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SEVENTY-FOURTH YEAR-No. 19 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1966 PRICE FIVE CENTS Campus Shocked by NDEA Fund Cuts By JOHN ALSTON Campus Staff Writer News that there would be no National Education Defense money next year for almost 1,000 USF students touched off a wave of shock, conster nation, and fear last week. Many had their future educa tional plans t h r o w n into shambles by the announce ment. Within days of the announcement various campus depart m e n t s and organizations mounted campaigns to get C o n g r e s s to restore the monies to the budget. USF Director of Financial Aids, Kermit J. Silverwood, sent out letters to all stu d e n t s currently receiving NDEA money. In the letter, Silverwood enclosed a list of legislators and congressmen in Florida and suggested that "if you so desire," the stu dent write his various governâ€¢ ment representatives to urge continuation of the program. The Campus EditiOI\, in an editorial printed in this issue, asked that all students write their congressmen and then went a step further. It sug gested that campus organiza tions adopt resolutions con demning the cut and send the r e s o 1 u t i o n s to legis lators. It also suggested that various influential business people be contacted and urged to make their views known to congressmen. Many students were some what confused over the real problems at stake so the Cam pus E d it i o n conducted a lengthy interview with Col onel Silverwood. Asked about the effects of the cut on fu ture enrollment, Silverwood siad. "Many, many students now waiting to enter school will not be able to come. This will have a terrific impact on resident halls as well as insti tutional planning," he said. He said many of the 875 students who have NDEA money now will not he able to return in September. "Not only will they not be able to come back but they won't be able to repay the loans they've already received because they won't graduate and won't be able to get good jobs," he added. Especially hard hit will be education s t u d en t s who counted on "educational for giveness" to pay back part of their loan. Under this clause graduates who taught in Flor ida schools had their loan debt reduced by 10 per cent for each year they taught. This has now been eliminated. As a substitute for the NDEA loans the federal gov ernment has proposed a Guaranteed Loan Program which would be handled by local banks. The program, as outli!led by Dr. Edward S. Sanders, direc-tor of the Division of Student Financial Aid in the U.S. of fice of Education at the con vention last week, involves students obtaining ' loans from banks with repayment guar anteed by the government. Silverwood explained that under this program the stu dent needing aid would go to his local bank and apply for a Joan. After the bank bas checked the student's credit rating it would then ask the university for a certificate which would certify the stu dent's full-time status as well as his academic qualification. Then the bank would make the loan with the federal gov ernment paying the 6 per cent interest charge as long as the student remained in college and for nine months after graduation. The student would then begin repaying the bank at a 3 per cent interest rate. "The pressure will be on the student to go to his home town bank and this bank will only grant four or five loans at the most," he said. " Banks are not going to be too recep tive to loaning out millions and millions of dollars." Silverwood explained that banks currently consider a 6 per cent interest rate as a "break-even" point on short term loans and some say they lose money on the arrange ment. There is some doub t as to just how many banks would be willing to make loans un der the arrangement as pro posed by the federal govern ment. A check with one large bank in the T a m p a a r e a showed that banks aren't go ing to be asking for student loan business. Stating that his bank had not formulated a specific pol icy and asking not to be iden tified, one high placed bank official said the 6 per cent figure was indeed a break even or worse rate. "We would require very careful screening of student applications, " he said, "and would probably require that the student or his co-endorser be able to pay off the loan himseU." When asked u this capabil ity would probably rule the student out of the program he replied, "that is correct." Under th e original plan for NDEA the program was sup posed to be phased out in 1970. Students receiving NDEA loans repay them to the Uni versity. In turn, the Univer sity accrues the payback and then reloans the money. By 1970, University officials esti mated that the revolving fund will be built up enough to pro vide sufficient funds. At the conference a resolut ion was adopted and sent to all mem bers of Congress asking the NDEA program be reinsti tuted as previously planned. Student PrOtests Against Exec Salaries Explained By STUART THAYER Feb. 3, SA Pres. John BarCampus Staff Writer per and some veteran legis-After a 1m 0 s t two years, lators said the grant to execunews that the president and tive officials was not publivice president of the Student cized so that candidates would Association (SA) received a fi-not run for office solely for nancial grant has formally the money . been made known to the camA spokesman for the Alpha pus, and it has caused at group, freshman, Van Cecil least two formal protests . said "fearing the attraction The first, was from freshof political mercenaries is no man Joe McCue, reported in excuse for not informing the the Campus Edition recently, student body that certain ex and the second was a petition ecutive positions carried a from 33 residents of Alpha 4-monetary reward." East. Cecil said the petitioners After the McCue protest didn't advocate abolishing this -------------+ grant, but said they would Job Interview Dates Listed Job interviews will take place .during March through the Place ment Office. The dates and organizations are listed below . To sign for an interview and to obtain more information, contact the Place ment Office, Ad 280 < EXT. 612). March 7-Brevard County Board ol County Commissioners, ac counting; Fla. State Univer siW, students for school ol Jaw . March 8-U.S. Phosphoric