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l@lJ I@J IH$J It Re9ents Chairman Explains System ••• PaCJe 4 VOL.l-NO. 2 10 PAGES UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, SEPTE;MBER14 , 1966 IN NEW BUILDINGS, FACILITIES USF Maps Big Growth "The general, the states man, the man of affairs all pass away and qre forgot ten. But to have builded oneself into the structure of these undying institutions, to have aided the develop ment of these priceless agencies of civilization, is to have lived not in vain, but is to have lived in perpetuity."Elihu Root USF is blueprinting a $48million thrust into the future. That is the estimated cost of a vast building program which the Board of Regents and Florida Legislature will be asked to approve for 1967-69. Topping the list in long range significance is a go ahead on the first phase of a USF Medical School near 30th Street on the western edge of the campus. IT WOULD BE part of an extensive state federal pri vate medical complex which if realized would include a $17-million, 720-bed Veterans Administration H o s p i t a 1 across the street, a 200-bed private northside community hospital, medical offices and related facilities. First phase of Medical School planning and construction carries a $7,815,000 estimated price tag. lf approved, the new expan sion phase would more than double the present physical plant value of $35-million for some 45 buildings and service facilities. PRESENT PLANT value in cludes $10-million in new con struction and extension of util ities completed in recent months or under way. And to further prepare for USF's surge toward the 18,000 enrollment ceiling in 1975, some $7-million in new build jugs already are in the works for completiBn by 1968. These include: -A $1.5-million College of Education building to be ready next September. -A five-story $2.5-million Science Center which ulti mately may contain four simi lar units of like value. In the building would be a computer center, library and research facilities. -A $300,000 general class room building in the Andros area. Record Numbers -A $2-million S o c i a I Science building in the plan ning stage. -A $600,000 Theatre Arts rehearsal building near the Teaching Auditorium Theatre. -Air-conditioning lines and utilities to service the new building. IF THE 1967-69 building list is a p p r o v e d, construction would require from one to three or' perhaps four years, depending on stage of plan ning and speed with which ar chitectural, engineering and construction could m o v e ahead. This is the word from Clyde W. Hill, director of the Physi cal Plant Division who serves as liaison between the USF Building Space Committee (Continued on Page 9) .Jam ClassroOms " The promotion of 36 faculty members has been an:1 nounced by Dr. Harris W. Dean, dean of academic af. . i fairs. which has been used for the past six years. !1 ... i Promoted to the rank of full professor are Thomas A. t .': Rich, behavorial science; Jack H. Robinson, physical sci PUBLISHED WEEKLY USF Expansion Surges Ahead Subscript ion Rate Page 4 Closed classes caused con siderable consternation last week as a record number of students enrolled in the Uni versity and were presented with the usual problems of finding and rescheduling their classes. The • throngs of students packed the classrooms, even though three additional build ings were recently opened for the fall trimester. Spain said that it would be a conservative estimate to say that enrollment would double in the next 10 years. This of course, the Regis trar said, will only be tempo rary. His first choice would be for the telephone computer sys tem now being used in many colleges. ence; William K. Bott, education; Ray A. Urbanek, edu : ] cation; Robert H. Fuson, geography; Albert M. Gessman, 1. classics; Paul R. Givens, psychology; Gordon A. John son, music, and Wendell J. Ragan, geology. New associate professors are Howard B. Gowen, hu manities; John J. Iorio, English; Walter J. Herman, eco nomics and finance; David C. Sleeper, management and marketing; Kevin E. Kearney, education; Samuel D. Mil••• Pbysl"" PIMt Clydo IDU oh"'k' pl .... WUSF-TV Begins Season According to Registrar Frank Spain, the increased enrollment approached the 8,950 mark. "This," he said, "is approximately a 15 per cent increase over last year's students population." In view of th is, the registra tion system must be changed. The next move will probably be to hold registration in the Physical Education Building instead of the Ballroom, I -Oracle Photo by Tony Zappone Space Gets Scarce With nearly 9,000 student on campus, the slow moving crowds on walkways make c lass changes take longer. The photo was maAie from the second floor of the Fine Arts Build ing looking east. PE Proficiency Exams To Be Given This Week The swimming proficiency test will be given Sept. 20 -21 at the University recreational pool from 1 to 4 p.m., Richard E. Hees c hen, assistant direc tor of the Division of Physical Education has announced. The pool is behind the Argos cafeteria and B e ta Hall. Swimmers are to reg ister at the pool and no written test is required. Student I. D. cards must be p r esented and no towels will be furnis h e d . profici e n c y exami nations for archery, basketball, bowling, fencing, golf, and tennis will be given Wednesday, Sept. 21 in PED 114 from 7:30 to 8:30p. m. Stu dents must register in the PE office prior to taking the exam. Deadline for this regis uation is Tuesday, Sept. 20. Students will be r e quired to take a motor skill proficiency upon pasSfge of the written test. The Physical Education building is located on the far east end of the campu s across the street from the Bu s iness Administration building. One of the few drawbacks of this system is that students are allowed less choice of class hours. The registrar did not say when he expects the telephone computer system to be in stalled, but stated that the change would not take place immediately. Looking toward 1967, the Registrar's office w o u I d suggest applying for admis sion as early as possible. This allows for quicker registra tion, a better choice of classes and better housing. The Registrar's office would like to thank all students, staff and faculty for their co operation and understanding shown before and during reg istration. Bookstore Adopts New Procedure The University Bookstore has adopted a new policy for ordering and receiving senior class rings and club jewelry, according to Manager of Ser vice Activities, J. C. Melendi. The new policy goes ef fect Sept. 19. According to Melendi, the new procedure will be as fol lows: All orders will be taken in the University Bookstore. Y' A minimum deposit of $10 is required for those or dering class rings. This is to be paid at the time the order is placed. All club jewelry must be paid in full. No cash will be accepted, only checks and money orders made paya ble to the vendor. Y' Orders wHl be mailed to the vendor weekly. Y' Class rings will be shipped directly to the cus tomers on a Collect on Deliv ery basis, or if the ring was paid in full at the time of the order, it will be mailed post age paid. All club jewelry will be mailed postage paid. Y' All adjustments are to be made directly betwe e n the customer and the vendor. v There will be an addi tional charge of $1.85 per ring or article of jewelry for indi vidual shipment. Melendi, said this procedure will be more convenient to students and will offer faster delivery. "'' .' ler, education; Joseph G. Bentley, English; Robert W. !1 Clapp Jr., physics; Alex Carriere, foreign languages; f Anne E. Kelley, political science; Jack B. Moore, Eng, With ' Variety lish; Myron G. Ochshorn, English; Eugene Olsen, chem istry; Anatole A. Sololsky, foreign languages; Thomas W. Solomons, chemistry; Rainulf A. Stelzmann, foreign lan guages; Robert D. Whitaker, chemistry; William W. Young, political science; and Edmll'lld Allen, Develop•. • mental Center. , Named asssistant professors are Richard J. Berkley, , M . . . a physical science; John B. Camp, humanities; Daniel tJ it Rutenberg, humanities; Jane Murray, music; Edward M. Silbert, history; and Spafford Taylor, physical education. 1 New instructors are Mary Helen Harmon, English, and ! Albert A. Latina, biological science. 1 ! SA Makes Plans For Fall Term By STU THAYER StaH Writer "Summertime, and t h e livin' is easy.'' Whoever said that was not working for the Student Association (SA) this summer. Among the major pieces of legislation passed or ready for implementation are: Y' A bill creating a pro gram of faculty evaluation by the students (passed in June). Y' A $300 per trimester raise for the president and vice president of the Student Association from $200 to $500 per trimester. Y' A new office of Attorney General (soon to be created). Y' A cabinet level Depart ment of Commuter Affairs (to be treated). Y' Three special presiden tial assistants to act as liai sons for (a) the five college councils, (b) the cabinet, and (c) the Executive Board. THE ATTORNEY General's office, the Commuter Affairs Department, and the three presidential assistants will have to be approved by the Student Association legisla ture as additions to the by laws before they can fun c tion. The new student evaluation of • the faculty program, a plank in President John Har per's November 1965 cam paign platform, will be in ad dition to a similar program started by the faculty in 1962. That plan called for the facul ty to administer its own eval uation plan and is still in op eration. NOT EVERY faculty mem ber, however, is evaluated by all of his classes for every tri mester. The results of this program are confidential be tween the instructor and his immediate superior; no stu dent eyes see the results. HARPER didn't outline the new student program and said he could not give a date for its inauguration, nor did he say what SA agency would administer the program. Logic would suggest the Ac ademic Affairs Department. The legislature left the matter in Harper's hands. He said it "was still in the planning _ stage." The Dean of Student Af fairs, Herbert J. Wunderlich, said last Tuesday . the pro gram would not need official administration approval but suggested the SA not go it alone. "Since the faculty of the University already has a program in effect for self • evaluation," he said, "(con cerning) any addi t ions to the plan, it would seem advisable to work closely , with the faculty." THE SALARY grants to the president and vice president were raised last May to $500 per trimester. Harper justi fied the increase in part by citing other schools which pay their two top studen t execu tives as high as $1,000 per tri. mester. No other USF student government official receives pay. Harper's request for an in (Continued on Page 5) By JOHN ALSTON 1\lanaging Editor USF moved into education broadcasting in a big way Sept. 11 as the Univers ity's own education te l evision went on the airfor the first time. Broadcasting from its stu dios in the basement of the Li brary on campus, WUSF-TV (Channel 16) will broadcast . six hours a day five days a week. On the same day that WUSF-TV made its debut, the University's FM radio station WUSFFM (97.3), also signed on to begin 'its third year of educational broadcasting. TELEVISION programming will include a wide variety of programs aimed at various educational and interest lev els. "Miss Nancy's Store" is aimed at children and fea tures the exploration of new ideas with the aid of Nancy's magic friends weekdays at 5 : 30p.m. Merle Dimbath, marketing professor at USF, will give a special report on the stock market at 7:30 weekdays. John "Knocky" Parker, USF professor and n a tionally rec ognized authority on jazz and Aegean Staff Plans 'Hour' The staff of Aegean, USF's yearbook, will hold a coffee hour Friday afternoon f o r all students interested in workin g on the 1966-67 edition, accord ing to Editor Sam Nuccio. The coffee hour will b e held in 251 Universi t y Center (CTR) at 2 p.m. "We especially invite all students who havl! work e d on yearbooks before, but a re also looking for those who are in teres te d but not experienced, " he said. Nuccio also reminded that all students should place their order now for the April issue. Cost of the yearbook , whic h will have 16 pages of color and a hard cover, is $1. Or ders for the Aegean may be placed with the secretary of Camp u s Publications, CTR 224. Only advan c e orders will be accepted, he said, and there will be no April sale . ragt ime music as well as si lent movies will host a special show eacl:i week at 8 p.m. on Wednesday entitled "Knocky and the Silents." WHILE THE content of all programming by the stations is designed to be educational, the actual operation of the stations provide training for some 55 students who are in terested in some phase of broadcasting. Rich Steck, broadcasting co ordinator, estimates that 25-30 students will be involved in .some phase of the TV produc. tion "plus four or five in engi neering." The Engineering Department is charged with the equipment operat ing properly. William M. Brady, radi o co ordinator, estimates that 15-25 students will be working on the radio station. ANOTHER ASPECT of WUSFTV's edu c ational en deavors is the taping and replaying of video t apes for use in campus classrooms. There are currently three closed circuit channels on campus but the station is equipped to broadcast on 12. It is not a departmental re quirement , but several edu c a tion students have m a de TV tapes of imaginary class l es sons. The tapes will be shown the fall, all o wing t h e subject and h i s classmates t o watch and critically e v aluate h i s teaching techniques. THE STATIONS boast mod ern equipmen t but even now are thinking ab o ut expansion. Radio has just had an Asso ciated Press news t e letype in stalled and has received ap prova l from th e Feder al Com (Continued on Page 7) Staff Ph o to by An th o n y Zeppone Tying Things Up Last week members of & local ironworkers union held & brief strike against the company charged with the construc tion of USF's new education building. Here workman and striker Gary Almon not only tied his shoe while walking the picket line but aJso the constructiln on the building. The strike was settled by noon of the day of the strike and work on the building was not seriously delayed.


