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I tc$J I tE$J I tE$J .I@J I t$J I t$J IFC$J VOL. 1-NO. 17 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, JANUARY 25,1967 Moonlight Over USF Library l[fgj lt$J Subscription Rate Page l'tla.ny commuting students fail to realize that USF's heart keeps beating long after they have departed for home. Hundreds of students spend late hours studying in the library while others talk in the parking lots. The nighttime campus mood is felt best by resident students who glance out their windows at the lighted USF hO?-"izon. USF Photo WIT H QUARTER SCHEDULE No Substanti a l C hange System . S e e n Wit h Ne w By ALLAN SMITH Staff Writer The quarter system isn't ex pected to create substantial change in normal operation when it becomes effective seven months from now, ac cording to tilree top USF ad ministrators. All services will have to op erate full strength one month longer than under the trimes ter system, Herbert J . Wun derlich, dean of student af fairs told the Oracle. "But this is not a significant change, because the services operate 12 months a year," Wunderlich said. Harris W. Dean, dean of ac ademic affairs, sees the first quarter under the system as a "shakedown cruise" in order to determine what pro cedure will be most beneficial to faculty and students. Dean pointed out that the system is not new however, and that Florida's older uni versities have operated under it before. Dean predicted that by the of 1968 operational pat terns will be more clearly es tablished. Business Manager Andrew Rogers said the quarter sys tem would call for more fre quent registrations and collec tion of tuition fees. He added that a plan for registration by mail and computerized operation should speed up processing. Rogers said more personnel would be added to accommo date the -system and provide for normal growth. THE CHANGE over will mean for the registrar's busi ness and financial aids offices four peaks of activities in stead of three. More orientation sessions for new students will be nec essary and handbooks and other publications will have to be revised and printed more often, Wunderlich said. Wunderlich also c a 11 e d opening and closing dates "much more desirable" than under the trimester system. He said it is awkward to 1967 1968 1968 1968 FIRST QUARTER SECOND QUARTER THIRD QUARTER FOURTH QUARTER 53 days 50 days 50 days 50 days ORIENTATION-Sept. 11-15 Jan. 2-3 March 22-23 June 7-8 REGISTRATION CLASSES Sept. 18-Nov. 22 Jan. 4-Feb. 9 March 25-May 31 June 10-July 3 Nov. 27-Dec. 1 Feb. 13-Mar.l4 July s-Au9.o EXAMS Dec. 4-8 Mar. 15-19 June'l-5 Aug. 21-25 HOLIDAYS Nov. 23-24 Feb •. 1 2 July 4-5 Dec. 11-Jan. 1 ' . Q uar ter Schedule The above is the schedule for the academic year of 1967-68. Student holidays will be: Thanksgiving from Nov. 23-24; Christmas and New Year's from Dec. 11 to Jan. 1; Gaspa.rilla on Feb. 12 and Independence Day on July 4-5. Staff Olfice holidays will be: open school two days before Labor Day then start over again after the holiday week end. Trimester I would begin a full week after Labor Day ac cording to the proposed sched ule . Wunderlich said the quarter system would provide two Labor Day, one day; Thanksgiving, two days; Christmas, Friday to Tuesday; New Year's and Gasparilla, both one day and In dependence Day, two days. "check points" instead of one during a normal academic year. He said it would make possible more personal assis tance from faculty and "an improved opportunity to help students." quarter 1 hour courses ..,. 23 of fered 2 hour courses -48 of fered 3 hour courses 439 of fered 4 hour courses 410 of fered 5 hour courses -174 of fered 6 hour courses -13 ofAltizer T o Expre s s 'God Is Dead' View IJ'HE SYSTEM wUl call for more examinations and less time for tilem. With less time for exams, fewer depart mental exams are expected with the exception of Basic Studies, Dean said. Students will have to take more courses in order to earn hours for graduations because of the change in value hours for courses . fered A specific course listing is expected late in May, Dean said. A new two-hour free period for student activities may be started with Trimester I, Dean said. He added tilat the extra hour may be added this summer. By JEFF WEll.. Staff Writer HERE'S A breakdown of courses expected under the SA Commi t tee Adopts Prop sols To Change New Operating Manual By SMITH Staff Writer A Student Association (SA) committee Thursday night adopted a proposal t o revise a part of the student welfare section of the Board of Re gents Operating Manual. The proposal would give the student legislature of each state university the au t hority to review regulations that govern student life an d "make recommendations if deemed necessary." It calls for a "complete, full and concise book" of regula tions to be presented to each student. A PART OF the manual which permits the president of each state university to de clare areas near the campus "off-limits" to students drew considerable controversy. The committee suggested the deletion of a paragraph i n which the Board of Regents directs the administration of each school to cooperate with law enforcemen t authorities to deal with "anti-social and immoral behavior." Word in g in severa l para graphs drew argument. The committee hasn ' t fin ished and more suggested re visions are expected Jack McGinnis, undersecretary of academic affairs, told The Oracle. McGinnis said his commit tee would complete a set of revisions for presentation to the SA legislature at its first session next month. IF ADOPTED, the proposal would go to Herbert J. Wun derlich, dean of student af fairs, for approval, McGinnis said. From there, i t would be in cluded in a large revision pro posal being drawn up by the USF chapter of the American Association of University Pro fessors (AAUP) to be present ed to USF President John S. Allen. If Allen gives the OK the joint proposal would go to Browatd Culpepper, c hancel lo r of the state board of reg,...nt" Section 7.2 of U1e Operating Manua l entitled "Student Welfare" states the Board of Re gents has tile power "to pre scribe" the rules . . . that govern student l ife." The committee suggested the addition of a paragraph which read: "Before said rules . . . are established . . . the student leg isla ture of each inst i tution shall study the proposed rules and make recommendations if deemed necessary." Another part of the section calls for publcation of "appro priate rules" by eac h school. AS REVISED that part would read: " ... Each institution shall develop and publish a com plete full and concise book of rules concerning student life. The university shall distribute said book to each student." Strong disagreement over one part broke out toward the end of the two hour ses sion. According to the re gents' manual: "When evidence in the pos session of administrative offi cers ... i s such that , in the judgment of the president, ac cess to any area or establish ment may be described . . . by the president to be off limits to students . . . such declarations . . . shall consti tute law ful regula tions ... " One proposal would provide for a student-faculty board to make such a judgment with the president and would re quire an explanation "in writ ing" if an area was declared off-limits. Committeeman M i c h a e l Woodward, 2CB, who wrote most of the suggested revi sions, said he included the provision for a student-faculty board because he felt students should have some word in an off-limits policy . MIKE MEISELMAN 2CB argued that students should be "on their own" when they're off campus. He point ed out that state and federal laws govern a student's ac tivity then. Woodward countered that the university is responsible for each of its students and therefore necessarily must have some control over them. Mieselman said he felt that if the university has the power to tell him "where I can or can't go" it is an in fringement upon his right as a free citizen. The issue was left unre solved until later when more time can be devoted to it. To a paragraph reading: "The institutions accept re sponsibility for the curricular work of the student . . . " the group added: ". . . and help guide his academic and intel lectual conduct . . . " The manual lists several student rights it says are "to JACK McGINNIS be respected " Among them are the rights of; Respect for personal feel ings; Freedom from indignity; Freedom from control (except according to school regulations) The paragraph was changed to read: "Each student has rights which are gauranteed under the Constitution of the United States." The committee is working with the campus AAUP to press for changes in the re gents' revised operating man ual which went into effect last November. Committee head McGinnis, a veteran legi s lator who re presented Bay Campus during his freshman year, is also chairman of the ways and means committee. Cast Is Selected For 'Funny Thing' A cast for the play, "A Funny Thing Happened On The Way to the Forum," has been announced by USF's director-in residence, Mr. Mesrop Kesdekian . The play is scheduled to open in the Teaching Auditorium Feb. 16. The cast includes Donald Moyer, Allen Manning, Holly Gwinn, Don Sadler, Brion Black, Jerry Peeler, John rtyan, Doug Mc Grath, Carol Oditz, Jill Johnson, Nita Laca, Barbara Richardson , Aleida Chumley, Joy de Bartolo and Jim Scott. The play is a musical comedy and will be directed by Kesdekian, who is a for mer instructor at Pennsylva nia State University. Casts for two other plays to be given in the near future will be announced soon . These are "Tiny Alice" written by Edward Albee and "Trip le A Plowed Under." "Tiny Alice is scheduled to open March 30 and will be di rected by Professor Peter B. O'Sullivan. ''Triple-A Plowed Under," will be Jack Bel ts next Exper imental Theatre production and is scheduled to open Feb. 3. Bay Playe rs, USF's theatre ufgd.tULdtiutJ, wet Jd.ll. 1o LU elect officers. Holly Gwinn was chosen president, Joey Argenio as vice p resident, Doug Kaye as secretary, Joey D'Esposito as treasurer and Claudia Jergenson will be his torian. Bay players meet in the theatre every Monday after noon at 2 p.m. and have invit ed anyone interested in work ing in the theatre or who is just interested in theatre to come to a meeting. BUS Building Dedication Set The Business Administra tion building will be dedicated during ceremonies Monday at 2 p .m. in tile Business Audito rium (BSA). Dr. Martin R. Gainsbrugh of the National Industrial Con ference Board in New York will speak. A seminar on "Florida's Business in the Next Golden Decade, " is scheduled from 9:30 a.m. until noon. Universi ty President John S. Allen will address a luncheon to be held from 12:15 to 1 :45 p.m. At the seminar noted busi ness leaders of Florida will talk on transportation , tour ism, agriculture business, manufacturing, and communi cation in Florida . The Business Administra tion building dedication will be attended by members of the Board of Regents, Pres. Allen, community business leaders , and is open to stu dents and staff. The $1.5-million, four -s tory building has 63,000 square feet of floor space i11cluding 34 classrooms and 76 faculty of fices for the Business Admin istration and Social Science faculties. The accomp anying 500-seat auditorium is used daily for classes and lectures. These buildings have been in use since Sept. 1, 1966. Dr. Thomas J. Altizer, sometimes called the "high priest of Christian Atheism", will be visiting campus this Thursday and Friday. Ube/1 Warns OF 'Science' Dangers Altizer, who is an associate professor of Bible and Religion of Emory University in Atlanta, is known chiefly for his eminent posi tion in the controversial "God is Dead" move ment. On Thursday, a coffee will be held for Dr. Altizer at the University Chapel Fellowship on 50th Street from 3 to 4 p . m . , and from 4 to 5:30 p . m. a l so at the Chapel Fellowship, Dr. Altizer will hold a discussion with interested faculty members. Altizer's topic for the faculty lecture will be "Kingdom of God and Death of God." AT 8:30P.M. OF the same day, Dr. Altizer will lecture on "The Theological Foundation of the Death of God Theology." The lecture will be in the Business Administration Auditorium (BSA), and will be part of the University Lec ture Series. On Friday, Dr. Altizer will hold a confer ence with area clergy at the University Chapel Fellowship. Then at 2 p.m., under the auspices of tile "Meet the Author" series, he will speak in CTR 252. Altizer refers to himself as a "radical Christian" which he states in his book "The Gospel of Christian Atheism," that "confronts us with the liberating message tilat God is DR. THOMAS J. ALTIZER •.. Is God Dead? Satan," and "proclaims that God has actually died in Christ." Altizer feels that "The churches are inade quately equipped to face such a challenge." In addition to "The Gospel of Christian Atheism," Altizer has written other theological werks, mostly notably, "Radical Theology and the Death of God" with William Hamilton. By LESLIE TAYLOR Staff Writer Earl Ubell, noted newspaper science writer, told tile "Flor ida Conference on Higher Ed ucation" Thursday that tech nological advancement has in advertently developed a three pronged scientific pitchfork which could destroy mankind. But he calmed his audience by predicting a future genera tion alert to the dangers of scientific advancement, in his speech in the Business Audi torium. Ubell referred to his title as a "straw man which I hope to knock down, but still leave you with some anxiety about." Ubell first touched, somewhat humorously, upon the recent and numerous speculations concerning landings of flying saucers on earth, and ex pressed doubt tilat such occur rences had actually taken place, although admitting they were possible. Ubell discussed three ways in which science and technolo gy could destroy society: an nihilation , exhaustion and ex tinction. "Technology has built a kind of hope, as well as a kind of hazard for the human condition," he stated. U N DE R ANNIHILATION, Ubell dramatically illustrated the real danger of an acci dental or planned nuclear war, by citing the Russian an ti-missile missiles, the in creasing nuclear power of the Chinese, and the tremendous war industry in the United States. He said the United States was producing the "mo ral equivalent of war" in the advancement of the space race and defense industry . Another method of destruc tion was the possibility of the world slowly exhausting itself. '• This , he said, would be caused by the tremendous popula tion increase, the decrea sing food supplies, and diminishing raw materials. According to Ubell's calculations, by the year 2126 there may well be a "wriggling mass of humanity increa si ng outward with the speed of light." AS FOR EXTINCTION, Ubell said "we are slowly eliminating infection , "with t11e result we might someday develop into a people whose bodies are no longer capable of combating a new disease, one which m i ght be produced by a "mutant virus." He pointed to the fantastic strides scientists have made i n learning about heredity and suggested that one day there might be a genetic control of mankind that "may spell disaster." Ubell concluded with his hopes for the future . "Every man and woman will become a scientist," he said, and explained that eventually people would question those who are advancing technology, alert ing them of their responsibility to humanity. He quashed the notion that many people have of putting a stop to all scientific ad vancement. "How could we handle our present technology if we stopped now?" he asked. But then he warned, "Will we make it (to a solution of the problem of destruction) before we run out of gas?" Today's Election To Fill Positions For Legislature There are 23 seats open in today's Student A ssocia tion leg is lature representative elections. The election was originally scheduled for Friday but Stu dent Association Vice Presi dent Don Gifford moved them up to today. The College of ' ) Basic Studies, which has 12 seats open, will hold its elec tion in the University Center lobby from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The College of Liberal Arts, with five seats open, will con duct its election 2-3 p.m. in the F AH Mall. Also from 2-3 p.m . the Col-l ege of Busi ness Administra tion, with two seats open, will conduct its election in the Business Administration Audi torium; and the College of Education, with four seats va cant, will hold its election in Fine-Arts Humanities (FAH) 132.