PrOducts, chemist. March 14-Guii Life Ins. Co., Group Service Representative -No selling. March 16-U. S . Navy Recruiting Sta. tion, Officer Programs Of f1ce, ?t.lay return March 17 . March 22-Leap Assoc., Inc., Summer Positions Only. March 23-George A. Hormel & Co., Trainee. merely like to be informed of s u c h significant measures. This was also the position of the McCue protest. The grant provision was passed by the summer ses sion of the 1964 SA legislature and has been approved in every SA budget since then. Liberal arts representative David Green, a four-year vet eran or SA wars, said two rea sons for approving the grant was to compensate the presi dent and vice president in some way for losing a sum mer's potential earning power in an outside job and that student executive officials at other state universities, no tably at Florida and Florida State, received salaries. Wallace To Head Poetry Festival Robert Wallace, poet and proWestern Reserve University, fessor, will return to direct Cleveland. USF's third annual Poetry Fes-Featured poet in the Festival t iva l March 11-12. will be Robert Lowell , Pulitzer Wallace served last year as priz.e-winner and d-escendant of director of the program which poet James Russell Lowell. The is sponsored by the Depoet will read from his work and partment. serve as critic and consultant The festival is devoted to for the poetry workshops . reading and interpretation of USF and 14 other Universi poetry and will present lectures ties, colleges and junior colleges by major poets, workshops, and Florida _will be represented intercollegiate poetry-writing m the Festival. and interpretation contests. Wallace is author of "This Wallace is a winner of the V a r i ?, u â€¢ and Other William Rose Benet M-amorial Poems, Scribner s Poets of Award from the Poetry Society IV," and poems in of America and presently asso lantic Monthly and other penelate professor of English at (Continued on Page 2, Col. 6) First Sweater Admired Bettie Ann Huff, USF sophomore and currently "Miss Bartow ," admires a new athletic letter sweater worn by senior soccer letterman Frank Nietzey of Washington , D.C. The old-gold sweaters with green letters will be presented to 18 soccer and cross coun try athletes at an awards dinner tomorrow night. / Harper cited increased du ties and an anticipated tuition hike in the fall as reasons for requesting an increase in the present $200 per trimester grant. The SA legislature, however, can only recommend such fi nancial actions and their rec ommendations must survive the scrutiny of the University Einance Committee, USF Busi ness Manager Andrew C. Rod gers, and Pres. John S. Al len. President Allen according to SA Finance Secretary Dave Searles, has followed his busi ness manager's recommenda tions closely in the past as far as the student budget is concerned. Italy Study Open To USF Students USF students have an op. portunity to spend two trimes ters studying in Florence, Italy, under the auspices of Florida State University. The program is open ro sophomores, juniors, seniors and a few graduate students, concentrating in the fields of art, Italian language, English literature, history, classics, humanities, religion and phi losophy. From Sept. 1, 1966, through March 31, 1967, students will enroll in a sequence of aca demic courses taught by fac ulty members from Florida State University. Credits can be transferred to any other state university in Florida . In addition , every student w i 11 engage in an intensive study of Italian during the first four weeks of the program. Fees and costs for two tri mesters include registration, $260; student insurance, $12; and room and board, $880. A round trip charter aircraft from New York to Florence w i 11 be available at an ap proximate cost of $325 per stu dent. Any student enrolled in a state university in Florida is eligible to study in Florence u he or she has an average of 2.5 on all college work at tempted at the time his ap. plication is accepted. If the student is under 21, he must have parental con sent. He must have attained at least sophomore standing by September, 1966. He must have elementary proficiency in Italian. This may be gained either by completing Italian 101-102 or by completing an accelerated course in the sum mer trimester 1966. He must be approved by his adviser or department chair man and be accepte d by the University Study Center Com mittee. All students normally will be expected to return to their home institution for at least one academic term prior to graduation. The program will be con ducted at the Hotel Capri in Argos Paces Grade Ratio Of Re. sidents Florence, where the students will also reside. The hotel is a furnished 55-room hotel in which two to four students will sha:t;.e a room. All meals will be â€¢erved in the dining room of hotel . will bE! condr.cted in lar meet ing rooms. Cannibals Roasted -Photo b,A ,nlbony Zappone Applications should be sub mitted before March 15. Af ter that date, applications will be considered on a s p a c e available basis only. Additional i n f o r m a t ion and applications are available in the office of President John S . Allen. When he learned that Cannibal and the Headhunters weren't going to make it to Spring Spectacular, SA President John Harper was pretty burned up. He got Dave Dukes, chairman of the SA project, and Jean Bageard, UC program committee, to help him burn the Cannibal's group in effigy. Jean held the fire extin guisher. 