-"hotas IIY Allen lmllh , Parking Woes Irk Students By ALLAN Sl\UTH Staff Writer "Parking lots here are not crowded, they're just not being used correctly," Securi ty Chief James D. Garner, told The Oracle last week. Illegal parking, resulting .from filled lots near the new B u s i n e s s Administration Building caused more than 400 tickets to be issued to vio lators. Some students said they knew they were parking ille gally but they had to get to class. Others were indignant, swore at policemen and vowed to get even. A FEW SAID they were aware that they were parking improperly although traffic regulations presented to each person who registers a car on campus clearly define parking places. Unhappy protest! of "Where do they expect us to park?" were repeatedly. A CHECK OF a temporary parking lot east of the Physi cal Education B u i 1 d i n g showed the lot half full. THE PROBLEM is not in sufficient room, he said. Three new temporary park ing lots opened this month, in addition to regular parking areas, bringing the university parking capacity to about 5,000 cars. Unconfirmed reports indi cate that at least two new parking lots are slated to be started by December prob ably in the east corner of the campus. CAMPUS parking lots and roads are the responsibility of the State Road Department. An immediate solution, Gar ner said, would be for stu dents to park in one parking lot whev . they arrive and not move their cars until they are ready to leave the campus. MANY STUDENTS com plain that some of their classes are scheduled in build ings so far apart that it is im possible to }Valk from one building to another during the allotted 10 minutes between classes. Two possible long range so lutions include zoning the Uni versity into four areas and issuing decals for a specific area or assigning parking places to students. The Law And Mr. Mealey Campus Security Olllcer J. P. Ba.rble ex plained to John Metley last week tha.t he was parked in the \\Tong place and hence ticket was due him. Barbie comforted Mealey, how ever, explaining that the proceeds went to a scholarship fund. Cars, Car , Ev rywhere .\ Jot of whOM ea.ra Mre Ulesa.Uy p&rk..S a.lonJ •Gtb Stl'eet, found tltemaelves with " dolla.r parking ticket the lint day of cla.ssflll. A 1ecurlty officer was atatlonBd In the vicinity for & few days altenva.rd• to ward off potAlntial violators. "The problem," Garner said, "is that students park cars in one lot to attend class in a nearby building, then drive to another parking lot to be nearer their next class." When they discover a full lot, they park illegally and are ficketed, Garner said. Garner said no specific plans have yet been adopted .. for either of these ideas, how : . R aders f . Guild Sets 1 M t Tday 1tta.ders Theatre Guild will m"t tode.y in CTR 215 tlie hour. New 1tudents ate invited to attend. The Guild, which sponsors :tWo coffeehouse s e s s i o n s monthly, also presents one major evening R e a d e r s' Theatre production per tri mester, and helps to conduct the annual Florida Poetry Festival held each March here. Hoyet Frier (LA3) is presi dent of the Guild and faculty co-sponsors are speech in structors Dr. Alma Sarett and Frank Galati, a new faculty member. Power Plant Is Actually 'Powerless' • WESTERN WEAR • CORDS • BOOlS Berm ax Western Wear 1102 NEBRASKA 932-0322 ever. 392 More Students ,.,": live In Dormitories Student ID 1 , For Oracle Same 392 more students have coeds outnumber the males dents special letters indicating Planned been accepted as residents on 107 women to 68 men. that the hall would not be open .,. the University of South Florida ''With the opening of Lambda until the Labor Day weekend," campus for the 1966 Hall more males could be he said. Males were held in the than the same housed on the main campus," team room until 10 a.m. Friday period m 1985. said King. Sept. 2. By 2 p.m. Friday, all In September, 1965, residents The new halls, Theta, Lambda keys had been made totaled 2,028 while in the presLambda, Iota and the first floor and the rooms filled. ent trimester 2,420 are living in of Alpha were opened for resi SOME MALES in the new the halls. Only 184 students dency this trimester. Iota, predorms slept on rent • a . mat dropped from the on-campus viously planned as a male dorm, tresses until Sept 6 and a hand rolls when the January was scheduled for women the ful of girls in slept on mat trunester began. . first part of July when more tresses on the floor for one In Beta and Halls, 100 women returned t.or occupancy night, beds were moved in Sept. rooms have tr1ple occupancy. had been anticipated, King 31 King said. Four females occupy each of sa1d. ;, . . tile 23 lounges in the Andros Equ1pment arnval dates had complex. "LAMBDA . WAS not to be rescheduled when we "Tripled rooms and lounges be used until December, sa1d learned that Lambda would be should be unloaded by the end King," but contractor wa.s used in September. The date ol the fall trimester," said Rayable . to hand Jt over to the umhad been set for Aug. 15, said mond King, director of housing. vers1ty Aug. 26 so the men were King. Delay also occurred "Detripling" began Sept. 7. moved to Lambda." cause manufacturers had to fill " I sent Lambda Hall resiU.S. Army orders first. THE NUMBER of residents on the Bay Campus in St. Pe tersburg dropped from 252 stu dents in September to the pres ent 175. Bay Campus freshmen Distinguished Panel Featured Today Identification of students by The Oracle will be by college and class as fol lows: BA, Business Admin i s t r a t i o n; CB, Basic S t udies; ED, Educaticm; EG, Engineering, LA, Lib eral Arts; G, for graduate students; and X for spe c l a 1, unclassiiied, non degree and other classifi cations. IdenWication of class will be by number: 1 for freshman, 2, sophomore, 3, junior, and 4, seniot. Thus, "Robert P. Gomez, LA4" and "Susan A. Smith, CB1" will indicate that Gomez is a senior in the College of Liberal Arts and Miss Smith a fresh man in the College of Basic Studies. Alumni will be iden tifled by the degree earned and the year of graduation as follows: "Arthur B. Able, B.A. '64," or "Mary C. Smith, M.A. '65. " Pardon The Pun But . • • The Volkswagen bearing an Alaska tag apparently horned its way one of the few remaining parking spaoas on camp111 during the first day of class last week. Romney Gets Republican Nod From Students Polled Who is the college student's choice for the GOP 1968 Presi dential nomination? A recent special survey involving 60 universities and c o ll e g e s chose Gov. George Romney of Michigan. The question "Which of the possible Republican candi dates for the GOP Presiden tial nomination has the great est appeal for you?" gave the following recul ts: since many came from gener ally middle and uppe r-income families, which tend to be Re publican in political orienta tion, it was reported. However, it seems that many college students are still trying to orient themselves poli tically, as seen by the following survey results • . Thirty-five pe r cent of col lege students describe them selves as Democrats, 26 per cen t as Republicans, and 39 per cent classify themselves as Independents . SALE $13.50 Stromlteckor 17,95 UADT TO Cannon 12,00 auN Batmoblles 12.50 up 650 klts450 SEPT. 3" .. L-= TAMPA'S FINEST SLOT TllACK ARROW'S RACEWAYS INC. NEXT TO NORTHSIDE BANK 10124 N. AVE. PH. 933 YOU + VARSITY TOGETHERNESS Special Student and StaH prices in eHect at the linen room, Argos Center. StaH prices also in effect at the main oHice : CATERING TO THE USF COMMUNITY VARSITY CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, Inc. EXPERT ALTERATIONS AVAILABLE IN LINEN ROOM '•


THE ORACLE -Sept. 14, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -3 Satire, Fun In Gala Weekend By JIM RAGSDALE Staff Writer Satirical comments on the Ku Klux Klan, the John Birch Society, and the future governor of Alabama, Mrs. George Wallace plus footstomping showmanship highlighted the Mitchell Trio's two performances here Friday night. The performances were part of the University Center's Open House week end. A FULL house greeted the trio at first show and a University Center spokesman reported the second per formance was almost a sellout. Sporting five-inch wide ties, the trio enraptured their audiences with exciting guitar playing and banjo picking. They sang continuously for over an hour and by the second per formance the group's soloist, John Denver, was slightly hoarse. Their performances were enthus iastically received by the audience and they received a five minute stand ing ovation after the first perform ance. Comments such as "great," "tremendous," and "I hope they can come again" were heard from many of the departing audience. After the concerts many students headed over to the Street Dance which one grizzled senior comment ed was "the most frantic, well-attended, outdoor function I've ever seen at USF.'' -Oracle Photos by A llan Smltl1 THE GO-MADS ENTERTAIN 1\fiTCHEL TRIO IN MOTION CROWDS PACK STREET DANCE CAMPUS HAS GROWING PAINS 1City' Within A City Booms USF is a unique growing comenjoying the services aimed at' lect ion of physical activity FOR INDOOR sports fans are located in the Argos Com munity within the city of providing for his physical, so-areas including tennis courts, a there is a game room in the plex area. Tampa cial, emotional and spiritual golf driving range, baseball, basement of the University Cen St d t h lth a ' d H d h. 1 1 u en ea care IS prov1 \ ne e s . ere he fm s 1mse f football and soccer flelds, an ter. There students may P ay d b th U ty St d t The building of this "city" part o f a very special and com-archery range and a swimming pool , snoker and Ping-Pong or eH !thy Ce t mverslth fu enth 1 ' t 'th. 1 St d t h k t . f b 'd . th ea en er on e our began in 1956 when an army of p ex commum y WI m a com -poo . u en s may c ec ou a enJOY a game o n ge m e fl f th U . ' ty C t ' t al 'd f t. d C d . a t 11 oor o e mvers1 en er. men and machinery invaded the mum y; a mumc1p microWI e. var1ety o spor mg gear, car room. ar s, mel en a y, There, in the well equipped, h . dl d b t . ht cosm . rangmg from softballs to a set may be checked out at the 16 bed . f t d ts ( mars Y woo an s a ou elg . . . of golf clubs, for use in these game room desk. . m s en re-miles northeast of downtown basiS of umque soc1e-activity areas. Special sports . . c _e1ve free mediCal aid at any Tampa. ty Is the resident . clubs on campus include those TV addicts can enJOY their fa t1me. . Rooms for desmng . on-devoted to dancing, fencing, vorite shows at several toea-As for the student's spiritual Almost overnight there were campus housmg are provided golf gymnastics J"udo karate t' th T 1 well being USF has many acbuild . th 1 800 b th 12 a h ll t , , , , 1ons on e campus. e evision , awesome mgs on e • Y e resi ence a s a swimming tennis and weight tive religious clubs on campus ...• , .... . ..,,.=. , ...• , "" acrdes30b1 etweeStnt UHS. Hhighwa58ys2 4A1 Uti'oSnFed. Tshleee msotuddern,quairrtecrondoif-lifting. •l toeurngAresgoms Those included are the Baptist .. .. • an on a e. Ig way P Y a s . ' ' Student Union, Catholic Student Argos Center Provides Variety Of Services was on Its way to realthe Argos and For cultur,ally m_mded dorms provide all the comforts Organization, Church of Christ, 1ty. es, are called home by over dents, USF s Art1st Series of home. Jewish Student Union Lutheran T . 2,000 of USF's 9 ,000 students. brings to the campus many of Club and the University Chapel ne_arly 10 years . today's outstanding professional Catering to the personal needs the Umvers1ty stands as a tnb. IS and ser_ved musicians. of the student is the goal of the Fellowship. ute to a decade of _ha:d work; m of s two . . . campus bookstores. The main USF is a struggling, active the. symbol of pros "':'hJCh are located m . In the Artist Se bookstore handles every t hing community which is rapidly bepe:Ity and the promise of_ a the Umvers1ty Center and the r1es, the DIVISIOn of Fme Arts from the basic study materials coming, if it has not already bnght future for t!1ose seeking Argos C?mplex . Snack bars, arranges a. schedule of con(textbooks, pens and pencils) to done so, the leading cultural the rewards of h1gher educa open durmg the day and eve-cert s, exh1b!hons, plays , leetypewriters jewelry art re-and educational center 9t Argos Center performs many services for the The Campus Suburbanette Beauty Salon (lotion. ning, provide sandwiches, fountures, films and forums prints and They also Tampa. , t, resident students of USF. The Andros Center will cated in Argos 212) offers complete beauty care tain service and a place to have throughout the academic year. stock record ames soon offer similar facilities. to USF coeds. Owned and operated by Mrs. Ruth USF IS MORE than just an a Coke after a dance or show. These events are designed with umbrellas and clothes g Argos cafeteria i s op e n for breakfast from 7 Hooper, the shop is open daily from 8:30 to 5:30. institution to the student, it is . the University community in Ar os bookstore is to 9:30 a.m. Lunch hours are from 11 a.m. to 2 Appointments may be made by dialing ext. 2300. the best of two possible worlds. FOR SPORTS enthusiasts, or mind and significantly contribprimarily at p.m., and dinner is from 4 to 6:30 p . m. It is Th e barber shop is owned and operated by Here he has the opP?rtunity _to interested_ in getting exerute to the education of its stuthe oncampus student with closed on Saturday . The hours on are Joe Carter. Appointments may be made be pursue an educatiOn whJle CiSe, USF provJdes a broad sedents. needed i tems such as toiletries, from 8_ to 10 11:30 to 1:30 at midday and tween the hours of 8 and 6 by dialing Ext. 2211. cosmetics, combs, pi 11 o w s, from 4.30 to 6.30 p.m. From 7 to 11 p .m. the caf-R bb" I • h d 1 greeting cards and various eteria serves as a snack shop. A study lounge and TV lounge (Argos 236) a I nvltes Interns p De a •• ne ed' . Mail is posted twice daily on weekdays and are provided for student use. m 1cmes. once the Saturday. There is also a receptacle for Andros, cafeteria, scheduled to be completed All Students As for enter tainment, every outgoing mail. in November, will be very much like Argos. 