2-THE ORACLEJan. 25, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Viewpoint To Feature Official Notices organizations meetings regularly are post ed In the University Center lobby. Ncr Notices for lhls column shoUld be retices Of special events or meetings of celvld bV the Director, Office of campus interest should be received by Discussion On Alcohol Publications, CTR 223, no later than the dorector, Office of Campus y Old Thursday afternoon's campus mall for Inl ions, CTR .223, by T.hursday afternoo.n s "Can Eighteen ear S elusion the following Wednesday. campus maol for pubhcallon the totlowong Hold Their Liquor?" is the BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION MAWednesday, JORS All students who wish to be acTODAY topic of "Viewpoint" today at In the College of Business AdminIRISH POETRY, 7 p.m. CTR 213. 2 p.m. in University Center lstretton (upper Ieveil must file appllca-FRIDAY tlon for admission In the office of the Co(CTR) 252 ordlnator of Advising, BUS 30J, no later RECEPTION for Dr. Altizer, 3 p .m. than Feb 10 CTR 255-6. Mr. Floyd Golden, Dr. TRAVEL-STUDY PROGRAM -The "Seven oat' In May," 7 p.m. Chandler Washburne, and a University Committee on International and 9.4S p . m . Studies will sponsor a Guatemalan TraCHINSEGUT RETREAT. 9 a.m . • Chinmember of Alcoholics Anonyvei-Study program during Trimester III-A t mous will dlscuss lowering (on campus) and Trimester 111 (In FILM sERIES: "Snow Guatemala). An academic program, with White and the Three stooges," 10:30 the legal drinking age in Flora POSSible 9 hours of credit; 10 students. a.m., FAH 10._ 'd t 18 M G ld D1' Will be selected by a faculty cOmrl)l!tee, MOVIE: "Seven Cays in May," 7 p.m., 1 a 0 • r. 0 en IS S scholarships and loans will be evaolable, FAH 101. trict Supervisor of Florida based on "ENDGAME": speech Department pro-C Appllcataon are available at the ductlon, 8 p . m., ENA. State Alcoholic Beverage onoversees lnformatoon Center, CTR 2H, STEREO DANCE, 9 p . m . CTR 2ol8. trol and Dr. Washburne is a from Dr. Mark Orr, BUS 455, or Dr. SUNDAY Peter Wright. NER 203. MOVIE: "Seven Days in May," 7 p .m.. USF professor of sociology. Applications must be submitted by 5 FAH 101 Th d b Feb. 3, to or. orr or Dr. wright. MONDAY e program, sponsore y Any student Is eligible; selection will be sEWING CONTEST, 7:30 p.m. CTR 248. the CTR Special Events Combasect on scholastic record, knowledge of Spanish, feasibility of the proposed study Placement Services mittee, is free. All students, and general maturity for overseas experit ff d f Jt h b once The organizations listed below will be S a , an acu y ave een REGENTS' BROCHURE-Copies of a Interviewing on campus on the dates lndi-invited to attend. brochure, "Florida's Challenge In '67 ... ca!ed (check with Placement, ADM 280, Investment In Excellence," are available for interview locations>. For complete de"THE TOTAL YOU," toIn the Special Collections Sactlon of the scrlpllons and to sign for an Library for the use of Interested faculty phone the Placement Office, ext. 612. day's lecture by Joanne Tor•nd others. This brochure, produced • • • tt u b tr d t' under the supervision of representatives MONDAY, FEB. &: Aet!'a Lift & Casure a, Wl e an Ill 0 UC lOll of the Board of Regents, Is Intended to ally Co.: field, bond, claom, underwroter, to the Charm and Self 1mInform members of the 1967 Legislature engr; all fields. Roadway Express: mgmt of the needs end problems of the state trainees; all fields. FBI: special agents, provement course which be-University system. clerical, translators; sciences, lang., stegins next week. RESEARCH SPACE The Clinical nography, Teaching and Research Building Commit TUESDAY, FEB. 7: Kurt Salmon: All COedS WhO plan to attend tee requests that staff members who anmgmt trainees in prod. engr.; ha I , tlclpate need for clinical or re-engr. Marton Co.; technical; EE,. ME: the C rm C asses may Sign search space In 1969-70 submit a stale CE. Chevron Chem. Co.: sales up at the CTR desk. Classes ment In writing of what they expect lo bus adm, mkt, and. commerce. do to the chairman Dr Clarence Webb Fund, American Lofo Insurance Co, un-will be held each Wednesday ENG 222, prior to 2 : ' derwritlng In prop, casual, bond; al! f F b 1 h h M h 2 TENNIS LEAGUE _ Tennis Doubles fields, R . J. Reynolds (Coral Gab.les). rom e . t roug arc League for men staff members will orga-field sales. leadin g 1o positions; at 2 p.m. in CTR 47. nlze Saturday In the recreational area bus adm. Dow CI!Omlcal. research and nearest Andros. All players regardless of devel, prodana1ysls & cont., engr ser-UNIVERSITY C E N T E R . k blllt ' ed t vices; math-physics, ME, chem, E e. s Ill and a y, . 0 par-mkt oun and Bradstreet, Inc.: account sewing contest applications tlclpate. For adlhonal mformatoon! call rep; finance, acctg. Tornwall, Lang, & Or. Roger Nichols, tournament chaorman, Le tant (slalf). acctg Federal are still available at the CTR ext. 681, or Murphy Osborne, ext. 125. e. accoun . s • . ELECTIONS-Student Association: Power Commosslon: econ, desk. All entries must be in Colleg of Basic Studies 10 a.m. geology, adm assets, all engr, acct, econ, ..... ceTR 1 bb ' ' geology, engr. by 5 p.m. Friday. ovuay, o y. WEDNESDAY, FEB. 8 -U.S. Navy College of Liberal Arts, 2 p.m., today, Area Aduti off: auditor trainee; acctg. Entries are divided into CH E 100. . . Marlin co. Firestone Tire & Rubber Co.; th t C u 1 College of Business Admonostratlon, 2 sales mgt, retreact prod., mgt, credit, ree ca egones: aS a p.m. today, BSA. dlst. acctg.; mkt, bUs adm, lib arts, mgr, Wear, Date and Street Wear, played in CTR 108 throughout this week. The CTR movie for this weekeJild is "Seven Days in May." Starring Burt Lancas ter, Kirk Douglas, Fredric March, and Ava Gardner, the movie is set in the future 1974. An ictealistic U.S. Presi dent signs an agreement with Russia for m.Jclear disarma ment. The majority of the disapprove of the pact, and a general champions fl plot to overthrow the govern ment. "Snow White and the Three Stooges" will be shown Satur day, 10:30 a.m. in Fl\Ji 101. It is the first movie of the Children ' s Film Series for Tri mester IT. The series is planned for the children of USF students, staff, and faculty. Members of the CTR comwittees will be present during the movie to look after the child ren. Admission is 10 cents for children and 25 cents for adults. SOUNDSATIONS 1967 w i 11 present Michael Sullivan. C)iS sical and Flam:nco Guitarist, in concert on at 8 p.m. in the Teaching Audittwium (TAT). The program, is free but tickets are reqllirell 1111d can be pickell up at CTR information desk. Sullivan majored in English at the University of Florilla and guitar at Ameri CIIn Univarsity. He luts stullied Flamenco music unclt:r Angel Mancheno, Jose Molinar, Car los Montoya, and various other Guitarists, dancers, and singers. He has appeared at well !mown nig}Jt spots jn Balti m P r e, D.C., Miami, New York. At previous lJSF appearanc es, Sullivan has received much praise and has repeat edly proved himself a superior performer and musician. A STE'"EO DANCE, sponsored by the CTR Dance Com mittee, will be held Saturday at 9 p.m. in the CTR ball room. Dr. Irving Leonard will speak on Spanish American j:;Ulture at a "Meet the Author" hour Monday, at 2 p.m. in CTR 255-6. Dr. Leonard is ProfElssor Emeritus of Span ish American History and Lit erattll'e at the University of MichigiUJ. He has written sev eral books, including "Ba Times in Old Mexico," "BPQks of the and o! Chivalry in the Spanish Indie$." He has also many articles, es says, and book reviews. In 1952 Dr. Leon!lrd wa11 a Fulbright Visiting Professor at O](.[ord University. He has also taught at Brown Univer sity, University ot Californiil (Berkeley), where }j> earned his M.A. ilnd Ph.D., and at the University of the Philip pines. the AutJ10r is spon sored by the CTR Special Events Committee. Admission is free. Wyomin Pr perty Stud nt T st onfiscati n Collage of Education, 2 p.m today, FAH acctg. Maas Bros.: executive devel. pro-132_ . . gram; bus adm, econ, acct-mkt, person-and After Five Wear. LARAMIE, Wyoming (CPS) constitutional rights. CONFERENCE Naloonal superonten nel, lib arts, Indus mgmt. Traveler's InThe contest will be held A U 't f W I Bik l ' d h h th t b dents: 9 a . m . Thursday, <:TR 251, lunchsurance co.: office mgmf, data proc, mvers1 Y o yommg aw e sal e o.,....... a y eon CTR 252; 9 a .m. Fnday, CTR 251. actuarial, underwriting, sales ; YeftlftCJ riS 0 ry . . . . b . major from one upper level program to lib arts. bus adm, math. Jewel Tea co.: all students and stalL Fe • J V Tom Bikel a J ' unior in the Wyommg are requiTed to live m m * WHEELIE CONTEST *MATCH RACES I another should be certain to complete a mgmt trainees, mkl, mgmt !k personnel; aturtnCJ oyce erses ' ff' . l -'t h . Change ot Malor form prior to Monday, also will Interview tr., soph, 1r. and sr. BEST DRESSED GffiL con• University of Wyoming law colo !Cia umvers1 Y ousmg. W . Feb. 27. Forms are available in the Rec-students for summer work. First Federal test applications are n 0 w Set Ton111ht In CTR 252 lege, has filed a writ of replevin ords Office of the Registrar's Office, Savings & Loan Assn. of St. Petenburg; ':II :ll! ADM 212. nngmt trainees; bUs adm. scott Paper available at the CTR desk. "An Evening of Irish P . oetry" in a Laramie court, demanding VISTA Application APPLICATION FOR DEGREE StuCo.: mkt and sales mgmt; all fields, prl>dl' f ] F b dents who plan to graduate at the end of fer bus adm.; also on Feb. 10 If nee. Dea me or app ymg IS e • will be presented tonight by the the return of an empty cham-Forms Still Available Trimester 11, 1967, must complete an ApUpiohn co.: pharmaceutical sales; all 3. English Club at 7:30 in Univerpagne bottle which a student . . plication for Degree form no later than majors with background in chem and 5 p.m. Monday, Feb. 6. Forms are availbioi. U hangings; courtesy of The Museum 5:00 Rote s ,world of Modern Art, New York. Feb. 12 5:30 Moss !'Janey s store through March 4, Theatre and Teaching Fronloers of Science galleries. 6.30 Compass Concert: University String Quartet, 7 7 ; 3000 TMhathst k M kef Feb. 14, 8:30p.m., FAH 101. e DC ar Play: "A Funny Thing Happened on 7:40 You and. the Law the Way to the Forum/' Feb. 16-18 8 :00 The Valoant Year5 23-25, 8:30 p.m., Theatre. (Reserved seal 8:30 You Are There tickets; admission charged.) 9:00 Desllu Playhouse Lectun: Louis 0. Coxe, Longfellow . TUESDAY Professor of Poetry, Bowdoin College, 5:00 Fo.lms For Feb. 22, 7:30 p.m., CTR 252. 5:30 M.ISS s Concert: Brass Choir, Fl>b. 26, 3 :30 6 :00 Ameroca p . m . , Theatre. 6:30 Topoc Concert: Concert Band, Feb. 28, 8:30 7:00 Math p.m., Theatre. (Reserved seat tickets re7:30 The lv'.arket qui red no admission charged.) 