1Poker Sessio. n1 Cast Announced By LANE FEY Campus Staff Writer The cast for Hugh Leonard's "The Poker Session," to be presented by the USF Theater Arts Department March 28 t hro ugh April 2 has bee n an noun ced by Prof. Peter B. O'Sullivan , director. Frank Morse will star as Billy Beavis, a son who re turns from a year in a mental institution. He calls his card playing friends in for a poker session one night. The pur pose of the game is to treat the guests to the same kind of trauma they cooked up for him in the years preceding his being committed to the mental instituti on. the cast will be students. "Don't get the wrong idea. There are lots of laug h s and they're meant to be there," says Professor O 'Su llivan. Some understanding of the playwright's b a c k g r o u n d should demonstrate that laugh ter is a prerequisite to any thing he produces. The Irishman had a "nor mal boyhood" delighting in such pastimes as drilling holes in the keels of the local fish ing boats. He one day scalped a well-known Dublin eccentric leaving only one lock of hair remaining on the man's head, according to his bio graphical sketch. At 37, Leonard dislikes Lau Other players in the cast in-renee Harvey, pork, spinach, elude H o 11 y G w i n n , Ken bein g hit, husbands and ladies Daniel, Caroly n Cicero and with moustaches. His hobby Cita Raguse. All members of is filling in questionnaires, but â€¢ nobody ever se nd s him any. His proudest achievement was taking two live crabs to see "The Dan Busters," after which the crabs were put back in the sea, thus being the only crustaceans on record who went to the pictures and lived to tell their friends about it. Leonard's agent said the campus production would be the first American appearance of any of his works, but has since found that there was a small production of this play in Maine that no one knew about. "We're going to treat it as new to this side of the Atlantic," O'Sullivan said. At Spring Spectacular Cannibal Replaced By British Group By ALLAN SMim Campus Staff Writer and "Theme from the Wild Boar," which they recently rePlans are surging ahead for the annual "Spring Spectacular" (Continued on Page 2, Col. 5) this weekend despite back-to back setbacks that occurred last week in scheduling a band for next Saturday night's s t r e e t dance . The original band scheduled for the dance, "Cannibal and the Headhunters," notified t h e i r booking agent, Allied Booking Corporation of New York, last Wednesday that they would be unable to appear in Florida as scheduled. The replacement for Cannibal was to have been "The Sir Douglass Quintet," but the Al lied agency notified the Uni versity last Friday that Sir Doublass was having court trouble in Texas and would be unable to ap:pEar. DR. SANDERSON Goree Resigns To Join Staff Of Fla. Tech. David Dukes, general chair man of the weekend events, said last S a t u r d a y that either For Faculty. Too "Brooker T. and the M.G.'s" John P. Goree, director of or "The Marquis" both na-Dr. Sanderson Is Co-Author Of New Book USF Auxiliary Services and a T s â€¢ Ad â€¢ tionall y known bands would charter member of the staff, axavt ng . VICe play for the Saturday dance. has be e n named business manThe dance, to last from 9 p.m. D Arthur M s d to 1 a . m . north of the University r. an erson, ager of FloTida Technological G f s d Center, is only part of a Spring chairman of_the Journalism University in Orlando. ven or tu ents Spectacular weekend that is gram and director of the Office The appointment was made by chock-full of events. of USF Campus Publications, is Florida Tech. Pres. Charles N. (Pick up previous story, sevco-editor of a new book "FreeMillic an, former l!SF dean _of Do students receive a ny spe-by the person who paid them. enth graf-The Program really dom and Censorship of the Col-the College of Busmess Admmcia! consideration when filing Even though the student feels gets under way Friday at 2 p.m. lege Press" published by Wil istration. their income tax returns? that commuting costs and books The program gets under liam C. Brown Co. Resident students h.ere Dean of Administration Rob Prof. John F. McMullen, as-are part of necessary expenses, way Friday at 2 p.m. with a The book is edited by Dr. an average. grade pomt of ert L. Dennard siad Goree's sistant professor of accounting McMullen says that they are not jazz and poetry session in UC Sanderson and Herman A. Es-2.254last trunester, to resignation here is effective and a CPA, said that under cerd eductible on the undergraduate 248. Mk III Trio is featured trin of Newark College of En a report the Offtce of StuMarch 1 but that he will r e-tain conditions a student does level. and probably will include gi n eering. According to S a n dent Affairs . main until a transfer of responreceive specia l consideration McMullen has this advice for tunes such as "ThunderbaU" derson, "it is collection of es Argos residence com p 1 ex sibilities has been completed. from the government. professors: says on fu nctions and concepts ranke d highe s t with a. 2.297 and Goree has served USF dur-A student may claim himself 1. A professor may detluct th Gideon To Speak for the student press, explorin g Andros was second Wlth a 2.253 ing the period of its greatest as a personal exemption and his cost of any materials used in the its complex areas of freedom, average. growth with r esponsibilities in parents may claim him if he is classroom for which he pays. On Wednesday censorship, and responsibili was lowest acadhousing book store and recently a full -ti m e student and his par-2. He may deduct the cost of Famed trial lawyer Clarence ties." emically, With a 2.?25. Neither Bay ca'mpus development. Mr. ents are contributing to 50 per education. Gideon will speak to the USF The professor is also editor of the m e n's dormitori es there and Mrs. Goree and two sons cent of his support. This applies 3. He may deduct moving exPolitical Union March 2 at 2 and of "The College Press Review " scored above 2.0. . will go to 0 r 1 and 0 about to students of. all ages.. penses. . . 8 p.m. in UC 47. . . past director of the NaGAMMA II West had the hi g h March 1 5 _ McMullen said that this even 4. Tax on cigarettes and liq-Last week's Campus Editio n tiona! Council of College Pub est GPR of any livin g unit in applies to a married student if uor is no longer deductible. inadventantiy listed the date of lications Ad visers. Before com -the University with a mean RANDEL TO SPEAK he files a single return. If he An i ncome tax return must the speech as March 22. ing to USF, Dr. Sanderson GPR of 2.648, the highest worn -Dr. William P . Randel, profiles a joint return with hi s wife be filed by anyone who earned Gideon successfully argued a taught journalism at Montan a en's dorm average i n USF's hisfessor of English at University his parents cannot claim him. over $600 in 1965. The deadline case before the U.S. Supreme State . University, University of tory. of Maine, will speak on "Racial However, common expe n ses, fo r filing returns is April 15. Court involvin g the use of. a pubCalifornia at Los Angeles Con Hi g he s t men's dorm average Myths in America" at 8 p. m . tosuch as medical bills, cannot be Professor McMullen will anlie d efender for persons who cord State College Uni;ersity was 2,450, earned by Alpha resi day in the Chemistry Auditorclaimed by both the parents and swer questions for students and couldn't provide a defense lawo f Minnesota, and the Univer dents. ium. Everyone is invited. tbe student. They are claimed s t aff by appointment. yer themselves. aity of Iowa. ' t
