in it. The bill Kennedy objects to is a 10-point omnibu s measure a judiciary subcommittee super imposed on the administration's original seven-part package. IT STRENGTHENS all the ad ministration proposals and in cludes a section autho1izing powers for the attorney general that Atty. Gen. Robert F. Ken nedy has called "dangerous." The administration's efforts have been devoted to inducing both Democrats and Republicans on the committee to sup port a bill patterned more close ly on its original package. It has met difficulty r r o m both s i d e s, the Republicans balking on political grou nds and the Democrats on s t r a t e g i c ones. A MAJORITY or committee Democrats feels it is best to take the strongest pos si ble bill to the House floor and make any compromises there. They feel their strategy is just as sound as the administration's and resent being forced to yield to the administration view. U n t i 1 t h e administration launched its last-ditch cam paign to b I o c k the subcom mittee bi11, a bipartisan major ity on the committee was de termined to approve it. But if the President puts his power and prestige behind an agreement with the Republican House leadership it will be all but impossib le for the commit tee to disregard it. 20 Earthquakes Hit in Day In California PASADENA, Calif., Oct. 28 1 (IJPD -A series of at least 20 earthquakes-eight of them de scribed as being strong enoug h to cause damage-were reported in Southern California yester day. There were no rep or t s of dama ge from the tremblors, which seismologist Dr. Charles Richter of the California Insti tute of Technology here said were centered within a 180-mile r adius of Los Angeles. The strongest of the temblors r ecorded magnitudes ranging from 4.2 to 4.8 on the Richter Jc a le. ROACHES? Call Terminix 835-131 1 . .. . .. _ ...... -THE QUALITY and PERFORMANCE YET THE PRICE OF A COMPACT! THAT'S c CURTIS MATHES 1964 LINE OF TV's COLOR TV's and HOME THEATRES I I • COMPARE THE PRICE QUALITY DEPENDABILITY PERFORMANCE IN A BEAUTIFULLY DESIGNED MODERN CABINET IN GENUINE WALNUT Televlslon's finest chassis is !tie CMC 15, boosting 25,000 volts of reoulat.d plcture power, Tht CM<: 15 incorporates power transformer, 3-stage wideband IF, byed AGC and the !"rfect combination of hand• wired and "unitized" etched circuits (10ch used whore it best) to provide pralong.d, trouble-free perform• once. The Brawny and powerfut new Curtis Mathes tuner Is ullra•sensitive, gathering lh• sfn1ngelf possible signal • , • even in usually weak-reception fringe areas. With permanent fine tuning, the CM tuner permits you to tune, and then hold each channel one time, with no additional nMd Ill tune again. luiiHn, automatic color control in the CMC 15 chassis in<:orporates high fidelity color video amplifier for per• To make certain each Curtis Mathes Color Television unit will be the finest moMy THE PREMIERE feet color balance and truer color tones and hues than ever before possible. $ 3 9 9 9 5 can buy, the best components mad. are utilized in its manufacture, Then, 10ch CM Color set is subjected to a continuous 24hour "lift test" under arduous con• CURTIS MATHES COLOR TV CHASSIS ditions before it is shipped from the factory, All Channel UHf T()ptioMI .. .U Cvrtfs Ma1foe1 Me4e1a THE RICHLAND Curtis Mathes Color Television ar Color Canvertibl• Tele vision. A. modern design cabinet of genuint Walnut venurs and hardwood solids. The Richland Model is available at all Tyree ' s stores now, • , THE CONCORD Early Amricon styling crafted of genuine Maplt en • eers and hardwood solids . The Concord model i1 avail• able in Color Television or Color Convertible Television. See th is beautiful set now at all Tyree's stores, THE MARTINIQUE / The elegonl model styled in French Provincial Cabi"etry of genuine veneers and hardwood solids. The Martinique is available in Color Television or Color Convertible Television. Tyree's has oil these models on display. THE BRENTWOOD Thi s distinctive Madern styling is enhanced by the ell• v ine Walnut veneers and hardwood solids. Tambour sliding doors add to its outstanding beauty. Tht Brent• wood is Color Television or Color Convertible Television ot its finest. A masterpiece of crofllmanship available Cll Tyree's, Curtis M:lthes Dale Mabry Shopping Center 1213 S. 