7:40 Archolec!ure • 8:00 I Spy Campu s Date Book 8:30 Teatro !"ranees 9 :00 Clneposoum Time and room schedules for campus 9:30 Jazz, U.S.A. By CHARLES KEATHLEY after 11 years, the plants are Correspondent protected from insects, para-It's white, but they call it a sites and cold weather by isola greenhouse. tion, a humidity temperature This little white greenhouse, control and constant care. installed when the university Robert W. Long, Marvin R. Al began in 1956, was first used by varez and Olga Lakela, all of the Physi-eal Plant to shelter the Botany Department, grow shrubs to be planted on campus. specimens in the greenhouse It is located on the north side of which are used for class study campus by the golf driving and experimental research in range. breeding. The facility was given to the Within the next year and a Botany Department and is now half , says Alvarez, the green used ta shelter rare tropical house will be removed to the plants from southern Florida, proposed botanical garden on including several varieties of the west side of the campus orchid and fern. next to the lake. This move is to Within the glass hut, still in make room for more excellent operating condition tories. NOTICE Men of Draft Age The Selective Service law exemption from combat training and duty or all military duty for some conscientious objectors. If you are "conscien tiously opposed to participation in war in any farm,"• and need information or other assistance Write, Phone or Visit ••• Trial Registration Helps Students Campus Contact: Dr. J. C. Ross AUSTIN, Texas (CPS) A in the fourth quarter of their BUS 440, Ext. 583 program of "provisional regishigh school classes were able to OR tration" at the University of pass the summer work . AMERICAN FRIENDS SERVICE COMMITTEE Texas has proven successful for More than 31 per cent of the St. Petersburg, Phone 896-3817 31 per cent of the participating studentswho took advantage of •Quototion from Sedion 6 (il of the draft law. students. the program, however , earned Provisional regi s tration perregular admission for the fall mits students who have scored semester. toa low on their entrance tests The program, initiated in USF to prove through classroom per-1964, has shown a steady informance that they are capable crease in the number of stuof college work. dents who have successfully sERVICE Before being allowed to enter completed the trial period. Texas as a regular student, SPECIAL provisional registrant is required to make at least four C's, taking two courses in each of the two six-week summer terms. "Provisional registration says Registrar Byron Shipp , "is not a remedial program in any sense. The students are not 'guinea -pigged' in any way; they either make it or they don't." The students are not put into any special class sections dur Ing the summer and the names of the aspiring students are known only to the registrar and the College of Arts and Sciences dean's office. Of the 92 provisional students studying during the past sumClearwater -St. Pettrsburg mer, none of the 15 who ranked L----------.-..... 1 . PRESSURE CLEANING 2. LUBRICATION 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS 4. INCLUDING NEW RIBBON $495 ALL MAKES Bring Your Typewriter Problems To Us ------------------RENTALS ELECTRIC --1.50 Per Day 4 Day Minimum STANDARD ---75' Per Day • ELECTRIC e MANUAL SEE e PORTABLE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co., Inc. 2512 Temple Terrace Highway PHONE 932-0059 I


THE ORACLEJan. 25, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa3 All Roads Lead To Registrar By POLLY WEAVER tion of two or more main Feature Editor roads. A crossroads is an intersecOne such crossroad at USF ------------is located high in the sky on No Miracles Here The water in the fountains at the Administration Build ing is no longer available for practicing Messiahs. There is a request from some unknown person that all dreamers should refrain from practicing their water-walking in ihese fountains. The sign was found in a water fountain inside the main mall of the building last week. Photo by Allan Smith USF Professor Twice Chairman Dr. Guy Forman, chairman of the University of South Florida Physics Department, was elect ed chairman of the Southeast ern section of the American Physical Society Friday eve ning. He was elected chairman of the 1,000-member science socie ty at its annual meeting in Nashville, Tenn. The USF pro fessor "has served as vice chairman during the past year. The Southeastern is the larg est section the American Physical Society and was orga nized in 1935 at Emory Univer sity. Dr. Forman is one of some 20 charter members still active in the society . .:;;;.;...========================================:.... A member of the USF physics Designer's Constant Challenge Set Woes A faculty since 1962, Dr. Forman taught at Western Kentucky State College from 1929-43 and at Vanderbilt University from 1943-62. He holds a B.S. degree from Western Kentucky, M.A. from Indiana University and Ph.D. from the University of KentucY.y. His professional activities also By JOAN DAVIDSEN tripped, thus springing the fish placed around the stage and ihclude membership in Sigma Consider the problem of get to the stage floor. smoke was blown from the Xi, Sigm , a Phi Sigma, American ting a horse on to the stage of Another problem in "Oh Dad" basement through the trap Optical Society, and American the USF theater. concerned the Venus's flytrap doors on the stage floor. Association of Physics TeachThis is but one of the chalplants which had to grow visibly In ''Midsummer N i g h t ' s ers. lenges confronting Russell Wha-on stage and had to snap at Dream," a ramp had to be built ley , set designer and chairman the actors. This problem was to get a team of live horses into Solar Systems of the USF Theater Department, overcome by utilizing plants the theater. The horses had to ' and his prop crew. fastened to huge springs made be brought in the night before N th l" h "Oh, Dad , Poor Dad, " a 1965 of aluminum clothesline wire. the production and when the Or ern 19 tS USF theatre production, preActors then stood behind the crew tried to put them on the I . sented peculiar prop problems. plants with glove puppets of elevators, they balked, causing At P anetar1um For script called Venus's flytrap leaves to sima near-accident and momentary A ul t d 1 d' h for a p1ranha fish that could ulate the unusual snapping acconfusion. a e mg on t e leap out of an aquarium and tion of the plant D th d ti f moon lS featur.ed m the Plane. urmg e pro uc on o ta "Th M die on the floor. To overcome In "J. B ., ' the stage direc"Hamlet" real torches were Mrmm 1 ; any this prop difficulty, Mr. Whaley tions called for an atom bomb used on' stage. Because of the th?ons 0th .,ysternt constructed a device much like to explode on stage. To create danger fire all of the cos-th t e 0 moons md a mousetrap which could be this illusion, flash pots were turnes sets and props had to be thls Nso athr 1illpsesl, anb • . e or ern 1g w a so e proof and extindiscussed. 'Endgame' To Be Presented Friday gulShe:s were placed JUSt off-Any student wishing to the stage m case of an em.ergency. program must make a :reserva As an extra precautwn, the tion by calling ext. 580 or stop campus patrol stood by offping by the Planetarium office. stage each night of the play. Students are welcome at the One of the . major prop specially scheduleJ programs lerns, accordmg to given for groups of 50 or more, the use of food on stage. Smce 1t as well as the public shows at must be eaten in a hurry, the 2:3() p.m. on Sunday afternoons. food must be easy to swallow. The projector which is used to In "Ernest in Love," one of the simulate a landing on tile moon four productions presented this is one of the many summer, one scene called for projectors which are mad. o here the actors to get cucumber by the Planetarium Curator The Readers' Theatre Guild will pres . • t Samuel Beckett's famed comedy, "Endgame," Saturday at 8 p.m. in the En gineering Auditorium (ENA). Beckett, a French play wright and novelist, is known for many works-among them the popular play, "Waiting for Godot." He writes his plays in French and translates them Braille. The players include Gordon Santmyer as "Hamm," William Alexander as "Clov," Renee Gross as "Nell," and Doug Kaye as Admission will be free, and sandwiches. In reality, the acJoseph A. Carr. He also has de: the public is invited. tors eating soft bread with vi se d a way to project in three "Nagg." mayonna1se. Whaley commentdimensions . ed that cheese and crackers are Later this year the large sp:tz Business Upper Level never used because they are A-3-P projector will be placeJ Deadline Set. Feb. 10 hard to swallow and sometimes on a turn table making it possi The deadlin f l' t cheese or crackers sticks in the ble to simulate orbits. Also a the second floor of the Admin istration Building, weaving to gether the lives of students, -Photo by Mike Blxenman From Beguming ..• Starting the registrar's process is Cheryl Harris lCB. From the filing of the admissions papers to the awarding of the di ploma, a careful record is kept on each student. . . Drop Eases Parking No parking crisis like the one that hit USF last trimes ter is expected this term, Se curity Chief James Garner said. Main reason for the allevia tion of tension in the parking lots is the drop in enrollment which is normal for this time of year. During Trimester I, which started last September, hun dreds of students parked ille gally in order to be near buildings in which they had classes. Security patrolmen issued tickets to the illegally parked cars. The action brought verbal protests from students, but few who received citations ap peared before the Student Court of Review. 'Garner said some lots were not completely full during the first week of classes. No extraordinary number of violations is expected either, Garner said. Some students parked illegally in a sandy area north of Mu Dorm dur ing the first week, but Garner said warning citations were issued. himself into English. e or app lea IOns throat or mouth for admission into the college of coelostat will be installed. Th1s "Hesitation, pause, and Business Administration for Tri unusual. appa!< tus will make It possible ----------inaction" rather than action mester II has been set as Feb. 'svas. mTgha to1 et dm f other to p'"t.ject a live imag e of the SENIORS flavor the witty mood of the 10 accord t M K th W ess10n. e soun o e sun ont<. an 18 inch withone act 1 h 'd Th 1 ' mg 0 r. enne flush ' h d t be ded d S -Pay, e sa1 e Pot Davey, coordinator for advising . mg a 0 recor . , an m the Planetarmrn and, there -tarting May 15 to is centered around two charfor business administration 1t took numerous recordmgs to by, E1udy such phenomeoon a:: July 1, 1967, the acters-one man who cannot . get the correct An eagle's sun spots. Internal Revenue see or stand and the other, The policy of requiring an ap-cry for "Dark of the Moon" also "From Atoms to Stars' ' is the who cannot sit. Frank Galati, plication went into effect here had to be recorded; a donkey's r,:rogr<..m which will oe aiven in Service will have 18 play directo r, said that last September, he said. Appli head for "Midsummer Night's March and Apr i and openings in several since the play parts will cation forms may be obtained Dream" was built on a beach "The F'amily of the Sun ' w::r be Florida Cities for: be read the blind character's at Davey's office, Business Ad-ball and glued with a plastic so-presented during May and June. • •• Internal Revenue Agent part will be reproduced in ministration Building Room 301. lution; snow had to be projected a professional accounting on a screen for "The Scarlet Superintend ent's position . Letter" and a breakaway plas, ; • Internal Revenue o . H . icer tic bottle was carefully cut and Conference Here a tax compliance Peace Corps Grows Into Big Business glued for a scene in "Streetcar N ed D . , Th h d specialist position am es1re. f • These challenges g ive a set roug n ay ADVANTAGES designer . a new opportunity to The third Mid Winter Na exhibit his creative talents with tional Superintendent 's Confer••• interesting and varied work each new theater production. ence will be on campu s until By ANDREW MALCOLM Visiting the Peace Corps is Friday. USF is sponsoring a ••. advancement based on ability The Collegiate Press Service like seeing a radio personality seminar type conference accent WASHINGTON Helping 1 for first They never Students Needed ing the function of th e school su••• a challenging and re warding career with a true sense of purpose people has become big business. ook hke you _PICtured them . perintendent as a leader of the And the P eace Corps proves it And your old nnage is shat-for WUSF Radio intellect. ••• starting salaries pegged to industry $444 to in its own special way. But what_ takes Dr. Max Lerne1, author, So far 160,000 Americans have place 1s favorable. Scoff-And Television teacher and journalist was the $591 per month. volunteered to become Peace mg parents there seems featured guest speaker on ManCorp s members; 18,()()0 have to .be. a sr>e<;1al about the . Students needed to work day 8 :30 p .;m. !n the Business If you are interested, see gone abroad as actual VolIts difficult to dem USF rad1o or televi sion this Teachmg Auditormm (BSA). your pi ace ment officer unteers 10 200 are overseas scnb: to contemporaries trimester. Other speakers include James todax for an appointment working in 46 countries and 1mposs1ble to describe to Rich Steck, broadcast coordiV .. Bernaidor, Dr. Harold Benja -with the IRS recruiter who (with 24 more nations on the on the threshold of senior nator, said positions are open in rnm, and Dr. Yincent Parker. will be on campus waiting li s t); about 1,200 more Clbzenry. WUSF-TV, Channel 16, for floor The conference will have a J /anuary 31, 1967 volunteers are training today; IS managers, audio operators and tour of MacDill Air Force Base and some 900 staff members ad-the eyed Idealism we hear cameramen. Radio announcers, minister the organization. about lS absent, perhaps, be-newsmen and production per -r The Peace Corps' budget has cause they a sonnel, also are needed. 