The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
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The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
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University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
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Tampa, Florida
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University of South Florida
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English

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T39-19660906 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19660906 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

It I@J IF$J VOL. 1-NO. 1 16 PAGES UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA , SEPTEMBER 6, 1966 Honors 'IWO SECTION S USF Plans -Next Maior Expansion ••• Th e Oracle Sep t . 14 S ulncrlptlon Ret. Page 4 Ceremony Opens 7th Year Queenly Welcome To Open Academic Year At USF Three s u ccess iv e Miss T a mpa. c ontest winn ers gi v e a colorful "welcome back' ' gree tin g to mark begilmin g of a new school year toda y. Reac hin g for the s ky with the U S F b a nn e r , Carla Couture i s join e d in t h e w e l c ome b y r e i g ning Miss Tampa, P eggy McGrat h , l e f t , and N adine W illia ms. Welcome Weekend Features Banas, Movies Mitchell Trio To Appear . , "I _ Groenewoud, Joel Gross, Don ald Grotegut, Gladys Guy, Elizabeth Harper, Robert Hel geson, Donald Higg i ns, Mrs. Roberta Hill , R a y m o n d Hogan, Patricia Hogue. Mrs. Euvonne Hol t , Barry Hopper, Mrs. Bobby Hormuth, Mrs. Judith Horn, Michele Houston, Patricia Hunt, Patri cia Hunter, Mrs. Frances Hutchinson, Mrs. Bette Ivey, Paula Jerkins, Ray Joelson, Stephen Johnson, Arthur Kar ten Paul Kasriel. James Kavina, Jer.ome Kee ton, Gary Kekelis, James K e ll ill, Mrs. Kathleen Koon, Eliz abeth Lazzara, Mrs . Martha Lee, Kenneth Lewis, Barry Lozuke, Mrs . Norene MacDon ald, Laura Mandell, Mrs. Marylyn Markham R odebush, Mrs. Ellen Mason, Stephen Maxwell, Christopher McCon nell, Mrs. Carolyn McFar land, Murray McGarry, Wil liam McGavern, John Mcin tosh. B1 uce Mciver, B on n i e McKechnie, Luis Menendez, Barbara Molinari, Mrs. Rita Morris, Mrs. Rosemary Mor ris, George Morton, Robert Mussellwhite, Shari Nelson, John Otto, Anne Parker, Cath erine Parks, Francine Paset ti. Patricia Lynn Patterson, Mary Peek, Steven Permut, Maureen Pinyerd, Sue Pol lard, Mrs. Jean Pope, Nina Pridgen, Linea Pulin, Cameron Quillen , Bernard Quinn, Carol Richbourg, Mrs. Sandra Riggs, Allain Rimar . Nicholas Rockwell, Matthew Salisbury, Patti Schuyler, Jerry Sellers, Mrs . Mary Smith, Linda Spencer, Donald Spizzirri, Jesse Stafford, Rob ert Starks. Linda Stearns, William Stef fen, Mrs. Jonita Stepp , Louis Stolba, Mrs. Sarina Stresser, Gary Strum, Frank Svejcar, John Taylor, Mrs. Marilyn Taylor, Ellen Taylor, William T h o m p s o n, Mrs. Thede Tooma, Mrs. Cheryl Touch ton, Walter Truitt Jr. , Jack Upton Jr., Mrs . Nancy Van Winkle . Walter Vanslyke, Mallory Wallace, George Walser, Charles Webb, Judith Webb, Mrs. Hanna Weiss, Mrs. Jo Ann Wefl1
PAGE 2

2ll iia -Sept. 6, 1966, U. of Soutft Florida, Tampa Local Greeks Go ational Rush Week For Fraternals During eacb spring and fall trimesters the fraternities and sororities sponsor a "msh" In which prospective members are invited to special activities and events. H e r e new comers to the University are given information by Talos Fraternity. Each year the Greeks sponsor a Ohariot Race as part of their activities during Greek Week. The individual fraternities each build and race a chariot and the winner of the race is announced at a.n end-of-the-week dance, usua.Ily held on Saturday. Here members of former Phi Sigma Xi fraternity h elp a down, but not oilt, chariot from the moo. IN OVERSEAS WORK By CONNIE FRANTZ Verdandi, a Norwegian word Staff Writer meaning the present, is the . . . . name of the fraternity which Frate.rrutles and sororities at has affiliated with nationally USF soon chapters recognized Sigma Phi Epsilon. of natwnal fraternities and soroMembers of Verdandi claim Beginning. Sept. 16, they "Brotherhood fulfills its deepest w1ll serve one tnmester as colomeaning in Verdandi fraterni nies :V!ll be eligible. fbr ty." formal mto the nation"The underlying purpose of al association. . our organization," say the ARETE, the .oldest brothers of Zeta Phi Epsilon "is on campus, will soon aff1llate to promote and emphasize the with Phi Delta Theta. A-rete advantages of close brotherhood means "inner virtue of excel service to campus and commu lence and connotes manliness, nity academic achievement and integrity and wholeness." They a diversified social life, stress wish to make "not the name but ing individual and personal ini the principle of Arete a shrine ot tiative." love, ded!cated to the "FIA is a sorority whose di benefit of humamty and the versified interests e x p a n d glory of God." through the bond of sisterhood ENOTAS wllich will join with to produce Friendship, Integrity Sigma Alpha Epsil on, bas "conBeginning tinuously strived to instill th1s year'. F1a Wlll be Kappa strong character and unit y Delta. Fides have chosen to among its members to help become a chapter of Delta Delta build and keep the tradition of Delta. USF and to encourage scholasSelf-discipline, self reallza tic and social prominence for tlon and self-enhancement will the :individual now and in the fu remain the goal of Paideia ture." though the name will change to "We are not just a fraternity; Delta Zeta in becoming a na but a way of life" says Kappa tiona! chapter. Iota Omega which will join with "Sharing diversified Int erests Lambda Chi Alpha. It i s "movyet united by tbe bonds of sis ing upward and forward with terhood, the sisters of TRI-S.I.S. leadership" representing a strive to uphold their three "continuous attempt to incorpo goals, Service, Integrity , Socia rate only the very. best ?,f frability, as exemplified in the ternal customs and 1deals. name TRI-S.I.S." No national TAU KAPPA EPSILON, foraffiliatio n has yet been dec ided merly Phi Sigma Xi, is dedicat upon. ed to the ideal that "the idea of Zeta Tau Sigma, which stands developing a noteworthy, effecfor Concordance, has not chosen tive brotherhood to which its its affiliation. The girls of this members and the University sorority try to establish some can look t o with pride can onl y measure of agreement, of har be accomplished through the demony, of Concordance with the velopment of the individual others in the world about them. members." Rush, which is any form of Three of the local fraternities entertainment conducted by a have not yet decided with which fraternity or sorority for the national groups they will go. benefit of a prospective mem These are Crates, Talos and her will begin in October. All Zeta Phi Epsilon. ' full time students, having a The basic philosophy ot Cra minimum of 12 hours with a tos is based on the motto "On minimum GPR of 2.0 are eligi the Move." Cr atos and Zeta Phi ble to participate in rush. Epsilon has been awarded the sportsmanship troph y. Slater Is Appointed TALOS has as its goal the By Richmond College "mold ing together in the bonds Merle V. Slater of the Office of brotherhood young men from of Continuing Edu cation and the University." A high emP,haformer USF assistant registrar, sis is placed on social activittes; has been appointed director of but the main goal remains admissions and registrar at brothfrhood and unity. I Richmond Insti,, Pi 1Kappa Alpha, whicll was tute, '{tichmond, Va., • a liberal formerly Delta Tau was found -arts co:tlege. , ed in 1868 on the principle of His wife has been a clerk i n 41T he establishment of biendthe USF bookstore and both left ship on a firm and more lasting during Trimester IIIB for Vir basis and for the promotion of ginia. Slater joined USF in A pril brotherly love and kind feeling." 1961. Grants Offered For .Sfudy The Fulbright-Hays Act pro incidental allowance. pines, Poland, Portugal, Ru ences, law, the humanities , and to the American Rep ubli cs vides U.S. Government scholar A maintenance allowance will mania, Spain, Sweden, Thai others. All applicants for these area. Although married stu ships for more than 850 Ameri be provided for one or more acland, Turkey, United Arab Regrants must be proficient in the dents may apply, the awards can graduates to 53 countries . companying dependents in Cey public, the United Kingdom, spoken language of the country make no provjsion for the travel The purpose of these awards Ion, India, Japan, Nepal, Nor Uruguay, Venezuela, and Yugo. and have an interest in it. A expenses or support of depen!s to increase mutual under way, Poland, Portugal, the Res lavia. major in Latin Am e r i can dents. standing between the people of public of China, Travel grants will be avail studies . is not required . Opportunities are availab le the United States and other A LIMITED b f tr 1 able to France, Germany, IsApphcants should have a good for teaching assistantships in countries through the exchange grants are rael, Italy, the Netherlands , academic record be India and Italy for students in of persons knowledge and t t d tu'ti Sweden, and Turkey. formed on the Amencan pohti terested in teaching English as . • ' men mam enance an I on cal and socia l scene. . . skills. scholarships granted to Ameri THERE ARE grants available Th 'd d a foi'eign language; teachmg ese grants are proVJ e f 11 h' t 'ti Competition for the 1967-68 can students by universities, to a number of countries in the especially for graduating see ows tps a es m grants for academic study or private donors and foreign gov American Republics area in the niors and graduate students up Italy. for the teachmg of !he research abroad, and for profes ernments. fields of history, the social sci to and including the M A level EnglAm!Sh l_anguag1 : and EngliSh i al tralnin th ti or encan 1te rature; and s on g m e crea ve Full grants Will be available who are interested in a year of t hin f ll hi t and performing arts, opened to Afghanistan, Argentina, Aus course work in an American Re-;ac. e dowsf pst: officially on May 1. tralia, Austria, Belgium • Lux Dennard Is Promoted publics university The grants fesAm enlitor tue ea dmg 1 N R o mencan era re an or Cand idates who wish to apply embourg, Bohvla, Brazil, Cey-n avy eserve are not intended to support doc'viii' t' 1 Chil Re bli f Ch. Cl za IOU. for an award must be U.S. cit on, e, pu c 0 ma, Robert L. Dennard, dean of toral dissertation projects. . . . izens at the time of application, Colombia, Costa Rica, Den adm in istrative affairs has been T . and mfor have a bachelor's degree or its mark, Ecuador, El Salvador. promoted to tbe rank of com. IS GIVEN to mation IS m the Place equivalent by the beginnin g Finland, France, Germany, mander in the United States smgle applicants for the grants ment Servtces OffJCe, Adm 280. date of the grant, and in most Greece, Honduras, Naval Reserv e and appointed cases be proficient in the Ian Iceland, Ind1a, Iran, Ireland, commanding officer of the of the host country. Italy, Jamaica, Japan, Korea, Naval Reserve Officer's School. . Malaysia, • Mexico, Nepal, the He is based at the Tampa Naval Selections are made on the Netherlands New Zealand Nic Reserve Center which has sub basis of academic and -or. aragua, Norway, Pak,istan, ordinate units at Sarasota , fesslonal record, the feas1h111ty Paraguay, Peru, the Philip Lakeland and Winter Haven. of the applicant's proposed study plan, and personal qualifi• cations. Preference is given to candidates who have not had prior opportunity for extended study or residence abroad and I who are under 35. CREATIVE AND performing artists are not required to have a bach e lor's degree, but they must have had four years of professional study or equivalent experience. Applicants in social work must have at l east two years of professional experience after the Master of Social Work de gree. Applicants in medicine must have an M .D. at the time of application . Two types of grants are avail able under the Act: U .S. Gov. ernment Full Grants, and U.S. Government Travel Grants. A full award provides a gran tee with tuition, maint enance, round trip transportation, health and accident insurance and an World Travel Center for ALL travel reservations • Air Travel • Tours • Cruises !' fFC * Anywhere * Anytime escorted and independent cruises NO CHARGE FOR OUR SERVICES -World Travel Center 2624 Hillsboro Plaxa Tampa, Florida Phone: 877-9566 • LOOK! Both Coin-Operated I fllll: I•J a'll•l \W! tCJ In 1 Convenient Location At 9307 • 56th St. Temple . Terrace A fa1.10t"ite with USF personnel. YOU'LL LIKE US, TOO -Here are a few reasons: • Best equipment anywhere • 8-lbs. in one dry cleaning load • Reasonable cost 10-lbs. laundry, 25c: 20-lbs. 35c; 30-lbs., SOc • Snacks and soft drink machines • Attendant on duty usual hours Let's Get Acquainted! KOIN KLEEN LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING Temple Terrace Shopping Center Greeks' Skits Enliven Campus This is just one of the many antics of Skit Night, held annually by the Greeks on Cam pus. Events such as this Is jost one of many offerings of local fraternities and sororities. Swing into the school year with NEW RCA VICTOR PORTABLES with space age dependability WELCOME to USF, old friends and newcomers! We invite you to drop by for a visit! Tho MAGICIAN \'HP30 Sorios Two speaker enclosure• swing out, precision Studiomatic changer swings down -and you're ready for en joyment. Solid State design for utmost de pendability, instant RCA VfCTORsot;D STATE "wa•m$"8'495 "SWING tiNE" PORTABLE STEREO. RCA VICTOR AM-SHORT WAVE PERSONAL PORTABLE 2-BAND RECEPTION • Brings in AM and 4-12 MC Short Wave bands. • Operates on three "C" BaHeries. • ' 'Golden ThrOat" tone from big 3}-2" speaker. $2695 OUR PRICE • More People Own RCA VICTOR Than Any Other Television ••• Black and White or Color Tho DELEGATE Sorlos AH.07 4 •lV' tllbo (ovoroll dlolo) 172 aq.Jn, Ideal Second Set! • RCA Solid Copper Circuits for Space Age dependability • Powerful New Vist:2o,ooo.volt chassis (design average) • New Vista VHF, Solid State UHF tuners • Oneset fine tuning, stay-set volume control RCA VICTOR 19" COMPACT COLOR • TABLE 1Y • RCA Automatic Color Purifier "Cancels" magnetic distortions. • 5" oval speaker provides "Golden Throat" FM Sound. • Sensitive Vista VHF, Solid State UHF tuners. • Glare-proof rectangular HI-LITE Color Tube. . • Dependable Solid Copper Circuits. Springs Jewelery & Appliances SPRINGS SHOPPING CENTER 8124-B Nebraska Ave. Phone 935-0180 • TEMPLE TERRACE SHOPPING CTR. 9267 -56th Street Phone 988-3276 j I ... , , _ • fl'