THE TAMP A TIMES, Monday, February 28, 1966 students â€¢ Sex, Prayer, Quiz prayer, sex and church atten dance were revealed by a questionnaire distributed to 273 junior and senior males .at USF by student Sammy Steen. Sixty-three per cent said they are in favor of sexual intercourse before marriage. Fifty per cent prefer to marry a virgin. Seventy-eight per cent consume alcoholic bev erages. Forty-three per cent almost never attend religious meetings. Twenty-eight per cent never use prayer to solve their everyday problems. The 273 questionnaires were distributed to a random sampling of junior and senior males, both residents and com muters. Those who indicated that they either never attended or attended only about three times a year accounted for 43 per cent. Only 26 per cent of the 273 respondents answered that they used prayer each day as solution to their everyday problems. Twenty-eight per cent said that tbey n e v e r prayed. Only 10 per cent said they prayed o n c e a week. 33 Co-op Students Take Credit Class While on the Job Those who prayed only in case of extreme need accounted for 36 per cent. THE JUNIOR and senior males were ask how often they drank alcoholic beverages and beer. Twenty-two per cent said that they did not drink how e\'er, forty-three per cent said they drank once a week or more. There were 11 per cent who, indicated that they drank about twice yearly, 24 per cent once a month. Thirty-seven per cent said that the standards they kept for themselves stood against having sexual intercourse before marrage. More than half ll wanted their wife or future Thirty-three students enro ed wife to stand against this. gaged and would soon marry the sex partner, 21 per cent said that they were for sexual intercourse before marrage. Thirty-four per cent wanted their future wife to select this choice. FORTY-TWO per cent chose to keep the following standard for themselves whereas, only 13 per cent wanted their wife or future wife to select this standard. "I am for having sexual intercourse b e f or e marrage even though I don't intend to marry the sex partner." In total, 63 per cent were for and 37 per cent against having sexual intercourse be fore marrage. Note that only half of the 273 respondents said, "When I get married, I want my wife to be a virgin." Thirty per cent preferred to marry a girl who had had sexual intercourse only with them before marrage. Twenty per cent preferred to marry a girl who has had sexual inter course with many men. The 186 Protestant males on the average, said they attended the function of their religious group about once every three weeks . The 59 Catholic males said they attended such religious functions about once every two weeks. The 12 Jewish respondents said they about once a month. The 16 non-church affiliated respondents s aid they never attended any re ligious function. WHEN ASKED how often did they attend the religious functions of their faith, 40 per cent of the 273 answered once a week or more, 17 per cent said about once a m o n t h. in the Cooperative-Education Providing that they are en-program now are taking course in as $700 To $750 A Month Possible a part of therr work expenence ::: three hours credit New IG I B .II II To p rovlde Some 109 students are in the C . B â€¢ program. areers In USineSS The course, designed to help Discussed Today the students relate their job to "Careers in Business " will be applied psychology, is taken by Financial Aid for Vets discussed by a representative independent study . from Southern Bell Telephone Students do the required read and Telegraph Co. today at 2 ing while on the job. Then they p.m. in FH 101. The lecture is return to USF at the end of the designed by Placement Services trimester and participate in for all students under the fedgroup discussions with a profes eral College Work Study Prosor and take the final exam. Present and future servicemen who attend USF will be eligible to receive from $100 to $150 a month financial aid under provisions of the "GI Cold War Bill." This bill, known as the Veteran's Readjustment Benefits Act of 1966 w as unanimously approved by both houses of Congress and now awaits President Johnson's signature. It would be effective June 1, 1966. gram. A second course, Social Frob The public is invited to attend. lems, is soon to be added to this The last lecture in the series program. It is designed to help will be given March 9 by Donald students analyze social problems Any veteran of. the Armed served at least six on active duty, with any of that tlme. occurrmg Jan. 1, 1955, _Is to re ceive benefits. Servicemen now active may receive some b e n e f I t s if they have served for at least two years, collecting the benefits while they remain on S. Colby. in the area in which they work. active duty. Same Old Ball Game? The college careers of several hundred USF students have been ieopardized by President Johnson's failure to include funds for the National Defense Act in the 1967 budget. This could mean USF would not get some $600,000 which was an ticipated to aid up to 1,000 students with low interest loans. Many stu dents tell us they are counting on this source of assistance and may have to drop out and work a while as a result. The work-study pro grams cannot bridge the gap. Pri vate bankers in the area tell us they would be unable to take up the slack with loans at comparable rates and that many students do not have collateral required by federal bank laws. It is inconceivable that a na tion which is crying for scientists, teachers and educated citizens would break faith with thousands of students across the country who are trying to meet these demands. So where do we go from here? Let's keep in mind that John son's action in deleting NDEA funds from the b u d g e t and in whacking the school milk program to the