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Crossword Puzzle ACROSS 1 Goes on 6 Group of : families 10 Snare 1 14 Apportion 15 Newspaper section 16 Hawaiian seaport 17 Harlan Fiske-18 Undivided entity 19 Ellipsoidal 20 Scatter seed 21 t<:rudite 23 In case that 25 "Once In Love I With_., 26 Bronze coin 27 Bivalve , molluslc 29 Long, vhement speech 32"White Collar worker 33 Minute quantity 46 River near Pis a 47 Gain by service 48 Duly equipped 50 Cautioned 52 "Disputed ------'' 55 Put trust in 56 Disposed 57 Tille (abb) 58 Mode of dress 59 Spanish hero 62 Above 64 Nobleman 66 Hard durable wood 68 Sour, black ish fruit 69 Injuri-ous 70 Place for target practice 71 Apodal fishes 72 Declare not to be true 73 Woody plants DOWN Saturday's Puzzle Solved: S A G (! H'AH A c c l I T R 0 T 0 v E R A R E N A A II 0 R p E N l A lA E T E R R 0 S A E R R L E s s E E T R s T y R 0 L LA U A C E E p E L I I S LA II R I V E Ri G I V E T H E B u s I N E S S I R E N E M 0 S E S R E T SA R B U T T E L A c u R L S N A C R E s p A 0 E S 0 A R S T E M W A T E R S E 0 A l 0 N E A G G E NT S T E 10 Thomas Cabb) 11 Competitor 12 San Antonio building 13 Coral 22 Without active properties 24 Strikes out 26 Outdoor people 27 Gertrude 28 Affair of chance 29 Russ . news-G E H I v E E S E v E R S T R E L y 42 of London 45 Two or more draft animals 49 Arrived at a settlement 51 Lake in Africa 52 Suspense 53 Edible fruit 54 Kind of 1 Young woman gathering pigeon 55 Acquire fresh strength 58 Smile broadly 2 Singing voice agency DR. ALVAREZ ON HEALTH LAW SCHOOL CEREMONY THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 28. 1963 3 Wives Blamed For Judge Hodges Mar , ches in Capital Marriage Failures By ART BEAUCHAMP Times Staff Writer MOB 34 Dramatist Elmer 36 Razor sharpener 40 Sparoid food fish . 41 Distinguish• I ing feature 43 W. African country ,44 Piece of 3 Leisurely 30 Skin 4 Unit of weight irritation 5 Cooked by 31 Debauchee simmering 32 Timid 6 Pie covering 35 SuI tan's 59 Geometrical solid 60 Gloomy Dean 61 Coloring matters 63 Not elsewhere specified
PAGE 6

\ THE TAMPA TI!\IES, Monday, 28, 1965 Campus --Edition Editorial Page 1 It's All a Part of Education Since the inception of this edi torial page, the Campus Edition has had a weekly task of review ing and commenting on events about the campus events stu dents are talking about. That is, we hope students are talking about them. We have passed our half-way mark for the trimester in this age old perogative of newspapers, and have found that an evaluation is needed. After only eight issues (counting this one) we seem to have compiled a record . other pa pers took years to build. The paper and its staff has been called biased, its reporting slanted, its columnists illogical and unloyal, and the general coverage unequal. With great world crises arising every day and threatening the American way of life, this paper has been busying itself with ath letics and dress regulations, ac cording to recent letter-writers. Others comment that their educa tion is the important thing, not controversies supposedly created by a newspaper to gain readership. But what these people do not see is that part of one's education is derived from contact with others on campus . We should be concerned with world crises, but we, as stu dents, cannot neglect the problems on this campus. They are nearer at hand, of direct concern to us, and within our capacity to solve. If we cannot work together and argue together-as the small com munity that we comprise, then how can we expect to work together in the larger society after graduation? This is all part of the edu cation in a university. What students are talking about is newsworthy . It is newsworthy because it is important. The problem which confronts the paper is finding out just what the students are talking about. Judging from the number of letters received about the wearing of shorts, this was a topic of discussion around the campus. But on other issues we are not so sure. The newspaper is beginning to use student polling as a means of ascertaining what p e o p 1 e here think is important. This has been pointed out by journalists as a good method of collecting data -if re liable and an excellent means of gaining readers and the results should be ready for publication near the end of the trimester. In preliminary discussion, many campus staff members said that any amount of polling would only point up the fact of an apathetic student body. This seems to be a popular scapegoat .. If . there is not a big turnout for a dance it's because of the indifferent student body. If no one reads the newspaper, well, that' s to be expected from such students. And when the student as sociation can ' t seem to do any thing , it's because the students aren' t behind them . Well, maybe no one has taken the time to see just what the stu dents do want. The newspaper is trying to take time , and if this isn't a part of education then we don't know what the word . means. I University Must Meet Fund Goal I I I I 1 h dents, and having over 