1 Friday, Saturday and Sunday Argos shop is a branch of the main bookstore Under the supervision of Raymond King, direc-T h For App ICa nts Set evenings , popular full length located in the University Center. It is under the tor of food and housing, it will be located in the 0 Wors ip motion pictures are shown in supervision of Mrs. Isabel Nellis, and specializes center of the Andros complex, north of Argos . . FAH 101. Band and stereo dan -in articles for the personal needs of students. complex. Samuel M.. Mallinger , Rabb i Students who expect to begin professional education courses, ces, many of which are planned of Israel, exintern teaching in Trimester IT in teaching specialty, and in each trimester, help to liven up tends an to all stushould pick up an application over a ll college work. the week or weekend. dents to worship WJth them dur form and file their request dur. . . ing the up-coming Jewish Holi. Y' Must show prof1c1ency m of special mterest to WUSF-FM Schedules_! d mg the next two weeks. the use of the English lan g uage . the res1dent studen t .are th e barThe Jewish New Year (Rosh . PP ca on orms. mus e Y' Must be able to devote full ber shop, salon, ays. A li ti f t b I Hashanah) will be observed PJC_ked up Fnday at the time to student teaching assignroorr;., recreation roorr;. and Wednesday evening, Thursd a y off1ce _ of the D1rector of ment. Trials, Drama, Music and Friday, September 14_ Adm. 130. Application ----------15-lSth . The Da of Atonement deadlme IS Sept. 23. (Yom Kipper) be observed Eligibility requirements in on Friday evening and Saturelude: WUSF, 89.7 megacycles on Town Hall: A combination Stand: Regula r fea t ure of the d_ay, The fes Y' Must h a ve b ee n admitted your FM dial, will offer a documentary, drama, perfornationally-known Mutual Broadtival of _Succoth Feast o f to the upper level of the College stimulating and varied program mance, interview to be present casting System featured on Booths will b_e celebrated of Educat ion or, if a non degree schedule this fall. A c a psulized ed on Fridays at 7:30 p.m. The Thursday s at 7:30p.m. everung, Thursday student, must have the approval look at the schedule is as folfirst three programs will be the p t in p ti USF and Fnday, September 28-of the Selections Committee and lows: documentary "Mr. Laurel and . resen erspec ve: 2930th and on the following have completed 12 credit hours I . • history profe s sors and guests \i0ednesda e . Thursda . . F c d ' T • 1 • Mr. Hardy " w1th vo1ces of Lau . . . 'v Y venmg, Y of course work m residence. amous ana Jan na s. ' discuss w1de range of Issues on and Friday October 5 6 7th Dramas featured a t 7 p .m. on rel, Hardy , Orson Bean, Thursdays at 8:30p.m. ' Y' Must have senior standing . Fridays. Canada's first trial for Marceau, and Hans Conreid. murder by poisonin g , first tria l Lonclon Echo: Writer John BBC Science: Insights into Coover Family "".Must have . completed pro-For lhe VOLVO In Your Life Buy at BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE, LTD. The Tampa Bay Area's Largest Franchised Dealer. of a woman by military tribuO s borne declares war on critics, common cold. fess10nat educatiOn courses, nal, mental telepathy discovers movie "Khartoum" review, scrapers m the Expresses Thanks 305, ED ED _407 and Spec1al * BEST PRICES a murderer of four. Benjamin Britten discusses his _ theori e s about the earths A thank you has been sent to Methods m teachmg areas. * BEST SERVICE The Old Timers: R e collec -latest stage work on the scene mter!Or are featured on ThursUSF through The Oracle by the Y' Must have completed at * COMPLETE PARTS tions of the early days of radio at the Aldeburgh Festival on days at 7 p.m. family of Michael James Coov le ast two third s of teachin g spe BAY AUTO SALES & at a convention of American Fridays at 6:1 5 p .m. Jazz Night: Wide range of er, student who lost his life in a cialization. ham operators, featured Fri1\fusic in Our Time: jazz sounds and commentary traffic accident near Fowler AvY' Must have a grade point SERVICE, LTD. INC. YE OLDE DELICATESSEN Extends a special Welcome to USF Students and Staff Distinctively Different Tastes in: • Kosher Foods • Fancy Foods 12936 Nebraska Ave. (Between Fowler & Fletcher) days at 6 p . m. York concerts of prom1 s mg presented on W e d n e s d a y s from enue and 30th Street in Exploring the Child' s World: composers such as Ashley , 6-10 p.m. The message sai d : "The fam-;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;iiliiil Mumma, Ples kow, Macero Accent: Mod ern pop music ily of Michael James Coover mg type w1th. delm hosted by Max Pollikoff pre-for the young a t heart heard wish to thank our many friends quent and disturbed children. sented at 6 p.m. Mondays Monday -Friday at 4:10 p .m. for their prayers expre s sions of :;rhe Urban and throug_h Oct. 3. French in the Air: Featured sympathy, and of kindness Trou?led are a mong You Want: Great Mondays at 2 :30 .m. and Fri-at the loss of our son and broththe f eatured on mus1c of the masters featured d t 10 p er " Thursdays at 8 p.m . at 3 p.m. Monday-Friday . ays a p.m. Radio Theatre: Truman C aDe Bellis CoUection: Stimulat pote reads from "In Cold ing record collection stressing Blood," and "Rendezvous With Italian performances and com D eath," a drama of the s inking posers, hosted by the owner, of the Lusitania are among the Frank De Bellis, and pres ented presentations on F r id a y s at 9 o n Monday s at 8:30p.m. p.m. Northwestern Reviewing Delicatessen s8andwiches, I Imported J I everages Nebraska Avenue, Tampa Phone 935-9007 . HIRAM SEZ' WELCOME BACK Y'ALLI enjoyed serving you last year. I look forward b serving you again this year. All you new students come too! Watch For Our New Specials! Featuring "INSTANT SERVICE" and Top Quality :.:. PHONE 626-9910 Weekdays 7 a.m. -11 p.m. Fri. & Sat : 7 a .m. -1 a .m. 56th St. & Hillsborou Ave. BUY & SELL YOUR TEXTBOOKS UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 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. BELATED GREETINGS TO THE ORACLE Join the USF YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB HELP ELECT CLAUDE KIRK GOVERNOR OF FLORIDA Be Sure To Be At The Meeting Wed., Sept. 14 Room 203 CTR. 2.:00 '66 Is A Republican Year


4-THE ORACLESept. 14, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa Editorials And Commentary Speeding: Not Tolerated Chairman Board Of Regents Outlines State U. System . A word for the wise for new members of the university: speed just appropriate here. New students who enter this University may find this a new and completely different experience and often tend to forget a few things that they picked up during the past couple of years. New students will soon discover, as many who have been here for a while, that speeding on campus or off, is not tolerated by police. It is true that in many areas of the state speed limits are posted but not enforced. This is not true here. In the city of Temple Terrace and on campus , speed limits are both rested and enforced. In a few places on campus there is an abrupt drop m the speed limits and it's often too easy not to let up on the gas. Of course, it should be realized that the University is a heavily pop ulated area and the speed limits are not set by arbitrary whim, but logical and mature judgment. We agree that in many cases 20 mile per hour seems unduly slow after getting off a 70 mile per hour super-highway, but here it IS necessary. Also such immature driving tactics as "scratching-off" or "dragging" are not allowed here and students who habitually find this behavior necessary to display their "superior" driving ability will also find that it is economically unsound. New students to the area might also note that drinking while driving carries a severe punishment. Should you be arrested for driving while intoxicated, you must post a $500 bond in Tampa to be released and fines carry an equally severe punishment. We are not attempting to impose our standards upon new students, but merely explaining the situation. We suggest adherence to the laws. (Editor's note: The following is an explanation of the operation of Florida's State Board of Regents. It was written especially for The Oracle by the chairman of the Board, Chester Ferguson. It has been divided b1to two parts. The second section of his explanation of the Board will run in next week's The Oracle.) By CHESTER H. FERGUSON Chairman, Board of Regents First let me congratulate the University of South Florida on its program in the journalistic field. Especially is this an exciting occa sion because it marks the begin ning of the University's first cam pus newspaper, "The Oracle." I am sure that it will render a dis tinctive service in the training of future journalists and enriching the undergraduate program of the University. I certainly consider it a distinct pleasure to be able to discuss the functions and role of the Board of Regents in higher education in .,:m NOT GUARANTEED BY THE ORACLE Sure Fire Rules For Good Grades Would you like to get in good with the professors, learn to take notes and get good grades in the process? Various college publications offer sure-fire rules for success. Although The Oracle doesn't guar antee these, here are some collected by the Syracuse University Daily Orange: •, The Yale Record offers a few l;lints on note-taking: THE P RO F E S S 0 R says: "Probably the greatest quality of the poetry of John Milton, who was born in 1608, is its combination of beauty and power. Few have ex celled him in the use of the English language, or for that matter, in lu cidity of verse form. 'Paradise Lost' is said to be the greatest poem ever written. wl'ite down: "Milton rn 1608." .f J The professor says: "When La fayette first came to this country, he discovered America, and Amer icans needed his help if their cause was to survive, and this he prompt ly supplied them." YOU WRITE DOWN: "Lafay ette discovered America." The professor says: "It is possi ble that we do not completely un derstand the Russian viewpoint. You write down: "Professor Snarf is a Communist." The professor says: "Pages 7-15 are not required but will prove of inestimable worth to the student in preparing for the term examina tion." You write down: "Omit pages 7-15." This should give you a start, and with a little practice notes like these will result in an unusual grade. t!l THE UNIVERSITY of Minneso ta gave students instructions on how to receive professors' jokes. Four of the easiest steps to good grades are listed: 1. Pretend to catch on. 2. Look thoughtful for a mo ment. 3 . Break into a healthy chuckle. 4. Guffaw (loudly) if you deem it necessary. Be sure the book you read dur ing the lecture looks like a book from the course. If you do math in psychology class and psych in math class, match the books for size and color. Ask any question you think he can answer. Conversely, avoid an nouncing that you have found the answer to any question he couldn't answer, and in your brother's sec ond reader at that. I THE PREGNANT UNMARRIED COED Doctor: By FLO FELTY Sta,ff Writer First in a four part series. (Ed. note: We have in no re s pects tried to determine the pr e dominance of this problem, or the actual number of cases that occur at USF each year. Instead, we have tried to explore this problem, which is faced by many girls the country and some coeds ou our campus. We are not trying to teach morality, but only try to explain \ the present views of a doctor, the administration, the girl towards herself, and the possible solu tions. "I su s pect that most girls who become pregnant drop out of col lege before it becomes noticeable," Dr. Robert L. Egolf, director of the Student Health Center said. But, "USF is probably not as troubled with this p r oblem as other schools becau s e we are a comparatively new s c hool without the big time party and intercollegiate sports system. We have not attracted the more frivilous yet. We are also 0RI'-.CLE VOL. I NO.2 Sept. 14, 1966 Publi s h d every WedneSday In the school year by the U n iversity of South Florldl 4202 Fowler Ave. , Tampa, -•a . , 33620. S e cond class mailing permit pendin g at the Post Ollice , TamJII, Fla. Printed by The Times Publishing compeny, St. Peter&burg. Circulation Rates Single copy (nonstudents) . -----__ ____ lOc Mall •ubscriptions -------------$4 School yr. The Oracle Is writt@n and edited by students II the University of Soutll Florida. Editorioi views here i n are not necessarilY those of tho USF admin Istration. OHicts: University Center 222, phone 968-4131, N e ws, ext. 6191 advertising, ext. 620. Ctldlinll: general news and ads, WednesdaY for following Wednesday; letters to tdllor 4 p.m. Friday, classi fl cds, 9 a.m. Mondey , Harry Halgley -----__ • --__ _ •. Editor John Alston -------_ ----Manoging Editor David Dukes __ Advertising Mgr. P'rof. Arthur M . Sanderson __ -------Publisher P'rof. Steve Yal .. -_ -----------General Mgr. 