PAGE 3

j . . . I '\ Q' Theatre Tryouts To Open Tonight The USF Theatre opens its Tryouts for this production, 7:30 p.m. in the Theatre Audito-1966-67 season with the Italian and the second of the season, rium. play "Six Characters in Search "The Good Hope," are sched"Six Characters Search of of Author." uled for today and tomorrow at An Author" will open Oct. 6, and run through Oct. 8. The sec ond stand of the play is Oct. 13-15. d 1 • d "The Good Hope," directed Lost An Revive by .Miss Miriam Goldina, inter: nationally known actress, coach and director who will be in resi. dence at USF this year, plays Nov. 24-26 and Dec.1-3. Tryouts for anyone interested in working for these productions painters, prop builders, cos tume designers, lighting techni cians, actors and actresses -get under way tonight, Russell G. Whaley, chairman of the USF Department of Theatre Arts, said. Peter B. O'Sullivan will direct the opening production this sea son, as well as "Tiny Alice," running Feb. 16-18 ani.. .Feb. 23-25. Whaley will direct the recent Broadway comedy bit, "A Directing Blocking out movements is an important part of a play. Above, Professor Jack Clay, who this year accepted a teaching position at Southern Methodist University in Dal l as, stops a read-through to discuss a point with his actors. THE ORACLE Sept. 6, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa-7 Costuming Mrs. Maryon Moise (left) studies a detail as a student actress presents herself for a fitting during the production of a recent play on campus. Rehearsing Fast dialogue and movements on stage are the result of long hours of memorization and rehearsal. Actors, above, go through their lines prior to presenting the play for the public. Funny Thing Happened on th . e DIRECTOR TELLS OF WORK OF THEATRE GROUP Way to the Forum," slated to --------------------------------run March 30April 1 and April 6-8. The Anatomy Of A Play At U F Plans are being made for a USF theatre group to present this play in Labrador , Green land, Iceland and Newfoundland next summer. "The making of a play is hard times of the year, but wouldn't much the same way an archiformance, all comes together in space in which to store props or work," said Russell G. Whaley, go at other times," Whaley teet does. He constructs drawa series of technical rehearsals materials.) Some props and rnachairman and associate profes said. ings, lists painting details. and dress parades. terials are given away; some D G sor of Theatre Arts. "However, AFTER THE PLAY . h d The costume designer sketch-In a dress parade, all actors are destroyed. rama roup it isn't all work-it's fun too." l d th di t d .15 sc e des all costumes in color, then get together in costumes for the Lighting is taken down; ev The selection of the play u :t e r:Ct or, th esigfner an sketches all costumes together first time. They go through re erything is disassembled. Cos-PI T comes first. The department r fe . oge T': for color coordination. hearsals by scenes. This is a tumes are packed away. ans OUr staff selects the play from .. p dey All sketches and designs are check to see if the colors are "We hope we have sold suggestions sent in by anyone1 we wan 0 Wl t Is checked and approved by the di-coordinated . (Sometimes colors enough tickets to pay for it," Of F N th students, staff, faculty, or other pay. rector. Materials are then which look fine in a drawing Whaley said. "Part of our bud a f Or citizens of the community. "They select a whet?bought: lumber, nails, paint, don't do as well after they are get include estimated box office "We have no set patterns for er to do the play realiStically, m materials for costumes. made up and are placed side by receipts. We do not make a Plans are being made for a selecting plays to be produced the or what?" Whaley The director marks off the set side.) The actors go through profit on these shows," he USF theatre group to tour La -at USF," Whaley said. "Occaexplamed . V:e. have to have a on the floor, using the floortheir paces, also, to see if the added. brador, Greenland, Iceland and sionally we may even do a popwe don t JUSt do a play for plans which have been drawn costumes will stand the wear "When everything is put Ne:vfoundland next summer in ular Broadway play if some nothing," he added. up . The actors rehearse with and tear. This is a dress reaway, we have a strike party Tr1mester illA . local theatre group has not alTryouts are scheduled. Trythese. hearsal for the wardrobe. or picnic on stage," Whaley Details will be completed ready done it." outs are not for actors only; smiled. "It is all very pleasant shortly, according to Russell . they are for anyone who is inTHE SET-PEOPLE are by THEN THERE IS a technical and social. It isn't all work _ Whaley, set designer and direcANOTHER POINT considered terested in helping with the pronow busily building sets, props rehearsal: the light cues, lights it's fun too." tor of the tour. Whaley is chairin selecting a play, Whaley duction of the play painters, are being borrowed or built, up, lights off, scene changes, ;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;::; man and associate professor of pointed out, is that theatre pro-setbuilders, costume designers costumes are being constructed. are all run through in their Theatre Arts. duction at USF is co-curricular. and makers, prop people, and The technical director supervisproper order, to see if any The play, "A Funny Thing "We try to coordinate the play others, Whaley pointed out. es the scene shop, and is in con changes need to be made. This Happened to Me on the Way to with what we are studying in "The production is all done by trol of the building, painting, is like a dress rehearsal for the This bronze Man is a recent creation of one art student the Forum," directed by Whal-class-if we are reading a parvolunteers," Whaley said. Ev -and lighting. technical elements. attending the University. ey, will be presented on campus ticular play, we may put on that erybody helps with the building, Meanwhile the producer is Th en comes the dress re next March and taken on play," he said. designing, lighting students, having notices hearsal _the whole play is put tour at the end of April. After the play (or plays) has staff, faculty, people from town news stories out, gettmg notices on for an audience for the first Anc' .en/ Bronze Casting The. tour, by the been selected for the tri-everybody! we welcome help to l?cal radio time _with complete set, cos Educ.ational Theatre mester, the staff studies from any source," he said. stations, and havmg tickets ortumes, and all. Drama classes Association, national, Sta1ie and theatre calendar for that tr1-It takes four to six weeks to dered and sold. from local high schools are Technl •que Taught Here Defense. departments semester and schedules the play get a play ready. Production About a week b e fore the peroften invited to come and watch USO, Will stop at countries m according to the time the theawork is all done at night, in the these dress rehearsals. . . . the Northeast Command . tre is available, and according theatre basement. Bronze castmg, taught m In the lost wax process, wh1ch Expenses for the tour will be to the time of year "W d 't h 1 b 1 b Fall Enrollment Fmally, the b1g mght arnves. sculpture classes at USF, i s one is us ed by USF stu dents, a plaspaid for by the Government but "Some la s will go at certain ti e. {;.a •,;:; t The curtain rises the play is of the oldest arts known to man. ter piece mold of the sculptor's if additional money is needed, P Y a hlffie, to a O l 0 OQO? on. According to Ernest L . {:ox III, original model is prepared, Whaley hopes to take the show sa! ' d I we al vetu word Ver 1 • And then it's over. . ta t f f t f h . all th d t ils f th t f th . . ll . • I aroun c asses, ec res an &SS!S n pro essor 0 ar' ew s owmg e e a 0 e 0 some 0 e JUIDOr co eges m E e enta th th tr ts, USF enrollment may total10. The play is ended but the s<:hools still teach this tech model in Molte? is this area, charging admission to Xp r1 m 0 er ea e even . 440 next fall, according to offi . work for the cast and crew is mque . , used to line the meet the rest of the .expenses. TO A QUERY about cos cial University projections. not over. They must "close the Bronze, the oldest known !hiS mold. After hopes to _mclude a Theatre He e tumes, Whaley explained that This would be far ahead of show." They call it "striking Supplies To Your ''ARTS" Content alloy, was first mad e about lS a perfect copy of th e ongmal tr1p London m the tour r the crew designs and makes the estimate 10,000 by 1970 fore the show," Whaley explained. 3,000 B.C. but it was not until model. . . . . if the details can be worked out. • m.ost of the costumes; working cast when the University . 2,500 B.C. that it w as used by A c?re IS InSide T 0 BegIn Soon Wlth stu dents from the USF opened with 2,000 students in EVERYTHING IS 0 v e d the Trojans. Centuries later, wax fi?Ure, .and covered :-v.1th U 1• t d C d " course in costume d esigni n g. September, 1960. from the stage. The set IS about 500 B c hollow bronze a seml -11 q u 1 d composition n IS e oe . Whaley explained the proce The 1967 enrollment estimate apart. Some of the material s casting was which hardens to become the "The ne.w USF dure for getting the play on the shows 8 100 undergraduates and are salvaged and stored for fu-Br b t. b ' th mold for the bronze figure. f H d h Theatre be a clearmg road: Players are selected 1131 students onze can e cas y eJ er . . k d. s ea ac e and heanng place for anyone Ill ' ' . the eire-perdue (lost wax) proc This mold ISba e m an terested in acting directing or then the director and his assis By 1968 total enrollment is ess or the sand process. at about 1 •200 degrees, c.ausmg writing , Russell ' G. tant begin rehearsing with these forecast at 12,000 of which 1,600 the wax to melt and dram out. F M • ' . actors. would be graduate student; The lost wax process, used The molten bronze is t hen Or agaz1ne Whaley, associate professor and Th d b k' 1969 1 f 14 400 'th 2 280 tu d h B head of The tre Arts e es1gner egms wor mg , tota o , w1 , cen ries ago urmg t : poured into the empty space. . a on his scenery and set designs. graduate students and in 1970, Age, seriously m When the metal hardens the L?S ANGELES (CPS) -An Experimental Theatre wel He does a colored sketch, or 15,600 with 2,730 graduate stu America oniy smce the 1900s. mold is removed and the core unlisted number tha t ap comes all USF perhaps a model of the set _ in dents. This development came abou t taken out. peared m the UCLA humor ty, and staff to participate m Its through the efforts of Riccardo To finish roug h edges are magazine may have caused the program. The informal weekly ARTHUR YATES Bertelli, an Itaiian who came to smoothed, the figure is clea ned publishers a good deal of trou sessions, with in Americ a with the dream of in with acirls and colored with ble . Argos Lounge, Wlll present troducing the art of eire-perdue chemicals to give it various The number appeared in an il short plays, parts of long plays, casting. He thought it might be shades of gree n , brown and lu stration with a story entitled avant garde works, and of?er HAS SERVED TAMPA FOR OVER 20 YEARS advanced to a high standard beblack. Bronze can be painted by "A UCLA Primer." The illus forms of. dramatic production. cause of the scientific proce ss in heating the surface with a blow tration .showed a_ blu . ebook, . u sed Accordmg to. Whal:y, the late CORDIALLY INVITES USF friends and metallurgy and chemistry in torch while chemicals are for taking exammations, With a afternoon sessions will be 40 to newc:omers to watc:h for the GRAND America. • brushed on . key . taped to the cover. Under 60 J?inutes on Thursdays, 'Jewish Girl' Sc ulpt or Jack Lewis di s plays his bronze head entitled "Jewish Girl." The head w eig hs 35 pounds and took about three week s to comp l ete. the key was the phone number. flexibly movmg to other parts of The number turned out to be campus, such as the patios in real. It was the unli sted number t h e Fine Arts or the Administra that b e lon ged to a former UCLA tion buildings. coed who isn't at all impressed The s pecific aim of the pro with what's been happening gram coordinators will be to since the magazine came out. maintain spontaneity on the Her attorneys said she had to part of the actors, directors, have her phone disconnected beand a udience. To keep in tune cause "readers with mis ch ief on with the e xperimental and infor their minds" began c alling the mal nature of the program, cos number at all hours of the day tumes, sce nery, and scripts and night. may or may not be used. The number was used quite The chief coordinator of Ex inadvertently, Lawr ence Grobe], perim e ntal Theatre will be the magazine's editor, said. Jack Belt, who came from the Grobe ! said he used the last University of Texas. Belt, a for four digits of his hometown mer Tamp a resident, will ini number and added a Los An tiate and
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8 """:'THE ORACLE Sept. 6, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa Rare Items In Library . Special Collections Librarian Margaret Chapman with rare map and book s in th e li brary, O!dest Library Book Was Printed In 1493 The oldest book in the Li brary is a wor k by Bartol u s d e Saxofferato, dated 1493, other incunabula (w or k s printed before 1501) include a Life of Christ, printed by A nton Koburger in 1497, and an illustrated Works of Hor ace, p u blished in Strasburg in 1498. L ocated on the first floor of the Library, the Special Col l ections Department, after only five years of operation, has assembled a significant n u m ber of rare books and an outstanding collect i o n for re sea r c h o n Flori d a h istor y. T he man y r a r e mate r ials o n t h e state's history i n cluding items collected by the Uni ver sity a n d b y the e nt ire Florid a His torical Society L ibrary, is availab l e for resea r c h by stu d e n ts a n d fac ul ty. J acques L e Mayne's famo us maps, n otes an d d r awi n g s of Florida, made in 1564, wa s published by Theodore de Bry i n 1591. Titl ed "Brevis Na r ra tio," it contai ns the o n ly con temporaneous d rawing s of F lori d a In d ia n s . * * * Gubernatorial Papers Former G o v . L eRoy C ollin s (le f t) wit h Pres. John S . Alle n at prese n tations o f perso n a l papers to t h e U ni vers i ty. GIVEN BY EX-GOVERNOR Library Receives Collins' Papers Former Florida Gov. LeRoy Collins presented a collection of his personal papers to USF. The collection, in the Spe cial Collection of the USF Li brary, consists of radio and television t a p e s of his speeches a n d 50 manuscript boxes of personal letters, con gratulatory letters and tele grams, guest books, photos, magazine articles by or about him, radio -TV new s paper re leases and speeches . ACCORD ING to USF Presi dent John Allen, Collins pre sented the papers to USF be cause of his "interest in and close association with the be ginning of the University." Coll ins said it also because h e has a "special feeling" for the Univer s ity. The Collins Papers cover seven g e n e r a 1 topics : speeches and correspondence reactions to them; plans for schoo l dese gregation a n d reactions to them; Collins' visit to Russia in 1959; th e Holdy Ellis Extradition Case; the chairmanship of the 1960 Demo cra ti c N ational Conve n tion which nominat e d Presi dent Kennedy; speec he s given when he was dire c tor of the National A ssoc i atio n of Broad casters; and speeches give n as director of the Community Relations Service and Under secretary of Commerce. THE PAPERS and others to be added as Collins' politica l career contin u es, are avail able for future scholars and historians wanting to study this era to Florida h istory . Just What Is The 'Art' Of Procrastination? (ACP) What is the "art" of procrastination? The Mount Mirror of Mount St. Scholastica College, Atch i son, Kentucky, explains it this way: The setting is a college li brary and you are a student. Your finals are in a wee k and you haven't begun to s tudy . You have four big papers to write before you can even think abou t s tudying for the test. The time is ripe . The hour is at hand . And it's spring! You look at the stack of refer e n ces in front of you. You open a book, pick up your pen and place it on the blank paper . Then you look out the window . Special Collections Rich In Historic Lore Stude n ts inter es ted in o l d maps or m an us crips or in do ing researc h on Flo r ida will find v aluable inform atio n i n th e Spe cial C o llec tions D e partmen t of t h e Univ ersity Lib r ary. T h e Flo r i da Collection, the F l orida H istorical Soci e ty Li bra r y, r are books, o l d maps a n d manu s crip t coll ection s a r e housed in t h e S peci al C o llec tions Department of the U niv e r sity Library . THE CENTER for researc h on Florid a compos ed of the F l o rida C o ll ectio n an d th e Flo r i da Historic al Soci ety's L i b r a r y is second only t o the P . K. Yonge Lib rary of Flori d a Histo ry a t th e Univ ersi ty of F l or ida. The Flo rid a c o llec tion h a s th e only k nown copy o f th e 1829 J o urn al of the Fl orid a Leg isla tiv e Council. " BREVIS NARRATIO" is , o ne o f th e c o llection books, a bri ef narrativ e of J a cq u e s Le Moyne's visi t t o F l ori da with the 1564 French ex peditio n under Ren e de Lau do n ni ere. LeMoyn e, the a r t ist for the expedition, b r o u ght b ack draw i n gs which were e n g raved by Theo d ore de Bry and p u b lished in 1591. This book i s o n e of the chief source s of i nformatio n on Ind i an lif e in the six t e enth cent u ry New World. T he Fl o ri da C ollection also ha s " A Rel ation of th e I nva sion and C o n q u es t o f Flor id a b y the Spaniard s u n de r the Com mand o f He r na n d o de S o to. " The f irs t En gli sh .tran sl ation o f t h is Por tug ue s e chronicl e was pu blish ed in Eng land in 1686. " The N a tur al His tory of C a ro-lina, Florida and the B ahama Is lands" by the naturalist Mark Catesby, has folio sized hand colored plates of the flora an d fauna of the N e w Wor ld. Thi s two volume set was p ublished in L o ndon in 1754. SPECIAL Collection s b a s three book s p rinted before 1500, in the ••cradle" days of printing. One volume still has its original bind i ng . The earliest map in the collec tion is a 1591 map of Florida p u bli sh ed by Theodore de Bry. T here are two valuabl e e i g h teenth century atlases and a number of seventeenth, eigh teenth, and nine t eenth c e ntu r y maps. Already the Florida Collection is attracting visiting scholars as well as local historian s . Capsule history: The Univer sity was founded Dec . 18, 1956, first construction be gun S ept. 5, 1958 and the first s tud e nts began classes Sept. 26, 1960. The first commencement was held Dec. 22, 1963. Welcome to. the USF Bookstores • MAIN STORE UNIVERSITY CENTER Personnel of USF Bookstore cordially invite you to drop by for a visit and look over our wide selection of items for your use and enioyment. We look forward to serving you in the years ahead. The Bookstore is the official University source of all required books and sup plies. We also carry many books designated as "recommended" or "optional" for courses. We carry the full line of drafting equipment and supplies required and approved for class use. • ARGOS SHOP • BAY CAMPUS The Bookstore will extend a full refund on texts which are not marked, and are returned within the first three weeks of classes. Bring the cash reg ister receipt and course drop slip ior the refund. Our capable staff is trained 1to help you get the correct books and mate rials. COME IN AND BROWSE AT LEISURE AND. WE WELCOME YOUR FAM ILY FOR A VISIT ALSO. V Check list of supplies and items ready for you Don't Forget Us! New & Used -Textbooks Paperback Books (Over 7,000 titles) General books Dictionaries Books for juveniles Study Guides -USF Imprinted Spiral Notebooks Art Supplies Engineering Supplies -Gym Clothing -Gifts Greeting Cards Records Art Prints College Jewelry Class Rings and many more, too! SAVE UP TO 25%• on used hooks b f 0 • sh --u op early -supply ,. . nruted SPECIAL SERVICES Books ordered for yo.u at NO charge. Xerox cop Y•ng --only toe per sheet • • • film Developing • • • Cap & gown rental • • • subscriptions at special student rates The University of South Florida Bookstore B o okstore Hours: 8 a.m.-8 p.m. M-R; 8 a.m.-5 p.m. F ; 10 a.m.-1:30 p.m. S . Argos Shop Hours: 11 a.m.-7:30 p.m. M-R; 11 a.m.-5 p.m. F ; 10:30-2:30 p.m. S. Bay Campus . Hours: 10 a.m.-12 a.m. -2 p.m.-7 p.m., M through F. I'

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THE ORACLE -Sept. 6, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa3 Sorry, The Date's Off FOUR OF FIVE COLLEGES NOW PARTICIPATE BY A MALE Creativity in humans is probably most evident when the time comes to make up a last-minute excuse for calling off a date. .USF Expands Grad Program Although both sexes display equal amounts of imagination, girls must be given credit for mastering the "Art of the Dump . " Boys approach the "dump" with simple sincerity, Girls, however, employ tactics and confederates to make the "dump'' a kind of conspiracy. BOYS WILL SIMPLY call a girl, person ally offer an excuse, and hope for the best. Girls enlist the aid of accomplices and plan a campaign to insure the believability of their plots. Some of the girls go to great lengths to 1 avoid direct contact and being questioned, I to keep from "telling a lie," or to avoid pleading and begging their absence is usu ally part of the plot. The University of South FloriMusic Education , Special Edu da offers graduate programs cation with specialization in leading to a master's degree in Mental Retardation, Speech Fa four of its five colleges: College thology, Emotionally Disturbed, of Business Administration, Col-and Culturally Disadvantaged. lege of Education, College of Tentative plans are. to initiate i Engineering and College of Libadditional secondary and K-12 eral Arts. degree programs in the summer The College of Basic Studies of 1967, including Administra is planning a graduate program tion and Supervision, Business > in humanities. The date this Education, Speech Education, program will be offered is indef -and Physical Education . j inite. Junior College Teaching: Bioi Most of USF's graduate proogy, Chemistry, Mathematics, grams are listed in the Univerand Physics. Programs in other , sity's 1966-67 catalog, but a few than science and mathematics were approved too late to be in will begin as the other instrucf eluded. tiona! divisions of the Univer-Graduate study degree prosity offer master' s degree work. ture, Natural Mathematics, Science. Sciences and and Socia 1 A new program, offering a Master of Fine Arts degree in Visual Arts, began in Trimester I, 1966. Languages Literature offers a graduate program leading to a master's degree in English. Tentative plans are being devel oped for a master's program in one or more foreign languages. Social Sciences offers a grad uate program now in Psycho lo gy. Here are some examples of how the sexes handle the "dump" in various situations. THE BLIND DATE Boy's excuse "I was playing football -Drawings from Michigan State News grams offered by USF are: The Division of Natural Sci ences offers graduate programs leading to the Master of Arts in Bacteriologyt Botany, Mathe• College of Engineering ofmatics, Physics, and zoology; • Master of Business Adminfers a Master of Engineering and a Master of Science in • . . got hurt ... hardly walk." Real rea , . son: He found out that her "only" attri butes were "a great personality" and "fan "' tastic dancer." have to get this term paper finished ... it counts 40 per cent . . the prof is real strict ... how about next week?" Real rea son: At the last minute he got fixed up with a rare type; "no personality, can't dance, but WOW!" istralion College of Business (electrical) and a Master of EnChemistry . R Administration. gineering (Administration), as Courses at the 500 level are ; non-thesis degrees. 'J • College of Education . . acceptable for credit toward the Master of Arts degree programs Most of the gra?master's degree, when taken as Girl's excuse (related by conspirator): "Judywent home for the weekend." Real reason: She found out that "he parts his hair in the middle and wears a slide rule in Elementary Education (with uate program IS out m 'Geared For Research a part of a planned degree prCJ4 m emphasis on curriculum, superoff-campus, courses. gram, as are 400 level courses Girl's excuse (note via roommate reads): vision, or reading). These are available at B_ay which have been specifically apSecondary Teaching Fields: Campus, St. Jumor Student works with some of modern equipment available. proved by t he Graduate Counstay in her room the rest of the weekend and subsist on candy bars and soda. a quick-draw holster." She really decided to "Dear John, my cousin came in this week end. This is the only chance I'll have of seeing her before she leaves for Europe. Please forgive me." Real Reason: She was finally asked out by Mr. Wonderful, the one who carries his surfboard to class. Too bad, John. Distributive Education, English College, and Polk Jumor Col-cil. Education, Mathematics Educalege Bartow. . . . from USF or from the UniverA Master of Science in Engi At_least one-half of credits tion, (BioloThis .Js for sity of Florida, depending upon neering is planned to begin in appll_ed to the degree ' gy Chem1stry or Phys1cs) Sothe beneftt of mdustrially emh. h . t'tuti . dm" . t th fut F th .nf reqUirements must be m coursCalling off a date with someone who is liked: i ' ' ' 1 d . eer d requres w 1c ms I on a misers e near ure. ur er 1 or-1 . h f d t t ' cia! Science Education, and P oye s, an . 1 the comprehensive examination. mation is available from office es w IIC are or gra ua e s uBoy's excuse: "I'm real sorry but I just Languages _ Spanish and the completiOn of 30 tr1mester f th d C 11 f E . dents only 600 level. : French. hours of approved course work , Few students have attended 0 . e ean, 0 ege 0 . ngJ-Graduate students must mainCalling off a date because one cou1dn't care less: ll h neermg. K-12 (Kindergarten through as we as a compre ensive exthese courses on Tampa Comtain "B" quality work (an Boy's excuse: "I'm not feeling well . . • I think I'll do some studying." Real reason: . twelfth grad e) Certification amination. pus , but as the program ex• The College of Liberal Arts overall average of 3.0) in all Areas: Art Education, GuidThrough a joint arrangement, pands more of the work may be is organized into four divisions: courses taken for graduate ii ance, Library and Audio Visual, the degree is available either moved to this campus. Fine Arts, Languages Literacredit. He's going to get drunk with John and then he'll get sick. Girl's excuse: Two conspirators meet the boy and tell him that she is very sick. Real reason, she is sick ... of him. It would be unfair to assume that every last minute excuse is really a "dump." However, it would be naive to believe them all. Here are some rules of thumb to follow if you are really interested in differentiat ing the "dump" from the excuses: 1. The probability of truth decreases in ! proportion to the number of reasons given. , . 2 . The probability of truth increases pro portionately with the improbability of the excuse. 3. A boy's excuse which involves study ing is probably a "dump." No boy would rather study. 4. Boys should distrust the involvement of third parties such as roommates. They probably originated the plot. 5. You never know for sure. r ' Stars In Eyes Of 70,000 Visitors To Planetarium Since it was built in March of 1965, USF's Planetarium has had 70,000 visitors, ac cording to J. A. Carr, cura tor. The Planetarium presents programs for adults, the Uni versity community and stu dents of the Hillsborough County School System. Star-Filled Show Unfolds ••. Curator J. A. Carr thrills youngsters. Some Question Trouble In Getting Ph.D. Degree There is a growing feeling those teachers with Ph.D.'s and among some educators and since more than half of the can graduate students that the Ph.D. didates never complete the de degree is not worth all the toil gree, many teachers are left oqt and trouble it t akes to acquire in considerations of higher salait. ries and promotions. In a recent survey of Ph.D. some. of these holders on Indiana college are offermg alte:r facult ies it was found that a nattves to the doctoral thesis , spends an average of such as long essays or public 11 years of graduate study to lectures, while ar: trying earn a degree. It costs about to the pet10d of t1m: for $34,000. And 20 per cent of its attammg a Ph.D. :elatively applicants develop ulcers and shorter and less _expensiVe . . nervous disorders. One alternative was to award a special degree Many universities have realto those doctoral candidates iaed the need for reform espethat have completed all course cially in the field of teaching. work, but only remain to take B e c a u s e many prestigetheir oral examination and sub conscious colleges favor only mit their thesis. Classes in celestial naviga tion are taught to USF stu dents. The first show at the Plane tarium this fan will be on Sunday, September 11, at 2:30 p.m., titled "The Skies of Autumn." Reservations should be made by calling the Plane tarium office, ext. 580. Upon entering the semi dark room, a brightness over head draws the eye upward. A 30-foot prefabricated alumi num dome glaring with an al most sun-like brightness in contrast to the rest of the room is the source of the light. , In the center of the room is a Spitz A. P. E. System which directs the rays of thou sands of tiny bright lights onto the dome, creating the appearance of a clear night. Almost 5,000 stars and planets appear in their proper places and colors. DURING P R 0 G , R A l\1 S many effects are projected on the dome: The Sun anq Moon go through their proper phases. A transparent Earth can be seen from the inside. A time sequence of 26,000 years is passed. All the planets from the Sun to Saturn can be seen. Several lighting effects can be produced; meteor showers, the Northern Lights, thunder storms, solar or lunar eclips es, the outlines of a number of constellations, the images of satellites, comets, a galaxy change over a period of )'ears, and stars changing their di ameters and temperature . DURING THE Christmas season, a special program is given which shows the Christ mas Star as it is theorized that it once appeared. The Planetarium supports the Tampa Astronomical Soci ety, which helps plan the pro grams and activities shown to the public by the Planetarium. Improvements in the works include a series of mirrors from outside which will reflect the image of the Sun to the in side of the Planetarium for qualitative and quantitative studies. ,., Shop at Sears Monday thru Saturday 9:30 a.m. 'til 9:30 p.m. CHARGE IT on Sears Revolving Charge Sears quicl\.-on-the-draw juniors dig the western accent \ a. Shirt with deep western-look yoke that buttons down on 2 pockets. Cotton or cotton and Zantrel rayon in prints, plaids, checks. Jrs. 5-15. --------3.99 b. Wide belt corrals cotton corduroy pants. Loden, camel, berry, wheat.Jrs. 5-15. ----------------5.98 c. "Newsboy" tops of ribbed cotton knit. Wide as-sortment in this hot fashion look in nifty stripes, prairie flower prints, solids . Sizes S-M-L _ .3.98 and 4.98 d. Roundup of western cotton corduroy pants in jean, hiphugger and no-waistband styles. In pairie flower prints. Juniors 5 to 15. ---------------4.98 Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back