bone, follows a well-known political pattern . Cut funds for something popular, people protest, congressmen plead, the adminis tration yields-but at the price of help with some pet measure-such as repeal of Sec. 14(b) of the Taft Hartley Act. Chicanery? Perhaps. But it's a part of the political ball game . It IS unfortunate that we still must play games . It is unfortunate that the "leaders of tomorrow" we talk about, our college students, have to be the toy soldiers in these games. Let's start fighting back. No possible form of protest should be overlooked . For those interested, we recommend: â€¢ Write a 1 e t t e r, preferably hand written, to your congressman. e Advise your p a r e n t s and friends in the business and profes sional world of the situation and ask them to drop a note to Florida representatives and s en a tors in Washington. â€¢ If you are a member of a club or organization, seek a reso lution asking restoration of funds for NDEA loans . Send this to con gressmen, and even to William Moyers, The White House. Speak up loudly and clearly. Make your views known. Isn't that the democratic way? Students Missing Out The slim attendance at the par liamentary debate the other night brought to mind a quiz once sent out by a church. It asked "What's missing in the following wordCH--C H?" The answer, of course , "U R." This unfortunately was the situa tion at the debate and in too many fine activities on this campus. Few attend . Admittedly, grinding for grades is a tiring and tedious process . Ad mittedly, many students live off the campus and find it difficult to re turn at night. But we think university life should be a blend of diligent study, of exposure to stimulating ideas, and recreational pursuits. We think that those who seldom if ever hear the "free hour" speakers, or attend lectures by really important per sons, or who do not hear the often sharp debates and similar activities, miss an important part of univer sity life. Several important events are ahead. Pick out one or two and give them a try. Who knows? It might be habit forming . I y I I B L E I T h e educational benefits provide for financial assist ance on the basis of o n e month of studies for e a c h month of service, not to ex ceed 36 months. For full-time studies, an unmarried veteran receives $100 a month, a vet eran with one dependent re ceives $125, and a veteran with two or more dependents gets $150 . Tuition and fees are paid only to the active serviceman in school, up to $100 a month, but he receives no other educational assistance. The child, wife, or depend ent parent of a veteran is considered a "dependent." The term "wife" also includes the husband of a female vet eran if he is incapable of self maintenance or self-support because of physical or men tal disability. Part-time education is permitted, but the financial assistance would be lower. Veterans discharged after Jan. 31, 1955 have until June 1, 1974, to apply for full bene fits. After June 1, veterans have an eight-year period from their date of discharge during which time studies can be continued. Any curriculum necessary to fulfill the requirements for the attainment of a prede termined educational profes sional, or vocational objective is permitted. The exceptions are courses the Veterans Ad ministration feels are recrea-tional or vocational. 1 Eligible veterans may at tend only those schools ap proved by a state approval agency, such as the S t a t e Board of Education. These s c h o o 1 s include secondary schools, colleges, professional schools, universities , and sci entific or technical schools. Veterans discharged after Jan. 31, 1955, who have at tained educational objectives through their own means, are not eligible to pursue the same objectives again . But they are eligible to pursue higher objectives, such as graduate school. Kermit J. Silverwood, direc tor financial aids, asks eligible USF service f.' terans to apply to the loca Veterans Service Office in t e County Courthouse and no to the Of fice of Financial Aids. Further informat)on and in struct: ons for apj>lying for benefits will soon be issued by the VA. Our Readers Write Conservative Article 'Reactionary Trash' Editor, Campus Edition: of every human being has been, It is rather hard to formuis , and must be the moral end late a theory against the "exof life because it is the essence tremists" if they so desire the of life itself." That is the "reacname, due to the unprecedented . ,, . theories set forth in Thomas tlonary trash to whlch Mr. Raymond's answer to Pete GlaRaymond alluded. due' s article, which I have also Geoffrey L. Zamboni read. The term extremist however, in this case is not used be cause the author of an article disagrees with my viewpoint . It is used to denote the profes sor of this utmost degree of grammar school rhetoric. It cannot be called rhetoriceither, as that denotes the art or science of using words ef fectively . The words were used effectively enough, or should I say ineffectively enough, to p ro mote people like myself to won der upon what premises these conclusions are based. The author of the a r t i c 1 e should spend a little time on world definitions and philosophy itself to know what he is really denouncing . Because according to the p h r a e "reactionary trash," his whole edito rial was just that by its own definition of the ideals with which the author dissents. To get to the root of any de bate, one must go to the pre mises on which the debator builds his statements and con clusions. It seemed rather para doxical for that editorial to ap pear on the same page w i t h Dr. Goldstein's on human dig nity. It is one thing to disagree openly with someone and de bate the issue in a mature man ner and quite another to revert to trite satire. It is an extreme pity to see education foster thinking of this nature. We do indeed need people whose think ing is not muddled, as the au thor termed it. Our country needs open-mindedness of which I submit the author of that edi torial has much to learn. I think of myself as quite open minded so I am willing to lis ten or read any argument or discussion which states its for mutative concepts , but there is far too much goOd literature to read and many things to learn about life itself to waste time on "reactionary trash" to use a cliche term. To quote Dr. Goldstein, " .