31f•t climbed from the original $32-SUC?essful thmg gomg . Sald an Both men and women may ifF1 t . nn 1LI. u. million to $115 million and is excited staff member: "Everyapply and experience is not nee r likely to mount even further as one here wants to be here." And essary. Applicants need not be more volunteers go overseas . one n w s m an speech or broadcast majors to About 20,000 letters , applica added, It s amazmg work in radio or television , tion s, and requests a month have kept therr Steck said. pour into the Corps' rented sp1r1t , this long or they Further details are available headquarters on Connecticut Av-haven t worn out therr wei from Steck in the Library baseenue here . About 600 of the staff come." ment. work in ihe 12-story it just doesn' t seem that BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM • BOOTS • JEANS • CORDUROY THIS AD WORTH 50c ON $5.00 PURCHASE OR MORE. Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA LOW COST Transpor tat ion PRICES START $2390 See Bill Munsey-He is your fellow student at U.S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacOill Ph. 258-5811 Special to Students of U.S.F. Tune-Up for the Reduced Price of Only ss.SO .!illh lb.i! A!( • B.M.C., V.W., Porsche, Triumph • Precision Competition Preparation • Guaranteed Tuning and Repair on all Popular Imported Cars • Free pick-up and delivery at the University • The ONLY Dealer in North Tampa with CASTROL "R" 13614 NEBRASKA AVE. Next to The Wild Boar PHONE 935-9026 faculty, administration and community . SOME OF THE communica tion roadways that intersect here are admission forms, registration appointments, reg cording, advising corps, rec ord recording, financial aids cord recording, financial aids and cashiers, record record ing, collection of grades, rec ord recording and awarding of diplomas. Registrar Frank H. Spain Jr. calls this task of being the crossroads of cornrnunicatJ(.'n from application to diploma .'\ as the "mission" of his office and says he is proud of it. -Photo by Allan Smltl1 Dr. Spain said 60,000 people a year carne through this of fice three years ago and they have been too busy to count them since. There also were 100 calls an hour coming through its centralized switch board. ... To End A WALK through the regis trar's office shows the diver'li ty of these activities. Student records, largest function of the office, have expanded so much that they were moved into a separate office a few years ago . John Otto, 3HI practices for his big day, a cul mination of many services from the registrar's of fice. Records are on file from student number 001 to the daily expanding new student number. Several thousand of the first records that were filed in the Plant A venue building when USF was lirst started, still carry a smell of insecticide from when the building was fumigated. Dr. Spain emphasized that the student number "reall y pays off" when mother and daughter with similar names are born in the same town and both attend USF or when there are five Mary Jane Does. IT IS NOT a depersonaliz ing element . . . the • man" registrar, but just an aid in making sure each stu dent has his whole record and only his record recorded. Some other services per formed by the office are free Xerox transcripts, a rather unique service in comparison to other state universi ties , and planning of the master University schedule, a yea':' long process. Some "spin-off" operations of the office are the sending out of health and housing affi davits , draft board stat us and veterans administration, voca. tional rehabilitation and im munization and n aturalization papers. 21 VARIETIES OF PIZZA IN SIZES IF YOUR PIZZA IS PERFECTION, ITS FROM SHAKEY'S ONLY REAL, AUTHENTIC, FIRST, ORIGINAL, CERTIFIED GENUINE FAMILY PIZZA PARLOR ON EARTH OR MOON .Mama iltu Slu:dtey/ 6, fl..apa iltu Slurllaj' d, Sltafw/6, 94(1,! StuJentJ like Skakeg 8114 NO. FLORIDA -PH. 935-3101 4010 SO. DALE MABRY PH. 839-6361 OPEN 11:00 A.M. TILL 1 A.M. DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY, 11 A.M. TILL 12 P.M. . ,


Editorials And Commentary 4-Jan. 25, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa We'll Help John Hogue took the office of president of the Student Associa tion (SA) last week. For him, the coming year will mean a series of frustrations, budget problems, and quorum difficulti es. Perhaps, he will a ccomplish something that will be lasting significance to the student body. His role as president, as we see it, will be to firmly entrench in the minds of students here the value of the SA and establish the Associa tion as a vital part of the Universi ty. For it is just that-a vital part -but it is not thought of in this manner by a good majority of the students. This impression i s wrong. THE OUTGOING president, John Hogue, has established a firm and substantial background of op erating procedures for the SA. He too experienced the frustrations that are apparent to any interested observer. And his term as presi dent has been a worthwhile one both to University, the students and to himself. Fortunately, and unlike most top echelon changes, his experi ences are not lost during the tran sition from one president to anoth er. John Hogue has literally been on the inside of the SA operations during the past year. He served as vice president and worked closely with Harper. Although The Oracle Editorial Board did not lend him support in the general elections in November we do intend to help him and the SA. The coming year for the SA could be one of note. We will do our best to help. Channels Needed The Student Association legisla tors are the student's channel of communication to the administra tion and to the faculty. It is through the representatives that the opinion of the students in each college i s expressed in student gov ernment. TO DO AN EFFECTIVE job, the legislators must have the sup port of the student body and this can best be demonstrated by vot ing in the election today. With the introduction of a iwo party system, SRG and V.O.T.E., students are offered a more varied choice of candidates. This will be the firs t election held here involv ing two political parties. The legislators of the College of Basic Studies has devised a system o contacting the students directly. Students in the college are as signed to each legislator, then each legislato r contacts the student by mail to inform him of issues in question. AT PRESENT, this is the only organized system for legislators to contact the individual students. The other four colleges should adopt thi s system or some means of direct contact with the students for more effec tive representation. According to informed sources, the SA may make this a regular bud get allocatio n. We hope so. D nee Performance Said To Be Moving By LARRY GOODMAN Editorial Page Editor Helen McGehee and her modern dance "troupe" of Ross Parkes and Diane Gray Jan. 12 gave a powerful study in the synthesis of the visual and auditory arts. Their reward was four curtain caUs and some 70 seconds of solid applause. Some 450 persons in a well . filled Theatre Auditorium were apparently im pressed with the artistic execution and the imaginative dances, which were set to the music of Thomas Ribbink, Paul Hin demith , Oliver Messiaen and Leos Jana cek. The five dance numbers varied in mood from an "impressioni s tic with . a tinge of Bartok" quality (in Ribbink) to a stark, bizarre quality (in Messiaen), to humorous, staccato quality (in Jana cek). Choreography and costumes for the entire program were done by Miss McGehee. The dances were performed with a combination of acrobatic finesse, rhyth mic grace and precision in ensemble timing. Simple settings, the dancers' cos tumes, and shifts in the color of the li ghting helped establish mood and sym holism in the number s . Groupings of the figures were impor tant and along with the bare settings be came a series of "tableaux." These tableaux shifted as the dancers moved their "Living sculptures" in spirited pre cision, sometimes flowing, as in a ballet, other times scuffling in a staccato like movement across the floor. Movements of the hands and arms re iterated the body movements. Influence of the Oriental dance should be noted, here, especially since hand and arm movements are important in the symbol ic narratives, presented. One of the most interesting numbers was "After Possession." It opens with a black curtain with three parallel diago nal stripes forming the background. A soulless young nun in blue, struggles with a sense of devastation and falls defeated. In bounds her "soul," in pink, and fig hts for the nun. T he nun is aroused and ends her dance, the way she began: her arms and trunk of her body motionless in the shape of a cross, while her legs swing one by one in the rhythm of a pendu lum. Music for the various numbers came out in full fidelity over the TAT's buil t . in loudspeakers. The trumpet and piano music of Hindemith, however, was some what "be littled " by a contin u a l ni ck in the record, used. Altogether, the McGehee performance could be termed a study in creative awareness. It is the communion of a dancer with her self and with others. It is expressed in a demanding and intrigu ing sy nthe sis of the vis ual and auditory arts. Pianist Gets Ovation By LARRY GOODMAN Ruth Slencynska, piano recital . sunday, Jan. 22, 8:30 p.m .. U SF TheatrR AUdilorium. LC gend: St. Francis de Paule Walking on the waves (liszl); Fugue Suite f\lo. 6 , F Major (Telemann); Preludes -Book One -(complete) (Debu ssy); two ballads (Roy Marris); Alleluia (tn lh e of a To"ala), (Loul5e Hlma); Bi>llade in G Minor, OPUS 23 (Chopin); Sonata in G Minor (No. 54 Urtexl), (Maydn) ; Danzas Argentinas (Ginaslera). Encore: Chopin eludes. A three-fourths filled theatre last Sun day witnessed a two-hour, 20 minute demon stration in masterful control of the piano and gave world-renowned Ruth Slencynska a standing ovation as a re ward. The ovation , however, was a particu lar sal ute for the final 20 minutes of playing: Chopin etudes, Miss Slencyn ska's encore and her most expressive moments of the evening . The becoming diminutive pianist demon strated amazing control and preci sion as she played a balanced program of composers. About five feet in height and dre sse d in floor length black gown, she