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EMPHASIS SHIFTS FROM VERBAL TO FUNCTIONAL LEARNING How To Get Most Out Of University By HENRY WINTHROP, PH.D. Chairman, Interdisciplinary Social Sciences, USF These comments are addressed to all our s tudents. During this year at USF you will be served by an outstanding group of teach ers and administrators under a president who is leaving no stone unturned to trim the educational sails to the needs of the American Community, and under a state administration which see ks to look ahead without breaking with the past. Try to meet all of these friends of yours half way. You will find two types of courses here: integrative and general education courses, on th e one hand, and s pecialized courses, on the other. The former will provide overall perspective on man, soci ety and human knowledge. The latter will provide the sk ills needed by soc iety both today and tomorrow. Both types of courses are of great value. Try to see the virtues of each. How to study is an important matter. In general, when material is predomi nantly conceptual -as in math and science try to complete a meaningful unit of study at one sitting. We call this massed learning . If the material i s pri marily to be memorized, evaluated and interpreted -as in hi s tory or political science sprea d your efforts over sev eral sittings. This is distributed learning. For all material, read it at least three times: once to see what it is all about, a second tim e for understanding and a third time for commitment to memo ry and mastery. There are two ways of approaching IF THE NAME FITS: Rudolph Valentino was th e greatest l ady-killer of a ll time. Rudolph means "Far-Famed Wolf." Bela Lu gosa, the boogie-man, has one of the few horribl e movie nam es. Bela means "Destruction." Bori s Karloff did not do ... s o well in his choice of a name: Karloff means only "Charlie's son." Take Cassius Clay -Cass ius is the Latin word for "vain, boa stf ul." the problem of learning course material. One is verbal, a holdover from high school days. The other is functional. When we learn things verbally, the ten dency is foolishly to try to convey the meaning of an idea which has been iden tified through words, by finding other words or phrases which are synonymous with the identifying words. The second way of approaching a learning situation is functional. It ha s oc curred when the meaning of an idea is s o clearly grasped that the idea can be used or richly illustrated. All genuine learning is functional learning. Verbal l earning is for the bird s . It is useful in a bull session or for a cocktail party. It is not u se ful either in the classroom or when trying to work cooperatively with other s on a problem , where clear communication is esse ntial . The student should resolve to tackle all his course work functionally rather than verbally. In s tudying don't clutter up your mind with too much detail. Detail is impor tant. It is certainly the life blood of business administration and the profes sio ns. There is no question that essential details have to become . your academic prop erty. But for most factual minuti ae, lean upon refe rence sources and learn how to use the library. You will find the USF Library excel l en t for student needs and with a helpful and cooperative staff that will make the fulfillment of your research chores and papers, smooth and efficient. In certain fields it is important to learn skills of analysis just as much as factual detail . Outside of mathematic s where this is obvious, it is true in the natural and social sciences, in ec onom ics, in bu s iness administration and in scie ntific manag e ment. Get the se skills und er your belt for functional efficiency. Above all, try not to lose s ight of what is meant by the liberal tradition in education . This is the capacity to see life s teadily and see it whole . We approach the richness of life without losing the sense of first things first. In the la s t half of the 20th century the liberal tradition requires that we do not forget that man's inventions scientific or social must serve man, not the other way around. The liberal tradition exists to remind us that we !JlUSt be human beings before . , we are chemists, economists or literary critics. More than ever that tradition must nurture the religious impulse and this means that we must recognize that we ARE our brother's keeper . For all these reasons we must be prep are d to underwrite one a nother in adversity and try to appreciate and to respect the values that other people live by, so long as these are genuine, community values. Here are a few pointers for getting the most out of your education. 1. Play hard and work hard. When young, balance is a virtue. In later life THE LEGAL OPPOSITION Happy Are We Who Take Required P. E. By J. BOLTON PHILLIPS Ah! The youthful body, brimming with he a lth ... happy are we who take P.E.! Over and over I chant the catchy jingle, hoping to convince myself, trying to drown out the louder chant coming from all around me . . . "Ah ! The youth ful body . . . "ONE, TWO, THREE, FOUR: ONE, TWO . . . " Sweat drips, clouding my vision. "UP, DOWN: UP, DOWN." Not sweat! It must be blood for all moisture has long depart e d from my aching carcass. "ONE , TWO, THREE, FOUR." TWENTY-EIGHT pink c h e eked youths; one musclebound crewcut coach; two fat boys; three grumbling ex-Gl's and one flabby beatnik are working in harmony, strivi ng to attain that greatest of all goals Physical Fitne ss . Suddenly, all action stops. The two fat boys and the beatnik collapse from sheer anticipation. The moment we've a ll been breathle ssly aw a itin g has arrived Coach Cramp's "Sermon Time . " The beloved coac h, his dark counte' nance and bulging muscles giving all the impres s ion of havin g just steppe d from a movie sc r een featuring an old Victor Ma ture rerun, s w aggers to the center of the sweltering pavilion. He speaks! "Men, hmph, I could talk for the rest of the period about the joys d e rived from atta ining Glorious Physical Health.'' "Please do!" 34 weak voices chimed in unison. • Coach Cramp, assured of his audien ce's rapt attention, smiles paternally, then continues: "Gentlemen, a disturb ing rumor has r eached me. It seems that some of you resent having to take 1 2 hours of required P.E. before you are el igible to graduate. I've even heard that some of the veterans attending this Uni versity are forming terrorist squads and are planning to force the P . E. depart ment to waive the physical education re quirement for ex-servicemen." " Let me warn you ... " At tbis point, a bee appears and be gins to circle his head. "We in phys. ed. will be ready. We will not bow to overt pressure." The bee, swooping lower now, be gins delicate maneuvers prior to land in g. ,.'We know what is best for you peo ple and you can believe that w e' ll make sure you get it." A look of terror registers in his eyes as the bee executes a perfect landin g in the thinnest part of his crew cut. Making a hasty retreat, he calls over his shoulder, "Onward and upward. Now let's get out there and get that 1,300 yard dash." Off he gallops, displ ay ing the famous form and stamina that earned him fourth place in the "Lutz Relays" of '48. Far behind, audible above the wheezing and moaning of the happy health buf fs , a clear true voice can be heard: " Ah! The Youthful body, brimming with health ... happy are w e in required P.E. !" going all out in one direction is under standable and acceptable. 2. Try to. understand the world you are living in now. Too many people look at the world in terms of mental snap shots from their own pasts. 3. You are living in the midst of a knowledge explosion. Unfortunately none of th e fragments will voluntarily lodge in your brai n. You have to pick up the piec es, yourself . 4. Try to connect learning with lif e. How does what you read and hear bear on your personal interests, family values, community problems and voca tional choice? 5. Concentrate on getting an educa tion rather than a degree. Knowledge , understanding and wisdom are more im portant than grades. We have to assign g rades but they are not ... n ironclad index of achievement. 6. Do not study just to find support for what you already believe. "Folk knowled ge," that is, grass roots philoso phy is not always the best guide to ac tion. The common touch shows a good many insights when it comes to human relations but not when it comes to und e r standing our complex world. Don't try to do a bulldo ze r's work with a shovel . 7. Keep your mind open to new ideas and your heart to fresh values. At col l ege you will discover many new ave nues for enjoying that flicker between e terni ties that we call our "lives . " Try strolling down a few. 8. If you are interested in the natural or social sciences, take some work in lit erature and the hmnanities, for perspec tive, and vice v ersa. If you are specializ ing in business admin i stration and man agement, round out your program with some courses from other areas. Educa tion has its own color-wheel and, if turned fast enough one soon notices how well everything blends together. 9. Avoid cynicism. This is the tribute that lack of vision pays to lack of feel ing. The world can always be im proved, even if the rate of improvement is not fast enough for your likin g . 10. Be open to social issues in a bal anced sort of way. Try to take a stand as younger citizens. You do not have to demonstrate to show moral conviction but you do , have to do something make a financia l contribution to a cause , g ive t ime to a comm unity project, write your congressman, join an organization , , DR. HENRY WINTHROP Chairman, Interdisciplinary Social Sciences, USF for community welfare, promo te student or gan izations which seek to exp lore con temporary social .issues and possible so lutions, etc. 11. Try to relate facts t o theories, values to facts, theories, facts and values to action, and all of these to human and social concerns. The first sign of social awareness is when you ask the question "What is the good life?" 12. Remember, your elders expect you to carry the torch of civilization a littl e further than they did, themselves. Good luck! E>RJ\.CLE VOL. 1 NO. 1 Sept. 6, 1966 Publish .>d every Wednesday In the school year by the University of South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fit. , 331120. second class mailing permit pending at lht Post Office, Tampa, F la. Printed by The Times Publishing Company, St. Petersb urg. Circulation Rates Single copy (non-sludents) -----------. lDC MaR subscriptions -------54 School yr. The Oracle Is written and edited by students at the University of South F lorida . Editorial views herein are not necessarilY those of the USF admin Istration . Offices: University Center 222, phone 981-4131, News , ext. '19; adVerti sing, ext. 620. Deadlines: general news and ads, Wednesday for following Wednesday ; leiters to editor 4 p.m . Friday, clusl fieds , 9 a.m. Monday. Harry Halgley -----------------Editor John Alston ____ ---------Meneglng Editor David Dukes ------------Advertising Mgr. Prof. Arthur M. Sanderson __ -------Publblllr Prof . Sieve Yates _ Generel Mgr .

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THE ORACLE Sept. 6, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa 5 FOR CAMPUS LEADERSHIP LOOK Basics For College • ... -FACULT'( (( {Editor's Note: This cartoon was drawn especially for the Oracle by Dick Bibler, author of the Little Man On Campus Series.) Is A Prof. An Instructor, Or An Instructor A Prof.? What's a professor? Well, all professors instruct, but not all instructors are pro fessors. It works something like military rank: lieutenants, captains, majors and colonels, with deans serving as "generals." Univer sity rank, by which the teaching faculty are promoted in various stages in accordance with length of service, teaching abili ty, scholarship, publications, and reputations in their special areas of knowledge, include: W. Koop, Departments includ e Anthropology, Economics, Ge Electrical Phenomena; Heat ography, History, Interdiscipliand Energy Conversion; Engi-nary Social Sciences, Political neering Systems; Structures, S c ience, Psychology, and Social Materials and Fluids; and Preogy. Engineering. Other major academic units COLLEGE 0 F LffiERAL of the University include the Li ARTS, headed by Dean Russell staff, headed by Dean El M. Cooper, has four divisions: hott. Hardaway, the summer Fine Arts, Languages and LitersessiOn, graduate spon ature, Natural Sciences and research, edu Mathematics, and s 0 c i a 1 contmwng edu Science, each headed by a di catlo?, study, and rector. physical education. ASSISTANT (teaching, reDepartments in the Fine Arts search, laboratory, graduate asDEAN RUSSELL COOPER Division, each headed by a sistants). Usually they are ••. College Of Liberal Arb. chairman, include Art, Music, graduate students w o r k i n g and Theatre Arts. toward an advanced degree. tors have earned a Ph.D. (Doc They work under the direction t f Phil h d . The DlVlsJOns of Languages of a professor and may be in thor. 0 Yf). !degree m and Literature has six depart. ell' speci te , or an ts h h ded b h . charge of dlaboratory Ed.D. (Doctor of Education), men . ea d a help to gra e paper_s, wor WI and properly may be addressed man1 : asSlcs mgws cs, the!l' professors m research "D t , ("M , if th y Eng Ish, Journalism, :Program, . th l'k Th as oc or, or r. e F . L Ph'l h Traditional natural shoulder styling dominates everything from suits to shoes on the campuses of the South albeit those clothes have a more summery look deeper in the sun belt. However, if the college is in the upper reaches of the South, cold weather is not uncommon, so college men should get an accurate estimate of the climate of their school' town. Men's Wear College Wardrobe Guide suggests this basic wardrobe for the college student: SUITS -2, 1 navy blue, dark gray, black or dark olive for dress-up; 1 hopsack, shetland, glen plaid (muted or bold), or natural or medium shade poplin. SPORTS JACKETS -2, a Navy blue1 blazer, plus a her ringbone tweed, bold plaid shetland, mid-tone hopsack, seer sucker, denim-type, linen-type or India Madras. SLACKS -6 to 8 pairs. Polyester-cotton poplins, polyester worsteds and lightweight flannels. Also wheat jeans and cordu roys. WALK SHORTS -3 to 5 pairs, depending on area. Poplins, linen-type, seersuckers, Madras, patch Madras, washwears. TOPCOATS -1 , dark herringbone in a semi-Chesterfield fly-front model. RAINCOATS -1, raglan or split-raglan with a warm zipin liner (even in the Deep South). Select from natural color, black, Navy blue or dark muted plaid. SPORTS OUTERWEAR -2 or 3 gannents. Poplin golf type jacket, suburan coat with zip in liner, %-length coat with liner or in shearling or shearling-type, waterproof parka pullover in Madras or plain. SWEATERS 3 or 4. V-neck pullovers and cardigans. Se lect from lamb ' s wools, alpacas, mohair blends, Orlons and "shaggy" knits. SHffiTS 8 to 12. Button-down No. 1. Add a couple of pin or-not (buttonless button downs) ; wash wear snap-tabs. Best colors are blue , yellow, flax, bamboo; stripes on white and col ors. SPORT SHIRTS 6 to 8. Henley in both woven and knitted fabrics. Mostly button-downs in stripes, wide stripes, Madras, velours, gingham checks, plaids, da r k solid colors. Solid color dark kn its with shor t sleeves. I TIES -6 to 12. Colorful striped reps, bright paisleys, chal lis, club reps with spaced motifs and silk foulards. UNDERWEAR 10 to 12 sets . T-shirts plus boxers or briefs. PAJAMAS -2 to 4 pairs. Either all cotton or • cotton washwear . ROBES 1, cotton or terry cloth. -4 pairs. Long-wing bluchers, plain tow bluchers, Norwegian type mocs, saddle oxfords, desert boots, sneakers. Select from cordovans and Scotch grains in brown, black or palomino (honey tan). FORMALWEAR -1 traditional natural shoulder tux or wait and rent if needed. proJects, and e 1 e. ey are prefer it) but not as "Profesoretgn anguages, 1 osop y, employed part-time. sor." ' and Speech. MISCELLANEOUSHats: One for rain (fabric) the other ASSOCIATES often have full And to refer to John Doe as The Division of Natural Scifor dress. Gloves for wear with topcoats etc. Socks, 12 to 20 charge of laboratory sections, "professor of history," when he ences and Mathematics has pairs in bulky textured light and dark crew styles and dark or of sections of Functional is an assistant professor in that seven departments, plus the ofover-the-calf lengths for dress. A dozen or more cotton handkerEnglish, for example, and may department, is as incorrect as fice of the American Chemical or may not be working toward to refer to Lieutenant Richard Society: Astronomy, Botany, chiefs plus three or four silk foulard pocket squares. Belts, an advanced degree. Roe of the Marine Corps as Chemistry, Geology, Mathemat-three to five-including harness leathers, an alligator, revers"Colonel Roe." ics, Physics, and Zoology. ibles, . webbings, etc. Wallet and pocket secretary. Toiletry kit INSTRUCTORS may be in However, Mr. Doe, (or Dr. DEAN EDWIN MARTIN (shaving gear, after shave lotions, cologne, deodorants and hair their first fulltime teaching po-Doe) is a professor, just as The of Social Sctsition after having earned their Colonel Roe is a Marine Corps _en_c_e_s_ha_s_e_Ig_h_t_d_epar;___tm_en_ts_: _ . _ . _ ._eo_n_e...:g:_e_O_f_B_as_lc_S_tu_di_es_._..:._d_r_es_s_in_g_)_. _s_h_oe_s_hi_n_e_ k _it_ a _ nd _c_lo_t_hes __ b _ rus_. _T_ie_c_las_ps_,_c_o_ll_ar_ doctorate or M.A. degree, and officer and may be addressed often teach lower division cours -as "P;of. Doe . " His full title, es, although some who have had however is John Doe assistant highly specialized training may of history. ' : be fully . for some Departments are part of divi npper classes. After sions, and divi s ions are part of demonstratmg usu colleges, and five colleges com ally after a penod of three pose the University of South years, instructors may be pro Florida with a Each department has a chair nse m salary, too: man, of professorial rank. Divi ASSISTANT PROFESSOR. sions are headetl by directors, This is the first grade of the who are also associate deans. professorial ranks, and such The colleges are headed by members may properly be deans. . . . called "professor." After a peri. The colleges m the Umverstty od of service, of review of his of South Florida include: work by his and of BASIC STUDIES, headed by scholarly . or . teachDean Edwin P . Martin, includes ing competence m . hiS fteld eight departments: The Ameri usually both-assJStant pro fes-can Idea, Behaviorial Science, sors may be promoted to: Biological Science, Functional ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR. English, Functional Foreign . This is the highest rank attained Language, Humanities , Func, by many of the senior faculty, tiona! Mathematics, and composed of associate profes -cal Science. Other departments sors and (full) professors . Howinclude Evaluation Services and ever, those who have earned nathe Planetarium. . . or reputa BUSINESS tions m thell' fteld, who have ' published widely and are recog by Dean Robert .. nized as authorities by their S. Clme, mcludes. the departpeers across the country, and of Econom.. who have demonstrated teach .and .Fmance, General Ad ing competence after many [i years of service, may be proand Office Admm1smated to: tration. *I' PROFESSOR. Many instruc COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, . headed by Dean Jean A. Battle, DEAN JEAN BA'ITLE aided by six: coordinators . Departments or sections include . Curriculum and Instruction, Ele mentary Education, Secondary Education, Experimental Pro. gram, Foundations of Education, G uidan ce and Researc h, ,., Guidance, Research, Social and Psychological Foundations, Spe -f! cia! Education , Mental Retardation, Communication Disorders, > Gifted, Emotionally Disturb ed @. and Socially Maladjusted , a nd ,.:: the AllUniversity Center for th e ;. Study of Exceptional Children I and Adults . W Welcome! to the faculty, staff and student body of USF. If you have need for our services, your visits here will always be ••• Welcome! In addition to checking accounts and savings accounts there are many other services here for you. Come in, get acquainted! Any opportunity you give us to serve you will be most ••• Welcome! ' o{Uampa 10050 FLORIDA AVE. (A Little South of Fowler Ave.) PHONE 935-1111 ••• College Of Education. ** COLLEGE OF ENGINEER, lNG is hea ded by Dean Edgar . , . . ' Pacesetter In Campus Style The College Wardrobe Guide recommends at least two suits for the student, one a dark color for dress-up. pins, cuff links (sometimes French cuff shirts are worn for dressy dates) also forma l studs and links for students with their own tux. Slippers and-or shower scuffs. It's Correct For CAMPUS From JACK PENDOLA HASPEL Clothing is "IN" in Cam pus circles. Nobody has been making natural shoulder clothing longer than HASPEL. Tailored in the finest traditional manner. A fine blend of 65% Dacron and 3 5% Cotton. When pin money's running low, you'll appreciate their easy maintenance qualities, (saves cleaning bills). Available in Natural, Blue, Olive and Loden Green. VALUE IS SPOKEN HERE. Priced only $47.50. "Campus Clothing" Franklin at Madison ' )