â€¢. ' the absolute worth and diinity Spectacular (Continued from Page 1) corded. The group includes Mark Morris , Phil Rugh and Ron Resler. Morris has been in the Tampa area since 1958 and gradu ated last year from USF as a humanities major. He is in his eighth season as principal percussionest with the Tampa Philharmonic . Rugh , a freshman, is major ing in music education here. He has worked with several groups in the area including the Velvetones and the De bona irs. Resler moved from Illinois to Florida in 1957. He entered USF in 1962. Playing wood wind , brass and bass instru ments for the group , he is do ing graduate work in music education here. A bowling party is sched uled for 6:30 p.m. at Florida Lanes at 10400 Florida Ave. A special student price of $1.50 will l,le extended to students who show their student cards. A street dance sponsored by the UC Dance Committee will begin at 9 p.m. north of t h e UC with music by the Glades . On Saturday a .full day of activities is in store beginning when USF meets St. Leo Col lege In a golf match at Car roll\J\ood Country Club at noon. At 11 a.m. USF meets For ida State University Fresh men in a swim meet at Argos Pool. N1>velty Races begin in the FH parking lot at 1 p .m. The fourth annual bicycle race will also be held in the FH parking lot at 2 p.m. Knight Night gets under way from 5-6:30 with a feast on Cresent Hill presented by Morrison's Inc. Included with the eating will be a Folk sing and cartoon show. -Photo By Anthon7 Zappone High Is Student Miami Mayor Robert King High emerged as heavy favor ite for next governor of Florida in a preferential poll conducted T h u r s d a y at USF amid the fanfare and trappings of a full scale election. The sandy-haired Miamian re ceived 585 votes of 1,210 cast from the 7,400 students and fac ulty on the Tampa campus. A noon rally kicked off the mock election to create student interest. The primary reason for the poll was to introduce students to the new Students Political Union CSPU) and pol itics in general. Bond's Car on Campus? Student interviews during the rally showed strong feelings about the election. J. Bolton Phillips, vice president of the association, and Blair Weir, â€¢ committee chairman, were in charge of the proceedings. Other totals were: Democrats, Scott Kelly-401, Haydon Burns --88, LeRoy Collins (highest write-i n)-43; Republicans, Charles Holley (highest write in)-12 votes. An alert reporter spotted this mysterious sticker on campus last week but could not immediately lind the owner. He gave up the project assuming that it had just came from a James Bond spy kit. See next issue of campus edition for name of owner. Those 1ln Know1 Tell Why Educators1 Kin Pick USF By POLLY WEAVER Campus Staff Writer "My d a u g h t e r s a i d I bragged on it (USF> so much, she thought it must be good." This was Dean of the Col lege of Education Jean A. Battle's answer to the query if his position in the educa tion field influenced his daugh ter's decision to come to USF. Other remarks from several students with parents in edu cation, 1anged from Dean Bat tle' s extreme to no con science influence at all. Campus Edition's reason for conducting the interviews was to find out why students with parents associated with edu cation and therefore better acquainted with a variety of universities chose USF to further their education. . The students'reasons showed that they thought USF suited them individually and the final decision was up to them. The influence of the parents was the varying factor. Chairman and Associate Professor of Sociology, Donald E. Allen's son David, a 1963 political science graduate, at tended USF for convenience and because he considered the program in political science good. Dr. Allen recom mended the university to him. Bob Ashford, 1964 Physics English major couldn't be convinced to come to USF by his father. Dr. TheOdore A. Ashford, director and profes sor of natural science and mathematics, c on s i d e red USF's program in Physics and English excellent, but Bob had a four-year scholar ship to Washington University, St. Louis, Mo., and wanted to try the program there. He went there one summer and decided USF would be better for him. He is now doing graduate work in English at Stanford University, Stanford, Calif., on a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship. Dr. Arthur D. Barfield, associate professor of educa tion, recommended USF so highly to his niece Sharon Barfield, she came here from Norfolk, Va. Sharon, a fresh man French education major, said her uncle was a major influence on her choice be cause that is how she knew about USF. .st. Petersburg Junior Col Wallace (Continued from Page 1) odicals. He will read from his latest book, "Views from a Fer ris Wheel." Wallace is a graduate of Har vard U n i v e r s i t y and was awarded Fulbright and Wood row Wilson Fellowships for fur ther study. He has conducted poetry workshops on television and at the Philadelphia Writ er's Conference. USF poets who were winners in recent tryouts for participation In the poetry festival in cluded Kathy Manetta, and Ruth Fry for original poetry; Holly Gwinn and Allan Manning in lyric interpretations; and in narrative interpretation, E s t h e r Airey and Frank Martlnus. lege President Michael Ben nett's daughter, Anne, a soph omore, said she thought USF was the best state university for her. The close faculty student relationship is one of USF's better aspects accord ing to Anne. Freshman Kate Cameron always planned on attending USF after looking into its qualifications. Since her father is Dr. William B. Cameron, director and professor of so cial s c i e n c e, she was well acquainted with the university, but selected it because its pro gram suited her needs . Mrs. Kathryn E. Barber on the staff of St. Joan's College, Palatka, helped her daughter, sophomore Florence, choose USF. Dean of Academic Affairs Harris W. Dean's daughter, Martha Jane, a junior trans fer student picked USF be cause of the convenience to her home, and does not feel her father had any influence on her decision although he did recommend it. Sandra Hendricks, fresh man,' selected this university because It was a new school away from home and not as large as the other state