'Abortion Risky' closer to the Deep South conserva tism." The unmarried pregnant coed seldom comes to the Health Cen ter. The Center does no pre-natal care, and the girl is afraid that news of her condition will reach of ficial channels and she will be forced out of school. Some girls continue to remain in school, unno ticed as did the coed who was taken to the hospital in labor, still insisting that she wasn't pregnant. THE CENTER has done some pregnancy tests, but so far, have had no positive results. One coed came in three times during one tri mester for the pregnancy tests. She had been living with a man, off-campus, with her parents knowledge. She said that her par ents didn't seem to mind, and that they as a couple , often went home for supper and the evening. Her parents knew that if she got preg nant, they would get married. There seems to be no special time during the year when there are more women coming into the Center for checkups, said Dr. Egolf. "Every weekend is a big weekend when school is going full blast. Many occur during or after a party, especially if the girl has had Httle -or no experience with alcohol or LSD." In dealing with these girls, Egolf said that the Center's ap proach depended on the girl's emo tional status before pregnancy. It is often a "serious crisis" for the unmarried girl and she might com mit suicide . If she is mature enough, and able to make realistic plans, she can recuperate from the emotional shock rapidly . GENERALLY, and most com monly, the couple marries. Or, the man pays for her support during the stay in the hospital, and child support, if the girl elects to keep the baby after that. Very seldom, although it has happened, the male involved "flies the coop" for parts unknown. The main hardship for the girl before the baby is the social stig ma, Egolf said. After the baby, it is economics. The parent's reac tion to the "news" is nearly always the same, said Egolf. At first it is of disbelief, then the father calls the doctor a "damn quack." But, this too, depends on the relation ship between the girl and the par ents, Egolf stated. The second reaction is nearly always of hor ror . The parents want to ship the girl out of the state, or send her to a home for unwed mothers and then they go looking for the male involved with a shotgun. EGOLF ESTIMATED that out of every 10 unmarried pregnant coeds, five would get married, two will have an abortion, one and one-half will keep the baby, and one and one-half will put up the child for adoption. The incident of abortion in this country is high. Egolf stated that perhaps one out of four or five pregnancies is terminated by an abortion. One out of 10 is terminat ed in miscarriage, but no doctor can make an estimate. To get a legal abortion in the United States, Egolf said that two physicians must certify that the abortion is necessary for the men tal and physical health of the mother. Only then can the obstetri cian perform the abortion in a hos pital. Any other operation to cause a miscarriage is classified as a criminal abortion. "A girl risks her life, health, and future child-bearing with the possibilities of infection, blood poi soning, or bleeding to death. An abortionist would probably the girl die than for her to go to a hospital where she might testify against him," Egolf said. When the girl doesn't know who the father of her child is, she is ei ther going to have the baby, or she is not going to have the baby. Any ethical physician would tell her to go ahead and have the child, Egolf said. The must be worth the risk, Egolf said. But, both the male and female should be aware of the consequences, both emotionally and financially, of a possible child. Florida. I think this may best be done by simply giving a broad yet comprehensive statement of the Board, its composition, duties and responsibilities. Higher education in Florida is directed by the Board of Educa tion, which consists of the Gover nor of the State of Florida, the Sec retary of State, the Attorney Gen eral, the State Treasurer and the Superintendent of Public Instruc tion. As you can see, this Board is made up of the top elected officers of the State of Florida and as such supervises all the actions of the Board of Regents in the adminis tration of higher education in Flor ida. The Board of Education ap points each member of the Board of Regents and may remove any member for cause. The Board of Education likewise has the duty of confirming or rejecting the ap pointment of the Chancellor of the University System and the presi dents of the State Universities. It also controls the fiscal policies of the System and has the right to ap prove or disapprove the rules and regulations adopted by the Board of Regents for the operation and direction of the University System. All University property is owned by the State Board of Education. Thi's term "higher education" must be defined to be understood. It means the State supported and operated institutions of higher learning, offering four-year de grees and graduate and profession al degrees. At the present time there are five existing universities which make up the University System, which are the University of Flori da at Gainesville, the Florida State University and Florida Agricultur al and Mechanical University, both located at Tallahassee, the Univer sity of South Florida, and Florida Atlantic University at Boca Raton. Two additional universities are now being built and will open for acceptance of students in the im mediate future. These are the Uni versity of West Florida at Pensa cola and the Florida Technological University at Orlando. Each of the universities has a definite role and scope which is delineated and defined by the Soard of Regents, subject to the supervision of the Board of Educa tion as above specified. The Board of Regents is a body corporate, established by an Act of the Florida Legislature in 1963, and as such it possesses all the powers of a body corporate for the purposes created by that law. The Board maintains its office of rec ord in Tallahassee, and the Chan cellor and the Corporate Secretary reside in Tallahassee. The Board itself consists of nine members, appointed by the Governor and ap proved by the Board of Education, from the State at large, represen tative of the geographical areas of the State. No two members may reside in any one county. All members must be residents and citizens of Florida for a period of at least 10 years prior to their appointment. The initial term of the Board constituted staggered terms of one to nine years. As re spective terms expire, new ap pointments will be for a nine-year term, except in case of a vacancy, which appointment shall be for the unexpired term. The powers and duties of the Board of Regents may tersely be specified as follows: The Board has jurisdiction to govern, regulate, coordinate and oversee the several institutions and agencies included in the state University System. The Board is primarily a poli cy-making Board, establishing the policies of the University System by rules and regulations adopted by it, and delegating sufficient au thority both to the Chancellor and to the heads of the institutions and agencies so that they shall be fully responsible for the management of the several institutions. The Board of Regents, with the concurrence of the State Board of Education, shall have authority to appoint and remove the Chancellor and the head of each institution or agency in the State University Sys tem. The Board, with concurrence of the State Board of Education, shall establish, locate and name new in stitutions or branches of institu tions in the State University Sys tem, the establishment of which has been authorized by the Legis lature. The Board of Regents, with the concurrence of the State Board of Education, shall establish broad policies relating to the admission of students and to the types of pro grams and service to be provided in the State Univerity System. The Board of Regents shall hear appeals from personnel in the State University System, including students and applicants for admis sion, provided that the appeals are made under the rules and regula tions prescribed by the Board. The Board of Regents shall pro vide for a plan of continuous re view and evaluation of the state wide off-campus Continuing Edu cation program, and shall recog nize continuing education pro grams both on and off campus as a normal function of the universities in the State University System. The Board of Regents shall by rules and regulations provide pro cedures for the administration of Florida Regents Scholarships. The Board of Regents is orga nized as follows: The corporate officers shall be the Chairman, the Vice-Chairman, and the Corporate Secretary. The Chairman and Vice Chairman shall be elected to four-year terms at the first regular eeting after De cember 31, 1964, and shall assume office immediately upon election. Elections may be held at such other meetings as may be neces sary to fill vacancies, and the offi cers who are elected at such elec tions shall serve until the tirne of the next regular election. Officers may succeed themselves. Rock Crushing Machines Are Equally 'Pleasing' EDITOR: At the present time coin operated juke boxes are contained in the cafeterias on campus. These machines have pleasing esthetic qualities, both auditory and visual. This proposal involves an improvement over the present condition. I recommend that the existing juke boxes be replaced with rock crushing machines. Several advantages would ensue, notable that the sound patterns produced would sometimes be rhythmically periodic and sometimes irregular. Thus a greater variety of sounds would be avail able to the connoisseur of musical and/or rhythmic patterns. Furthermore, it is possible (although unlikely) that the sound vol ume of a rock crushing machiM will exceed the sound of a juke box; if this becomes the case of some of the less pleasing sounds in the cafeterias will be drowned out more than they are with the existing juke boxes. Perhaps a committee will be appointed to investigate this proposal. After some deliberation the committee may find itself involved in the technicality of locating a supply of rocks. This in fact becomes another benefit in the suggestion. A pile of rocks is conveniently located on Crescent Hill; these rocks could be removed from Crescent Hill and placed in the proposed rock crushing machines as an improvement on the appearance of the campus. Perhaps a responsible committee could act to put this multifaceted suggestion into effect. Frank Sokolove USF As Seen By: The New Frosh .. .. The Commuter The Football Enthusiast The New Resident


--------------_ ... -., .. "'-----... -, .. _ ... . THE ORACLE-Sept. 14, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampai Artist Series Offers Colorful Musical Bouquet 'A bouquet of musical pleasure will unfold during the 1966-67 Artist Series Concerts. USF students and the general public will be treated to a host of world famous musicians, singers and dancers in a series of concerts reflecting variety and good planning. Leonard Bernstein as a soloist for the opening concert in Phil harmonic Hall and has since ap peared with Bernstein there in the famous Young People's con certs. soloist in oratorio and choral works. Following his London recital debut in 1958 and his Town Hall debut in 1959, Carringer toured extensively in the United States and Canada and appears fre quently at the most important American summer festivals with many of the nation's lead ing orchestras. think he is one of the greatest of all time. But it was once esti mated that if Arrau put every thing together he can play he could give 00 different pro grams without repeating a piece. own works. She has spent several years in Europe where, primarily in Paris, she introduced the Gra ham technique and gave solo re citals. sired for the presentation of more complex music. Thus, the ensemble maintains a flexibility and virtuosity that enables it to perform works of all styles and periods. The climax of this season will be the outstanding Bach Aria Group on April 5. William H. Scheide is the director . This en semble is the only one of its kind in the United States. Up to its formation, no professional group existed which could de vote its time and energy to the demands of the great repertoire which comprises Bach ' s major creative work. On Oct. 27 one of the nation's leading mezzosopranos w i 11 begin the series in a concert. At Lincoln Center she created the title role in the world pre miere of Hugo Weisgall's "Ath aliah, Queen of Judea" with the Concert Opera Association in . Feburary, 1964. _ On Dec. 8 in the midst of Christmas shopping and study ing for exams, concert goers will hear the Claudio Arrau con cert. Arrau, a master pianist, is said to have llie biggest reper toire of any of the major pian ists appearing before the public today. On Jan. 12 Helen McGehee will appear as soloist with her company in a program of her own works. She is soloist and first dancer of the Martha Graham Company and has taken part in all the tours of the Graham Company. She has had leading roles in the films of Martha Graham and is also responsible for the original costumes of "One More Gaudy Night" and for the women's cos tumes for "Clytemnestra." She designs the costumes for her Following Mss McGehee will be the Paris Chamber Orches tra with Paul Kuentz conduct ing on Feb. 5. Adolf Scherbaum will be trumpet soloist. This is a superb ensemble of 15 instru ments performing works from the 17th to the 20th centuries. The Fine Arts Quartet, whose concert will be March 16, fea tures Leonard Sorkin, violin; Abram Loft, violin; Gerald Stanick, viola; George Sopkin, cello. This group has been called one of America's great ensembles presenting outstanding perfor mances of the string quartet lit erature. The Bach Aria Group , placing renowned instrumental a n d vocal soloists on equal footing, enables them to perform this Bach repertoire. The following concert on Nov. 17 will present the lyric tenor, Walter Carringer. The instrumentation of the group normally consists of seven violins, two cellos, one double bass, and either piano, clavichord or organ. Shirley Verrett, international ly known for her recent por trayal of Carmen and Jocasta, is also one of the most sought after concert soloists and reci talists. She has made more than a hundred appearances each year during her nationwide con cert tours. Miss Verrett was chosen by In the few short years of his professional career he has be come known as one of Ameri ca's outstanding singers. His first professional engagement as soloist with the Robert Shaw Chorale led to his demand as a Arrau l1as won acclai,m as a Beethoven interpreter. Some To this basic unit may be added wind instruments to achieve the combinations deOne distinctive feature of the quartet is their instruments which date from the 17th and 18th centuries and were made by master craftsmen. All performances will be given in the University Theatre. Reserved subscription tickets or individual tickets may be pur chased. -The oracle Photo by Tony Zappone USF Today Its Result Take one good idea, add acres "It was more exciting then held in one of the University One sign of progress, Miss of sand and palmetto scrub, stir than it is right now," says Center lounges. Barker notes, is that the fifth in a heaping measure of deterRandall. "With e v e r Y b o d Y shoved floor staff lounge, once a "cof mination and hard work, and Pappy has three pet peeves. against the walls, it was pretty fee place," now has food ser allow to simmer for six years. People who walk on the grass, tight business," he said. vice, and many faculty mem What do you have? USF today. scatter newspapers, and tamper Concerts were held in the hers on campus eat lunch there. USF is proud of its beautiful with the sprinkling system. Chemistry Auditorium, and the Among the joys of her work, and modern campus, but many Many _football players remove programs be Miss Barker includes working tend to take it for granted. How the sprmklers to play and around the..Smk U: the middle in the new, well _ planned many realize the hard work and to return them. One sprinkler th . e floor. We to 1t building, seeing the Library dedication it represents? was found on a second story with but It was still al-grow, and having graduates of A FE"' of the ledge of Alpha Hall. ways a smk, says Preodor. USF returning to work on the lin veteran, or PREODOR'S r t t employees of USF . THIS will be eli _m-drew such a brary staff. remm1sce for us and speculate mated soon with the conversiOn . . . on the future of USF. to an automatic sprinkling sys auditormms w:re Joseph Carr, curator of the EDWARD PREODOR ... conducts USF orchestra. Th (P ) R dall t filled. He had to perform live planetarium enjoys his work omas appy an • a em. for one side and on television b h ' "I t d grounds crew leader of the As for the future of USF f th th ecause, e says, ge to 0 is satisfying to him. Physical Plant Division, was Pappy says, "As it grows, we orF e 0 tser.f th M . D what 1 want to." When he first came to the . orecas or e us1c e "Of one of four men who hacked a grow. I'd love to see 1t keep on . 