600 d faculty a n d administrative ffi N staff members, each person's rl ' i!J share in this drive is less than \ a dollar. k I Let ' s Face It is the theme ill of USF's drive. It is more than As Dr. Dont1 ald Rose, chairman of the W mathematics department and campus leader for the United Fund drive, said, "The community has responded favorf; ably to USF and her needs, f;1 [J. and we should' take this op*1 portunity to reciprocate." "Present contributions give ffi an impression of lack of apf:i f o r the communlli 1ty's help on the part of the m * faculty and staff . It's dislm W, couraging, " he added. [j* H We agree with Dr. Rose WJ. that contributions to date are UNITED Fund Picket Nelda E discouraging. As the theme Fountain asks students to give l.l says, Let's Face It. We can't the "United Way." (USF afford not to. Photo) !j To Most Fall Means Football It's that time of year again. The time when winter is just around the corner and football is in the minds of every high school and college student. The time when dreamy-eyed young men see themselves scoring on a 99-yard run while their girl sits on the sidelines oohing and ahhing. The time when alumni gather in barbershops and restaurants to brag about the good old team of '37 and how it could easily have polished off these undersized grid ders of today. It is a time, too, for the coach to look at his past record , to look at the administrator who holds his contract, and then to look at the heavens for a miracle in the form of a winning season. It is a time for all of these things, but it is a time for much more. During the weekends teams are off playing inter-state rivals they have practiced for all week. And loyal students glue their ears and eyes to radio and television sets in the dorms and student unions to get first-hand information on what they hope to be a team victory. Then comes the annual home coming game. After weeks of play ing out of state, the team has a home game and appropriate cele brations are in order. Bonfires, skits, fireworks, fraternity par ties, parades and the crowning of a homecoming queen are all part of the festivities. The band, which has been faith fully following the football team, gives its all in some big halftime extravaganza. Not to mention the team which is undoubtably "fired up" for this memorable occasion. Yes, this is the big weekend on many campuses throughout the country. It is a time eagerly await ed by thousands of students. But here at USF students look forward to mid-term exams. The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times published weekly by journalism students of the University of South Florida. EDITOR I Michael Foerster NEWS EDITOR FEATURE EDITOR John Gullett Kay Keating Photographer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Gary Ragan Copy Editor ................................. Danny Valdes Advisor .................................... A. T. Scroggins STAFF WRITERS I Eugene Abbott Lurlene Gallagher Larry Vickers Jr. Richard Oppel Janis Bell Kathleen Manetta Edward Wagner Dianne Terry Arthur Cody Patricia Pulkrabek Lillian Collins Jim Felter Leona Ehlert John Rosinski John Thomas Jackie Montes l\Iike Fowler Marian Stewart Pat Costianes Diane Smith Sam Nuccio Phyllis Tarr Phillip Lucas Deadline for copy is 1 p .m. Wednesday for the following .Mondav edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room '222, Extension 206. It's Up to Us <;;------. • .. .• ........ _ ---..... ____ ...... _ . ...___ .. -' --. ----_....__ ....... ..... --__:.. ... --::.::::... GIVE -.-........ .. -------. --.. . ---.... -. --.. ------:-----------:: .. _:-. .____ .-:: ___ :.._ .------!...__ -----------; .-----_ ... _.,_ ........ . -----.. . . ----------. Bool\: Studies Life of Hemingway Ernest Hemmingway by Philip Young, (1959, University of Min.Desota, 41 pp.) Ernest Hemingway by Philip Young is a brief but penetrating seareh into the man, the author and the author ' s style. The 41 page pamphlet, a Uni versity of Minnesota reprint ' on Ameri can writers on sale Q1 the bookstore, is a fairly comprehensive look at Hemin g way's novels , short stories, personal life and influence on American literary scene . Young tells how the Hemingway hero was first created through Hemingway's first book of short stories in the char acter of Nick Adams . In every other Hemingway writing the hero is Adams with a different face. Each Nick-like hero has a deep psychological scar; he Biographer Uses 'Excellent' Style Henry James by Leon Edel, (1960, University of Minnesota, 41 pp.) This author bridged the gap between the old world and the new. "He opened his eyes of childhood upon European lawns and