uni versities. Sandy's father is William G. Hendricks, busi ness manager of the Florida Board of Regents. Hendricks was a good source of infor mation concerning the univer sities, but the final decision was Sandy's. ,J The Loyal Opposition I I Hawks V s. Doves I W I If In Dubious Battle? I m m By PETE GLADUE our men is about to drop Ma-Campus Staff Writer rine Corps pamphlets on the First an apology for not Peace Corps booth." having a column last week, , We looked up and, sure but everything was so ridicuenough, there was a Marine lous, that it seemed to parody with a big box. We tried to itself, including the simultane-warn the peace corpsmen, but ous appearance of both the it was too 1 a t e. The pam-Hawks and the Doves at USF phlets came fluttering down. We mean, of course, the MaThings got a little out of hand tines and the Peace Corps. at the Peace Corps booth. Everything seemed to be work-People started running in all ing out well, in spite of the directions. Some ducked un fact that both groups occupied der tables and chairs. the same side of the lobby. When things finally quieted BUT ONE of the peace-down, the Peace Corps re corpsmen, on his way to the grouped its forces to plan a coffee shop, couldn ' t resist a counter attack. They decided snide remark about the Marines. This touched tings off. to call Washington, but gave the idea up when nobody could The Marines huddled around, remember their new director's debating what action they name. should take in reprisal. They announced that there would be a press conference . The Marines seemed to have all the odds in their favor. Not only did they control the vital pas sage to the coffee shop, but two of the peace-corpsmen were out on break. Suddenly one Marine enlisted man broke away from the group and got on the ele vator.
Skip TV This WeekendToo Many Campus Sports! By LARRY GOODMAN Campus Sports Editor jam-packed weekend of sports events on this weekend kicks off Friday at 2 p.m. USF's net men b at tl e the S t e t son on the USF courts. Saturday at 11 a.m. the Brahman swim frosh on FSU's yearlings at the USF pool. An later, at noon, USF's golfers tee off against Leo College at the Carrollwood Country net match . with Stetson, the net men will be out to revenge a oss last Saturday to the Hatters at DeLand. USF's other net outings have been two losses, to Rollins and the University of Florida. Saturday, the netters play at Florida Pres byterian, initiating intercollegiate competition with the St. Petersburg based college. In the FSU swim meet, USF win face a team that defeated them earlier in the year at Talla hassee. Since then, USF entered the Southern Invitational meet in Athens, Ga., and placed seventh out of varsity and freshman teams. In the Athens meet, Mike McNaughton won USF laurels with third in the 100 backstroke with a 57.9 time. USF's Dave Kelley had his best time ever-a 1:04.8 clocking in the 100 breaststroke-one of the South's best times this year. Kelley has won his specialty in each of USF's three previous dual meets. Several outstanding races should develop m Saturday's meet, according to USF coach, Bob Grindy. Fans will note especially the following events: McNaughton and USF's Pete Kenning vs. FSU's Jim Smith in the backstroke; USF's Steve Stelle vs. FSU's John Stafford in the 200 freestyle; and USF's Dave Kelley vs. FSU's Chuck Busse in the breaststroke. The USF golf team will meet a freshman dominated team in the St. Leo Monarchs. The Catholic college's top five positions are filled by freshmen, and like USF, St. Leo is in its first year of varsity competition. The Brahman linksters are led by Bob Oblinger, Rick Lehman, Bob Stricklin and Rick Ragnitt. USF's women netters will compete along with teams from five other states this weekend at the FSU Women's Collegiate Invitational. The USF net coeds will carry a 2-1 record into the tourney, having beat Tampa U. and Stetsfrn, while losing to Rollins. Chief threats in the three-day tourney, ac cording to USF coach Joanne Young, are Rollins, Broward County Junior College and Mary Baldwin College of Stanton, Va. Last week USF's Elesa Nelson lost a narrow 7-5, 6-4 match to Eva Lundquist, internationally ranked Swedish player, in Tampa's Dixie Tourna'" t .ment. .::t: :;; Nips Cratos 32-28 Enotas Rallies -Pholo By Larry Good mall Howard Grabs Another One Bill Howard, senior PE Major, out reaches Cratos soph AI Lucas for the re bound in a quarterfinals game of last week's intramural cage playoffs. Cratos, 1965 champion, won the game but lost this year's title 32-28 to Enotas in last Thursday's championship game. Cyclists Jo Race Saturday For Cage Title By LARRY GOODMAN Campus Sports Editor In a team effort, Enotas Fraternity erased a seven point halftime deficit and held Cratos scoreless the final 11 minutes for a 32-28 intra mural cage title victory last Thursday. Some 150 shivering, but spirited students saw Enotas grab the lead for the first time at 30-28 on Gordie Wilson's layup, with scarcely four minutes remaining. Even the outstanding play of Cratos' Kelly Roberts 12 points, 14 rebounds -could not make up for the Maroon's offenseless second half performance of two field goals . And the Maroon' s foul shooting the last half was equally chilly, four for 14 . The res t of the tale was the defensive effort of Enotas 6-foot-3 ace, Larry Pritchard, who had helped the Gold-clad fraternity to lopsided quar terfinal and semifinal wins over Beta 2-East and commuter team, the Molacians. Pritchard stuck like a shadow to Cratos' leading scorer, Buddy Stone, holding the smooth Maroon operator scoreless from the field for the entire game. Following the title contest, Enotas gave their coach, USF junior Larry Scott, the celebrated "shower-treatment" by dunking him in the Crescent Hill fountain. E:-fOTAS fr; fl-lla tp Pritchard . . . . 3 2$ 8 Lindsley . . . . . Z 3-il 7 Lackland ..... 3 1-1 7 Bor;ue .. . .. . .. 2 2.a ::.::::: ti 2 CRATOS fr Roberts ...... , 4 Muma. ........... 3 Ama.ra.l .â€¢â€¢â€¢.â€¢.. 2 Willet .......... 1 Slone ........... 0 Totals ...... U 10.16 32 Tolals ........ 10 Enotas ......................â€¢â€¢.. 13 Cratos .....................â€¢.â€¢.