sat erect and poised, always a study in concentration an d determination. She commanded the keyboard with her flexible arms, wrists, and fingers whether she was s weeping with gallant arpeggios (a s in the Liszt) or stroking individual keys gently, but assuredly (as in the Debussy). But often Mis s Slencynska so master fully controlled the nine-foot-lon g grand piano that it seemed she was trying to "prove something." Sometimes this ca ution in perfection was detrimental to the overall feeling of numb er. For example, in Chopin's "Bal lade in G Minor," her exacting rhythm and phrasing often prevented the natural flow of the work. But at other times Miss S l encynska's hands flew into a blur of motion as she "cut loose" and let her emo tion s contro l the keyboard. And it was wit h C h opin that :::he was really al home as she scur ried over the keyboard and sometimes rose off the piano bench several inches to gain greater leverage and thus great er control and power. After the third curtain call following the final program number, Miss S l encyn ska returned to the piano. "Some Chopin?" she asked in a pre cise, high pitched voice . A m ur muring "yes" of approval filled the theatre. Following Chopin's "Heroic Polo naise" elude the standing ovation . Miss Slencynska quickly disappeared down . stairs to the dressing room area. A few minutes later, however, someone found her and a score of persons wan dered down the backstage steps to con gratulate her, and to get the autograph of the pianist who astounded the world as a child and was called by the New York Times, "the greatest keyboard ge nius since Moszart." "I had troub l e becoming accustomed to the instrument," she said. I • Reflections WON'T HOLD YOU TO iH'iEXi ON "Tl-11$ eY.AN\ -ONLY M'( INTERPRETAIION OF IT." OPINION By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer At present, some 172,000 students at tending state colleges and Universities in California are doing so tuition free . It' s been the policy of the state for some time to afford qualified high school grad uates a chance to receive more educa tion without them having to worry about shelling out cash every semester. California's new governor in office slightly over three weeks, Ronald Rea gan, has promised the citizens of his state that he will cut the operating bud gets of all state agencies by 10 per cent. This includes California's 18 state col leges and the nine campuses of the Uni. versity of California. IN ORDER TO shrink his budget in the midst of an inflationary period, he must find areas in the state's present budget that can stand some cutting. But since the operating expenses of state governments are rising rapidly each year, Reagan is having a difficult time at the task. About two weeks ago, Governor Rea gan announced that the State's system of Universities could no longer remain on a Sports Policy Is Paying Off By STU THAYER News Editor President John Allen's no-1ootball poli cy may be paying off by strengthening the spring sports, and soccer. USF's soc cer squad went undefeated last season, and 6 t h e year before for a combined record of 16 victo r ies in 21 games in th e two short ye ars the B rahm ans have fielded a soccer team. Florida tied USF at Gainesville for the only scratch on the unbeaten season. The tennis team last spring played well. The golf team played creditably and the new golf course will be the finest in Florida and will, in turn, atract the finest prep golfers in Florida. The pros pect of PGA or WPGA tourneys at USF would spread our name across the coun try. And now, just recently USF's swim mers were just barely nosed out by the Southeastern Conference (SEC) champi on Tulane. WHAT DOES ALL this mean? It seems President Allen's policy sho uld not be taken as harshly as some stud ents and some local sports wri ters on either side of the bay have taken it altho u gh President Allen has done little to soften their attitudes with h is openly hostile at titude. Indeed, h e see ms to be at his worst at the very mention of the wor d football and bringing up the topic seems to guarantee at least a subtle defiance on this part. And yet he will argue, and rightly so, that the very mention of USF will mean academic AND athletic excellence. If the USF student population, will take the trouble to check the record, the Universi ty of South Florida has not had a shame ful season in ANY sport since the com mencement of athletics here. We would like nothing better than to have football at USF. But we would rath er have no football team than to drain the other spor ts here of cash and talent and still have a losing football team . We would like nothing better than to see basketball at USF. But we would rather have no bask etball team than to drain the other sports here of cash and talent and still h ave a losing basketball team. The prospect of a basketball team is especially tantalizing since Hillsborough and Pinellas counties are the basketball hotbeds of the state of Florida. Think of USF having such greats as Gary Keller, Andy Owens, Gary McElroy, Jeff Ram sey, Ian Morrison, Lennie Hall, Mike Scott, Chris Plant, Mike Vacher and Stephney Johnson bouncing basketballs in the gym. THE BASKETBALL FAN can t hink of others. All are from Pinellas or Hillsbor ough counties. And playing for USF would mean playing before the home town fans in easy range of the hometown fans and their families. Hillsborough and Pinellas counties also seem to be im proving s tatewid e in football. With Curtis Hixon Hall, Bayfront Center and Tamp a Stadium close by, good seats are assured OUR READERS WRITE should a playing facility not be available on campus. We think the prospect of these ath letes playing for winning teams here AND going to a school with a high aca demic reputation will increase out of state and out of Hillsborough-Pinellas ap plicants, and raise even further USF ' s developing reputation. Yes, we believe that President Allen's no-football policy at USF is beneficial AT PRESENT and the result is the strength ening of the so-called lesser sports into perennial champions. We also believe h e will change his attitude, or his successor will change should he agree with Presi, dent Allen, when the university is suffi ciently strong in these areas to warrant t he t remendous expenditures involved in building an SEC champion. The only complaint by the students is that he or his successor will per s ist, throughout the years, in saying that USF is not ready for a football or basketball team. We believe the students deserve the teams and the gate receipts from winning teams here would be tremen dous . We believe that USF can develop into the South's biggest athletic power if only it gets the chance. In short, we hope that USF becomes the Princeton of the South, an excellent academic program, and winning athletic teams. We also hope that President Allen wants the same thing and will not show his t emper so much when the subject of footba ll is mentioned. Enough Is Enough The day of the Cadillac Tail -fin is upon u s. Modesty and restrain t have gone the way of the three pedal floor board, and we survive a ubiquitous tor rent of excess through some happy ca pacity (use that, higgledy piggledy fans) to tune out selective ly . We are denture shielded against the inexorable flow, the inundation. But h e r e and there will appear in the maelstrom that surrounds us some piece of verbal flotsam so rank and offensive, so bloated dn its premise, that one canno t honorably let it pass to further infect its course. At this point one must act, how ever futilely, to stem the tide. TIDS IS SUCH a moment, . and the object of my grave concern is the letter written to this paper on Jan. 11 by Prof. John Iorio. Although couched in light and pleasant phrase, the real tenor of this letter is quite apparent. Its author, who is highly esteemed by his colleagues, and i s normally considered a man of reason able moqeration and discretion (despite his Neapolitan origins and the fact that he only recently owned an Edsel) has abandoned any hint of these vanishing virtues. He has made boasts and allega tions which would make the president of the Flat World Society blanch. The proposition that his team of super scholars (who at best have squeaked by a small group of injury-ridden pick-up teams) is indeed invincible boggles the imagination. That this bandy le gged band could have consistently humiliated every adversary is ludi crous. I SPEAK AS ONE of many who were stunned by an outrageously arrogant proclamation, filled with guileful innuen do. We read it as a challenge, which we glad ly accept herewith . A faculty team. unnamed as yet, casually put together but with mighty purpose, shall soon put English to the test. May honor impuned be vindicated, may virtue be r ewarded -with something more than .ifself. ERNEST COX Assistant Professor of Art The Difference! I would like to take this opportu nity to thank the Wulff Committee who worked diligently, but fairly, to elect Bob Wulff ptesident of the Student Associa tion. I mus t admit that the tactics and the smear campaig n cond u cted by Mr. Hogue's staff was totally unnecessary and definitely conceived by s i mple minded and by far inexperienced ama teurs. What can one expect from the house of Hogue? Mr. Wulff is to be commended for ex erciSmg f ull control and expression of campaig n material publi s hed, and for those who attended the various rallies, and cancelled d e bates could not but help noti cing during the campaign that the Wulff Comm ittee never once tried to at tempt to smear, debunk, or sabotage rallies or destroy campaign material. I wonder if Mr. Hogue could make the same state m ent? For you little pax -orien ted giants in the legislature, the students on this cam pus, at least those who know SRG and their tactics by using the Student Associ tion office for their se l ect purposes, have banded together to eliminate from this campus' political life any and all incom petent individuals on this campus in stead of SRG leftovers. In closing, I would like to make this statement: "Th e difference between a politician and a states man is that th e politician think s of h imself and his party; a statesman thinks of his people and his count ry." With a little modifica tion, these statements can be applied on campus. Where do you stand, Mr. Hogue? Beware, SRG, _ the Wulff rebellion is on ... ROBERT F. MEYER JR. IDUsborougb County Executive Committee tuition-free basis. He made the state ment after deciding that the imposition of such a tuition could cut down his bull get expenditures in that area without hampering the educational needs of the academ ic community. His idea was not well received, espe cially by the students of the many col leges in California. Students rigorously protested to the governor's decision. Pressure groups were formed to change his mind. Rallies were held on campuses and student leaders staged demonstra tions to show their anger at the tuition plan . ALL CALIFORNIA institutions of higher learning immediately suspended further admissions for the fall term. They feared that such a budget cut might mean the rejection of as many as half t he expected new students this fall. In spite of attacks on Reagan's "inept handling" of the budget situation, he pro poses a tuition of $200 a year at state colleges and $400 a year at the Universi ty of California. He does not take credit for the idea and gives it to Gordon Smith, his f inancial director. "A great many states have tuitions. A great many have tuitions higher than we have proposed. There is no such thing as free education. There is costly education. The question is, "Who shares the costs? ' " said Reagan. REAGAN TOLD newsmen that the new tuition would " get rid of those un desirable