1 d 1 course we have our headcampus almost all the staff way through the palmetto brush growing." ll me bu e a J aches, but we manage to solve would meet for lunch to Fowler Avenue. They had no Dr. Edward Preodor, chair a to e cdomp e t :0 them all." on the second floor of the Ad equipment and had to use their man and professor of the Music a out years. an a mas er s Two of Carr's gripes are peoministration Building because own tools and cars for transporDepartment, gets his greatest prpogradm m f 11 1 ple who want the planetarium to there was no lunchroom Now fr k. th reo or v1sua IZes a u -sea e . , tat10n. enJoyment om wor mg WI h h be open at very unusual hours with changes and growth of the A d . t p th th u ty h t h. Opera Department a c urc • ccor mg o appy, e nver e mvers1 ore es ra, IS . ' 11 and the lack of a satisfactory staff it's difficult to know many at that time extended to what is private violin students, and the music program, and .Y way of letting students know of of th t ts H d f lty tr. t t H h a doctorate program m music now e enniS cour . e an acu s mg quar e . e as the programs. "The University has lost its Curtis Carver even caught fish few complaints, because the performance. "We can't hit them on the homey atmosphere but that is over Fowler Avenue! faculty gets along well and the head with a malletr" he said not the best able to b '!ding is lmost exactly the THE USF LIBRARY has . . TO CONSTRUCT an office Ul h ... a d . ld b grown too ]okmgly. The planetarium, like serve." That, says Carr , is a way t ey JJOpe 1t wou e. ' other such U ty f il'ti. b. d'ff betw building, they took the roof off a Mary Lou Barker, head cata. ruversl ac I es, _lg I erence een a umver deserted chicken house and atHOWEVER, conditions were log librarian, has seen the LiIS taken for granted. a col_lege. . Construction Worker? tached it to four light poles. The not so favorable six years ago. brary grow from no books at all Many_ of_ the components of _ This a !1rst class office remained floorless until The Music Department was to more than 140 000 the proJection systems can't be s1ty and It Will develop mto an much later, when the contracscattered through the The Library first opened in bought so Carr even why I tors pouring concrete for the sity Center and the adm1mstrathe old architect's office by the hnnself. But I m convmced It will be a new buildings gave them some tion building. Orchestra, band , tennis courts in 1959 and moved 1mprov1smg equ1pment, he says, fme place." With Ute recent emphasis on equality, it seemed auppropriate that USF Senior Gail Reeves try her skills in construetion work. Gail, who is a former 1\liss Clear water, decided later that it wast strictly a job for males. left-overs. and chorus rehearsals were to the University Center ballroom in 1960 for one year. Student Association's Plans . • • Record 200 Firms Plan Job Interviews There wasn't room enough to shelve all the books, so most of them were left in storage. If someone wanted an unshelved (Continued from Page 1) crease sparked a lively de bate in the legislature last spring when some representa tives learned of the executive grants only when Harper asked for the increase. The legislature eventually ap proved the request but ap proval of this and the rest of the student budget didn't come until May .• Interviews Set The organizations listed below will be interviewing in the Placement Office (ADM 280) on the dates as indicated. Contact Placement Office, ext. 612, for descriptions and interviews. OCT. 10 Bogue, Taylor & Edenfield, accountants; Pratt Whitney Aircraft, engineering research; Chevron Chemical Co., trainee; Montenegro & Co., accountants; Aetna Life and Casualty, various. OCT. 11-F. W. Woolworth & Co., trainees; Ernst and Ernst, accountants; Women's Army Corps, commission program; Owens Corning Fiberglass, sales; Sperry ll'licrowave Elec tronics Co., technical; 1st Fed eral Savings & Loan, St. Peters burg, mgt. trainee; Retail Cred it Co., investigators. OCT. 12 Mobil Chemical Co., geologists, chemists; U.S. Naval Oceanographic, oceano grapher eng.. Radiation, Inc, accountants, engineers; Pan Am. Petroleum Corp, technical; Travelers Ins. Co., various; OCT. 13 Fla. Power & Light Co., engineers & various; Upjohn Co., sales; General Electric Co., sales; Fla. Merit System, various; U.S. Forest Service, various (also Oct. 14) OCT. U -Arthur Anderson & Co., accountants; Tennessee Valley Authority, technical; Procter & Gamble, technical; Honeywell (Minneapolis), tech nical . The allocation of student funds is detailed in the south east university center on the SA bulletin board. THE NEW Attorney Gener al_has not been officially ap pointed but if plans for the of fice's creation go smoothly, political science major Don Gilford (3LA) will be the At torney General. Gifford said the new cabinet officer will "look for inconsistencies and be an expert on the Student Association constitution. He will act as the president's ' liai son to any constitution revi sion groups in the SA legisla ture. At least one function will be to represent the legislature or the executive of the SA before the Student Court of Review, the final student authority on the constitution. The court re fused to hear, this summer, a r t i c 1 e s of impeachment against two chronically absent legislators because of inade quate preparation by the pros ecution. THE COURT also cited vague and inadequate minutes of the SA meeting passed the articles as another shortcom ing. The proposed Department of Commuter Affairs is the least defined of Harper's new offices. Harper said in July that its basic goal would be to involve the commuter in ex-20 BRUNSWICK LANES e BILLIARDS e NURSERY e SNACK BAR • FREE INSTRUCTIONS TEMPLE LANES HJ. WOLF, Manager t 5311 TEMPLE TERRACE HWY. TEMPLE TERRACE, FlA. PHONE 988-4338 tracurricular activities such as "serving as a clearing house for arranging car pools and perhaps sponsoring the 'communter night' at the Uni versity with a dance or enter tainment specifically for the commuter," as Harper termed it then. The three new presidential assistants will not be appoint ed simultaneously . Harper said he will appoint only an advisor to the cabinet imme diately. The Executive Board, consisting of key student lead ers both inside the SA and outside, and the college coun cils , for the University's five colleges eventually will have presidential liaisons also, but the Board and the councils are just getting on their feet again after a period of decline in 1965. The president said the assis tants would "make recom mendations on the course of legislative business referred to their cabinet," the Board, or the college councils. They would speak for the three areas before the legislature. The first meeting of the new legislature is tentatively scheduled for Thursday, Oct. 6. Campus • book, Miss Barker had to dig for it. USF's Placement Services di-year prior to receiving their deThe first two years the Li vision arranges job interviews gree. Those who will graduate brary budget was small. Many for graduating seniors, master's in December, 1966, or April, of the new books were gifts degree candidates, and alumni. 1967, should register immediatefrom c o lleges and friends of the During the 1965-66 academic ly. University. year, 149 different organizations c125 businesses and governmenSEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA tal agencies and 24 school sysRENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION terns) a total of 214 "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment REPAIRS on-campus mterv1ews. These or, Authorized Sales of Dacor Diving Equipment ganizat.ions come from over tt -SAFE FILTERED AIR _ the Umted States to recrUit and M 7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234-1101 interview graduating seniors, Wfi&&W!ID-1WK$.mlill'MiWi&ili1W-W&tw.&if.Mri!:r:"fft\fi@l'lf&Wli"Wik'Mm*' master's degree candidates, and alumni. Placement Services anticipate a record of more than 200 orga nizations will conduct on campus interviews during Tri mesters I and II of the 1966-67 school year. Starting salaries for USF graduates range from $475 to $675 per month for students ac cepting business, industry, and governmental positions. Salaries for Education majors range from $4,000 to $5,600 per year. Recruiting for Trimester I be gins Oct. 3. Graduating students should register with Placement Services approximately one -'/. ........ .. Don't miss the boat More than 200 companies and agencies will start job interviews at USF soon. Don't let career opportunities sail off and leave you stranded at the dock because you didn't find out WHAT firms have what positions you may want. DON'T DELAY PLAN TODAY FOR THAT CAREER TOMORROW Visit or Call USF Placement Services ADM. 280 Ext. 612 200.00 $225.00 FERRELL JEWELERS Your Headquarters for Diamonds, Watches, and Jewelry. SERVING TAMPA OVER 50 YEARS All the Credit YOU Need! Open an account in minutes CONVENIENT TERMS crafted c7These rings were especially made for people who would like to have a large . diamond at a reasonable price (eye perfect quality). 18 new styles to choose from. 8875 Florida Ave. NORTH GATE SHOPPING CENTER '


6-THE ORACLESept. 14, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa *... _,; i-,,f.k!iN-&-$t;Qt?i;t't7'' 250 P d , , Swinger Shows Earth's Spin I Lefties Have Few Problems Well (Bump, Ouch) Hardly Any USF has a 250-pound "swinger" on cam pus, but it swings in the interest of science. The swinger is a Foucault pendulum sus pended from the roof of the Physics Build ing and is dramatic evidence that the earth is rotating. The pendulum is so suspended that it can be set in motion in any direction or plane. ACCORDING TO the laws of motion, a body set in motion will remain in motion unless acted on by an outside force. A pen dulum mounted over the North Pole and set swinging will continue to swing in its prede termined plane. However, with the pas sage of time, the plane will appear to shift, east to west, as the earth's floor ro tates beneath it. The rate of shift is 15 de grees per hour, making a complete 360 de gree turn in 24 hours. If the same pendulum were suspended over the equator and set swinging, there would be no change in the plane of the swing. The pendulum would be carried around with the rotation of the earth. Traveling north from the equator, the variation of the swing of the pendulum, with respect to the earth beneath it, will vary from infinity to 24 hours for one 360 degree turn. By MERRILY (Lefty) TAYLOR where they are planning to sit, closed, things are scarcely betStaff Writer move the offending piece of furter. "You have to take the I niture one space to the rear. paper out" a senior male con "Have you got any real prob By the end of the day the eluded. "You can't write and !ems because Y 0 u'r e left chair has taken up at bump into those rings at the , handed?," some one asked the the back of the room. Few same time." Lef ty at lunch. Lef . . . " , . ties are E_mergetic enough to Since most Lefties were U No, not really, _rephed the haul the pnze forward again, taught to write by right _ handstu?ent. thereby setting the stage for a ed teachers, the Lefties learned .J collided numbmgly re-enactment of the whole jour-to tilt the bottom-left corner of . the :1ght of the person ney. the paper toward them, as right! beside Well, not many, The left-handed desk remains banders do, thereby acquiring , the Lefo/ an:ended, forlornly where it is, usually the curiously curled-up wrist pol atr. He serving as a book-shelf or foot-sition which is an attempt to shd chair a few mches to stool. avoid smearing what has just • the right. . , b tt ll Most left-handed USF stu Many . Lefties aren t su:e een wn en. ' dents would agree that, compar about. usmg left-handed desks m Few were taught the correct atively, the problems of living the. of paper position for Lefties in a right-handed world are few. squJrmmg sideways 10 a nght that is, the right botto?l Still, they add, there are mo handed . desk have made the corner _slanting the wrlt ments when left-handed life has other kind seem almost awk-er. Th1s latter position usually its annoyances. ward. . prevents most of the smearing J Through some sort of optical and a great deal of the writer's PERHAPS the chief source of illusion, the desks also seem cramp. 1 woe to the lefties is unduly close to its neighbors on i The Elusive Left-Handed Desk. the left a situation which, STILL, THE majority of ; Clyde Hill, director of the Phys during a test, can seem most south-paws write the hard way I ical Plant, says that purchasing if the person. sit -wrist _and hand _curled more left-handed desks is no tmg on the left looks shiftyback agamst 1t. One grrl re.. . problem. The desks are a stan eyed. called the particular problem dard item, and about 10 per Many Lefties seem to feel which hounded her in high cent of all desks bought by USF that the desks made for their school shorthand. "My hand are left-handed ones. benefit are more trouble than kept resting on those little rings , ' AT THE LATITUDE of Tampa (28 de grees) the time for one complete rotation is 51 hours, 6 minutes. This makes the devia tion approximately 7 degrees per hour in a clockwise direction. Thus, a room with 40 desks they're worth. "You never know at the top of the stenographic should have four which are left whether to sit in them or not," notebooks, and it made my handed. Some rooms, for one a senior said. shorthand a real mess. I finally even typewriters are right • eventually the girl succeeded. reason or another, end up with SOME PROFESSORS ak turned the notebook upside handed, no ?De inclined She had planned to be ambidexThe pendulum is named after the famous French physicist, Jean Bernard Leon Fou cault, its designer. . fewer. (F AH 282, with 46 desks, . . . m e down, but then the teacher said to neurotic about It. trous. has two left-handed ones; FAH the for the Lefties, by I was writing on the wrong side . Things even .seem be look Awkwardly, it didn't work out 139 with a total of 49 desks mqwrmg Is anyone here left of the page." mg up for Lefties. A girl speaks that way for somehow it ' ' handed?" Many south-paws t ht h d d f ' also has two for southpaws). 