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6-THE ORACLE Sept. 6, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa Clip And Save USF Disaster Plan Offers Inclement Weather Ideas Violent weather conditions such as tropical storms and hurricanes pose a menace to the Florida peninsula through the month of October. If a storm approaches the Tampa Bay area and USF, as Hurricane Alma did Jast June, certain proced ures should be followed. The USF Disaster Plan people should get together and all aspects of storm protection contact a resident instructor to and should be read, then saved review procedures . in case a storm ever strikes. 8 . At least one male memSTUDENTS AND S T A F F ber of the residence staH will should, prior to high winds: be assigned fA> each women's 1. Check the area outside the residence hall during the time emergency procedures are in residence halls and parking lots effect. for objects that could be tossed . about by high winds. This will . 9. Be sure to lessen chances for broken buildm your car. If electric power IS ing and car windows. off, fiilling stations may not be able to operate pumps for sev-2. Hallways should be kept eral days. clear at all times. 10. Set emergency brake on 3. Store drinking water in car, leave car in gear and available jugs and bottles. Fill "crack" windows. bathtubs. 4. Have flashlights and porta ble radios in working order DURING THE HIGH winds of the storm: Stay away from windows. keep them handy! . . Keep drapes closed. In Alpha, 5. ]( your room IS suscephBeta and Gamma, stay in the ble to flooding, put personal hallway during the height of the gear on shelves. storm. In Delta, Epsilon, Zeta 6. Locate mop and bucket in and Eta stay in the study room. each living area. These may be Do not get in direct line with needed near corridor doors and the windows. In the compara window areas after the storm. tively small residence-hall win-7. Identify students with Red dow areas, the danger is mainly Cross First Aid Training. These from flying debris breaking the Roofless House Dr. Harjit S. Sandhu of the Sociology Department and a. small spectator in the foreground survey the damage done during last April's toTnado. Study Shows Many Here Are In 'Older' Bracket Cleaning Up Two students here start tbe cleaning up after one of last spring's storms which hit the University. This section of wall that wa.. blown down is located on the south side of the Fine Arts Building. glass. It is the larger glass areas lines if you must drive in your that are to be affected by car. wind pressure. 3 . Assist in necessary cleanKeep exterior doors closed. up. In the residence halls and . . on the campus grounds. Be Keep your radio on and hsten ready to volunteer wherever as latest bureau warnsistance is needed. mgs and advisories. Pay no attention to rumors. DO NOT use phones except for emergency calls. Clear all phone calls through the resident In addition, USF's Physical Plant will carry out the fol lowing plan in accordance with the one above: assistant assigned to your area Supply battery operated during ihe storm. radio for each building used as Weather permitting, regular a shelter. meal service will be mainained Supply flashlights or battery in Argos Cafeteria. In some lanterns for each building. cases, food may be brought to Food will be supplied by Mar the residence halls. Your resirison's Cafeteria. dent assistant will be notified of Supply three (3) filled sand any schedule of s e r v i c e bags for each door exposed to changes. the elements. If you must leave the building In the event of extensive dam What To Do Duririg A Fire No traditional ivy covered buiJdings for USF just good, fire-proof, reinforced concrete, aluminum and glass structures for this university. This construction, along with strict enforcement of fire safety regulations and a top-flight alarm system, has kept fires on campus at a mimimum since it opened in 1960. Shortly before USF began operations, a dryer for botany specimens overheated and caused a $4,000 fire in the Adminis tration Building. Another blaze ran up a $500 repair bill in the cafeteria after grease ignited and damaged equipment. James D. Garner, Superintendent of Security and Communications, gives the following steps to follow in case of fire: 1. Pull the nearest lever-operated fire alarm. 2. Call the switchboard operator and give location of fire. 3. If possible, try and extinguish the fire with equipment furnished in all buildings. Otherwise, stand-by to guide firemen to the blaze. All buildings are equipped with alarm systems. Chemical fire extinguishers and fire hoses are placed in the buildings, as are emergency lights. USF's air-conditioning systems contain smoke sensing de vices which shut off air circulation and set off an alarm in case of fire. Fire drills are held several times each year for dormitory residents. All residents must participate in the exercises. In case of an alarm, follow these procedures: 1. Turn on lights, open drapes. , 2. Put on coat, rubber-sole shoes, pick up towel. 3. Evacuate room, shut door, but do not lock. 4. Walk quietly to assigned exit. (Do not run.) 5. At assigned area line up in order of room number for roll call. 6. Do not reenter building until a signal is given by the fire captain. The Security and Communications Department also checks campus buildings every month for fire safety measures. They look for hazards such as blocked exists, unsafe elec trical appliances, discharged fire extinguishers, and improperly stored materials which are flammable. According to Garner, the only problem which has recurred is the improper storing of flammable materials. He considers USF's buildings and fire system among the $afest of the state universities. A fire station is located at 4916 Ingaham Ave. Additional units can respond from the Northside Voluntary Fire Dep-artment if the city station can't handle the blaze. Financially Speaking, Should You Be At USF?-during the time emergency proage to any building, power and Financially speaking, are cedures are in effect, leave a water to that building is to be you in the right university? note on your door and verbally shut off. The State Legislature has notify a resident assistant. Objects that may be damaged set the same registration fee, Florida Southern, Lakeland, charges a $50 general fee, and $791 for room, board and tui tion, bringing costs to $841 a semester. by water shall be moved as far $130 a trimester, for all state IF THE ELECTRIC POWER away from the windows or universities. Room and board GOES OFF: glassed-in areas as possible. add approximately $320 a triConserve flashlights. Con-mester at USF. serve portable radios. Use only Necessary manpower, mateThe Financial Aids Office as necessary and use in groups rials and tools shall be providestimates that commuting of people. ed in each building. students spend $80 a trimester Beware of dangers present The Maintena.nce Building for transportation. Some 60-70 when candles are used -parwill be the central supply per cent of USF students com ticularly to rugs and in trash source if additional material or mute. areas. too ls are needed . Tuition at St. Petersburg Conserve water: NO showers Shelter for families of UniverJunior College is '$70. It en or unnecessary use of water. sity staff and faculty will be rolls commuters only. Stu Flush toilets only as necessary. provided in the University Cen-dents not residing in Pinellas A supply of water is available ter. County pay an extra $20. in the large campus storage All building elevators shall be Stetson University, at De-tank, but this cannot be refilled taken to the lowest floor and the Land, charges $857 a semest e r without electric power to oper power to the elevator shut off. for tuition, room and board. For The VOLVO l1 Your Life Buy at BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE, LTD. The Tampa Bay Area's Largest Franchised Dealer. * BEST PRICES * BEST SERVICE th The same items cost $825 a It's n e v e r too late to l e arn, tion for public responsibility, ci -ate e pumps. Adequate rain coats for semester at the University of acc o rding to many students tizenship, and voluntary com-If the eye of the hurricane each building will be providTampa . * COMPLETE PARTS BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE, LTD. INC. here. Approximately 62 per cent munal service, or continuous centers in this area, beware of ed. Florida College, Temple of all USF s tud e nt s are 21 years education for personal self rethe rapid return of high velocity The telephone operators will Terrace, charges $700 a tri3500 FLORIDA AVE . of ag e or older . I alization and enrichment. winds. be on duty at all times if the mester for everything. " At USF there is an increase At USF, says Allen , the situa AFTER THE STORM: switchboard is operable. in the numb e r of adult students tion among adult students is . Check and secure all radio or 1 • "'• • as compar e d t o u nder gradl that th e y are seeking better 1. Stay off highways to allow t elevision antennas and roof uates," s aid Richard Bri g ht jobs. "The majority of adult c rews the fullest op hatches. well of Education a l and Profes1 students attend USF for pur portumty to make necessary Dean sfa:ted sional Servi ce s. This was con poses over and beyond cultural repairs. plans "are t1ed m With mviJ firmed in a recent study. development." 2 . Beware of fallen power defense." Of 2 ,350 fr e shmen, 1 5 9 are 30 years of a g e or older ; of 1,231 sophomore s , 125 are 30 years of age o r older; of 1,178 junior s, 147 are 30 years of a ge or older; of 833 senior s, 133 are 30 years of a g e or older; of 310 graduate I stud e nt s, 210 are 30 years of age or older; of 428 nondegr e e seek in g studen ts, 2 5 6 a r e 30 years of age or old e r . "USF i s one of th e 10 per cent of the nation' s urban universi qtie s. " Thi s urb a n s etting pro vides continuin g education for tho s e peopl e who have not had the oppor t unity to s tudy in the field s of busin ess administra tion , en ginee rin g , liberal arts , and edu c ation. A c cordin g to Bri g ht\'l e ll , th e person who com es back for a formal edu ca tion i s alre a dy the edu cated p e r son. "The more l knowl e d ge they ha ve , the more they kno w the y should h a v e. " Th e adult who s triv es for this educ a tion , ''H as a mu c h great e r motiv a tion tha n the av e rage coll ege s tud e nt," Brightwell said . A s r e ported in t h e magazine "Adult Edu ca tion", the three mode s t o c ontinu o u s education are: c ontinuou s e ducation f o r fast c h a n ging job opportunities and ca reer s , continuou s educa WELCOME USF to SPECIAL STUDENT RATES SHIRTS 5 for $1.09 (FOLDED) 25' Each (ON HANGERS) DRY CLEANING SUITS _____ _______ $1.20 PANTS --.-------_. _ .60 DRESSES ____________ $1.20 SKIRTS _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ .60 Any 4 short garments _ $2.19 Upon presentation of your U.S.F. 1-D card we will offer you special reduced rates on any laundry, dry cleaning, or ironing service. This is not just an introductory offer, it con tinues as long as your 1-D continues. We hope you will take advantage of this special Qffer and we hope our will spread throughout the South Florida Campus ••• Thank you, JOE A. DIAZ PLAZA CLEANE 5 and LAUNDRY OF NORTHGATE MALL TOUCHTON Rexall Drugs 9219 -56th St. Temple Terrace Over 1,000 Discount Prices Discount Prices in Every Department Every Day Low Low Prescription Prices Complete Cosmetic Department Revlon • English Leather Old Spice Jade East -Max Factor Dorothy Gray Helena Rubenstein Visit Our Restaurant FREE SALAD BAR With Complete Dinners ggc :": :;:;. " ... ! ! . R 98 New Members I Added To Ninety-eight new faculty and land; David E. Hernandez, assistant professor, Hill sborough County Schoo ls; and Staff members have been added Hubert Allen Hoffman, ass istant professor to USF's growing rolls of Uni-Valley Winds versity members. These latest Har ry Robertson Jr., assls. • . . tan! professor, Let a H>gh School; Lee additions durmg Trlillester I Thomas Karns, assistant professor, Univ. bring to nearly 450 the number of Oklahoma; Fronsie Beckon Keiter, as s rstant professor , Texas Woman's Unlv.; of teaching and research perHoward W. Kirk, assistant professor, st. . Petersburg Junior Col lege; Alvin Jenkins sonnel employed by the UmverLowe, assistant professor, Loyol a Unlv.; Sity Richard L. Loveless, assistant professor, Centro! Cambria Schools, Ebensburg, The new faculty members and Pa.; Charles c. Manker Jr., professor . • and assistant to Dean, Jacksonville their preVIOUS place Of employ-Univ.; Lois Ingle Michael, assistant pro-ment are. lessor, Carroll County Board of Educa• lion, Carrollton, Ga., and Rov Irving assistant professor, Unlv. ot tor, graduate of Florida State; Richard Bozldar MUfltyan, assistant professor, Raymond Cameron, resident instructor, Univ. of F la.; George Pappes, associate Penn State University; Harriet Hall Deer, professor, Pennsylvania State Univ.; John assistant professor, humanities, D i ckinson Elmer Radloff, executive assistant, Mar State College, Dickinson, N.D.; Ralph tin Company, Orlando; Richard Champlin Lowe)! Fairchild, assistant professor, Reynolds, assistant professor, lndiena mathematics, Unlv . of Clncln University; Dorothy Denning S l sk, assis natr; Mrs. Nell Rose Greer, lecturer, ta n ! professor, Unlv. of Californ ia; Jack fUnctio;,al mathematics, Tampa; Wilhelm Clayton Stovall , associate professor, Ann He!nrlch Grothmann, Instructor, German, Arbor Public Sc-hools, Mich.; Vernon w. Uncversity of Kansas; James Joseph Whitney, assistant professor, Hillsborough Grubb, resident Instructor, Indiana State County Public Schoo l System, and Russell Univ.; Carlton Norris Hart, i nstructor, Ware Wiley, professor, State Unlv. of functional mathematics , Univ. of Miam i , New York (1966 and of the Board of and Margaret Sapp Holland, Instructor, Public Instruction, Sarasota , 1961). English, TamJ>I!. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Marcus Molt. McWaters Jr., assistant Walter Rayn mentat Center and assistant prof essor , ba, Canada ; Robert Edgar Johnston, asBryan elementary, Tampa. sistant Professor , socia l science, Western COLLEGE OF Illino i s Univ . , and George Richard Jurch BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Jr., assistant professor, chemistry, Univ. Donald Lee Beringson , instructor of of-of Cal if. flee administration, Univ. of North Richard Carmen LaBarba, assistant Ia; Edgar Thomas Busch, assistant proprofessor, psychology, Peabody College lessor of management, Univ. of Ar1<.; William A. Lorenzen, Instructor, Robert S. Cl i ne , dean, Univ. of Fla.; arts, Tulane ; Norvel Myrl McCl ung, pro W. Davey, assistant professor of lessor , botany-bacteriology, Unlv. of economrcs (Retired USAF); R. Georgia; John Frank lin Miller, instructor Jones, distinguished leclurer, accounting, philosophy, Radford College, Virginia: Tennessee Valley Authority; Rosanne Maurice E. O'Donnell, associate profes: Kalil, instructor of office admin;sso r , political science, Unlv. of Maryland; trahon, Palm Beach Junior Coll ege, Lake Bur ton Albert Wei ss, assistant prof essor, Worth; James Lasseter Jr., assistant propsychology , Princeton Univ . ; Keith A l fred lessor of accounting, Univ. of Fla . ; Parker, assistant professor , h i story State Thomas Paul McElhattan, instructor of Univ. of New York ; Martin D Prekop economics, Unlv. of Fla., and Wylie C fc. Instructor, visual arts, St. P.etersburg ero Merritt Jr., assistant professor of ac Junior College; Jerald Milton Reynolds, counting, Uni':' of .Fla. assistant professo r , music, Austria; ManRobert Davrd M•ller, assistant professor uel Joseph Ricardo Jr., cur a tor, chemis of management, Georgia State College; try, Univ. of Tampa and Paschal Neilson Robert James Murphy, assistant profesStrong, professor, psychology, Texas sor of economics , Hil lyer College, HartTech. ford, Conn.; Bruce Walter Roberson , as-Mar cello Truzz l, instructor, sociology, slstant professor of account i ng, Univ . of Cornell Unlv.; Richard Alan Waterman, Texas; Robert Francis Shannon, assistant p r ofessor, anthropology , Wayne State professor of economics, Washington a n d Uni v . ; Robert E. W il son, associate pro Jefferson College, Pa.; Leslie William fessor, astronomy , Georgetown Unlv., assl.stant professor of econom ics, Washington , D.C., and Otis Wragg, inlndrana Unrv., anct Robert Frank Welker, structor, Engl i sh , Uni v. ot Fla. assistant professor, Business Law , lndiPHYSICAL EDUCATION ana Univ. Patricia Holly Chapman, assistant proCOLLEGE OF EDUCATION lessor, Ohio State University , and Carole Joseph C. Bondi Jr., instructor, currlcuArdath Sieg ler, teach ing assistant, Conard lum and Instruction, Hillsborough Coun ty H. School , Hartford , Conn. Board of Public Instruct i on; John Them. PERSONNEL SERVICES son Bullock, Instructor , Robinson HiQil R i chard Terrell Runkle , coordi nator PiSchool, Tampa; William Wade Burley, asnellas Board of Public Inst r uct i on slstant professor, Florida Presbyte r ian remellia l reading, USF Bay campus, College; James Doyle Casteel, associete 1966) . professor, Univ. of Iowa; Charles William DEVELOPMENTAL CENTER Engel, assistant professor, Skills Center, Eva Laney Pride , reading clinic i an and Detroit, Mich . ; John Cosgrove Follman , lnterium assistant pro f essor , Bryan Ele assistant professor , Wisconsin State mentary , TamJ>I!, and Carl F i s her, ass i s u _ nlv.; Sharon Freeman, oPerations coor tant professor and program advisor, Muo donator, Robles Elementary, Tampa; catlonal • professional services, H i llsbor Jean Key Gates, l i!clurer, Unlv . of Maryough County Sc h ools . Gambling Away Your Future? DON'T CHANCE IT! contact: Kent E. Moss New York Life 935-7515 229-04161 Fashion's Newest DIAMOND BRIDAL SET f Budget Priced ! Brilliant diamond bridal set in textured 18-karat go l d has 3 radiant diamonds in unique mounting. "CHARGE IT" .•. USE OUR PAYMENT PLAN DIAMOND MERCHANTS O F AMERICA GORDON.-'S 3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER Phone 838-7101 NORTH GATE SHOPPING CENTER 9013 North Florida Ave. Phone 932-5866 v t