s. Those there to agitate and not to study might think twice before they pay" money for their schooling. He also said he was confident that the California legislature would approve his proposal. In his inaugural address, Reagan said, "On the subject of education, hun dreds of thousands of young men and women will receive an education in our state colleges and universities. "We are proud of our ability to pro vide this opportunity for our youth and we believ e it is no denial of academic freedom to provide this education within a framework of reasonable rules and regulations." The inab ility of many California resi den ts to accept t he idea of tuition seemed to be an excellent example of what government handouts are doing to the attitudes of thousands of Americans. WHAT KIND OF citizens is such a set-up as t h e "Great Society" producing a bunch ' of intellectuals who think the world owes them a living? The governor did not suggest an unreasonable amount of tuition but they still can't tak e it be cause they've had it free too long. When the quarter system goes into af fect in Florida's University system next September, stud en ts will pay slightly more than they're paying now. The f ees will be $100 per quarter. Moreover, stu dents will have less time i n summer to make money to attend school. But funny thing I haven't heard the first p r otest about it. Could Californians learn a little from us? Academic Football Idea Is Spreading UNNERSITY PARK (CPS) -If a Pennsyl van i a State University philoso phy professor has his way, students in his department may soon find them s e I v e s experiencing "no n -r eflective learning " on the gridiron. Professor Richard Gotshalk suggested that the philosop hy department organize itself as a footba ll team, because "one le arns essentially by participation, and w ithout such non-reflective learning, one's reflection suffers, an d one's re flection suffers, so does one's teaching. "Since the philosophical rece ives an essentia l nourishmen t from a non philosophical sharing of reality," Got shalk said, "it is for sound philooophical r easo n s that the philosophy department should form a football team." He said tha t his involvement in play ing football as a youngster led him to greater awareness of his physical sur roundings. "The moment came on a bri sk No vem ber day," he recalled. "It turned out to be one of those r are times when ev erything went well for me. I made one good gain after another." Whe n the coac h called a time-out, Gotshalk he was "touched by a sense of the presence of what had been around me all along. Within me arose a certain response: a sence of strangeness, and sense of being alive and at home there on that field." Original Audubon Art Published Tbe Original Water-Color Paintings by John J ames Au dubon for "The Bird s of America." Edited by Richard M. K etc hum, A m e r i c a n H eritage-Ho u g hton Mifflin. The USF Libr ary recently acquired t h i s two-volume work, which sells for $75, throu gh the University Wom en's Club Day Book Group. The volumes containing 431 full . color plates weighing about 6% pounds each and truly can be classed as monu mental. Since initial publication, this i s the first tim e Audubon's origina l paintings have been reproduced, and with all the skill of advanced litho graphy techniques. A udub on, a b;rilliant if self taught Naturalist and artist, painted his famous works be tween 1820 and 1837 and Rob ert Harvell produced engrav ings in England for the "Birds of America" series which be came widely known. Audu bon's widow sold the paint ings, which now have been re produced beautifully, to the New York Historical Society in 1862. Each plate is accompanied by informal notes by Edward H. Dwight, a leading A udu bon authority. Audubon painted in water col or, pastel, ink , crayon, pen cil, egg white and collage, and int erestingly , sometimes u sed severa l media in one painting . Some paintings convey a vague feeling of Oriental art. Audubon often wired his spec imens in life like attitudes and worked at great speed to cap ture the brilliant colors befo r e they faded. He sometimes opened birds to determin e what t h ey ate in order t o place them in a n appropria t e setting. It is his treatment of backgrounds which suggests to some the Chinese or Japa n ese art. Elliot Hardaway, dean of Instructional Services, ex pressed appreciatio n to the Women's Club for making t he purchase possible, and he re gards t he volumes am ong the mos t important a nd exciting recent acquisi t ions. Jan. 25, 1967 Published every W e dnesday In the school year bY the Unlvlrslty of South Flo ri da 4201 Fowler, Tampa, Fl•. , 33620. second class postage paid at Tampa , Fla., 33601, under Act ot Mar.3, 187f. Printed by The Times Publishing Company, St. Ptllrsburg. Circulation Rates S ingle copy (non -s tude nts) ___ ......... ------lOC Mall subscriptions ---------------S4 School yr. The Oracle Is written and edited by students at the University of South Florida. EditOrial views herein are not necesnrlly thOst of the USF admln lstration. OHice5: Univer s ity Center 222, phone 988-41J1, News, ext. 419; adv e rtising , ext. 6 20. Deadlines: general ,,ew • and ads, Wedne s day fGr following Wednesday ; leit e r s to edllor 4 p.m. Friday, clanifleds , 9 a.m. Monday . H1rry Halgley --.. -.. --------Editor Julian Efrld .. __ .. -------Managing Editor Lee Slz•more ----.... --------Sports Editor l'olly Weaver _ _ ... -------------Feature Edilor scott PenrOd ...... .•••• Advertising Manager Stu Thayer .................. ________ News Editor Lnry Goodman . -----Editorial l'age Edllor Tony Zappone --------Assistant Managing Edllor Dr. Arthur M . sanderson -------Publisher l'rof. Sieve Yates -------------General Mgr .


HIGHLIGHTING FRATERNITY NEWS Lambda Chi Alpha Becomes First LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Chi Alpha became the first national fraternity to be established at USF, when 55 members and alumni of the local colony were initiated into Lambda Chi Alpha in ceremonies conducted in Fine-Arts Humanities FAH 101 last week. Also initiated was Richard "Dick" Cameron, faculty advisor for the colony sine,e last fall. The Lambda Chi Alpha ritu al was presented by the na ' tionally recognized Degree Team from the Zeta Tau Chapter at Stetson University. Steve Hobbs, High .Phi of the Zeta Tau Chapter headed the Degree Team. Lambda Chi Alpha Ser.vice Secretary George W. Spasyk directed the installation. Also present at the installa tion were Lambda Chi alumni from the Tampa Bay area and eight brothers from the Zeta-Omega chapter at Mer cer University in Macon, Georgia. USF National House Restaurant from 6 until 9 p.m. Also present were George W. Spasyk, national service s e c r e t a r y from Lambda Chi Alpha, High Pi Murphy Osborne, Cameron, the ZetaTau chapter Degree Team from Stetson, and an eight-man delegation from Zeta-Omega c h a p t e r of Lambda Chi at Mercer Uni versity in Macon, Georgia. After the banquet, Lambda Chi Alpha badges were pre sented to Osborne, and Cam eron. Spasyk received a com memorative gift from the USF colony. The Stetson De gree Team presented the colo ny with the Bible used in the initiation ceremonies, and the USF Lambda Chi's reciprocat ed with a pledge paddle with a memorial inscription. Following the presentations, the new officers of the colony were installed by High Pi Murphy Osborne. The new of ficers are: Herb Bell, High Alpha; Jim Bradley, High Beta; Fred Cumbie, High Gamma; Tom Isherwood, High Delta; John Kellogg, High Epsilon; Marty Martin, High Kappa; Stu Lawrence, High Tau; Casey Flug, High Phi. The initiation removed the final barrier to the completion of the 11 standards that had to be met before installation as a chapter. Spasyk, in a meeting with the colony the night before initiation, set mid • No vember as a tentative instal lation date. ENOTAS The newly elected officers of Enotas fraternity are Dave Searles, president; Rick Cat lin, vice president; Denni Hale, recording secretary; Pete Belstrum, corresponding secretary; B i 11 Cornelius, chaplain; Rick Brown, IFC representative; Curtis J. Lof tin, parliamentarian; and Ed Phillips, treasurer. Silverwood, director of finan cial aids at USF, where ham burgers and refreshments kept stomachs filling. Future social events sched uled are the pledge party at the Thomas Jefferson Hotel this Saturday, and the Found er's Day Banquet which is set for Feb. 9. The Founder's Day Banquet emcee is to be Horace Smith, vice president of the Tampa Frat Bay Alumni Association ,and guest speaker will be Don Dickson, national president of Pi Kappa Alpha. TAU EPSILON PID Tau Epsilon Phi (TEP) is pleased to announce the in duction of its fall pledges, Dave Anthony, Cliff Kolber, Dave Mark, Alan Marder, and Tom Swiger. Alan Wolfson, one of the pledges of this class, is presently on Co-Op and will be inducted when he i'eturns in September. Congratulations to Brother Steve Rissman for his ap pointment to the position of Attorney General of the Stu dent Association. TEP's from the University of Florida visited the campus last week and stopped by to tell ruslrees of TEP life at Gainesville. The pledge party Saturday will be held at the Temple Terrace Country Club. TAU Kl\PPA EPSILON Tau Kappa Epsilon (TKE), which is looking forward to a successful rush for Trimester IT, was visited by Lavone Wells, /TKE field representa tive during the second night of informal rush last week. TKE also talked with TKE chapters and Tampa Universi ty and Florida Southern. The USF-TKE wishes to thank those chapters for their help during rush. SIGMANU Sigma Nu kicked off the spring Trimester with a pre rush party at the Tampa Wildlife Club. At the first meeting new officers were elected. Bob Carpenter was drafted to a second term as president. Bill Kech, who just returned from work • study, was elected first vice presi dent and Ted Sexton was tapped for second vice presi dent. Dale Christensen will be the new recording secretary and Brian Allen, also back from work-study, will handle corre spondence. The keeper of the funds will be John Williams, who also returned from work study. Tom Schultz was chosen Sigma Nu's best committee member. • Those USF students initi ated include actives, Parks Miller, Don Weaver, Ken Brooks, Ernie J e n k i n s, George Wise, Carroll Wright, Ron Watson, Jim Wilson, Ken Vagts, Steve Scrivener, John Askew, Stu Clovis, Larry Dew, Ward Cook, Richard King, Andy Petruska, Norm Elder, Herb Bell, Casey Flug, Jim Bradley, Alan Souza, Stu Lawrence, Jim Hoyle, Marty Martin, Gene Berkey, Buddy Pritchard, Ed Kish, Mike McKenna, John Kellogg, Gene Eddy, Woody Garcia, Jim McLaughlin, Chuck Schafstall, Chuck Tonkin, George Wil liams, Norm McCord, Rad Yates, Steve Bercov, Tim Tyrrell, J e r r y Cheatham, Fred Cumbie, Jim Shepherd, Tom Isherwood, Gary Tegen camp, Bob Laubach, Alan Pope, and Ralph Ruso. Local alumni initiated were Bill Richardson, Ed S h a f f e r, Frank Hancock, Rick Bach man, Wes Tyler, Bob Ander son, Frank Martinus, G. I. Bartlett. PI KAPPA. ALPHA Basketball season has found Pi Kappa Alpha very active while getting in shape for the season. Bible Presentation The fraternity has recently received a book of the group's history from the national headquarters in Lexington, Va. The book is the only one of its kind and has never been given to a colony. The other nine volumes of fraternity his tory are in honor chapters of Sigma Nu, located throughout the United States and Canada. .f\,fter the initiation, a smor gasbord-style banquet was held at Tampa's Sweden Last week a cookout was held at the home of Kermit J. At a banquet following the initiation David Schofield (right) presented Herb Bell with the Bible that was used dur ing initiation ceremonies. Schofield