gardens; nevertheless, he was returned to Manhattan when he was just learning to walk." A man with two coun tries and full of the history and pains of both, he wrote history of the times into the life of his characters where it be longs. He made his living strictly with his pen. He was devoted to his art and his meticulous style gained his passport to posterity. HIS PROSE was fresh and clear at first, just as this country was u It emerged from isolation. His style be came increasingly weighted and complex as the relations between the Europeans and the Americans became more intri cate and involved . Mter 50 years of pro lific writing, his career ended as Europe and America plunged into the first World War. His works are full of variety, failure, disillusion and greatness similar to the decadence of the old world and the pow er of the new, with its material values and urban morals . The Golden Bowl portrays the reconstructed firm foundation of alliances between the Europeans and the Americans, just as The American Scene reveals his feelings of turmoil at the beginning of the unrest between his two worlds. THE BIOGRAPHER, Leon Edel of the University of Minnesota in Pamphlets of American Writers number four, tells in a moving, detailed manner the life of Henry James with all of the awareness and sensitivity of a great writer. A re vival and new respect for Henry James' works has led to their reproduction even in paper back form. As with many great talents of the past, his genius has been realized and related to that of Shakespeare. His book The American is being read on campus now with a new approach to the under lying story of the conscience and soul of this nation.-JANICE GASKIN. Letters to the Editor is a social outcast who has no chance for happiness in the world. PHILIP YOUNG TRACES Heming way's life and shows how the artist's personality developed. The wounds his heroes suffered Hemingway himself en dured . Each experience went into form ing his literary background. His wartime efforts were courageous, having been wounded 15 times and almost blown to p i eces when he was eighteen. The psy chological scars which he endured turn up in his story heroes. Mr . Young points out that the Hem ingway style, especially dialogue, is masterful. It is ". . . concise repetitive prose clean, free of cliche' .•. " Today he is one of the most imitated writers. He also discussed Hemingway in terms of his effect on society. He has paralleled him with Mark Twain and traced the American myth which Hem ingway painted so vividly with words. -LURLENE GALLAGHER Pamphlet Has Good Criticism Wllllam Faulker by Wllllam Van O'Connor, (1959, University of Min.Desota, 41 pp.) } Being a Faulkner fan or having an interest in major American writers, one will find good biographical sketches and enjoyable literary criticism in this pamphlet. The author sets out with the purposes of bringing attention to American literature throughout the world. He gives a critic a 1 summary and biographical sketch of Faulkner. All of this is done in hopes of getting students to read Faulkner's writing. VAN O'CONNOR stresses the Yokna patawpha County, Jefferson, Mississippi, as the mythical region from which most of Faulkner's works come, He sees in Faulkner' s writing the per sonal life history of the author and also Faulkner's history . Sartoris is an uncntical account of the family legend on down to his own generation. In this book he begins the source for many later stories and what becomes his most persistent subject matter. THE SOUND and the Fury marks the beginning of Faulkner being a major writer. The primary .Part of the story is the decline of a family of generals, a governor and wealthy planters. The decline is shown in an idiot son, illegiti mate daughter and stealing. All of this is compared to one decent and respon sible Negress. Each sketch given of a work gives enough of the tension , evil, conflict, in volvement, violence, sex, tolerance and suffering to make a person want to lay down this pamphlet and begin one of Faulkner's stories. The pamphlet was written in such a way to give much information in a short and enjoyable form of reading. MYRA WELDON Writer Says Ashford Generalizes I got a genuine kick out of Columnist Ashford's satire in the Oct . 14 issue of the Campus Edition. But it seems to me that he was much too willing to generalize about situations with which he is not sufficiently fa mlliar. He characterizes the RA's, for example, as Pavlovian robots serving their superiors with unquestioning aile gience and without thought for the com fort of his residents' psyches . He implies that RA's

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