PAGE 9

For the first six years of our operation the "Tampa Times" made a great contri bution to the University of South Florida by developing the arrangements for a spe cial USF edition each week. Now the University takes an-PRESIDENT ALLEN •.. The' First Edition. other step toward maturity when it publishes the first edi tion of its own newspaper. All of our activities in the University of South Florida are designed to contribute to the education of students. Beyond the classroom we have band, orchestra, dramat ics, intramural and intercolle giate sports, and many stu dent organizations. Each has a director, coach or faculty adviser. No student performs in public until he or she has rehearsed or practiced under direction and is judged by the responsible faculty member to be ready for such perfor mance. Through our Office of Cam pus Publications we publish all student publications fi nanced by the University. The :Pean of Student Affairs is re sponsible for the general ad ministration of student publi IN SPEECH TO FACULTY cations. Dr. Arthur M. Sander son has a joint appointment in Liberal Arts and in Student Affairs and is serving as Di rector of USF Campus Publi cations. He is "publisher" for the University. Prof . Edwin S. Yates is fac ulty adviser to the USF Cam pus Publications staff. Editors and staff will be selected from the members of the student body who have competencies for their tasks and who can undertake the responsibilities imposed by their offices, with the assistance of the faculty adviser and publisher. The University respects the freedom of student editors to determine content. Materials selected shall measure up to the highest standards of reSPonsible writing and good taste. The editorial policy shall support the goals and purposes of the University as set forth in the University cat alog. We welcome The Oracle in its first issue. It has the op portunity for a great future. Itc; publication marks another milestone in the development of a great university. USF Growth And Goals Outlined By Pres. Allen IN LOANS AND SCHOLARSHIPS $ 1 Million This Year USF students will receive more than $1-million dollars in financial assistance during the coming year, according to Ker mit J. Silverwood, director of Financial Aids. A recent listing by his office revealed that some 2,240 students will receive a loan, scholarships and aid total ing $1,278,000. The total includes $709,000 in SECTION Sept. 6, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa-9 loans to 1,190 students, $75,000 Receiving Service Awards in Heath. Track Service Award to' Johnson , Lana Wilson, Anhared in scholarships to 108 students, baseball are Jesus Garcia, Mi-Neil E. Jenkins. Wieste, Sally L. Rosenfelt, and $133,000 in EXlucational Opportuchael Macki, Jon Ritz, Arthur J. Band Service Awards were Dorothy Farmer. nity Grants to 340 students and Ulmer, and John L. McGary. awarded to Elizabeth HamPiano . voice Service Awards $361,000 in campus Golf Service Awards were mond, Alan T. Hopper, Walter were awarded Larry Graham, 600 students, Silverwood awarded to Richard Lehman, Roberts, Karen L. Shane, Ken-Leslie Jones, Tina Yanchus and srud. Michael McNally, Robert M. neth Singleton, Woodrow A. Valrie K. Marks. Student loans are provided by Curtin, Robert Stricklin, and Tennant, Richard W. Tremper, Recipient of a Journalism three different funds. The Na-Donald L. Stephenson. Jo Christopher Boyd, Edna J. Service Award is David R. tiona! Defense Education Act Service Awards in soccer go Tessein, John L. Dugger, Ed Dukes. (NDEA) loan fund totals $600,to Helge Velrle, John J. Hor-ward H. Ferking Jr., Gail Ann Recipients of Patrick Gordon 000 for 1,000 The Timothy P. McEvoy, _DenMalcolm, and Caroline C. Estate Scholarships are John A. Cuban Loan Fund provides $60,ms M. Meyer, Jerry M. Seifert, Odom. Best Raymond c. Blair Wil000 for 40 students. On: ?undred Pete Tumminia, Gerald L. Za Drama Service Awards go to liam' R. Falzone Paul S 'Krug fifty are recipients ?f garri, Archie Defendini, William Holly P. Gwinn, Carol M. Oditz, Michael H. Johnston, $49,000 m state scholarship D. Sharpless, and Brian Holt. Barbara J . Parker, James E. Myers Michael T. Taylor and awarded to students plan-Recipients of Service Awards Scott, Susan J. Strandberg, and Richa;d A. Phillips. ' nmg to become teachers. The in swimming are Stephen Stelle, Joseph H. D'Esposito. _, USF \11 , Cl b B k t d ts all th t 15 . . S A d h .. ,,omen s u oo s u en , usu Y m e op Lows Naffziger, James W. Mor-ervice war s m c orus . per cent of their classes, can ton Michael McNaughton, Wil-opera were awarded Patricia awarded to "repay" the scholarship loans R. Kelley, Alan Stelter, Knight, Donald Pyle, Beverly r a ecc .10 . by teaching in Florida schools Hubert T. Houston and Joshua Sever, Elizabeth Higginbotham, USF FoundatiOn Scholarships after graduation from USF. G. Ware. Patricia Hilburn and Tonilea were awarded to Raymond C. Seventy-two students are the Service Awards in tennis were Moore. Blair and Gary N. LaPorte. recipients of USF Service awarded to Jacqueline Adams, Recipients of Service Awards Winn-Dixie Stores Foundation Awards providing tuition schol Patricia Adams, Debbie Garri-in orchestra are Evelyn L. BarScholarships were awarded to By POLLY WEAVER "USF IS THE FIRST urban have grown from $516,522 to education within the communi-arships. son, Elesa A. Nelson, Charles A. chard, William Tripp, Robert A. Larry J. D'Angelo, Joanne HanStaff Writer state university in the South$2,265,216 and the ratio of rety. sell, Luis T. Menendez, and . . east. It is located within com-search personnel to faculty has MARINE SCIENCES. Nine Gary D. Trapp. of the faculty have Presldent John Recipients of Tampa Whole-. },vary .an 1 s people and 70 per cent of USFs to one to every 12.5. training in research in marine sale Liquor Co. Scholarships are m .0 Y mvo vemen _ students do commute. biological sciences. Another out-Kenneth M. Brown, Raymond President John S. m '"Tampa, being a center of v CONTINUING ED U C A-standing scientist has agreed to E. Hogan, and Jill Young. address to new and contmu-transportation and business, is TION. The chairman of th join the group next year. D .I s c us s e s Govern men t Other scholarship recipients mg faculty coming to see the need for reFlorida Arts Council said reDuring this past year two labare William F. Upson, Ernest Dr . Allen said research and search. USF enrolled 13,159 in cently that Tampa and USF are oratory classroom combina-Atkins Scholarship; John S. continuing education programs credit and non-credit courses now the cultural center of the tions were created at the Bay Whitley, Pauline Bush Scholarwould be most. in fu-through the Continuing Educastate. This results from the muCampus and some 70 students Entering a new school can Association consensus. ship; Mary Gilbert, Chi Omega ture cooperati?n With t h e tion Department last year." tual stimulation of continuing enrolled for courses there. sometimes be a bewildering exA student judiciary system Scholarship; Margaret E. Byrd, Tampa community. Then he outlined the prob-perience. The officers of the helps determine constitutional General Telephone Scholarship; Commenting on the growth of lems, growth and goals of sevStudent Association Government. matters of the SA. The court Walter S. Turner Jr., General USF and development of the era! specific areas. Student DeanS Reiterate and the numerous other stualso in decisions Telephone Scholarship; Ronald surrounding area, Dr. Allen GRADUATE STUDY. dents, both elected and appointconcerning standards and di_sciW. Lowe, General Telephone said: Started in 1964 the graduate h I ed, engaged in the Association plinary matters on campus. Employes' Children Scholar"RECENTLY with our "nprogram has e'xpanded to 18 Alco olic Beverage Ru es serve to coordinate the social, . . ship; Marie R. DeLuccia, Gen-t • academic and resident life, and THE EXECUTIVE council Is • eral Telephone Employes' Chil couragement two pnvate cor-areas and has 40 graduates to lected each year or as eeded dren Scholarship; Mary M. porations proposing to build its credit. (Editor's Note: The following is an official state-the commuter's all members' of Downing, Eleanor G i I bert high rise dormitories near the Graduate ment by the Dean of Men and Dean of Women, re-The Student Association IS th SA Scholarship; Michael Maha-garding alcoholic beverages.) composed of all students who e campus. study has brought problems for have paid the student activities' Current president, John Hargan, Graham-Jones Paper Co. "A brochure on fhe medical individual proiessors because The offices of the Dean of Men and Dean of lNcm-tl d Scholarship-; Michael B. Edwar-. school is being published and the time necessary to aid gradu-en would like to impress on the students the serious-fee during registration. This fee per, recen Y announce dy, Graham-Jones Paper Co. will be available soon. Today ates in research cuts down their ness of the state statutes and University standards is included in the $130 tuition re-of the SA plans for the commg JOHN K. HARPER Scholarship. we have 45 buildings whose own research time. d t al h I" b quired for all full-time undertrimester. SA Legislature elecAdditional USF scholarship m regar o co o IC everages. graduate students. tions will be held Sept. 30 to total cost is about $35-million. Despite this, research grants During the past year, there were numerous viola-choose over 30 representatives Temptations, Dizzy Gillespe, recipients are Ronald H. Wat-tions of these regulations. In trimester II, three stu-ALL SUCH STUDENTS can for the colleges. Students from and Jacky Vernon are being Gulf Coast Chapter of .FI?rFreshman Orientation Pres. John S. Allen addressed freshmen during last Thursday's orientation. Some 2,500 new and transfer students attended. WUSFTV On Air. Monday, Sept. 12 After many long months of These programs will all be pre planning, WUSF-TV the Univer sented without advertising. sity's educational television sta WUSF's transmitter is broad lion, will begin full time pro-casting at 1,000 watts but has a gramming Sept. 12. capacity of 5,000 watts for possi-Early in 1965 the Federal ble future use. Communicati ons Commission One of the many setbacks the granted $295,538 for USF's sta-new station met was a $180,000 tron. The funds were appropriat. legislative cut in the budget. Al ed through the U.S. Department though the cut did impair prog of Health, Education and Weiress, it did not halt the program fare. for long. The total project will Because of the station, chanrun over $600,000. nel16 (UHF), students in 10 colWUSF's 1,024 foot transmit leges throughout the Tampa ting tower is also used by Bay area will be able to watch WEDU and WUSFFM, the the same lectur e on television radio station. The tower which and then discuss it with their in was begun in February of this dividual professors. WUSF will year was built beside the be broadcasting cultural and ed-transmitter building at River ucational television to Braden-view. This transmitter building ton, Winter Haven, Sarasota, St. houses much of the stations Petersburg, Clearwater, Tarpon equipment. This includes two Springs, Lake land, and Tampa. video tape recorders, an RCA The programming will include film projector and two RCA stu college courses, continuing edu-dio cameras. WUSF also has cation programs, culture series, new switching equipment for film classics and old movies. split picture techniques. dents found in the possession of alcoholic beverages be considered "citizens'' of the !lege with a 2 o or higher considered for a concert in the Ida Accountants Association . . any co . Scholarship I:'onna A Cam were placed on disciplinary probation. Sbtudent Asds?C.IdaedtJon: tThe m.em-grade point average be eli-gymnasmm Oct. 22. way Knight & Wall ScholarEleven students arrested for ,"possession of alers are IVJ m o var1ous gible to run. General election week is Nov. h' '. N J T 11 coholic beverages by a minor" stood trial in Justice groups, currently, according to Oct 1 2 the first Chinsegut re -14-19. Students will vote for SA S 0 ' of the Peace Court in Hillsborough County, and a 12th the college in which the student treat be held. Scheduled are president, vice president and d Jo;rs tr c arsPip; is enrolled. Each trimester, stuconferences about student gov-five senators to the University tc alr Ad. . Ar., :r stood trial for "contributing to the delinquency of a sonne mm1s a on ssocJa-minor" in connection with one of these cases. Univerden.ts are elected to ernment at USF. President Senate. Planned during the tion Scholarship; Barry Miller, therr. college of study m the John S. Allen, SA President week is a bull session and a Rob'Inson High School PTA sity disciplinary action followed each case. The penalty for such violations is fine or im-Legislature . John Harper, and Lindy Martin lunch on the mall where candi Gary V. Sturm Schlumberge; prisonment. The violations can be a handicap in em-The Legislature is the sole of Southern University Student dates will speak. General elecFoundation Kathlegislative body in the Student Government Association will tion day is Nov. 21. leen s. Manetta, Ione Lister ployment, the Armed Services, graduate study and Association Government. It is speak. If you wish to secure initial Simmons Scholarship; Wilmer general occupational advancement. largely through the Legislature Homecoming is planned for training or to add to your existc. HeffeUinger, Tampa Lakes The University Will view such violations of stan-that the student's interests, de Oct. 20-22. The SA is contacting ing experience in the realm of Women's Club, Jeannie s. H. dards as serious questions which may make it im-sires, and opinions are intro-the Cyrkle, Warner Porter and student service, contact Student Ho, MacDill Officers' Wives possible for a student to continue membership in the duced, discussed, and formally Warner for a dance Friday, Oct. Association representatiyes in Club, and Carol Frantz, NationUniversity. expressed as official Student 21 in the new gymnasium. The CTR 218. al Secretary ' s Association. F1etcher Ave. Holly Dr. to Fowler Ave. UNiVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA Building Key (Editor's Note: All USF buildings were assigned a new prfix designation during the summer. For the benefit of new and returning students, the new prefixes are listed below. The building ay be located on the map above.) 1. ADM-Administration Building " 2. ULI-Library 3. CTR-University Center 4. TAT-Teaching Auditorium Theatre 5. FAH-Fine Arts-Humanities 6. LIF-Life Sciences 7. CHE-Chemistry 8. ENG-Engineering 9. PRY-Physics , 10. BUS-College of Business; BSA-Teaching .Auditori-um Business 11. FED-Physical Education Administration-classroom 12. RAR-Argos Center 13. RAL-Alr>ha Residence Hall 14. RBE-Beta Residence Hall 15. RGA-Gamma Residence Hall 16. RAN-Andros Center 17. RDE-Delta Residence Hall 18. REP-Epsilon Residence Hall 19. RZE-Zeta Residence Hall 20. RET-Eta Residence Hall 21. RTH-Theta Residence Hall 22. RIO-Ioa Residence Hall 23. RKA-Kappa Residence Hall 24. RLA-Lambda, Residence Hall 25. RMU-Mu Residence Hall 26. CRS-Central Receiving Storage 27. ENR-Engineering Research 28. OPM-Physical Plant Operations 29. Maintenance and Utility TO BE CONSTRUCTED: 31. TAR-Classroom, Shop, Studio, Rehearsals 32.-Classroom-Faculty Office 33. FED-Natatorium 34-SOC-8ocial Science 35. EDU-College of Education 36. SCA-8cience Center, first stage