is president of the Lambda Chi Chapter at Stetson University and Bell is president ot the USF colony. Pledges Busy Preparing For Sorority Membership Guatemala Study Deadline Friday Applications are available for Trimester III-B study in Guatemala in the Overseas Information Center, CTR 214 or from Dr. Mark Orr, BUS 455. Sororities were busy last week preparing their pledges for initiation into their organi zations as rush comes to a close. DELTA PID ALPHA •• New officers were elected Jan. 10 for the year. The officers are Pres., Gayl Hardeman; Vice Pres., Diana Rixey ; Treas., Linda Pulin; Recording Sec., Katie Lucas; Corre sponding Sec., Penni Kutzer; Rush Chairman, Judi Perry; Asst. Rush Chairman; Fran Yavers; Panhellenic Reps., Janice Dudney and Sheila Frese; Pledgemaster, Tracy Anderson ; Asst. Pledge master, Gail Hudgins. Others a r e Scholarship Chairman, Susan Huguley; Historian, Honor T roes e; Chaplain , Nancy Porter; Marshall, Barb Nagle; Sonlead er, Linda Thornton; Parli amentarian, Margaret Reeks; Projects Chairmen, Abbye Krassmer and Karen Had sock; Publicity Chairman, Jayne Dallenbach; S o c i a I Chairman, Annette Stone; In tramural Chairman, Barb Portfolio; Special Events, Schatzi Hinton and Barb Turai; High Court Officers, Pam Duke, Edie Baker, Carol Watson, and Judy Schwartz. The pledge class elected of ficers Jan. 17, and will an nounce results later. The sisters of Delta Phi Alpha are anxiously awaiting the arrival of their pins which they expect any day. The sisters wish to extend warm congratulations and best wishes to Kappa Delta, Delta Delta Delta, and Delta Zeta on their nationalization. DELTA ZETA The meeting of Jan. 17 in cluded the pledging of the new Delta Zetas. They are Susan Taylor, Nancy Jenkins, Marti Heil, and Shirley Seay. They are joining a ' fine pledge class who, under the direction of pledge trainer Kay Adams, are planning a great pledge program. The pledge class officers are Pres. Carolyn Leemon; Vice President, Ruby Har well; Sec. Candy Dorsey; Treas. Barbara Welsh; Histo rian, Cheryl Harris; Song Leader, Pat Sasser; and So cial Chairman, Nancy Jen kins. TRI DELTA president of the Tampa Tri Delta Alumnae Association. The following night initiation was concluded and a formal banquet was held at the Palma Ceia Golf and Country Club. Jan. 15 the sisterhood went to church services at the Palma C e i a Presbyterian Church and the weekend was concluded with a Panhellenic tea held in the CTR ballroom for all of the newly initiated Deadline for filing is Fri day. Students will be selected by the Overseas Study Faculty Committee. Consideration of scholastic record, efficiency in Spanish and general matu rity is applied to each appli-cant. Cost is about $450, and some scholarships and-or loans are available. national sorority women . Pianist Gary Wolf Last week Tri Delta sorori ty observed Alpha week, a To Perform Tuesday week of orienting and prepar-Pianist Gary Wolf, assising the pledges for pledge-tant professor of music at ship. USF, will perform Tuesday Women's Lecture Begins Its Third Series Year Monday, Jan. 16 there was night in the Teaching Audi a song fest in the Fireside torium Theatre (TAT) at Lounge . Tuesday was the first 8:30 in the continuing se pledge meeting. Wednesday, ries of faculty concerts. Jan. 13 and 14, the charter big and little sisters ate at the Two Chorale preludes by pledges of Delta Delta Delta Holiday Inn, and Thursday, Bach Busoni, a sonata in were initiated and gained the seco nd pledge meeting B flat major by Beethoven, their charter, which will be was held. Friday the pledges "Images • F i r s t Series" retroactive beginning Sept. 16, met permanent b1'g s1's By Debussy and "Carnival" 1966 D lta k k f u eti wfee ! wtiee .0 ters at an informal party in by Schumann will highlight The tenth and eleventh seed at each weekly meeting. The prepara on . or Im a on mDelta Lounge. Wolf's performance. ries of the "Woman's Perspec-main campus series will meet meetings on Jan. 10 I;:;:;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;:; tive" . began this Tuesdays 9:30-11:45 a.m. now Jan. 12, the pledges met two month, a senes bemg presented ' for the third year by the USF through Feb. 21. The Bay Camnational officers, Mrs. J. D. Center for Continuing Educa-pus lectures will be Wednesdays Searles, Alumnae vice president, and Mrs. Franklin Buch tion. 9:30 -11 : 4 5 a.m., today through ta, extension director, Mrs. Professor T. C. Helvey, devel -Feb. 22. Fee is $7.50 for each se-J. L. Perry Jr., president of oper of each of the series, said ries, or $12 for both. the national organization was outstanding speakers and schol-For additional information also present for the initiation. ars have been Selected to pre• , , I J 13 t th p 1m Ce' sent this educational adventure phone the Center for Continumg an. ' a e a a Ia Presbyterian Church, the first to women interested in broaden Education, ext. 185 on the main degree of initiation was held, ing their horizon of interests. campus, and 898-7411, ext. 240 followed by a party at the Two lectures will be presenton Bay Campus. home of Mrs. Charles Healy, • MORRIS MINOR Complete Sales, Parts, Service BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE Ltd, Inc. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. I• ,.--------------JACK SHERRILL Suite 1700 Exchange Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 223-1511 representing MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Organized 1851 SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS BUY & SELL YOUR TEXTBOOKS UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 10024 30th St. (3 ' Blocks North of Busch Gardens) Phone 932-1715 Books for Trimester u on Sale Now. Get a Discount Card and Save Money. Get Yours NOW DON'T WAIT! ---=---------------... TEXTS ARE NOW AVAILABLE FOR THE FOLLOWING COURSES e AC 201 • CB 103 e CB 106 • CH 211 • EB 101 • ED 305 • so 201 THE ORACLEJan. 25, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-S Planning Murphy Osborne (left), who is a High Pi of Lambda Chi and Ken Vagts (right) discuss the fraternity's future with President JohnS. Allen. Vagts is an outgoing president of the col ony and President Allen is s brother of Lamb da Chi Alpha. American Studies Field To' Open In September By VICTORIA ROUSSMAN Correspondent An exciting new field of study will soon be open to USF students. Dr. Irving Deer, director of language literature said, the new American Studies (AMS) program will concentrate on the structure of the relation ships of the social, political, physical, and aesthetic ele ments which shape America today. The four basic areas of study for this major are liter ature, history, philosophy and humanities, and s o c i a l science. Though AMS will be new to USF, it is presently a part of over 300 colleges around the nation . USF will join the AMS club which includes such schools as Yale, the Universi ty of Michigan, University of North D a k o t a, Wisconsin, Stetson, and University of New Mexico. A good number of the schools reserve AMS as an honors major. AMS has a tradition, though its inception was only fol lowing World War II. The need to have a complete self explanation of America has become increasingly evident on college campuses, in inter national relations, and in many professions, Deer relat ed. Deer said that AMS has tra ditionally been associated with English and language studies. The professional or ganization, t h e American Studies Association, for exam ple, is a branch of the Modern L a n g u a g e Association of America. At USF , however, the pro gram has been created out of the cooperative efforts of fac ulty and administrators from many areas, including the Basic Studies College and the social science division as well as the language literature di vision, which administers the program. The committee working with Deer to guide the pro gram is made up of Dr. James A. Gould, Dr. Donald R. Harkness, Dr. Jack B. Moore, Dr. Edgar E. Stanton, Dr. Robert Warner, Robert O'Hara and Henry M. Robert son. Most of the members of the committee were very ac tive in promoting and plan ning the American Studies program long before it was actually approved. The only pre-requisite at this time is CB 201-202, Ameri can Idea. Required courses will include AMS 291 and AMS 491-492. AMS 291 is to be a sophomore seminar and will grants have been given in American Studies since 1948. The State Department appro priated over $1million for for eign location AMS workshops in 1965. The AMS program is not de signed as a catch-all snap major. The final requirement for degree will be a series of comprehensive examinations designed to test the entire body of knowledge of the stu dent. A better understanding of America and Americans by themselves and other inter ested parties can be beneficial to the world. America holds a unique position in the world. As Dr. Deer remarked, "America has an exciting cul ture," so why not educate Americans in it? . . Scholarship be the first requirement. A general basic! program should be taken in the freshman year. The four-year allotment for the bachelors degree is be-t lieved to be adequate to com plete the degree require ments. Deadline Is This Friday l Deadline for filing scholarship applications for the Though USF does not now have all the .desired courses, those that are needed will be added within the next three or four years. Upon graduation, an AMS major finds many opportuni ties, Deer said. Many enter law, government, business, diplomatic services, the min. istry, teaching, 1 i bra r y science, or museum work. Some medical schools look fa vorably upon the applicant with an AMS major. They think a well-rounded student then can be taught the neces sary scientific knowledge. More than 2!500 Fulbright ;g 1967-68 academic year is : Feb. 1 , Kermit J. Silver ". i wood, di rector of financial . 1 aids, has announced. ' Only _ applications receiv1 ed by the deadline will be considered for scholarships which become effective the , . first quarter of next fall. i . Application forms may • be picked up at the Office of Financial Aids, ADM ' " 166, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. , Scholarship awards will Y' be announced in April or 1. May. . ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES for Seniors and Graduates in MECHANICAL, AERONAUTICAL, CHEMICAL, CIVIL (structures oriented), ELECTRICAL, MARINE, CAMPU S and METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING ENGINEERING MECHANICS, APPLIED MATHEMATICS, CERAMICS, PHYSICS and ENGINEERING PHYSICS FRIDAY, FEB. 3 Appointments should be made in advance through your College Placement Office Pratt& Whitney Aircraft I An Equol Opponily SPECIALISTS IN pOW" ... POW" roR PROPUlSION-POWU '011 AUXILIARY SYSTEMS . CURRENT UTILIZATIONS INCLUDE AIIICRAFT, SPACE VHICLU, MARINE AND INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS, )