1 t think t . b f Being left_ handed even inter o a r1g • an e rtend m a grew harder and harder to use -Oracle Photo by Tony Zappone Look But Don't Touch Dr. Clarence C . Clark, Professor Emeri tus of Physical Science at USF, was respon sible for getting the pendulum for USF. Clark said that his purpose was twofold; to have this instrument in connection with such courses as physical science and as tronomy, and to provide, on the campus, public relations interest and attraction. USF Senior Becky Moore challenged the signs on the staircase near the Physics Building's Foucalt pendulum. The signs, which sa.y "Do Not Touch," were meant for the protection of the pendulum rather than students. For the most part, however, o _wice . e ore an feres in some degree with the for;mer who grew so the right hand. Ultimately, it th t b h 1 ft swermg. An affrrmatJve answer . . fascinated With the strange became impossible The girl is ere seem o e enoug e means being wedded to one crf v1tal processes of eating and . ht f . . . . handed desks; but the desks t h e classroom's left-handed drinking. "My only problem is sJg 0 a person writing a naturalized citizen in the I seem to have a violent dislike d k tt h . 1 in eating " says Dr Francis the left hand that, as a whim, nation of the Southpaws. for standing still. "They move es s no rna er_ w ere 1 Fabry of' the English Depart she vowed to teach herself to It makes one a little uncom• .. •. overnight," one coed declared, the t 't ment "and since I eat a write that way. It wasn't easy, fortable. At that rate, they may m "and they always move against os e Ies pre er o Sl deal ' " but it was a challenge, and one day take over the world. th all d th . 1 where they choose and take • • • Many have heard of the pendulums, Clark went on to say, but few have seen them. There are only a few in the United States, and the only one of any consequence in Florida is at USF. h e w or 1 untherf the pet DCI their chances with the more Lefties soon get used to being pendulum and installation was about $4,000, l s arpener or o e ar es cor d d c ' II Clark said. The bulb itself is solid brass. . . th b k f th " stan ar type of desk. hances figuratively, the large rotten Co ege ner 10 e ac 0 e room. th t th 'd f el dd I th a b I are a ey e o er m a app e m e mmg-room al'!'e . Pressures Disorders OTHER FOUCAULT pendulums known in the United States are in the United Na tions Building in New York, a present of the Dutch Government; the Chicago Museum of Nautural History and the Franklin Institute in Philadelphia. USF's is patterned most closely after the one in the United Nations. It was designed and built in Holland by The Phillips Company. CLARK, AND Fred Agens, physical science instructor, designed the glass case and marble floor for the pendulum. The protection was built to protect the bulb from the wind and to prevent people from touching it, thus preventing any outside force from acting on the motion of the bulb. THE MOVING DESKS create left-handed desk than in a Off campus, they are the bane only a momentary mystery. De right-handed one, anyway. of waitresses accustomed to Cause spite the Lefties' belief that the Even the common three ring "serving on the left." On cami>. desks are holding weird midnotebook presents its perils for pus, they are patiently accus. night dances, the truth appears Lefties. So far no one has retomed to bumping elbows, scatf students . ate hiS moral to to be far more prosaic. Appar p o r t e d scarring lacerations tering silverware and, in more aced With many disform h1s own philoso . ently the journeys are caused from the rings in the notebook's absentminded moments, down-orders as a z:sult of their age phy of life. by the succession of right center, but at least two people ing half of an unfortunate neighAccordpressure, L u p o Students are urged to see for themselves this important experiment, but are also asked not to touch the wire as they go up the staircase built around its case. An out side force, even so slight as a touch, will cause the swing of the pendulum to change more than normal and will thus disturb the handed people who, finding the mention occasional loss of skin. bor ' s drink. mg h? up,. l!fF said, _does not play much of a odd-looking desk In the spot Even when the rings are THERE ARE TIMES rycb ese are part m students emotional dis. , s_ay o, u o n more no 1cea e orders except where it touches Lefties , when than! tllose by students these areas. The major roles of J Ed • p . seem I carry outside the Umvers1ty. academic pressure is to force USF's pendulum was designed by the California Academy of Sciences in San Francisco some 10 to 15 years ago. The Academy also installed it. Total cost for the . experiment. i u cat I 0 n r 0 g r a m :y hm mi rlfhtd hafd and There is the struggle between of .responsibility, i thu thy foths an tc eafr on dependence and independence, which IS mcluded m the struggle e o er s1 e o e wa er oun-h betw d d t t tu 't , . 1 'd c aractenzed by the inability to een epen ence and mdeAtt t 0 1 000 a1n rn 1 on, one gir sat sleep or to concentrate. The stupendence; freshmen, because rae s ver I Sometimes a friend can be dent entering college is caught they are faced with the accepfound to turn the handle, but not in a conflict between his tance of responsibility, seniors, ' Future Registration Seen Sixteen counties and more ter. A few of the conferences even this is always satisfactory. and the pressures of they are faced with the than 1,000 people participate in held this summer were: Florida A most unfriendly spirit of college life. msecurlty the future. . USF's Continuing Education Water and Sewerage, Supervideviltry seems to take hold of This often leads to a second Lupo out that if B S • I T I h c II Program which offers credit sors and Management, and some people when they are area; sexual conflict. The stuwere presen!-y I n g e e e p 0 n e a and non-credit courses to stU Education and Culture for Bragiven control of a water foundent wishing to assert himself the Ideas and responsiteachers, businessmen, zilians, reported Dr. Earl R. tain Turn . ing on the or to use his new-found freedom f must eventually By B B HOVELL The really t k . 1 ed th h engmeers and..others. Hall, Program Advisor for Confountam, however, IS a problem and privacy may turn to sexual t mtghJ some S . m v_ . roug some All courses are taught by USF tinuing Education. all book-laden students right activity. This leads to a lack of 0 ese JSCJr ers. taft Writer such a program up mstitutional changes. Particufaculty members or by outA credit program was also or left handed share. The meaning or a feeling of alienaThe umversi_ties of Lupo Student registration at USF and verifymg Its remuch more stable schedstanding teachers from nearby held two weeks in July for some kind of fountain which can be tion. says,. are takmg a big step .bY may soon be as sinple a matter says Rutherford. su;h by the separate schools to anyone participating 350 members of the National operated by foot wins praise . . teachmg students. to thmk as picking up the telephone and planmng can take years of m-will first have to be realiZed be. th R ul Ed ti As oci ti Cl from both sides A search for self identiftca mstead of JUSt presentmg factutensive effort by highly-trained fore the system can be introm e program.. eg accepuca on s a on ass. . . tion is another area of conflict. al material . This will help them ,, . persons, and during verification duced. to USF Js reqmred room Teachers. Conference p:o One grrl sheeptshly mentions The student is exposed to new to mature and to continue their Please me for (a series of "dry-runs") there " , cred1t courses but non-credit grams have been. With a less than • practical ability ideas which cause him to evalu education throu hout th li courses 238o9, 54771, 54607, and could be mistakes which could S really . want,. says courses can be taken by anyone. from 12 to 1,000 partJctpants. which she once demonstrated to g err ves. 54846." cause a onizin roblems both m rnaTeachers, businessmen, and . . her psychology class at St. Pe"Thank you. One t g g p chme efficiency With an approengineers can take credit coursA SCHEDULE of Contmumg tersburg J C ll "I momen to programmers and students . t f ' . Ed t" f th' fall uruor o ege. can please." prla e 0 the milk of es toward a master's degree in . uca Jon con ts. write upside down and baGkPause t set htiowever1,dchompdu1 -huallman kmdness' to ?elp in . the the counties served by USF's mcludes semmfar, wards at the same time." " . . enz reg1s a on cou an e re y rough, atyp1cal s1 tuaContinuing Education Center. wor s op, con erence or . , . Thank you for wa1tmg. Your up to 50,000 students and make tions." nursmg home personnel, a po All m all, USF s Lefties are classes are all open, and you the operation simple and easy CREDIT COURSES follow the lice institute, and conferences content with their lot. The Phys-are now enrolled. You will be for everyone . regular campus trimester calenfor teachers of foreign languagical Education Department probilled in the next several Three statements known as pI aneta r i u m dar while non-credit courses are es, science, social science, and v i e s sufficient too good to be true. "Murphy's Laws" must be offered for both short and long English. Hall said many new eqwpment, the physiCal plant Acc?rdmg to Frank H. clearly understood to discuss in h d periods. Credit courses meet courses would probably be . desks, Spam, l!SF RegJStrru:, such a telligently the computer and Sets Sc e u I e once a week in the afternoon or opened in the fall. life s JrrJtation_s are JUSt system will be not com uterized s stems accordevening in facilities especially . . . that mmor. If pencil sharpenonly desirable, but necessary as ing Don S A . t Th U . . t , Pl t . for USF or In available schools BAY CAMPUS facilities for:_ ers and telephone booths and student enrollment continues to . c. ere, e e mversJ Y s ane. arium in the area continuing education for ele-1----__::_ ____ _ climb Registrar at Indiana Uruverstty. opened Sept. 11 for the new aca. . mentary school teachers are to __ _... --------. . They are: demic year. Business, education, engmeer. Computers will play an essen. . . . . ing, and liberal arts courses are be mcreased. The Bay Campus UNIVERSITY tial role In such a system, and I. Nothing IS as easy as 1t Pubhc programs Will be pre ff red . Ch 1 tt DeS t currently offers a course in registration could become a looks. sented at 2:30 p.m. each Sun Ho ed 1Hn ardo eH, . hi 0a0 ' oceanography as a recent addi II E h . day 'th S t be "' ee, ernan o, 11< •• '• • @ matter of seconds-per-student. veryt mg takes longer • WI . ep em r programs Hillsborough Lee Manatee Or tion. TE co or even students-per-second. than you think it will. on the subJect "The Skys of Au-ange Osceoia Plans for extending the Bay Two basic plans are presently III. If anything can go wrong, tumn." Polk, Sem'inole and Campus curriculum include under consideration for possible it will. In addition to the regular SunSumter countie; courses in engineering and busi use at USF, says Spain, and the To illustrate , Dr. Spain points day afternoon presentations, ness. system will likely be installed out the case of the student who special daytime presentations BANKERS, churches, engi Further information may be by 1970. Named after the uni-went through computerized regcan be scheduled by clubs and neers and industrial groups are obtained at the Continuing Edu versities where they first were istration and found himself enother groups. Reservations can among those that attend the cation office in the University used, they are the "Indiana rolled for 120 hours in one se be made by calling the Planenon-credit courses, conferences Center. The office is open daily Plan" and the "Purdue Plan," mester! tarium, 988-4131, ext. 580. and seminars set up by the Cenfrom 8 a.m. to 5 p . m. respectively. Initially, there will admittedly The Indiana Plan uses special be some problems . . . On the -d; -------telephon_es directly to other hand, though, there will the Registrars Office. The Purbe no long standing in lines. EXCHANGE B N lrMnl due Plan also is computerized, There is a wealth of addition e A K of '/ Jr L but without telephones and alal problems to be solved says trDDA/''[ lowing for relatively little Spain and these will be L..fln Ill.. i. choice of schedule by the stu dent. I! is for reason t_hat for The SPRITE In Your the Indiana Plan IS more destra-Lif 8 at BAY AUTO ble from the student's point of 1 uy view. Dr. Spain also favors this SALES & SERVICE, LTD. system . The Tampa Bay Area'5 The introduction of "third-Largut Franchi5ed Dealer. generation" com pu ters take up be necessary to installing the "super-system," according to Sp ain. T h e so called "t h i r d gen eratio n, computers take up a minimum of space and more important can perform a variety of tasks simultaneous ly, says John Rutherford, USF Dat a Processing. In addition to registering students, the com puter will als o have to able to perform operations such as pay . roll, research, and other func tion s. * BEST PRICES * BEST SERVICE * COMPLETE PARTS BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE, LTD. INC. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. EXTENDS A -SPECIAL WELCOMEto 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. AUTO SERVICE CENTER • . ' .-. r . . ... TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR .FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wath Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 ( CONGUTULATIONS to The Oracle and USF ARTHUR YATES CORDIALLY INVITES USF friends and new• comers to watch for the GRAND OPENING of our attractive new store at Dale Mabry and Neptune. MEANWHILE: Business as usual at 1517 So. Dale Mabry. It is our wish that our firm may continue to be "PARTNERS IN PROGRESS" DIAMQND RINGS CONTESSA • • • FROM $150 YATES JEWELERS 1517 So. Dale Mabry Ph. 253-3577 Open Friday Until 9:00 p.m.