PAGE 10

10THE ORACLE Sept. 6, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa AT INFORMATION DESK People Ask The Darndest Questions I P I By JULIAN EFIRD THE NEWS BUREAU divi-tions. Spear also acts as print$ opu a r I i Staff Writer sian of OIS distributes about 600 ing adviser for the student magassorted information releases azine "i.e." Every day dozens of people each year The 50 items sent W'lliam D D 'bl is d' pass by the door of the informa each month are primarily news t J f OIS . ebl . erl d Irect-. b th th Ad tr ti or o . Is JO me u es ge • t tion oo m e mmls a on and feature stories along with t' 1 d 11 t' af Meet Site B 'ld' M th t 1 mg mvo ve m a ac wns • u1 mg. any o ers e e-pictures which relate to USF f USF d Perhaps the most f a m o u s phone Most people who call on . ecting an workmg behmd . . . . . . . Daily and weekly newspapers the screens with whatever pops meetmg place m the nation IS th1s off1ce have one need illas well as radio and TV stations H ts f the four-faced clock over the information. receive the bulk of these releasup.. e SUI SFm on o f b vanous comm1 tees and ormatiOn oath at Grand Cen-Sometimes a visitor to USF es. 1 tt d B d f R tral Station in New York City. , d d' . . . councl s, a en s oar o e-. can t fm a bwl mg or a stu Many other stones appearmg gent's meetings and acts as "I'll meet you at the clock " 1s d t 't r d h d almost universally Goenv Gcaeno geu;•r rfm' odr in area. newspapers about USF trouble-shooter for USF in mat. . r vva are wntten by a local paper's ters \Vh1'ch attract the news by millions of New Yorkers. a student Once a oman want . . me w . . reporter who works either d1dia's attention. Here at USF, "meet you at ed to know how much tu1t10n rectly or indirectly through the the clock," is also universally would be at USF in 1980 when news bureau to gather his mall'CURRENTLY, Dei b 1 e r is understood to mean the clock in her child would be old enough to rial. working with the public rela front of the information desk in attend: Another time a repre Press conferences are held tions directors from the other the University Center. Playboy maga"only when we have to,'' Jerry to prepare a com-At t . t' f zme wanted figures on the boyKrr' kpatri'ck news coordinator mumcat10n network to channel any 1me a congrega Ion l> • 1 ti f t d t • • f b clock watchers impatiently obgrr ra 0 0 s u en s. . said . He also cited the Haydon m ormation a out the serves the predictable antics of . most . cases, receptionBurns Robert King High debu?get . procedures for gaming the second hand of the clock. As Ist m the booth can bate on campus last spring beumverslty money. • 'That Way' in New York this is done for answer the questions or keep a fore the governor's electJon as a Other areas of public relacne of two to count the v_isitor:s puppr or even give prime source of gray hairs. ?ons work carried out by OIS Student Assistant Jeannett Black (left) provides dirac'.Meet You There' seconds until the time of the ap for mmor cuts .. When a Both candidates arrived bemclude arranging tours of the tions for one visitor to the campus. pointment, or to count the secquestion or problem .ar:oes that fore they were expected, High campus and speaking arrange------------------------onds after the appointment. In(all the receptiomsts are coming first. Kirkpatrick was ments for faculty. Last year 40 variably the clock watchers enc: grrls) can't answer, responsible for entertaining tours were conducted with help up doing both. the _ to 191 Admimstration them, separately. While High from the Student Hospitality "Meet you at the clock!" Bmlding, a room most on and his party were in the main Committee. Speaking engage campus don't even know ex1sts. office, Burns and his group arments for 35 groups were filled rived. The next hour was speni by OIS with members of the •• th inconssicuou:y shuffling . the two befaculty. e en o . an a 0 e tween different offices, one OIS has also produced and diFor an informal gathering (from left) Laura Scoggings, LA4, K'!l.thy Brisbane, CB2, and Karen Hosking, LA4, use the University Center clock as a meeting place. beaten path IS an office whose gro up leaving Just before the rected 28 t d d ff' b k h' a -mmu e soun an sta s JO rs to now everyt mg other arrived c 1 h th USF which happens on the campus 0 or 5 0WI.ng . e ACROSS THE NATION USF Has Potential As Oceanography Research Center Students Get Jobs something like a CIA unit on KIRKPATRICK also handles this film was a small scale . This is the Office the official University releases made m 1964• has been shown One of USF's most "up and institution where he is now lo af Information Services or as which come from the presitwo. or three time each week to coming" science programs is ca t ed." He also said that USF it's sometimes called, OIS. dent's office. audiences of 15 to 250. oceanography according to Dr. was "very anxious" to get Five full -time staff, along Publication coordinator Frank ''SUNSCREEN," a weekly John C. Briggs, chairman of the him and that was one reason with two part-time assistants, E. Spear helped produce 112 staff bulletin is distributed 50 Department of Zoology. Briggs they agreed to leave time. He gather, analyze and record the publications last year, times during' the year by OIS. feels that USF has the P9tential declined to release the profes vast quantity of information rangmg from a monthly events Campus events as well as inforfor becoming a major center for sor's name, stating "he asked generated by USF and its poputo the . USF catalog mation about the faculty are in-oceanography research. that we not do so in order that lation whether it is the winwhich had a prmtmg run of 35,-eluded in the mimeographed At present, USF facilities in-he may not be a 'lame duck' at hrough Co-op ner ?f the government 000. . . . paper. The faculty-staff news elude two classroom laboratohis present institution." electwn or a discovery made by Other either predigest, "Sundry," is produced ries at the Bay Campus in St. This Trimester 110 USF stueducation, 1; and social science _ campus . . . ?ared or by .spear bi-monthly and contains news of Petersburg and an 18-foot BosSOME COURSES. have aldents have scattered from the education, 1. Bruce D. Jameson. erectrrcar engineer; . In to an mcluded. the Umvers!ty directothe University and its personton Whaler for research-field ready been m Ce C ll f E . . (t tal John F. Syers, electrical engineer. mformation desk wh1ch Is open ry, special events folders, foldnel trips. The classrooms are raphy and one IS offered th1s Manned Space Craft nter o ege o ngmeermg o • d h 1 h ll b t th u e ity and its tr' t B 'd th t th . 3S) A . . 1 . Tampa General Hospital, Tampa Fla. urmg sc oo ours as we as ers a ou e mv rs T 'd . t bl' h' eqmpped With seawater sysunes er. nggs sa1 a e near Houston, to Washmgton, -: erospa_ce .' -John T. woosrey, zoology, ' on weekends, OIS works In operation and a faculty news ai m es a Is mg the terns. program will eventually expand D.C., for employment under chemical engmeerillg, 3, CIVIl many other area of public rela pamphlet "Sundry , along with utation of excellence for USF IS to include three other areas of . . . . 1 . l tr' l Tennessee Valley Authority, Chaltanoo S • ' th f t• the Co-Operative Education pro, e 1ca . eng1John R. Urbanowski, electri-tions. dozens of other small publica: . unc 10n. of OIS, THE FLORIDA State Board oceanography: chemical, physigram. neermg, 22; lndustnal Kirkpatrick sa1d. The JOb of the f C ti h al 1 t cal and geological oceanog. 2. d echa ical eng! Texas Instruments New orleans La bl' 1 ti ff . o onserva> on as so en a • Another 124 students return to mg, . • an m n LaRay Geist, math; Thomas M. 'sheP: pu rea ons o IS n?t to hand to the program by alraphy. classes today after work -in jobs neermg, 9. . herd, geology. 0 c J b recruit students or raise pnvate 1 . h t around the country last trimesCollege of Liberal Arts (total Union Carbide Corporation, Oak Ridge, n am pus 0 s funds for USF as•is the case at 7o2wfmg trreselarc hersH 0 usee a Briggs reported that an 47) Chemistry 8 . English 3 . Tenn. Wl!llam w . Dean, chemical ent . .t: • oot aw er, t e ernan or-Inter-institute Committee on ter > ' > > glneer; DaVId J. McKee, chemiStry; SU mOS UniVefSJ JeS. t f 11 t ' tri _, English-German 1 geology 1 5an A. McKee, chemistry. . ez or co ec mg-ps m ueep Oceanography has been formed T te I ill find USF ' • ' ' d The USF public relations of t Th b d 1 all riiDes r w . . liberal arts 1 marine biology u .s. Army Missile support command, 0 T St t . . wa er. e oar a so ows to make recommendations to student -employes workmg m 2. th 1'1 , th h . 2: Huntsville, Ala. -Timothy J. Davids, . pen 0 u en s flee seeks to answer questions the department to use its lithe Board of Regents on the de. d th D' tr' t f , rna , , rna -p YS!CS, , mechanical engineer; Joseph F. Mason, about the University and serve b d f . e1ght states an e lS IC o meteorology 1 . physics 6 po engineer; John Thelmer, erec. . rary an re erence collections velopment of oceanography pro Columbia for a training period liti al sciende 4. psycho,logy' 1 tncar engineer. Its stu?ents . The. of on marine animals and plants. grams in the state universities. runni g through Dec 23 c • ' ' ' u.s. Bureau of commercial Fisheries. The rush for on-campus jobs will begin again the offiCe accordmg to Detbler C 1 . . n sociology 2; Spanish-Italian, 1; Biological station, st. Petersburg, Fla.this fall. Jobs Wl'll be aval'lable to students who . t 'h . t . 1 d' urrent pan for the program, Recommendations under constd Under the Co-Op program l 3' Robert G. Ernest, zoology. 18 0 emp asize s ones re ate according to Briggs is to build eration include some concerning ' zoo ogy. l'f f 'th th C 11 W k Stud P t th d h' h ' students alternate b e t we en c t' players the u.s. coast & Geodetic survey, Rock-qua 1 Y or e1 er e o ege or Y rogram 0 e aca ernie program w IC a staff in oceanography and es expansion and development of oopera mg em • ville, Md. -George w. Biddle, meteorol (f l EOA) 1 t d t k 'd would be of genu 1 'ne 1 'nte e t terms of academic study on students assigned to them and ogy. ormer Y or as regu ar s u en wor er, pal . r s tablish a marine station at Bay USF as a major oceanography campus and terms of work and the stude nts' areas of interest u .s. Food & Drug Administration, by The University as a student assistantship. The offiCe seeks to develop a Campus. research center. train 'ng in the r areas of profes washington, D c. -George J. Davis. Jr • lif f k th tud t close working relationship with I 1 . I . 1 • are as follows: marine biology; John Rodgers, To qua y or wor on campus, e s en . n me With thts, a professor The present state center is at SJOnal mterest. try; Michael stack, chemistry; Mlchaer must be cleared through the Fl'nnacl'al Aids Offl'ce members of the mass media of marine studies already has th U . 'ty f M' i b t Chrysler Corporation, New Orelans, La. Starling chemistry; Marlin Stutsman, d 'd e nJVerst 0 Jam , U More than 40 employers are -Bvron s. A lexander, physics; DaniP-1 s. chemistry; George R . sweat, chemistry; and then sent to the Placement Services where he an to prov1 e prompt, com been hired. He will begin work Briggs said that the "demand ki 'th th U t Bobsznskl, physics; Terry T. eores, m• Russell Watrous, zoology. plete and accurate information t USF th B wor ng \Vl e mvers1 Y chanica! engineer, Frank P. Skillen, In is placed in a job to suit his needs. . a ill e spnng. riggs exfor trained people is so large Co-Op program this trimester in dustrrar engineer. WhiCh relates to USF. plained that the new professor, that there is no fear of our du-giving students professional • Department of Defense, Washlrygton, Eric Venable, political slcence. Jobs range from clerical, file, phone, reception-who has already been hired but plicating their program In fac t . . D.C. Herbert Bryant, math; Machael . iStS, lab assistants, teacher aideS, library WOrk, ed , ' ' trammg. Kellogg, physics. u .. s. National Aeronautics & Space Ad D ft M" giVen a years leave of absence they are encouraging the devel . mlniSirallon, Goddard Space Flight Cenucational resources, machine operators, audiora IX up . . New employers m the pro -Electronics communications, Inc. , St. ter, Greenbelt, Md. Philip J . Deren-• Without pay, will eventually be opment of a marine center gram are Srru'th Braley & John Stephen M . phHall, thai, electrical engineer; Martorle A. visual work, finance and accounting, housing, to named Director of Mar!'ne h " ' electnc-al Jack B. Lam ear, Proffitt, math. I H ere. son Certified Public Accountengine'!!'; Edward Walker, electhe PE Department which hires student assistants. Fam•" y A a"•r Studies when the pro[Tram ad -------!neal engineer. John F. Kennedy Space Center, Cape . . 0 ants, Tampa, and Wellman Lord The Ence"halltls Research Center, Kennedy, Fla. -Steven D. Amsler, elec The Placement Office tries to place students in vances sufficiently. Instruction is the largest sin lrlcal engineer; James M . Chadwell, ac ] Company, Lakeland. Fla.Robert E. Penny, marine counting; Joseph J. Elkins, accounting; their major field of interest, said Donald s. Co by, ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. gle cost to the University. SecTwenty -six students are on blologasl. Ralph Musalo,. electrical engineer; Alan coordinator of placement. Clerical skills are always (CPS) There have been BE EXPLAINED that the ond largest is administration . . . First National Bank, Tampll!, Fla. Brown, accountang. 1 thetr ftrst assignment _ thiS. tr1-John M . Valentino, accounting. Langley Research Center, Hampton, in demand. cases where a girl with a eave of absence was granted costs, then maintenance, li-mester, and for the f1rst time, Florida Power & Light, sarasota, Fla. va. -Jerry H. Griffin, mechanical engr. Requirements needed depend on the job. Salamasculine name has received because "the professor felt it braries , ac ti vities supporting in-the USF Co-Op program has a Daniel R. Dchenrlder, electrical engl neer. ries range from $1.25 to $ 3 an hour, depending on a draft notice, but there would take at least a year for struction and finally organized husband Wl.fe team I neer. Manned Spacecraft Center, Houston, t b h ' t f th' hlm to WI'nd up hi's affa!'rs at the research . . . Florida Power Corporation, St. Peters-Texas P . Coo, math.; James th b d th t f per' C the student seems 0 e no IS ory 0 IS ' David J. McKee and hiS wife, burg, Fla. -James M . Chaki, accountv. Goins. phvsacs-math; Leslie A . Mann, e JO an e amoun 0 ex len e b . f il bl S d U C lng; Jeffrey M . Jacobsohn, mechanical electrical engineer; William H. Shearer, haS had in thiS line of WOrk. emg a am Y pro em. usan, reporte to mon ar-engineer 1 Richard MOntalbano, accountelectrical engineer; Jon s. Symes, math. It is, however, for the Doyle bide Corp . , at Oak Ridge, Tenn . ing; Karl H. Wieland, electrical engineer. Marshall 5"8Ce Flight Center, HuntsCWSP (College Work Study Program) is a Govd 'd Stud t family of Albuquerque. This is David's third training Florida Stole Road Depart men' ville, Ala .. -Bryan.": Belnkampen, aero. ernment-sponsored stu ent al program. en s Tampa, Fla -Duane H. Goodemote, sPliCe eng10eer; Wilham L. Bogllo, elecperiod and Susan's fir st. civil engineer. trical engineer; Richard A. Cola, m!!under this program may work up to 15 hours a k . chanica! engineer; Diane J . Denning, Several emp loyers are rna General Services. Admanistrallo_n, Wash-English; William L Dowell, electr ical enweek while carrying a full load at the Umversity. ing plans to expand their arington, D.C. Bnan Allen, buSineSs _ad-glneer; James o. Farmer, electrical en-USF pays 10 per cent of thl's loan. The Federal Gov. ministration; Judy A. Gavin, educataon; glneer, Edward L. Ledbetter, business ad-rangements With USF. The In Donald R. Sadler, _political science. ministration; William P. Miller, Ill, elecernment pays the balance. t l Re S . . J k Thomas Simard, lndustnal engineer. trlcal engineer; Bruce L. Moore, liberal venue erv!ce m General Telephone, Tampa, Fla. -arts;. John M . Murray, electrical To qualify for this loan program, USF guar-sonville plans to expand 1ts David A . Rose math. ne•r Robert G. Newbern Jr., mechan1ca1 . engineer; William H. Opp, mechanical antees the Government that it will spend $160,469 in present two teams of USF stuGulf Life Insurance, Jacksonville, Fla. engineer; Richard J . Plocica, physics; dents to Sl x teams by January -Donald J, Gilliland, accounting. James L. Saxton a;nanagement; How.ard regular Student payrOll fundS. > J . Schmidt, Enghsh; Ruth Spaul10g, 1967. Students 'Vl'll be placed in Howz e & Associates, Tampa. Fla. math; John L. Williams. accounting. Students working on this program may work a Donald A. Nolin. accounting. Miami, Tampa and other cities Internal Revenue. Service, Jacksonville, u . s . National Archives & Records Serfull 40 hours for one trimester if they are returning vice, Washington, D . C . William J. Heyh 1 th f 11 t as well as the Southern District Fla. Allen Benwar • • accounting; Robnen. political science. to sc 00 e 0 owmg erm. office in Jacksonville Frank ert A. Cotterman, &ecountlng. . u.s. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Regular student workers, not working under . ' International MlneroTs & Chemacal Fl T 1 Calendar' director of personnel Corp., Bartow. Fla. -Pedro Gomes, ne:r.hom as Cave, mechanic a engl. the CWSP' can work up to 20 hours a week while at the IRS office in Jacksonville chemistry; Frank Weaver, malf>.physiGs. . f Ill d . Lockheed-Georgia, Marietta, Ga. An U.S. Office of Education, Washington, CarrYJng a U Oa . sa1d. drew B eltram, accounting; William Fowl-D.C. Suzanne Amick, Englis h and Ger-Th d'ff b tw CWSP d gu1 t Ne W students on campUS who er, electrical engineer; Roger L. Taylor, man; Susan Cameron, Spanish & Italian; e I erence e een an re ar S Umath; Gerald Will, economics. Nikki Fleming, social welfare; Mary Ann dent WOrkers iS the SOUrCe Of funds. are interested in WOrking With Marine Bank & Trust Co., Tampa, Fla. Moore, political scl.ence & • English; Mar th C ti Ed ti Craig 0. RatlleH, management. tho Sorenson, Enghsh; Juhe Sayles, psy-To qualify for jobs on campus, students must e oopera Ve UCa on proMorfin Compan ' Orlando, Fla._ Rob-chologv; Patty Hunte_r, socloi?OYi Doug. h 2 O b tt d d f' gram are urged tO contact that ert L. Attkisson; management, Thomas las M. Werth, educataon socaal science. ave a . average Or e er an emonstrate 1 office for further details about Batura, management; Robert J. Martin, u.s. Phosphoric Produc t s Division ot nancial need. Qualifications for CWSP are based on physics; Richard D. Perry, physics; the Tennessee Corp., Tampa, Fla. -WOrkstudy . Richard L. Stahl, math; Thomas W. Richard L . Harkins, chemical engineer. need primarily, . . Wiederhold, management. While the Cooperative Educa -Smith, Braley, & Johnson, Certified University of South Florida, Tampa. Students not now working and desiring on cam-p d d t b-Fla. College of Basic Studies, Kathleen tlon rogram lS es!gne 0 Public Tampa, Fla.Ro A. Cooney, elementary education; Educa-pus ]'obs should apply at the Financial Aids Office . ert A. Hill, acc ounting. give the student a better educa -Southern Bell Telephone, Jacksonville, David D. Lichtenfels, in the Adrpinistration Building as soon as possible. tion by blending theory and Fla. Donald _L. math; Jerome After clearance Placement Wl'll assl'gn J'obs as need-ti • t h f . b f't P. Kane, electncal eng10eer; William B. Wellman-Lord, Company, Lakeland, prac ce, I as a rmge ene l Keck. math. Fla. David K. Wehtan, chemical engld dent s who just completed the r THE ORACLE Trim ester III tr a ining period I had a gross income of nearly I $300,000. The 110 s tudent s represent four of the Univer s ity's colleges as follows: 1 College of Business Adminis tration (total, 22) -Acc ounting. 13; economics, 1; ge neral busi ness admi n istration 2; and man agement, 6 . 1 College of Education (total, 3) Education, 1 ; elementary ACTION ADVERTISING Brings Results Call Us Today 988-4131 Ext. 620 UNIVERSITY AUTO SALES Specializing in late model Hertz Cars SPECIAL ONLY $2299 1966 FORD GALAXIE 500 4 Dr. H.T. , Radio, Heater, 352 cu. ln. Cruisamatic, P/S. $99 Down -Low Payments many other models to choose from 2555 NO. DALE MABRY 1212 E. FOWLER 932-4379 -d; EXCHANGE BANK of 1/?RAC[ EXTENDS A SPECIAL , WELCOME to USF FACULTY and STUDENTS Our Friendly bank is always Large Enough To Serve You Small Enough To Know You See Us Today • You'll Be Glad You Did 9386 -56th St. 988-1112 MEMBER F.D.I.C. .. • Univeristy of New Mexico student Alex Clark Doyle is the first female in her fami ly to receive a draft notice, but she may not be the last. The 19year-old coed has a sister named Wilbur and another named Stacey. Delicatessen Sandwiches, Imported I Beverages Alex received her notice and politely requested an ex emption. Nebr:ska Avenue, 988-3493 -PHONES988-2224 WELCOME USF STUDENTS & STAFF to UNIVERSITY PHARMACY DOUBLE S&H GREEN STAMPS and 10% OFF on all Cosmetics and School Supplies Serving USF Students And Their Budgets FREE r------------, • UNIVERSITY PHARMACY • I PLENTY OF FREE PARKING IN 'REAR 56th ST. at TEMPLE TERRACE ' I 1 PRESENTATION OF THIS COUPON I ENTITLES BEARER TO 10% DIS-COUNT ON ALL PURCHASES OF I COSMETICS AND SCHOOL SUP I PLIES PLUS I I I I I DOUBLE IL S&H GREEN STAMPS j -----------. .

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> • USF University Center THE ORACLE Sept. 6, 1966 , U. of South Flori da, Tampa -li: Year? Two M 'illion Letters A That's. University Mail Load 'A Campus Living Room' Where is the " living room " of a large university like USF? Ac cording to the University Cent er Chairman ' s Handbook the Cen ter is "the focal point of student life on campus; H can be termed the social, recreational, and ser vice center of the University of South Florida." The building provides such facilities as the bookstore, dining rooms, the in firmary ,lounges , and recrea tion rooms . However , this is not the en ti re function of the Center, The handbook c ontinues. "The Uni versity Center is more than just a building o r physical struc ture; it is an organization and prog ram as w e ll. " Thi s th e s tude n t union aspe ct i s gov erned by the Executive Council, Program Council, and ind i vidu a l committees and their m em bers . sponsors impro mtu sions and the All Folk Sing Contest. The Personnel Committee coordina t es the membership drive, in t erviews and pla c es new members, and conducts the semi annual r e treat at Chinse gut. It also evalua te s al l com mittees and all ce nter spon sored activi t ies . THE PUBUC Re lations C om mittee for ms th e other half of this team, publishing the stu dent a ctiv i ti es calendar and 1 " D i al 400" im p o r ta nt means of inform ing the s tu d e nt s of Center acti vi ties. The Recrea tion Committee with the help of other campus organizations, coordinated the opening o f th e recreation a rea on the Hillsbor o u g h River and SF d t sponso r s an annual Rive r Rall y Through rain, slee t , hurricanes and tornadoes , the mail comes to U en __ _ horseba c k r i ding , and a wate r ski show. T he committee als o organizes tournament s a n d s u c h offcampu s trips as th e i ce skating p arty, th e M o onlight Cru i se , a n d a weekend t r i p to Nassau. The Machine Who Learned To Love In a small room in the base . ment of th e University Center (CTR), three men perform an endless task which is some times thankless and often dif ficult. They are USF's mailmen. Last year they gathered, sorted and delivered nearly two million letters and pack ages. Monday thl'ough Friday, at 8 a . m., 1 p.m., and 5 p.m., a mail tru c k from the downtown Tamp a pos t office ma k es a d elive r y to the USF mall room . O N AN AVERAGE day, 50 la r ge bags of letters and packages are l eft. This mail is sorted and delivered to 76 places o n campus. And at each of the 76 places, there is mail to be p ic k ed up and sort ed and e ith e r delivered to other offices on campus or forwarded to the Tam p a Post Office. Besides handling the normal mail, the postmen have other d u ties. When USF ca t alogs are sent o u t to g u idance counselors, stude n ts, businesses and other universities, they mus t be sorted by cities and tied into bundles. These bundles are then tur n ed over to the Tampa Post Office. DURING FEBRUARY and Marc h , the mailroom handled a " s mall " shipment of 2,800 catalogs. Abou t one-fourth of all mail which goes through the mail roam is official University mail and must be run throug h a postage meter . Since the meter has a coun ter, it supplies an accurate count of the letters put through H. From this number the total number of letters can be estimated. Last year 470,145 letters were processed by the ma chine and this year's t ota l is expected to be near 700,000. In January, the bill for me tered postage was $2,870. IN A YEA R the postage bill would be enough to buy tw o Cadillac Fleetwoods and have considerable change left over. Even though the mailroom handles a large amount of mail, a branch post office for USF lies far in the future . The only immediate plan for improvement is the instal lation of a parcel window in the mailroom . Campus Mail Should Not Go In U.S. Box Please don't drop campus mail in U.S. mail boxes. That is a requ es t from the local p ost office an d James D. Garn e r, superi n te n dent of Se curity and Communications. Mail intended f o r on campus delivery b u t dropped in a U.S. mail box goes to the Tampa post offic e a n d must be returned to security for rerouting. Campus mail may be placed at the specia l drops in the University Center or the dormitories. Security sepa rates it from outbound mail and sends it along the way. many students are confused about the difference between the two. Off-campus mail should be addressed according to stan dard form, stamped and dropped in any mailbox. CampUs mail needs no stamp and should be put only in campus mailboxes. If de posited in one of the regular mailboxes, the letter will be taken to the downtown post of fice and then returned to USF with postage due. THIS CONFUSION causes a large percentage of the pos-• tage-due letters returned to _ the campus mailroom. The mail is picked up from campus at 10 a .m. and 3 p .m. on Monday through Friday, and once on Saturdays at 7 :30 a.m. Since the first pick-up on Monday is between 10 and 11 a.m., students who wish their . letters to get off campus on a weekend should drop it in the box in front of the University Center as mail is picked U() there on Saturday and Sunday afternoons. Letters with postage due . and "nixi es " are the two most common problems encoun tered by the USF mailmen. : "NIXIES" ARE 1 e t t e r s which must be returned to the sender because the person to whom the letter is addressed • cannot be found. T he third most common problem facing most post of-fices is illegible addresses. But they rarely appear at USF. YOU Have a Pressing Engagement Special student and staff prices in e f f ect at the linen room, Argos Center. Staf f pric e s also i n effect at the m a i n offi c e. CATERING TO THE USF COMMUNITY VARSITY CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, INC.