â€¢ 20 ft-fla 4-8 0.2 14 1 2 Cratos fraternity and Fia sorority will go to pole positions this Saturday in the annual bicycle race, part of "Spring Spectacular". Puff, PuH! Eighteen teams 12 men's and 6 women's foursomes-have qualified for the "Le Mans" title of bike races and oth-ers will attempt to qualify today, includ ing three women's teams who could not qualify because of illness. Women will be disquali fied for poor physical condition or lack of skill. Janet Klein, Basketweavers' sophomore, peddles arllund final lap in last week's bike race qualifying rounds. Beginning at 2 p . m., the women's teams will compete over a 40-lap, eight-mile course on the Humanities West parking lot. The men will take the field immediately after the women, but will race over a 100-lap, 20-mile course . Each team consists of four riders and one alternate. Two team members are allowed in the pit to assist the peddlers. Colored flags will be used to start th-e race, outline t he course and warn drivers of haz ards. A pace car will lap the cyclists to begin the event. Bleachers will be provided for a 400 to 500 capacity crowd and Jim Gibson of Florida Lanes will annonunce the race from a public address system. Riders can be penalized for such rule violations as failure We Thought About This, But â€¢.â€¢ We decided to let you take a crack at writing a cutline for this picture. Au thor of the best cutline (printable) will receive a fantastic prize from the Campus Edition. Entries must be typed or printed on a piece of pI a in white paper and mailed to the Campus Edition office, UC 222. Deadline for entering is March 1. The winner will be announced March 7. Be sure to enclose your name and address. Senior Class, Aegean Choose Separate Groups of Notables Senior Class "notables" were announced Feb. 16 at the "sen ior bonfire." USF's yearbook, The Aegean will make its own choice of notables. The notables chosen by the Senior were nomi nated and voted on by mem bers of the senior class. A representative of the Aegean stated the yearbook made its own selection of notables be cause they thought a more rep resentative choice could be made by department heads, and student organizations. The notables announced by the Senior Class include Bob Blunt, who is majoring in Eng lish and was a University sen ator for two years. He is a member of Talos and president of the Class of '66. Bob will enter t11e University of Florida Law School in September. Al Crews is a representative THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, February 28, 1966 Residence Hall Honors Scholars This trimester the accent is CB courses, English, math, geol on academics in the USF resi-ogy, physics, chemistry, ecodence halls. nomics, and accounting. All dormitories are offering Alpha had the h-ighest men's free tutoring services to their GPR in the university. residents and two halls plan to Gamma Hall has an informal award partial scholarships to tutoring service which is main th-eir outstanding students. tained within each living unit, Dale Christiansen, academic according to Penny Pennington, chairman of Beta Hall, said Gamma president. Beta will hold an awards banDeltli and Epsilon are plan quet March 13 to honor the 40 ning to initiate a self-help pro Beta residents with the highest gram soon. grade-point ratios. Certificates Richard Thomas, resident In of merit will be presented to the structor in the Eta-Zeta com men and over $140 in scholarplex, said that all students in ships will be awarded. Herbert those halls who fall below 2.0 J. Wunderlich, dean of student are invited to participate in affairs, will speak at the event. special advising sessions which Alpha Hall is providing its he holds. residents with the most compre-Thomas said awards are made hensive tutoring program of any each trimester to the student residence hall in the University. who has shown the most im Tom Goldenson, resident fresh provement, to the freshman man, heads the program which with the highest GPR, and to provides tutoring services in the highest upperclassman. AT A Glance Readers To Present Poetry of Lowell ' :'. . : t l -Photos by Anthonr Zappone Speed Zone Posted West H o 11 e y from the en trance of Humanties lot to en trance of University Center now is a 30 mile per hour zone . Strict observance of that limit was asked today by James D . Garner, chief of security and communications. Campus Events They're in the Running These lovely USF coeds were among the 23 girls who competed for the title of Miss Tampa last week. They are: Top, left to right, Mary Ann Albritton, Cheryl Burke and Pam Mellish. Bottom, left to right, are Stephenie Kutzer, Bobbi Allen and Peggy Mc Grath. Five of them made the finals and will compete for the title on March 26. â€¢ ............. MONDAY 1 p . m . Great Philosophical Is sues , UC 200. 7 p.m. Bridge Tournament, uc 265. 8 p . m. Soundsations, UC 248. WEDNESDAY 2 p . m. Political Union-Clar ence Gideon , UC 248. 2 p.m. Reader' s Theater Cof fee House, UC 264-5. 8 p .m. Political Union-Clar ence Gideon, AC 235. THURSDAY 8 p . m . Tampa Council on Hu man Relations, UC 202. 8 :30 p . m . Concert, FH 101. FRIDAY 2 p.m. English Coffee Hour, uc 264-5. 7 :30 p.m. Movie "Butterfield 8," FH 101. 9 p.m. Dance, UC 248. SATURDAY 10 a . m . Children ' s Film Se ries "Davy Crockett," UC 248. 7:30 p.m. UC Movie "But terfield 8," FH 101. SUNDAY 7 :30 p.m. UC Movie "Butter field 8," FH 101. ALL WEEK 8 a . m . All-Florida Undergrad uate Pai nting Competition, UC 248.
THE TAMPA Tll\IES, Monday, February 28, 1966 Youth Parade Tops Toppers for Teen-Agers â€¢ zn ADVERTISEMENT Tampa Date Pad University Students United in The marriage of M i ss Rex anne Louise Smith and Robert Elton Snow J r. was solemnized Feb. 14 in Calvary Baptist Church of Orangeburg, S.C . Schmidt, psycholThe Rev. H. B. Hughes of oglst , w1ll speak at the Tues. . day, 10 a. m. , meeting of Junior flCJated. League of Tampa. The Guidance . Cen ter Adul t Divisio,n will be Mrs. Pat Almence of Tampa his to pic. is the bride ' s mother . Her father is Rex E. Smith Jr. of IDBISCUS Norfolk, Va. The bridegroom is Members of H ib iscus Garden the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Circle will meet Wednesday at E. Snow of Clearwater. the home of Mrs. Herschel Bell , 3822 Corona, at 10 a.m. There Mr. and Mrs . Snow are now will be a visit to Sunken Garliving in Tampa. dens after the busine ss session. Marriage She is a Bambe rg