CB. Advisers Devote Long Hours To Underclassmen THE ORACLE -Sept. 14, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa-7 Rl\.CLE 1. AUTOMOTIVE Here are 20 classifications for The Ora• ' FOR RENT (Cont.) HELP WANTED (Cont.) ... -----------cia claS!Ified advertising ready to work FOR SALE: 1965 Oids F-liS Deluxe, AC, For Rent: Furn. house for couple. 3 POSITION OFFERED: Male or female, tor YOU: The College of Basic Studies' in the College of Basic Studies courses and physical education from the various instructional PS, PB, AT, Radio, Heater; Like New; rooms & bath, $20 a week. 10610 Nebras Junior stand1ng or higher science maJor . ' . . . . , $2,100, Contact: Oon Walker, 1575 10th St. ka Avenue student to act as representative for estabCorps of Advisers devoted apwhich calls for the assignment umts were postponed indefimteareas of the Umversity. so., Safety Harbor, Fla., Ph. 726-2948, or llshed scientific laboratory supply firm. F1 • AUT1 OMOTIVE1 d 1 t 1 h 1 nd d t ft contact CTR. 224, Oracle Adv. Officer. S FOR SALE Please send full resume and grade aver or sa • or wane • equ pmen , serv ces, proximately 13,000 man hours of of freshmen and sop omores to Y a stu en s o en accumu-AT PRESENT 23 f ult . age w ith initial correspondence, p o Box curricular advising last year to one of a group of faculty advislated as many as 100 hours • . ac Y 1202, cocoa Beach, Florida. 3. FOR RENT freshmen and sophomore stu -ers trained and experienced in without qualifying for upper members devote oneS325. Contact: Oon Walker, 1575 lOth st. FOR SALE: Sky diving rio -complete. 11 WAuTED o SAL . . . fourth or one-half time to aca-so .• Safety Harbor, Fla. ; Ph. 726-2948, or Call 93SW3. . ''-5. F R 11 dents. The time represents the area m which the student level programs. . . . . contact CTR 224, Oracle Adv. Office. FOR SALE 27' Mills custom Sloop, All Items other than cars and cycles. b 200 h . t t d dem1c adVISing In the College of 196-1 Yamaha 55cc welectrlc starter $!25 Sleeps Head, Galley, Complete equip. WANTED Baptist students and a out ours per tnmes er proposes o maJor, lS a eparOwlng to rapid increase in en Basic Studies Ext. 2229. ment, Beautiful condition; sacrifice to attend B .s.u. meetings. Call 988-6-487 1. HELP WANTED for each faculty adviser in the ture from practices WhiCh Ob. • . , . For Sale: 1960 Fiat 600, For Quick Sale, S1.900. Phone for information. Male, female. corps tained prior to the fall term of rollment and growmg curricular Essentially the responsibility S135 Jim R. Crosley. call 935-3654. Beautiful mobile home, 2bedroem 10x42, WMted: 200 Organizations lookrno for . d complexities, the University adof the corps of advisers is to FOR SALE: l965 Honda Moler Bike, used so ft. cement slab cab•na screened, lot YOU. Contact P lacement ServJes, ADM 9. LOST AND FOUND 1964. At that time stu ents were i . tr r . th fall f 1964 OM veer original cost $300 but will tell 80XU5, deep well, septic tank, near USF. -28_o._e_x,_. ..... ----. Although most of the hours assigned for academic advising m n_ts a IOn m e O lead the advisee, through sound for s2oo: Helmet and saddle beg and Phone 935-5158. 3 Ml CELLANEOUS are used for program planning ul decided to inaugurate a more program planning to a timely small luggage See Muriel FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home on extra 1 S to all members of the fac ty, d ed d . . • s. Mullins, 1875 MtssrsSIPPi Ave., St. Pete. large lot furnished or unfurnished \'viii ,_---...... sessions with individual stuincluding deans of the colleges formal an structur a Vtsmg admission to the upper level Phone 525-1670 or oracle Advertising ot-take s3,o0o equity and you assume' 4'12% Plan Ahead -Prepare and Interview for 13. MISCELLANEOUS d ts th h t program at the freshman and f h ' h Th d flee, x620. DA morlgage of ss,ooo. Near school, career placement now. contact Place11. WANTED Books, articles, help properly, etc. en • o er ours are spen m Thus, advising was loosely or-program 0 lS C 01ce. e a stores, etc. 514 E. Broad, Flhone 23HOIS, ment ADM 280, Ex!. 612. 15• SERVICES OFFERED advisers' staff meetings, reganized and often ineffectual sophomore level. viser is concerned with any 3. FOR RENT Mrs. Persechlne. Tutorial, part-lime w ork, typing, babY viewing student records of edu. blem ff ti the tudent's FOR SALE 27' Mills custom Sloop 15. SERVICES OFFERED sitting. . Students tended to gravitate H. M. Robertson, Coordmator pro . a ec ng s For Rent Unfurnished four rm apt, Prl Sleeps Head. Galley, Complete cational progress, Correspon-t d . h e e m terested of Adv!S I'ng for the College of edUCational progress and he va09te EWntrance and bath, Electric Kitchen. ment, Beautiful Condition; Sacrifice Private !'"'sons In Modern Mathemat•cs. 17. TRADE d ll d 0 a VISers W 0 W r f f , b 31 Commanche. Evening and Sun $7,900. Phone Anna Bell, B . S., Wayne Slate '51 Tel. ence concernmg enro e or . stude t problems regardless Basic Studies was authorized to o ten re ers students With pro day call 8J.7 Days 223-3265 Mrs. Wier. 935-07u . 19. RIDEs prospective students, meetings m n . , . 1 'tt f d to ]ems outside his competence to House For Rent 3br 1 baJh, screened 7 HELP WANTED BE PREPARED Offered, Wanted 'th th f d Of the adVISerS competence In Se ect a sta 0 a VlSerS . . porch, a<, ref, stove, & washer furnished ' Prepare ond interview for career W1 e parents o a VISees, . ular matters Some adviswork with students enrolled in sources of specialized help. . S90 mo. 988-5789 J . B Hooper Rt. 6-Box placement now. contact Placemenf 20. PERSONAL NOTES and preparing revised curricu currie . Help Wanted: Part-Time on campus and se vc s ADM 280 Ext 612 ers were swamped because of the College of Basic Studies. SeIn the College ot Basic Off-Campus positions available. contact w r 1 ' e.' . h , 8"; E B lar worksheets to r e f l e c t . . . . . Stud' d rd d Placement Services. ADM, Ext. 612. an s rronrng r n ome, 1 ""' ougan -----------• h . . . their popularity while others re-lect10n was made m terms of mtes, a VISing IS rega e . as co.oP EDUCATION OPENINGS for s .w. of usF. Mrs. Francis Jinks. c anges m variOUS ma]!)rs. fused to accept any responsibiliterest in curricular advising an extension of the teachmg WUSf Trimester 11, Ill, paid emPloyment. All 20 PERSONAL NOTES d t t' f f d f th t all • • • maJors. Apply in ENG 37. , The present advising program ty for advising. Basic Stud1es and m a equate represen awn unc IOn an or a reason co.op oPENINGs IN WASHINGTON, ..... .............. ...,.-....,....,members of the Corps of advis (Continued from Page 1) o.c., for Trimester 11. Ill. All maJors. Graduating in 1966-67??? Start InterviewIs t h Ad . . Apply In ENG. 37. ing for job NOW. Contact P laceers are a 0 eac ers. VISing Help wanted. Job interviews begin Octoment Servtces, ADM 280, Ext. 612. NATIONAL AUTO SUPERMARKET of lower division students munications Commission to ber 3rd. contact Placement Services, Goo IS NOT DEAD! He Isn't even sick. should be looked upon as a begin construction and instal-ADM 280, ext. 612. AHen d church this sunday. NO MONEY DOWN 500 Car Selection weaning process _ a freshman lation of a transmitter which needs and deserves more atten will boost its power output I does 1,000 watts to 5,000 There 15 a 1 I h Curricular advising is not psy chotherapy. Advisers, to be sure, are interested in a stu dent's well being and the contri bution it makes toward his aca demic success. However, the adviser cannot assume responsi bility for a student's well being. Services available to students through the Developmental Center are vital, but they ought not be confused with curricular ad-The transmitter will be installed in the new 1,024 foot tower which has just been constructed at Riverview. The 50 foot tower on top of the li brary will be used to beam the signal to the Riverview transmitter which will then I . better way! I '65 CHEY. CONY. vising. In the College of Basic Studies the attitude prevails that advis ing should not be compulsory for all students. The role of the adviser is that of an interested guide whose suggestions are available for the ask ing. Final decisions for courses of action, and responsibility for carrying them out, reside exclusively with the student. The beginning student will sometimes make an unrealistic " juice up" the power . EXPLAINING THE effect of the power boost, Brady said, "Actually we'll have 21,000 watts of radiated power due to location of the transmitter and tower. Whereas now we are limited to the Tampa Bay area and slightly beyond for those with good receivers, we expect to cover five to seven counties." Program expansion is next on the list for radio after the power boost according to Brady, IUSF Photo> choice of educational objective. Most commonly an unwise se "The first thing we'll do Is extend our hours of operation. Eventually we'll broadcast on the weekend also." 'Sorry, Section 03 Is Closed' Prof. Henry Robertson, center, Coordinator of Advisbtg in the College of Basic Studies, assists Ronald Riegels, OB3 and Gail McCaskiU, CB2, in solving their schedule conflicts. Surrimer. Activities Roundup Presented lectiOii is prompted by attrac tion to prestige professions (medicine, engineering, astro physics, etc.), by efforts to ful-fill parental ambitions, or by a desire to act on the advice of Potential audience for the stations is considered excel lent since ten colleges and universities are within the re ception area. well meaning friends. In many BECAUSE THE stations are of these situations the adviser educational they carry no must engage in a subtle down-commercial advertising but grading of student aspiration in are supported by tax dollars. an effort to bring about a more Program schedules a r e realistic choice of ma,ii>r. available from the stations' Students are advised against studios or by mail in the case . . . . . . . that which does not appear to of radio Radio has a monthly Ed. note In order to fill you committee recommendation and charged that b1d specifications be I n th . b t ed ti al . _ • Come d th . d r t• f F. .. dr . h t err es uca on m mailing of program guides in what happened in and aroun au, oriZe con Irma Ion o lS.,were . awn m a v:ay as o terest, but no student is coerced Anyone can get on the USF during the summer, in er s contract. It for a in the matter of selecting an oblist by simply calling the stacase you weren't here, the fol-IN OASE YOU don't know it vanety of firms to bld. jective. tion. There is no charge. lowing roundup of news is prealready the prefixes of all Uni-con:pany charged t_hat speciflThe problem of btdecision -----------sented ' cations favored a r1val compa. . versity buildings were changed about a choice of maJor affects As the summer trimester last summer. ny . many students at the freshman ended on August 2 there was • * * As a result of the probe, a and sophomore level. Occasion -I I ,' I I I I I r I I • • :"= w M R cy ;;::. w ::tf: I *t to aHract aHention I and get action when you I • Want to sell or buy items • Need full or part-time work • Offer or need services USE WANT ADS IN THE ORACLE y Small cost big results 15 worcls (minimum) _ ............ _ .. _ 50' w I I I I I I w. j1 I AIT, R&H, P.S., V•l. '64 CORYAIR COUPE 4 speed with R&H. '63 NOVA CONY. BLACK or WHITE Automatic Transmission, Radio and Heater, Power Steering and White Sidewall Tires. SEE TO BELIEVE -$995 '65 CORVAIR AIT, R&H, Nice. controversy over the "delayed MIOHAEL JAMES COOVER re bid the furniture. was or ally the undecided student is the appointment" to USF facul20, USF student, was killed Jul; dered Wlth the com-one who has a wide variety of ty ?f Dr. Fisher, former 16, when the car he was driving and _ofinterests and the ca assistant Hillsborough County overturned on Fowler Avenue flee f_urmture company, wmmng paclty and aptitudes to succeed School Superintendent. near 30th street. the bid . • • • in any one of several areas. Fisher was sent a contract A . th ,.. BERMAN J BRAMES was Other un committed students . ed b P . d t All th passenger m e car, .cruce • h th ui t b ' l 'ty sign Y resl en en on e Tilley, also a USF student, was appointed Center Administrator may ave e req Sl e a 11 at. ' tve. i 'Y. 30 words _ ...... _ ...... •• _. _ $1.00 Repeated 2 issues, 45' per 15 words. More than 4 issues, 40' per 15 wds. I 1711 East Hillsborough Ave. afternoon of July 22. Later that . . d for the University's Bay Camto do successful college work day, it was stated, Allen sent InJUre • • • pus in St. Petersburg. but remain _ apathetic because . letter to" noti A STATE INVESTIGATION Prior to his appointment, they. have little in _acafym? him this of USF purchasing practices Brames was Resident Instructor demic study. Students m either ear her letter and that Flsher was touched off when vne firm in Beta Hall. of these groups impose special had not necessarily been asproblems for the faculty advlssured of a position of the faculer. ty. 12 R I s Finally, many of the students Fisher charged that "political U es U g g est at USF come from homes where Parents did not have an oppor pressure" had cost him the ap pointment as a professor of edu-tunity for college education. cation in the Continuing Educa-H T B • u These students are as a rule tion Division of USF. 0 w 0 r I n g p more dependent upon advisers Fisher was "fired" from his for information about the transi post on the county school board I h I d tion from high school to college on April 5, when the Hillsbor -De •• n q u en t c .• and about practices and proceough County School Board aboldures within the University. ished his office. He attributed In this instance the goal of the the board's action to the fact Through the courtesy of the on. Be careful that the silveradviser is essentially the same that he "questioned the practicHouston, Tex. Police Departware and drinking glasses are as that of the faculty at large, es and procedures of the school ment we bring you the fol-sterilized, but let his mind that is, encouraging students to administration." lowing "Twelve Rules for feast on garbage. accept increasing responsibility Raising Delinquent Children." for decisions, recognizing that Fisher had been instrumental 7. Quarrel frequently in the such responsibility contributes in revealing a discrepancy in 1 . Begin with infancy to presence of your children. In to greater maturity and inde-school lunchroom commodities give the child everything he this way they will not be too• pendence. in the county. wants. In this way he will shocked when the home is The final outcome was a committee of USF faculty members recommended that Fisher be appointed . They said they found that em ployment of Fisher "would not lead to embarrassment for the Univ ersity." ' President Allen accepted the grow up to believe the world broken up later. owes him a living. 