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16THE ORACLE Sept. 6, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa Sen. Kennedy, The Man Oracle Named 'In Mythology By ANTHONY ZAPPONE j with him, even for a few min-pages of his . brother, the _late shaggy_ dog_ wanders Staff Writer utes, is rarely granted. president, wh1ch appeared m a around h1s office while he sees The name of USF's official newspaper, The Tampa paper some time ago. visitors. Oracle (which you are reading today for the first WASHINGTON -As tourists KENNEDY'S reception room He was reluctant to talk of his "Get down, get down," said time), is rich in Greek mythological interest. and others enter the new Senate is garnished with photographs brother and did not hesitate to Kennedy to his dog who repeat-Suggestion for the name is credited to Dr. Ari Office Building from the southtaken of him during his New make this known. His face told edly tried to jump on his desk. 11 Umr M. Sanderson, chairman of the Journalism west side, the first thing they York Senate campaign. There is the story. Obviously excited by each new . i p h d . d' . . h notice is the sign on the first very little sitting room in his of-stranger, the dog is well cxnrogram, w 0 tosse It out in lSCUSSions Wlt studoor to the left. It reads, "Mr. flee since he has more staff His office (in the Senate trolled by his master. dents and _as appropriate to the Greek Kennedy-New y o r k.', For members than most other sen aBuilding) !s decorated much the Senator Kennedy is a man names of dormitones and yearbook, :rhe Aegean. many, the temptation to open tors but about the same amount same as 1t was two years ago who lets people know exactly Twenty-one campus leaders we1e asked to :n the door and look in is beyond of space. The phones ring about when this reporter visited him what he wants. His personality . I react to the name and to discuss it with the organicontrol. every 30 seconds and the con-at the Justice Department when is that of an individual who is zation they represented. All who responded liked r Like most Washington office versations seldom last long. he was Attorney General. A through searching for his goal the name or did not oppose it, except one. As one , workers, Senator Robert KenneAbout 10 minutes after this relarge mou?ted sail!ish_hangs on in life and is now striving to commented, "It grows on you." The name was en: dy's secretaries are well trained porter reached his office, _Ken-th_e wall: _Just as It did before. achieve it. Like his brothe r, he 1 dorsed by the staff of the campus newspaper. in the diplomatic "brush was ready . to be mterFrrst editions, of the late Pres_!: tries to pack every minute with . " In Greek mythology, Oracle was the name of off treatment to those who v1ewed. He was first presented dent Kennedy s books lay on hiS some sort of activity : th 1 h d' T t th ' wish to see him. An audience with some newspaper picture desk. And, as always, his large "I like the Senate.very much e dp ace w tvharmfutus IVlDTlhJes gadve 1u e R wor concermng e u re. e wor a so was ;) I feel that I serve a more useful , used to denote the response given. }1 A Moving Experience purpose there than I could have . 1% Showers failed to dampen the enthusiasm for the move h d I . d . P 'd t #i The most ancient Greek oracle was that of Juw into the new Engineering Building reee ntly. Prof. John a remame m rest en . t t D d d th t I b t d th t Johnson's cabinet," said Kenne, Pl er a o ona e mos ce e ra e was a Twiggs (left), Dean Edgar Kopp (center) and Dr. Robert dy. "For the time being, I plan of Apollo at Delphi on the s!opes of Par?assus. . Wimmert , move in a load -with a smile and the dean's to gear all my efforts toward 1 ; . The oracle of at Boeotia was m _u_m_b_re_I_la_t_o_h_e_IP_ _______________ _ my job as New York Sena tor." . high esteem and the variOus oracles of Aesculapms, BOB KENNEDY, unlike ot her : i. especially that at Epidaurus, were veritable fonts . of medical information and may have used a type ' of mesmerism to treat the sick. The oracle of the ,, sacred bull, Apis, was at Memphis. Washington officials, does not 1 accept phone calls while he . is . talking to someone. However, if :J he feels the conversation is get.. •. ting boring, or if he has some Buy Aegea n In Advance; ' Not For Sale In April thing else to do, he is not to shy Crawllng Student May Be The 1967 Aegean , USF's year, price of only$1," he added. to make this known. book, will not be sold at distri. . He is a man who is concerned bution time next April, the FUNDS FOR prmting th e about the problems of the Unit-Hunt.ng Contact Lenses fice of Campus Publlcations has nual come from an allo.cation ed States and the world, but he announced from the student-faculty fmance admits, as Senator there is little committee of the Office of Stuhe can do to make things go his If you should ever see a grass until he found it. Students , an? dent Affairs, and approved by wa . young man gazing into a comThe inexperienced contact may reserve coptes durmg the president's executive comonce a minute Robert pact mirror during English wearer will sometimes find his mester ! upon payme nt of $1 m mittee. A portion of the s tudent reaches up to fix his and if class or a group of people lens the hard way. When he Cthenter h224 There registration fee each trimester ' 1' th k h h' will be no ur er c arge. th Offi f S d t At watched closely on the Senate craw mg on . err nees on a ears It 1t the floor he w1ll . . to : . o tu en floor, that's about all he does. dance floor, Its not the strange walk around searching for it. Books Will be to an! frurs for_ among stu He is quite particular about the effects of LSD. Chances are Usually, when he feels a crunch next Apr il for an a dd! dent activities. way he looks and necessarily there's a contact lens wearer in under his foot the lens has been tional post age charge of 50 Most high schools and col-so. the crowd. found. cents . leges charge from $4 to $8 for Most contact wearers face Wearers keep discovering new THE ADVANCE t d the yearbook, San derson noted. "WHERE DO YOU go to embarrassing moments when facts about their lenses. One . 1 d "Each student enrolled at the school?" he asked "The Uniusing contacts The lens may contact wearer mailed his lensbo e University of South Florida may versicy' of South Yes I slip off center any time dur es to an optometrist in an enveupon 1 e t d was have a copy reserved for him at was invited to speak ing tests in the middle ;;{ lope and forgot to label it frag-colmpd.ed e ytso otuthan d e sudp-the low price of only $1," he • 1 Wh h. 1 . d p y 1 no mee e eman . said -u.s. senate Photo but it is impossible to accept all fie, or maybe during periods 1 e. en IS _ enses arnve Dr . Arthur M. Sanderson, diInterview With Senator Kennedy such invitations," Kennedy said when showing affection. The they were nothmg but powder. rector of the Office on Campus HE WARNED, however, that that he did not like to speak out-wearer must stop everything At a downtown store not long Publications and yearbook ad-no books will be available or for side of New York unless it was and correct his lens. a lady swore her lens viser, said that the printing sale nex t spring to those who Oracle Reporter Anthony Zappone interphatically declined to be photographed with mandatory. "People get t he Co ta t e c ta t slipped down a drmking foun ordermust be estimated about have not lljade advance pay viewed Sen. Robert Kennedy recently about his dog, which was present in his office. idea I'm campaigning for Presi -1 n wear rs are 1 n tain . After a plumber tore the four months in advance ment and reserved their book in ed dent," he said. thy _crela ng newd ways 0 oste fountain apart the lens was "Now that the book h a s in-the Office of Campus Publica . dbt t'th. Sh • Commenting on the fact that f d th N t 1 t Lak oun • u no m e p1pes. e creased in the number of pages, tlons this trime s ter. Miss Class? Dial '657 he is being talked about as one Tm em. 0 C:::gt ago a e found the lens in her eye. The in use of color, and with the adSam Nuccio Jr., LA4, editor of the prominent Democratic d arpond a c 1 we a r lady slipped the lens back in dition of an attractive hard of the 1967 Aegean, is planning nominees for President in 1972, one ker place and quietly retreated cover, the cost-per-copy also a 248 to 252-page book, with 16 Kennedy said, " Right now, I am JS t mg on erk from the plumber. has increased greatly , " he said. pages of full color. working for the people of New iu onf at vtg Contact wearers are patient "If we overestimate the printSelection of many staff memYou wake up one week-day each of your professors a card, lying unconscious in her car, York but I not discount :O':rre: he people. They will t_ell you that order by only 150 copies, we hers will be. this week morning with a splitting headnotifying him of your absence which had skidded off the road the fact that I m1ght seek new found the lens contacts are trou-will have spent more than $1,000 next. Applications ::.ehe: a stomach that churns and the reason for it. and into a swam . horizons in the future." He has . and rrntating, but to we could have from all l'k ' b d ll d a tern -p -a way of getting around most Another wearer 1ost h1s lens put It m the words of a young "If we underest imate by only freshmen, w1th or without prevtI hi her _When YO? return, and She bad been there for almost tough questions. while on a picnic. In the thick contact wearer, "They're loads one book, we will have disap-ous yearbook or journalism exr g g Wlth your mstructor, he will be 24 hours before the professor's Kennedy gets extremely nergrass he took a pair scissors of trouble, but I wouldn't have pointeq a studen t who is en titled perience, in the yearbook office, Jgures. more to help call to the Attendance Office vous about people writing down and shortened every blade of it any other way. I love them." to buy a copy at the subsidized in CTR 221. got, but you're positive it's mtssed . which saved the girl's life. ing," he told this reporter. He i something fatal Bubonic though, a serious Final responsibility for absenwas not extremely polite about plague or Swamp Fever at the illness strikes, and several ces and their excuse remains his request and his face showed very_ least. The thought of .at-weeks are lost from the trimes between the student and his pro considerable upset. "Aren't you tendmg the four class.es wh1ch ter. Make-up work may be pos fessor. But the Attendance Ofused to people writing down ah:ad of IS sible in the of your fice would like to help, to make what you say," asked this re mg. You sunply cant make It. classes, but m one. you're al-things a little smoother for both porter . Kennedy said nothing . You realize that you should ready hopelessly At any of you. Don't hesitate to tell Suddenly a series of bells notify each of your professors-rate •. the only solutiOn you can them the truth -Bubonic sounded and the Senator ex but there are six, and you're not IS to t?e all Plague or Swamp Fever or a cused himself to the Senate sure that you could stand up 1IDportant dtop date long cold in the head . "The truth," floor where he had a roll call long enough to call each one of past. The Office can says Miss Erickson, "is usually vote on a bill. He didn't take his them. Besides, one professor's an of your Sltmore fantastic than any lie." dog. at home another three are in uation, along With your own ________ .:__ ___ ........::.._ _________ _ class and the last two won't be petition, to the Academic Stan on ca:mpus until tomorrow. dards Committee. Chances a:e, you'll be allowed to drop WithBefore you decide to take out penalty. your chances with six unan nounced absences, reach for the COUNTLESS OTHER absence telephone and _dial USF. Then problems are also solved by the ask for extensiOn 657, and ex Attendance Office: the student plain you.r woes to the Atten-who's registered in the wrong dance Offtce. section attending one class, The Attendance Office Iocatbut being daily marked abse nt ed in the Office of At-in the other; the student whose fairs, is a central agency for the part time employer is making reception and transmission of him work during class hours .
PAGE 13

THE ORACLE Sept. 6, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa-11 USF Has Organizations To Match Your Interests! USF Religious Groups Work, Play, Worship Churches lnvi te USF Personnel NO MAnER IF YOU ARE Daring Dan Or Meek Mitty, Sports Clubs Offer Fun BAPTIST STUDENT UNION welcomes you GENERAL MEETINGS on WEDNESDAYS ct Free Hour. WELCOME DINNER, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 5:30. Make reservations by noon Friday, Sept. 9. FREE for all Baptist Students and Faculty. FALL RETREAT at CAMP ARROWHEAD, Sept. 9-11 Total Cost $4.50 Call 988-6487 by noon Thursday, Sept. 8, for reservation. BIBLE HOUR-SUNDAY MORNINGS at 9:00 (Coffee and Donuts at 8:30a.m.) CHAIR OF BIBLE COURSES FOR CREDIT For Information call the B.S.U. Center BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER-13110 • 50th Street Open 8:30a.m. to 10:00 p.m. Drop-In! "A good place for recreation or study" WELCOME BACK! from AL CRANDON PHILLIPS "66" SERVICE EXCITING YAMAHA RENTALS TIRES-BATTERIES ACCESSORIES •; Fletcher at No. 30th Street (Next to USF Campus) Phone 935-4873 You are cordially invited to a get-acquainted supper! The University chapel Fellowship composed of the Presbyterian, Methodist and United Church of Christ denominations, invites all members of the USF campus community to a supper and to visit our new home SUNDAY, SEPT. 11 at 5:30 p.m. Music Folk Singing! View of the patio area of our new building on 50th Street, above. Below, right, handsome fireplace and comfortable chairs in lounge inviting setting for fireside discussions. What we offer to you ... I • Student participation 1 in tutorial programs I under VISTA. • Study Rooms • Lounge I I • Fireside discussions. STAFF: Rev. James F. Keller Rev. Leroy Howe Mis Ruth Schoch I I I -ctu;. Sunday Programs: 9:30 a.m. Seminar-Discussion 10:30 a.m. Worship Service 6:30 p.m. Evening Fellowship Nursery provided for Worship Service chAPGL METHODIST • PRESBYTERIAN e UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST 50TH STREET PHONE 9881185

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Soccer Coach Holcomb Said 'Optimis tic' 9 Lettermen To Return; Prep Stars Join SquOd Sept. 6, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -12 By LEE SIZESMORE Sports Editor Great Athletes To Join Squads Nine of last year's 13 lettermen, led by All-Staters Helge Velde and Brian Holt, will return to bolster Coach Dan Holcomb's 1966 version of the USF Brah man soccer team. The season will open at home Sept. 24. Last season's squad, the first in the school's history to play an intercollegi ate schedule, posted a 6-4 slate. Holcomb looks to this fall's team to improve that count with the addition of several outstanding high school players. From the St. Louis hotbed of prep soccer talent, Holcomb has picked off sev eral standouts. All-State goalie Jerry Seifert, All-State halfback John Horvath, Many outstanding prep and breaststroker and George Ware, ha.lfback-fullback Bill Sharpless and outside left Pete Tumminia. junior college athletes will join 200 and 400 yard freestyler . Also starred at Christian Brothers the USF intercollegiate projoining the team will be Tom College High School. All-State gram this year. The following Houston and Steve Ziklie, both outside right Jerry Zagarri of takes a thumbnail look at all from Tampa King High School, St. Louis St. Mary's High has varsity squads with the excepand Dan Erickson, a diver and also signed a USF service tin of the soccer team which is freestyler from Christopher Co-award. covered in detail elsewhere on lumbus High School, Miami. Two others on which Holcomb this page. Mike McNaughton, an AAUP will depend are All-State inside D R' h d B lf qualifier, will lead the USF forward Tim McEvoy and r. lC ar owers, go swimmers. Denny Meyer, an inside and coach reports that at least four center forward, who played for new golfers will be reporting in The schedules and rosters for St. Williams, an independent the fall. Donald Stephenson, of both men's and women's tennis team which won the 1966 NaSarasota, the top golfer at Manteams have not been firmed up. tional Junior Cup Championalee Junior College, has a USF Coaches JoAnn Young and Spaffootball H•"ghl•"ghts Intramural ship. golf service award. ford Taylor are looking over Mik M N ll USF C several good prospects for serThe Brahmans also will have e c .a .Y• a. . o-op vice awards. P. E. Major's quarterback Hank Murphr rolls out to pass downfield in a game last two-time Junior College All-student maJormg m engmeer year against Enotas. Football will be the highlight of the Fall's Intramural schedule. America A r c h i e Def ending edin , are also top prospects. her girls playmg more out munity College. Defendini led Ron Garcia, of Pennsylvania ofstate teams this year, N v • t s t H the nation's junior colleges in has won a number of local tourorder to play the best competJ -O n _ a rs I y p O r S e r e scoring last year with 32 goals naments in that area and could tion available. in 13 games. be a real asset to the team. Dr. Holcomb has, in addition. Bowers pointed out that the four Off A F II p Georgia junior college transfer freshmen and two sophomores e r u ro g ram Pier Cecioni, from Florence, year will be Italy, trying out for an inside or The cross country team will probably be the same as last year. At present , there are no definite plans concerning a coach for the cross country and track teams. If funds are made available, a new track coach will be hired. Otherwise, the coaching duties will be handled b:v someone presently on the Physical Education staff. Coach Hubert Wright is look ing forward to a much im proved baseball team next .spring , bolstered by Art Ulmer, ' shortstop graduate of Brevard Junior College, who batted .364 this past season, Larry McGary, All City catcher for Tampa Hillsborough who batted .380, Dana South, Edison Junior College first baseman, and a num ber of St. Petersburg Junior College and high school gradu ates with good potential. Among the 12 returning letter men are catcher Jesus Garcia and six members of the pitching staff which held opponents to a composite batting average of .203 last season. All of coach Bob Grindy's swimming lettermen will be back, joined by two of Grindy's former Carl Sandburg High School, Orland Park, ill., stu dents, Allen Stelter, 100 yard GARY TRAPP USF's Department of Physi cal Education offers a full program of intramural athlet ics to the non-varsity sports participant. Coordinator of Intramurals Murphy Osborne will soon an nounce the dates for the be ginning of activities. Recrea tional sports handbooks will be distributed to all residents during the first week of classes. The handbook, which contains all pertinent informa tion pertaining to the pro gram, will also be made available to commuters at easily accessible points. TOUCH FOOTBALL is the major Fall sport on the agen da. As pictured in the photo adjacent to this article, the action is always fast a!'ld many times a little rough. With the addition of soccer to the intercollegiate pro gram, the sport hal> gained a foothold among non-vars ity athletes. The sport now ranks second to football in populari ty on the Fall schedule. Bowling is another popular activity appearing early in the trimester . Practically all of the dorm floors and all the fraternities participate in the bowling leagues. FOR INDIVIDUALS, track and field is offered also early in the term. Events are usually scheduled during the last week in September. Other men's activities dur ing the Fall trimester include swimming and table tennis. Women also have a full slate of intramural activities, Volleyball and basketball in spire the most interest among the lady athletes. The women also participate in a swimming meet. Other activities have been discussed for the Fall term but have not been decided upon at press time . elude basketball, tennis and softball . Others may be added later. Women's events in the spring will include bowling, softball and track and field. center forward position. Bill Yates, a leading prep scorer at Springdale, Pa., last season, will vie for an inside right job. Two experienced goalies will be back to head up the Brah man defense. Weldon Corbitt Both men and women will was the starter for the first half participate in the annual bike of last season, but was forced to race. The date for this event the sidelines with an injury. Jim will be announced later. Houck then developed tremen Any student registered for dously, according to Holcomb, at least six hours may partici -to make this year's starting as pate in an intramural activisignment a toss up. ty. Fratern ities and sororities Veterans Gary Hogue and may play their members and Bob Drucker return at fullback, pledges. Independents may but Holcomb plans to move the play for their dorm floors or latter to a halfback position. may form independent teams. Other returning halfbacks are Other rules concerning rosRoman Synchak and Holt. ter deadlines and special The chief Brahman considers ground rules are announced forward to be the strongest posiby the Intramural Office at tion. Lettermen John Braley, the time of the activity. Andy Fernandez and Velde may Any questions concerning be pushed by the horde of fine intramurals should be directfreshmen. mester, men's sports will in -ed to Osborne. Other lettermen include Pedro ______ .;:__ ________________ Gomez and Darrell Dyal. Go-DURING THE second tri 'Medic Alert' Emblem I Provides Protection mez will be in the Co-op program this fall and will return for the '67 season while Dyal decid ed to devote more time to his studies. Holcomb is optimistic about his second season. He got his All over the world persons are through the one time-only memfirst look at the team as a wearing an emblem of protecbership fees and voluntary congroup last Friday when physi tion -an emblem engraved tributions from friends, and cals were taken. The first team with the words "Medic Alert." grants from foundations. meeting was last night. The Medic Alert Foundation The emblem of protection , Any others who . wish to try Jim Houck • • • Returning Goalie The Art Of Water Skiing Is After Sore Muscles, Several learned Falls International non profit and provided by this organization , out for the team should contact organization is in displays the .fo r Holcomb, in 225 of the Turlock Calif This foundation 's emergency med1cal 1dentiflcaPhys. Ed. Bmldmg. One that have. been maintained tion in cooperation with the did last year was Holt, who The Brahmans hope to play Oct. 8-Jacks?nville-Away -----------American Medical Association. walked in asking for a workout on their new field, which will be Oct. 15 -Flor1da Southern The emblems are made in and ended up an All-Stater . on the new track's infield, about Away Warm weather lingers and waist deep. You may have a prepare to soar off on a thrilling Cam pus c I u b four styles: disc with chain, for The team will be divided .Into the middle .of the season. Oct. 22 -Florida (Homecomwith it that all time favorite, strug g le getting the toes out of new experience. a necklace; bracelet; disc on two units for the Green-Gold An 11game schedule faces ing)-Home water skiing. For the unintiat the skis out of the mud and A wave of the hand is the sig. woman's charm bracelet; chilintra squad game at 2 pm., the Brahmans. Holcomb says Oct. 29-Miam i Home d h f r f pointed out of the water, but, nal for the driver to go ahead. PlanS Retreat dren's bracelet. Sept. 17. The game will be that the team is pointing toward Nov . 5 Florida State e ' .ere are a ew lps or lhis is quite necessary. Now you should be sailing Special medical problems are played in the area of the in national power Miami UniverHome learmng the art. Hold firmly onto the tow rope along with ease. If you feel a engraved on individual bracetram ural softball diamonds sity on Oct. 29. Nov. 12 First, flabby muscles must oe The phrase "for dear life " has little daring, slip off a ski. USF's World Affairs Club has lets , such as: diabetic , hemophi -near the Baptist Student Center The rest of the S'Chedule fol Nov 19 toned up. Parallel bars offer a been applied to this phase of the This may end in several ways. planned a weekend retreat with lia, epilepsy, etc. More informaon the east side of the campus. lows: Nov. 29 good fascimile of the tow rope. game. But in all cases, remember, toemphasis on Southeast Asia tion may be obtained by writing The contest will be open to Sep t 24 Stetson Home Dec. 3 By dangling for a few minutes, As the motor of the boat idles, morrow is another day. Oct. 1 and 2 for all university to the Foundation. the public. Oct. 1St. Leo -Home Home Florida Away Rollins Away Stetson Away Jacksonville muscles are tensed just as they students. The event will be held will be when you are skiing . at Camp Indian Head, in Lutz, For The SPRITE In Your Pull ups are another good exer approximately 15 miles from Life Buy tit BAY AUTO cise for toning up. Ironically, the University. SALES & SERVICE, LTD. when you are sore and stiff, you know you're physically ready to learn to ski. Nece ssary equipment for the sport includes skis, tow rope, boat, motor, boat driver , life belt, bandages , first aid kit, crutches, and liniment. When the big day finally ar rives, try on the skis for a good fit. Wade out in the water about USF Water Skier For any change in status, you must notify the Registrar's Of fice, if you: wish to change your addres s, name, citizenship, marital stat)ls, degree status or i! you intend to drop or add courses or withdraw from the University. 4 'Making The Jump' Welcome Back USF Students & Staff Stop in today for MON. FRI. 8 a.m. -6 p.m. SAT.: 8 a.m. -1 p.m, EXT. 2211 I Tops in Quality and Convenience Argos Barber Shop AC 212 Appointments Also Available 25c Extra .. Students who attend the week end will leave here Saturday morning and return Sunday eve ning. A schedule of speakers, who are experts in the field, have been invited by the club to speak and discuss current prob lems of Southeast Asia. The Tampa Bay Area's Largest Franchised Dealer. ' * BEST PRICES Students interested in attend ing the affair should contact Dr. Mark T. Orr, director of Inter national Studies in the Business Build ing, room 445 or Mrs. Phy Stores in Tampa, * BEST SERVICE * COMPLETE PARTS Marshall, director of student organizations in the University St. Petersburg, Clearwater, lakeland and throughout the South. BAY AUTO SALES. & SERVICE, LTD. INC. Center. HIRAM SEZ' WELCOME BACK Y'ALL! enjoyed serving you last year. I look forward serving you again this year. All you new students come too! Watch For Our New Specials! Featuring "INSTANT SERVICE" and Top Quality f1 DUTCH FAMILY RESTAURANT.S : • PHONE 626-9910 HOURS: Weekdays 7 a.m. -11 p.m. Fri. & Sat: 7 a.m. -1 a.m. 56th St. & Hillsborou Ave. .. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. TIED UP WITH AUTO INSUUNCE PROBLEMS? DON'T BE! call meloday George H. Ballans agent ALLSTATE INSURANCE CO. (SEARS) PHONE: 932-4365 • UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 _ 1 ---