8. Give a child all the 2. When he picks up bad spending money he wants. words , laugh at him. This will Never let him earn his own. make hjm think he's cute, It Why should he have things as will also encourage him to tough as you had them? pick up "cuter" phrases that will blow off the top of your 9 . Satisfy his every craving head later, for food, drink, and comfort. See that every sensual desire USF SERVICE SPECIAL 1. PRESSURE CLEANING You're in the Pepsi genemtion! University Gets Big OEO Grant 3 Never give him any spir is gratified. Denial may lead itual trabting. Wait until he is to harmful frustration. 21 and then let him "decide for himself." 10. Take his part against 4. Avoid the use of the word neighbor s, teachers, police "wrong." It may develop a me .n. They are all prejudiced guilt complex. This will condi against your child. 2. LUBRICATION $495 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS ALL 4. INCLUDING NEW RIBBON MAKES The University has been awarded a grant of $32,797 by the Office of Economic Opportu nity to provide training in non professional occupations for 30 migrant workers. Speech, math, writini: and reading will be included in the sixweek training program. The program will be conducted at the University's Center for Continuing Education in St. Peters tion him to believe later, 11. When he gets in real when he is arrested for stealtrouble, apologize for yourself ing a car, that society is by saying, "I never could do against him and he is being anything with him." persecuted: 12. Prepare for a life of 5. Pick up everything he grief. You will be likely to leaves lying around books, have it. shoes, clothing. Do everything We propose a 13th rule: As for him so that he will be exsume that these rules apply to perienced in throwing all re other parents, but not to you. sponsibility on others. (Copied from The Brandon 6. Let him read any printed News, by permission of Edi matter .he can get his hands tor, Clarence F. Sallee.) Bring Your Jypewriter Problems To Us -----------------RENTALS ELECTRIC •• 1.50 Per Day 4 Day Minimum STANDARD._75c Per Day SEE -=:A:iri : --e ELECTRIC e MANUAL • PORTABLE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co., Inc. 2512 Temple Terrace Highway PHONE 932-0059 I Deadline: 4 p.m. Friday for Wednesday WRITE IT. BRING IT TO 0R)\.CLE ru UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA fJ 111 988-3493 -PHONESPh. 237-3323 Open Sun. After Church 988-2224 WELCOME USF STUDENTS & STAFF to UNIVERSITY PHARMACY DOUBLE S&H GREEN STAMPS and 10% OFF on all Cosmetics and Schoo. l Supplies Serving USF Students And Their Budgets FREE r------------, • UNIVERSITY PHARMACY • I ... PLENTY OF FREE PARKING IN REAR 56th ST. at TEMPLE TERRACE PRESENTATION OF THIS COUPON ENTITLES BEARER TO 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL PURCHASES OF COSMETICS AND SCHOOL SUP PLIES PLUS ••• I I I I I DOUBLE I IL S&H GREEN STAMPS ..JI ------------


Intramural Sept. 14, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa 8 Allen And Sports By LEE SIZEMORE Sports Editor * * * Three Vets Lead C-C Candidates USF's cross-country team, in only its second year of competition, will hit the fields with three le ttermen this season. They are Lindsay de Guerhrey, Bill I<:eegan and John Williams. Newcomers to the squad include Larry Leopard , Jim Steere , Neil Jenkins, Charles Studkie and Michael Vogt. Coach Gil Hertz has issued a call in 225 Physical Education Building for those interested in trying out for the team. For the first meet on Sept. 24, at Manatee Junior College, Hertz has emphasized "increased individual ef fort on the part of all runners to meet a difficult chal len ge." The meet schedule: Sept. 24-Manatee Junior College-There Oct. 1-Florida State -Here O ct. 15 Miami There Oct. 22 -Florida and Miami -Here O ct. 29-Miami-Dade J.C.-There Nov.12-Florida-There Nov.19-Florida StateThere Nov. 26State Meet-Coral Gables Seasons Traditional Solitaire DIAMOND BRIDAL SET Budget Priced! 14-KARAT GOLD DESIGN diamond solitaire set in 14-karat go I d with matching 14-karat gold wedding band. "CHARGE IT" ••• USE OUR PAYMENT PLAN D IAMOND MERCHANTS 01' AMIO:RICA 3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER Phone 83 8-7101 NORTH GATE SHOPPING CENTER 9013 North Florida Ave. Phone 932-5866 Open This Week I Football, Tennis On Fall Schedule By SUSAN GOODALL Intramurals Editor Football and table tennis kick off the men's intra mural program next week, Murphy Osborne, Coordi nator of USF Recreational Sports, announced recently. Action will begin Sept. 21 and end Nov. 4 for table tennis. Dates for football are Sept. 22-0ct. 28. The re quired football clinic runs Sept. 19-20, and the entry deadline is Sept. 16 for both sports. Women•s activites commence with archery and ten nis Sept. 19. Entries must be made by Sept. 16 for both sports. Two leagues are open to women: organizational and resident hall. I . 1 1 Keep yourself in the Picture .•. with the I . ' Blue Cross & Blue Shield I COLLEGE sTUDENT PROGRAM, Getting into that classroom scene is plenty tough and plenty expensive -to begin with. Why add to the financial burden by risking unexpected hospital and_doctor bills that you may find mighty hard to pay -may even force you to drop out of the college picture completely? Special low cost College S t udent Pro gram pays most hospital charges in full ••• provides strong help with doctor bills; too. Both one-person and family contracts available. No age limit. Send coupon today for full details without obligation. MAIL TODAY! Application Must be Received by Oct. 1 FLORIDA BLUE CROSS & BLUE SHIELD Dept. A-128 P. 0. B o x 1798, 532 Riversid e Avenue Jacksonville, Florida 32201 • Please send me full details and an application form for the • College Student Program. • Name--------------------------------------• Address-----------------... . . . . • • . . . • . • . . . . . . . . • . . • • .


USF Maps Growth New For USF Campus Plans for a. $2 million Social Science Building off the drawing boards and waiting for approval of the 1967 building list for USF projects. $10 Million Science Center Planned Here A $10-million Science Center is planned for and one to be for computer and electrical equip USF. ment. . The new building would also house the Dlvl Dr . Theodore A. Ashford, director of the Nat sian of Natural SciencE: offices, USF's data proural Science-Mathematics Division, said the cessing, the American Chemical Society testing will be in " four stages of approximately program, and a cafeteria. $2. 5-million each." The stages will be a year and THE THREE OTHER stages of the Science a half apart. Center project are to include new facilities for The Department of Health, Education and life sciences, geography-oceanography, and Welfare is paying for one-third of the academic math-physics. Ashford said a chemistry facilities. The state will pay for the other two-biochemistry facility is planned for the future. thirds. Ashford explained that USF's proposal im pressed the national committee which studies it. STAGE I, a library, has He said, "We have managed to assemble an im been approved . It IS to be located between the pressive faculty." There are 50 faculty mem Life Science and Cllemistry buildings. Bids are bers. There will be 58 in the fall. Faculty grants to go out in early fall. Ashford expects "hopefulin the natural sciences at USF have totaled $1.5-ly to have the building occupied in September, million. 19_67. Ashford also said that a Ph.D. program in The new library is to have five floors: three marine biology is being considered for Septem to be laboratories, one to contain the library, her, 1967. (Continued from Page 1) and the Board of Regents Ar chitectural Consultants. In the new construction some federal matching funds could be expected, as much as three for one on the medical facility. Overall the list includes $37,030,000 for general class room facilities and residence halls on the Tampa Campus, $4,172,000 for Bay Campus, the Medical School previously listed, and $90,000 for continu ing education center at Chin segut Hill near Brooksville. TENTATIVE priority list for the 1967-69 construction in cludes a 3,000 seat auditorium lecture hall, new University Center, student health infirma ry, remodeling the present University Center as the Lan guages • Literature building, campus residence halls for 2 ,000, second stage of Univer sity Library, Marine Science and Technology building, c h e m i s t r y biochemistry structure, addition to Humani ties Fine Arts building, new life science building, coordi nated clinics for handicapped children, the continuing edu cation center and extension of utilities to serve the buildings. USF's tremendous growth from three buildings and 2,000 students in September, 1960, and bright prospects, have helped spark construction under way or planned in the burgeoning surrounding area. A HANDSOME Holiday Inn operated by George V. Cort ner who has the Holiday Inn on North Dale Mabry, will open soon. Apartments are flourishing such as the recent ly enlarged Campus Univer sity Apartments. Allen Brothers and O ' Hara Inc. of Memphis plans a 13-story, $3.5-million high rise apartment for 800 students with target for completion of September, 1967. The Prime Meridian Co. of Tallahassee, Fla. , headed by James L. Rhoden Jr., is plan ning an apartment complex north of Fletcher on 46th Street which would eventually accommodate 2,000. Another apartment • motel and a bank are in the plan ning stage. Fred Riley and as HEALTH & PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLASSROOM BUILDING Science Center Planned The cost of the five-story Science Center b uilding is at about $2.5 million. Three slmiliar units are contemplated. sociates who ope r a te the Bri t ton Plaza Theatre told The Oracle they are planning a top quality theatre in Temple Terrace. A drive-in theatre is contemplated on Hillsborough by Bay Theatres. AMONG OTHER develop ments on the campus, con struction will start shortly on an 18-hole golf course north of Fletcher Avenue on a 135-acre tract. The course should be ready next fall on the par 72, 7,000-yard layout. An indoor, competition sized swimming pool (natatorium) now is under way as part of the Physical Education com plex. A $1.8-million PE build ing with classrooms and areas for various sports, was com pleted during the summer. Southeastern General Corp. of North Miami was the builder. An outdoor sports area is be ing completed. Largest of the new general academic buildings is the ruggedly handsome $2.5-million Engineering bu ilding with its unique laboratory wing . A shaft in the middle of the lab area permits easy rout Ing of any utility for specific experiments. The shaft runs the length and heighth of the lab and extends through the roof for experimental use in such areas as radar and mi crowave. T h e recently completed B u s i n e s s Administration building is an unusual four story structure with an adja cent teaching auditorium, built at a total cost of $1.5-million. Seminar rooms and V-shaped stairwa ys seem to hang from the exterior. TWO RESIDENCE halls in the $3.7-million Andros expan s ion now are open after some last-minute rush as students moved in. Three additional residence halls and the new Andros Center cafeteria and activities building will be completed later in the year. The new Theata, Iota, Kappa, Lambda and Mu Res i dence Halls provide housing for 780 and will bring the total on-campus housing to 3,000. The new residence halls fea ture " living units" instead of cus tomary two-student dormi tory rooms. Each unit for eight students incluqes four bedrooms, tow study living rooms , and bathroom facili ties. In addi tion, a lounge, k itchenette and washing • ironing room are provided on each floor. Halls are to be carpeted and fully air condi tioned. Each of the new building continues the architectural style known popularly as "Florida functional." Among identifying characteristics are buff brick exterior with white vertical columns and concrete sunscreens. The Business Administra tion building departs froril the white trim and uses a greenish fin ish. There are un confirmed reports this might later be changed to the cus tomary white. Two USF Deans Receive Naval Reserve Promotions Two USF deans also are ad ministrators in the Naval Re serve Officers School , unit No. 6-12, based at the Naval Train ing Center, 20th and Saxon Streets in Tampa. Rober t L. Dennard, dean of administration , is commanding officer of the school and Edgar W. Kopp, dean of the College of Engineering, is chairman of the oceanographic course for re serve officers of the armed forc es. Dennard is a full command-EDGAR KOPP DENNARD . • • dean of • • • dean o( Engineering administration . er in Naval Reserve and commander and public affairs Kopp a lieutenant commander. officer for the reser ve group. Several other staff members Dr. Gerhard C. Eichholz, di are members of the Naval unit rector of educa tional resources ' i ncludin g Dr. Jack H. Robinson, at USF is a lieutenant USF professor of physical mander and training officer of . science, is a lieutenant com th e Navel Reserv e Surface Divimander and instructor in the sian, unit No. 6, which has Reserve unit; and George :.:r. been a winner of a national Miller, director of the USF award for its training program Co-op program is a lieutenant I for four consecutive years. Another Partner In Progress As Builders of the USF Health and Physical Education Classroom Building, Southeatern General Corporation is proud to extend its most sincere CONGRATULATIONS and APPRECIATION to the University of South Florida in this, another milestone itt our joint March to Magnificance. of NORTH MIAMI, FLORIDA . . '


10THE ORACLESept. 14, 1966, U. of South florida, Tampa ••• Partners -in Progress or a ancl for a greater Florida . James A. Knowles, Inc. salutes USF for its great progress. We are prou.d of our role in this progress as contracto-r for the handsome USF ENGINEERING BUILDING Construction of the University of South Florida Engineering Building represents teamwork and cooperation by many fums and individuals. James A. Knowles; Inc., general contractor, takes this opportunity to express sincere appreciation to the many who worked on this project, and especially to the fol lowing: The Board of Regents of the State University System; USF President John S. Allen and staff; USF Dean of Engi neering Edgar W. Kopp and staff; Forrest M. Kelley Jr., A.I.A., architect to the Board of Regents; Fred E. Clayton, Zone Engineer to the Board of Regents; 0. F. Nicholson, director of Tampa operations, Board of Regents; . Warren H. Smith, A.I.A., Lakeland, architect; Clyde W. Hill, director of Physical Plant, USF, and staff; H. Joseph Diaz and Associ ates, Tampa, consulting and structural engineers; Ebaugh and Goethe, Inc., Gainesville, mechanical and electrical engineers. James A. Knowles, President J. B. Chadwell, Vice President M. C. Bailey, Secretary Don J. Dufoe,Job Superintendent Member The Associated General Contractors of America JAMES A. KNOWLES, INC. 4700 95th STREET NORTH St. Petersburg, Florida -33783


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