PAGE 15

r I r-THE ORACLE -Sept. 6, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa13 'Operator' Hands Of Time "The hands of time" is a popular cliche that tells of work, play, and life. On the USF campus, a study of personalities and time can be depicted and recognized by a study of hands. These hands show strength, dignity, culture, determ ination, skill, concentration, and work. These are the hands that have built, maintained, and continue to keep USF growing, working, and study ing. Senior Seminar Practice Beginning Of Masterpiece A Term Paper Building CHINSEGUT HILL USF Has 'Third Campus' Student ID Plan Adopted In Dither? Student Affairs Office May Solve Problems i By POLLY WEAVER gantic backdrop with rolling advance arrangements; so far, pieces, many of which were !l By The Oracle . Identification of students by The Oracle will be by college and class as follows: BA, Business Administration; CB, Basic Studies; ED, Educa tion; EG, Engineering; LA, Liberal Arts; G for graduate students ; and X for special, unclassified, non-degree, and other classifications. Students who find themselyes The Student Organizatior dents in need of advice should in a dither during the trimester branch provides information see the dean of men . Staff Writer pastures at its and a several Greek and University part of the original furnishings. . . 400acre stand of virgin long Center committees and n , umer A unique cypress water tower, may find an answer to their and advice for students on co-Both offices are located in problems in the campus Office curricular activities. Require the University Administration of Affairs. ments for proDnvmg along U.S. 41 leaf pine fringing its bald crest ous other groups, both state and greenhouse and several smaller about 40 miles from Tampa, one where a water tower and roofnational have held meetings at houses are also on USF proper -In bnef, a few of the depart grams of activJties, names of Th De f Stud t Aff ts d th 'd d 1 d d 1 1 e an o en a1rs men an serv1ces ey prov1 e stu ent ea ers an 1e p m orpro 'de as i t e fo e ral may begi.A to wonder if there tops stand out against the sky. ty. really is a Chinsegut Hill. . . . . f tud ts . . . . a er v1 s s . s anc r g ne or s en are .new groups lS s needs and his office is charged But then a little white sign WHERE DOES this 180-acre The mam. bmldmg, Which was A TREEHOUSE in a huge Highway 581 strengthformer plantation fit into the the plantation home of. Colonel live oak gives a view of the sur ens the will enough to push on USF curriculum? It is managed Mrs. Robms, prorounding 6,000-acre West Coast to the pine-arched, gravel lane by the Continuing E-800 W. Kennedy Blvd. Phone 253-3109 Come alive! pictures and writings on the walls . There are a copy of the Declaration of Independence, pictures of presidents and his A new set of traffic regula Campus officials also remind are reminded that Campus Po torical figures and poems urg tions went into effect this week. all students and staff members lice issue traffic tickets with a ing the brotherhood of all naSome of the new regulations that all cars to be parked in the variety of monetary fines. Actions. TOGO? THENTRY Maye' s Sub Shop , may have a major effect on the campus lots are to be registered cording to James Gardner, Robins, who was a social parking habits of resident and in the Campus Security office, head of the campus security economist, served as an eco non resident students. located on the third floor of the f orce, speed limits should be nomic adviser to five uresi OUR SPECIALTY ITAUAN SANDWICHES OPEN DAILY 10 A.M. to I A.M. TABLE SEATING AVAILABLE 10016 • 30TH ST. NORTH TAMPA, F"LCRIOA SCHLITZ & BUCWEISER PMONC 932 One major change in the reg University Center. A maximum strictly observed and cars dents . He was honored with the ulation s is that commuter stu-of two cars may be registered s hould be l ef t in 30 minute title of colonel for his work with dents will no longer be allowed by a student or faculty member. parking areas no longer than the American Red Cross in Rus -to park in dormitory parking A third change in the regula that time . sia during World War I. lots. . 1 • tions involves resident students -;:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;::; to campus secur1ty only. Now, all res ident stu offiCials, t ese lots are reserved dents must park their cars in for. staff members, and dormitory lots between the resident Resident stuhours of 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. This dents, _thJs school year, that on campus students Jssued yellow cctnnot park in other lots during and commut e rs re these hours. Previously the ceJve green stickers. hours for the restriction were all students could park m dor from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. mitory lots. . . A booklet explammg all cam ERNIES Foreign Auto Repair IJ!p yP to Expert Auto Repairs ' ' 5507 A SECOND chan ge is that ve-pus parking regulations may be hicles parking so that they obobtained from the campus po-struct traffic will be towed lice in the University Center. 231-0261 Nebraska away at owners' expense. Newcomers to the University L----------....1 20 BRUNSWICK LANES e BIUlARDS e NURSERY • SNACK BAR e FREE INSTRUCTIONS TEMPLE LANES HJ. WOLF, Manager 5311 TEMPLE TERRACE HWY. TEMPLE TERRACE, R.A. PHONE 918-4338 Youi'e in the Pepsi generation! NATIONAL AUTO SUPERMARKET NO MONEY DOWN 500 Car Selection '65 CHEV. CONY. A /T, R&H, P.S., V-8. '66 MUSTANG Hartop , Stickshift, R&H, V-8, White With Black Int. '63 NOVA CONY. BLACK or WHITE Automatic Transmiuion, Radio and Heater, Power Steering and White Sidewall Tires. SEE TO BELIEVE -$995 '65 CORVAIR AIT, R&H, Nice. 1711 East Hi lis borough Ave. Ph. 237-3323 Open Sun. After Church

PAGE 16

14THE ORACLE Sept. 6, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa Dorm Meeting Here residents of Delta hold a monthly hall meeting to discuss official announcements from the University, special projects for the ball, and resident problems. Dorm Life Room inspections. Shaving bathroom sinks, and cooking al cream fights . Hall meetings . most complete meals with Morrison's. Elevators that don ' t a popcorn popper and a plug-m coffee pot. work. Fire alarms that do. Studying all night. Sleeping all September new students to the residence halls and day. Letters from home. Letters new resolutions o{ the old inhabyou wish weren't from home. itan t s. Girls settle down to devel No-doz. Ear piercing. Jazz ses-op a galloping bureaucracy of sions. Bull sessions. Cram sescommittees and chairmen and presidents and board and men. sions. Just plain sess i ons. . Men just plain settle down The and rewards of to p o ker, avoid ing the draft, and campus life are many . girls . Living on campus puts you Men students have no special close to everything and far regulations about quiet hours . away at the same time . Accord Gir ls do. In order to leave their ing to one c o ed, " it's tw o blocks dorms after 7 p.m., girls must to breakfast and one h a lf mile sign out , telling their room to my favorite class . " number and destination. Girls not in by midnight on week Being in the middle nf nights and 1 a.m. on weekends the desert w1thout a car or a face the wrath of one of their camel can prove difficut for the innumerable boards. non-commuter. . . . . S o mewhere between the latest . Dorrrutory l!vmg reqmres fight with his roommate and his tJence and an ever enlargmg latest love, the resident finds sense of hw:nor .. How else could time to study . you stand m line for half an . . hour in order to us e one of three Prospective res1dents must be dryers supplied for 500 males ready to give up a of things living in the Beta Hall, only to and to take a lot of . . su:h find when you get to the dryer thin g s as wonderful as s1ttmg m that you don't have any change the coffee sh?P • being and the Argos store is closed? out of the L1brary at closmg . . time and fighting trash chute The Argos JS. fires, 3 o' clock in the morning home of such exqws1te drills and the slim chance of as Jello, Jello, and Jello . Res1-maybe graduating too . 'Say . Dave .. ' Each living unit has two phones, and one coed here makes intimate use of one. The phones are open daily from 6 a.m. to midnight on weekdays and Sunday and from 6 a.m. to 1 a.m. on Friday and Saturday for personal calls. USF Style Late ••• One distressed coed finds that she has stayed out beyond the curfew and will have to go before her dorm's Standards Board. Girls living in the dorms must be in before midnight on week nights and 1 a..m. on Friday and Saturday nights. dents in Andros even have the 'd h II li n ot use of stoves if t h ey can reach _Res! ence . a VI g lS n IS . w1thout t he JOys. Great lessons them over the extra beds m the 1 d . t'bTty It Getting Engaged Good Excuse To Break Curfew? lounges. are earne m compa 1 1 1 • has been expressed as . "comSeveral other of tthe delightpanionship, interpersonal exper ful joys of the dormitories are ience, and prac tical experience vacuuming the floor with the in relating to ot her people . " But "I'm awfully sorry I was late, The consequences for being "?<>a constrictor," out one said "it' s lot better but I was being proposed to!' ' late depend on the individual cir dishes as well as damtJes m the than livmg at home . the coed wailed . , cumstances . How late the girl Living High One Beta. Ball resid ent dis c overed the joys of living in "tripled" rooms during Trimester I last year. Due to over crowding, men were housed three to a room and coeds were living in lounges. This year, with the new dorms, the situation will be a.lleviated. CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1-2 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 Admittedly, this is one of the "':as, why s h e was if she more unusual reasons why girls Signed out ; her are come in after their allotted curall ;ery . m the few, and the self-imposed gov -boards dec1s1on . . Very often t?e erning officials of the Women's will be restrlc Residence Halls view each tions on In extreme "case" with care. cases the g1rl may be sent to the Dean of Women . Cur. f ew _ in _ women's dorn:s at Girls are generally not late USF IS m1drught ?n week mghts unless an emergency arises. and 1 :'-. m. on _Fnday and Satu;r Once a girl was 10 minutes late day mghts. Girls who come m because she lost a contact lense. after curfew must . go the Another girl was 2 minutes late Board m their dorm, because her radiator started meeting weekly. smoking on the w,ay back to The Standards Board is com campus. posed of all girls elected from If a girl is late, she should each as Standards Reprecall in and report to the RI why sentatJve. They meet to rule on s he will be late . The board looks all .. The_ t:'ies favorably on girls who try to to be fa1r and JUSt m 1ts ruling. reach the dorm if they know The main function of the that they will be late. board is to see that the girls unIn special cases, girls can get derstand the reasons for curfew special permission to come in and recogniz e the importance of late be f ore leaving the dorm. If being in on t ime. this is done, there is no penalty. BUY & SELL YOUR TEXTBOOI(S UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, 10024 -30th St. (3 blocks North of Busch Gardens) PHONE 932'-7715 Books for Trimester I on sale now. Get a discount card and save money. GET YOURS NOW .•• DON'T WAIT --------------•. Also: We are the official retail textbook depository for Hillsborough County Public Schools. Bring This Ad and Receive A Free Gift 0R)\..CLE Here ere 20 classifications for The Oral. AUTOMOTIVE HELP WANTED (Cont.) cle classified advertising ready to work 11. WANTED -----------.... tor you: Books, articles, help property,...,tc. FOR SALE: 1965 .Oids F Deluxe, AC, POSITION OFFEREt;>: Ma le. or female, 1. AUTOMOTIVE 13. MISCELLANEOUS PS, PB, AT, Radoo, Heater; Like New; junior standing or hogher scoence major For sale or wanted, equipment, services. 52,100, Contact: Don Walker, 1575 JOih St. student to oct as representative for estab15. SERVICES OFFERED So., Safety Harbor, Fla., Ph. or llshed scientific laboratory supply firm. 3. FOR RENT Tutorial, parttime work, typing, baby• contact CTR. 224, Oracle Adv. Officer . Please send full resume and grade aver-5 FOR SALE sllfing. FOR SALE: 1963 Triumph 200 CC Scram age with lnllial P.O. Box Ali Items other than cars and cycles. 17. TRADE bier ' Motorcycle; Excellent Condition, 1202• Cocoa Beach, Floroda. $325, Contact: Don Walker, 1575 lOth St. COOP EDUCATION OPENINGS for 7, HELP WANTED lt. RIDES So., Safety Harbor, Fla.; Ph. 726-29.48, or Trimester II, Ill, paid employment. All Male, female. Offered, Wanted contact CTR 224, Oracle Adv. Office. majors. Apply In ENG 37. 9. LOST AND FOUND 20. PERSONAL NOTES 11. WANTED WANTED • Baptist students and faculty FOR SALE : CB 106, GREAT EXPERIto alfend B.S.U. meetings. Call 988-6487 MENTS IN SCIENCE, $3.00; PC 331, IN for information. DIVIDUAL IN SOCIETY, $6.00; PC 323, .... ------5f:ci 13. MISCELLANEOUS EFFECTIVE BEHAVIOR, $5.00. Plan Ahead Prepare and Interview tor . career placement now. Contact PlaceBeautoful mobile home, 2-bedroom 10x42, ment Services, ADM 280, Ext. 612. 50 ft. cement slab cabana screened, lot septic tank, near USF. 15. SERVICES OFFERED FOR SALE : 2 bedroom on extra Private IP.SSons in Modern Mathematics. Iorge lot, furnished or unfurnoshed. Will Anllil Bell, B.S., wayne State '51 Tel take $3,000 equity and you assume 4'h% 93.S.On4. DA morlgage of $5,000. Near school, stores, etc. 514 E. Broad, Phone 23aIS, Provate lessons on Modern Math,ematlcs. !!-rs. Persechino . B .S., Wayne State 51. Tel. FOR SALE: 27' M i lls Custom Sloop, BE PREPARED Sleeps 4, Head, Galley, .C:omplete "'!uip. Prepare and Interview for career ment, Beautoful Condotoon; Sacroflce placement now. conlact Placement $7,900. Phone 988. Services, ADM 280, Ext. 612. 7. HELP WANTED 20. PERSONAL NOTES Help Wanted: Part-Time On Campus and Graduating In 1966-67??? Start lnterview OffCampus positions available. Conlact ing for your job NOW. Contact PlacePlacement Services, ADM, Ext. 612. ment Services, ADM 280, Ext. 612. m:m a friendly Welcome to USF! \' To our former friends, Welcome Back ' To USF newcomers, we invite you tp get acquainted with us. hair cutting ••• all styles BARBER SHOP 8908 N. 56th St. 988-1498 Near Temple Terrace Post Office j .. f{ -= SAT. 10 A.M.-11 P.M. 70c Per Yz Hour EfJ! SUN. 2 P.M. P.M. 1.40 Per 1 Full Hour g :::::::.. GIGANTIC SLOT SALE $ = CAR ::::-READY-TO-RUN . , -::::.... Classic $13.50 l Strombtcktr PRICES = Champion 17.95 READYro • Cannon 12.00 50 auN 50 'TIL Bat mobiles 12.50 up 6 SEPT. 30tn -:::.. TAMPA'S FINEST SLOT TRACK 2 ARROW'S RACEWAYS iNc. # == NEXT TO NORTHSIDE BANK == 10124 N. FLORIDA AVE. PH. 933-161-1 There IS a better way! To SELL or BUY To Find Work To Offer Services USE LOW COST HIGH RESULTS WANT ADS IN THE ORACLE DiAL I ONE 15-word Classified Ad : 1 Published Free in the Sept. 14 Issue. I 1 Write it, bring it to I I THE ORACLE AD OFFICE I UNIVERSITY CENTER 224 I l_ :.p.: Any way you G , . . 5 . ' : : )) look at it I • I We've got a good thing going fQr you! We are speaking about The Oracle advertising ••• and here cne a few reasons for this claim: For USF students, faculty and staff: • Our advertisers invite and welcome your business. Ads help provide more space for more news coverage. • Attractive buy which may not be offered to the general public. • Only reputable firms which stand behind their products continue as advertisers. For business and service firms: • The best way to get your advertising message to. the significant USF market. e Helps you obtain your share of the $40 million buying potential of the USF market. • Good way to reach customers who appreciate be ing invited to shop with you -and who are developing store preferences, now. But (confidentally) • Not ALL firms want the USF trade, so they say. Not AH firms realize USF's growth and know about The Oracle advertising. • SO PLEASE patronize our advertisers ••• and mention USF and The Oracle to places where you shop which do not advertise. Official University of South Florida campus Newspaper Dave Dukes, Adv. Mgr. Scott Penrod, Asst. Adv. Mgr. PHONE 988-4131 Ext. 620 (or 618 to leave message) ' I 'I \ I


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