6-Jan. 25, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa We got this letter last week: Dear Dr. Bowers, On Monday, January 16, 1967, I girded my loins and set out for the Physical Education building. I Jive in Beta dormitory, so you can see that this is a middle distance event. I found my way to the equip ment room and expressed a desire to check out a bicycle. The manager informed me that no bicycles were to be checked out. Now it is true that on this campus, it is hard to attend classes and NOT get any exercise. But as much as I abhor any unnecessary physical exer tion, I enjoy cycling. Cycling is an easy, cheap, and moderately speedy means of local transportation. It is also a pleasant way to spend a few afternoon hours. It was bothersome enough when the bicycles were moved over to the P .E. building from the Argos Linen Room . It is adding insult to injury to deny them to the students altogether, by decree as well as by situation. Why is this so? Did you find that fewer people were checking them out? Is this policy the manifes tation of some staff member's desire to parade his importance by inconveniencing any hapless student who wished to use the equipment? How can you pre tend to encourage physical activity when this policy plainly discourages independent activity on the part of a student who generally does not exercise or par ticipate in organized sports? I also understand that the equipment room may be closed on weekends, and that it has, in fact, been closed thusly this trimester. Why is this al lowed? Some equipment may be checked out for several days, but bicycles cannot be. And what hap pens to the student who gets an urge Saturday morning to play some tennis? He, too, is restricted from physical activity by this policy, which seems to be "Students will exercise and play only when told to do so by us, provided we are in the mood to let them use the equipment." Is this sensible? Is this right? Dr. Bowers, I desire and deserve an explana tion from you. I remain your humble servant, Lawrence P. Brennan No. 17493 RAR 746; cc to JohnS. Allen The Oracle BRENNA'S LE'l'TER must have done some good because he can now enjoy that mild form of exercise, bicycling, on weekends. In fa-::t, as an other story on the next page testifies, the entire gymnasium building is now open on weekends. Perhaps Mr. Brennan's aroused interest in the USF recreational might be indicative of increased concern by students for their physical fitness, even though they might abhor it as does our friend. This is attested to by Murphy Osborne, South Florida's Ca pable director of intramwals and recreational sports. He estimates that more and more people will take advantage of the facilities outlined in this column last week. Osborne says that last year approximately 35 per cent of the USF student population participated in intramurals. These were actual participants and not just names on rosters. He also estimates that upwards of 60 per cent are active in intramurals with the additon of spectators. Of course, this figure doe s not include those who do as Mr. Brennan wished to do or those who participate in one of the nume r ous sports clubs. All in all, we think that USF has the finest intramural and recreational program of any coed col lege or wliversity in the country. What do you think? VY'Y' A few days ago the Philadelphia 76'ers were 44-4 on the season and on their way to the best rec ord in the history of the NBA. WILT CHAl\ffiERLAIN is on that team and is fulfilling the role destined to him by sports fans seven years ago when he entered pro basketball, i.e., leading his team to the NBA title without much trouble. But always before, Chamberlain led quints have finished second-best or lower. Why the big change? Well, s ome might answer that he doesn't have to score so much because he has a better supporting cast. This might be so, but I'll go along with the edi tors of la s t week's edition of NEWSWEEK maga zi ne. They say that before this year Chamberlain has never had much respect for his coach. He had gone through five coaches during those six years and his present coach, Alex Hannum, had been one o th e m. NEWSWEEK reports that Hannum (who is, at 6-8, big enough to talk on even terms with Chamber lain) did not have the big guy's respect either until just before the season began las t fall. Seems like Hannum and Wilt got into an argument over some thing and H a nnum offered to settle it outsid e . Chamberlain did a double take and Philadelphia has been on their way ever since. Seems also like all Norm (Chamberlain's mid dle name is Norman and his teammates call him "Norm,) needed all along was a coach to do just that, coach him, and not baby him. Maybe Han num's size didn't hurt matters either. In any case, here's one vote for Philadelphia's Alex Hannum as Coach of the Year. Y'Y'Y' Now for an answer to dear Dr. Sanderson (3949-40 who s u ggeste d that I might coach a team of lovelies from the Oracle staff against Professor Io rio's English All-Stars: I would be g lad to do the honor as lon g as I'm guaranteed two co ndition s . Those conditions are: (1) there be allowed an amount of time to get in enough preparation for the contest (of course thi s include s justifiably long lock er room sessions), and (2) that Dr. Sanderson vol unteer to be us e d as the football s in ce hi s meas ure ments are almost th e correct proportion. Of course, the girls are not really very strong so we'll have them lift 200-lb. weights before we go on the field to work on our passing attack. USF Netters Edge Gators 5-4 By JEFF SMITH (UF) 6-2, 9-7; 4. Gwenda Adams Miss Venning and Miss Webb Sports Writer (USF) defeated Mary Lou (UF) 6-3, &-3; 2. Miss Hancock South Florida's women's tenCmaylo (UF) 6, &-1; 5. Debbie and Miss Cmaylo (UF) defeated nis team meets the Florida Garrison (USF) defeated Gayle J. Adams and G. Adams (USF) State University Seminoles, Sat Goodburn (UF) 6-3, 64; 6. USF 6, 10-8; 3. Miss Hershberger uraay at 10 a.m. on USF's new forfeited to UF. and Miss Hoover (UF) defeated tennis courts. Doubles 1. T. Dams and Miss Garrison and Miss Crow Miss Jo Anne Young's Brah Miss Nelson (USF) defeated ley (USF) 7-5, 6-4,. man netters opened the season Saturday, nipping Florida 5 on the Tampa campus. Brahman Golfers Prep For Season FLORIDA'S Suzanne Venning topped USF's Tish Adams &-1, &-4, but the Brahmans swept the remaining four singles matches that were played. USF forfeited the final singles match due to an illness. Eight -men will represent CURTIN, from Toledo, Ohio, USF defeated Florida 6-0 7-1 Brahaman hopes on the golf will captain the '67 Brahmans , last year and now holds 3-0 course this year before Wes His high school team in Ohio lifetime against the Ga Berner comes from Stetson to was state championship run tors. coych year. Dr. Ri.chru:d nerup in his senior !"le Mrs Jackie Morris in her Bowers, director of athletics, JS also was a member of hts htgh first as women;s tennis the interim, coach. tea:n finished coach, watched her squad lose Those hopes rest with sophoIn their diStrict . the. t?ree its third straight match of the more Mike Curtin, junior Rick ?us years. Curtm . flmshed young season. Florida, 0-3, has Lehman, sophomore Bill Dykem. Toledo Jumor ChampiOnlost to FSU twice. man, sophomore Jim Britt, ship m 1966. . ELESA NELSON a sophosophomore T u c k Stricklin, Lehman was the captam of more letterman Atlantic freshman Ron Garcia, junior the '66 version of the USF golf Beach , downed UF's Carolyn Don Stephenson and freshman team. Also tr:om he Webb &-4, 6-0, while USF sophoStuart Kalb. the OhiO Jun-more letterman Jacquie Adams IOr and an put away Jane Hancock 6-2, 9-7, All-City high school choice for to give the Brahmans a 2-1lead. Three Mets four years. . Other matches found USF's Dykei;llan JS from . Temple 'Tish' Is How It's Done Gwenda A"'ams , a freshman, d Terrace and was Quail Hollow Photo By Mike Blxenman "' L M J Cl b h f th t tw defeating Mary Lou Cmaylo &-1, ea en S u c amp or e pas o 6, and New York City sophoh tr led t h Sophomore Brahman netter Tish Adams returns a volley from Gator Suzanne Venning during their match last Saturday. Although Miss Venning won the match, Miss Adams teamed with Elesa Nelson to defeat Florida's Venning and' Carolyn Webb in a later double match. Intramural Basketball Last Week's Results Lambda Chi 35, TKE 32 Alpha 4 W 51, Alpha 1 E 301 Beta 2 E 79, Beta 4 W 19 more letterman Debbie Garri-T • H . • ... , w .0 ave W son outpointing Florida's Gayle enniS OpeS Flonda Baptist Youth G dbur s..3 6-4 team last summer, played his the more exciting Coach Spafford Taylor has high golf at Chamberlain in matches of the day pitted USF's greeted eight prospects for .. Tish Adams and Miss Nelson USF's second intercollegiate who against Miss Venning and Miss men's tennis team. Included in of htgh golf m Vtr Webb of Florida. South Florida that group are three lettermen before movmg to captured the match &-3, 6-3. from last year's squad which River , a m GWENDA, JACQUIE, an d posted a 6-6 record. the Flortda PGA JUn!or. tourna sophomore letterman T i s h Sophomore Chip Heath, the ment. !"le was club Beta 3 E 1, Beta 2 W 0 (forfeit) Kappa Sigma Chi 1, TCO 0 Beta 1 W 48, Beta G E 19 Mu 1 E 1, Zeta 0 (forfeit) ATO 50 PiKA 10 Tau. Delta 32• • S1gma Chi 19 are sisters from South number one seed last year, champt?n m Va., a.nd fimshed Gwenda and Sharon leads the veterans. Taylor says fourth Paradise Country Crowley a Daytona Beach that the Pensacola lad will probClub In.vttational there. 15011001m01 ' e, are the only new ably maintain that position. from has won Kappa t th d Also returning are senior Dick the Willowbrook Jumor Chamcosmer:s 0d ale squat h. Howze of Palmetto and sophopionship, Riverview Club Cham-PEM 28, Enotas No. 2 26 Enotas No. 2 37, New Spirits 29 Lambda 1, Mu o E 0 Phi Delta Theta 62, TEP 10 Beta 3 W 28, Beta 1 E 12 PEM 45, Chiefs 34 League Standings FRATERNITY A Lambda Chi Phi Delta Theta SAE Sig Ep TEP TKE . FRATERNITY B ATO Delta Tau Delta Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Chi PiKA Theta Chi Omega ALPHA 4 West 1-0 2 East 1-0 3 West 0-0 4 East 0 0 1 East 0-1 0-1 1 West 1 0 2 Eat 1 3 East 1 0 3 West 1-1 Ground East 0 1 1 East 0-2 2 West 4 Wsst ANDROS BETA INDEPENDENT This Week's Schedule WEDNESDAY Sigma Nu vs. Kappa Sigma Chi Enotas No. 2 vs. Chiefs Beta 1 W vs . Beta 3 W Delta Tau Delta vs . ATO THURSDAY SAE vs. Sig Ep Beta 3 E vs. Beta 2 E Tuffs vs. Chiefs Alpha 3 W vs. Alpha 4 W FRIDAY Phi Delta Theta vs. TKE Mu2 E vs. Eta Sigma Nu No. 2 vs. Tuffs TEPvs. SAE even u rna c es are now ' . ' . . . 1 scheduled plus the FSU Intermore AI Blevms , of Lake Wales. PI.onship. and the Lmd.o collegiate Women's T ennis HOWZE, who held down the Ftrst Flight Club Champtonshtp. T t USF fed f th number two spot last year, is He holds two course records: .a in last expected to keep that position, three under-par 33 at Willow. but the powerful, 6-5, Blevins brook and a one under-par 35 nelfiss Young said "Rollins and could him. Taylor during the M on Valley B d h ld b ' t h t says that Blevins should devel season at Chippewa golf course. rowar s ou e our oug es . STEPHENSO f 1-0 t h b t FSU ht op a net game to go along with N IS a trans er 1-0 mt a cblesal, u 1 rnilg edgtve .usth his fine service and baseHne from Manatee Junior College rou e so. was p eas WI h h 1 ed d c h 1-1 th . 1 , 1 . t Fl 'd , strokes. He played at No. 3 last w ere e pay un er oac e gtr S p ay agams Or! a. J hn S' h ' 'zed 0-0 RESUL'IS year. o mes, w o IS recogm 0-1 s 1 1 S V . Taylor also expects junior as one of the outstanding basmg es -. uzanne ennmg f J ' R' h fr S k tball h th t' 0 (UF) defeated Tish Adams trans er liD art, om t. e es _m e na (USF) s..1 , 6-4; 2 . Elesa Nelson Petersburg JuniOr College, to be Stephe.nson s maJor 2 0 (USF) defeated Carolyn Webb on same level as Howze and ment 1s that he won the JUmor (UF) 64 6 -0. 3 J . Ad BleVJns. tournament at Lakewood Coun 11 • , acqme ams N d'd t ti tr Cl b S C d (USF) d f ted J H k ew can I a es curren y y u m arma, ana a. 0-0 e ea ane ancoc trying out for the team include Kalb comes from Miami 0-0 Richard Walker, a freshman where he lettered twice in high 0-1 p f• • from Riviera Beach, Ed Wase, school. 0-1 ro ICiency a freshman from St. PetersBecause of a typographical burg, Larry Bell, a freshman error in last week's Oracle, the T St G • from Bloomfield, N.J., and entire golf schedule was not e s IVen Richard Gaston, a sophomore printed. The following is the Today is the deadHne for tak from Lake Wales. . schedule in entirety: ing the swimming proficiency TAYWR SAYS that. he WJII Feb. 11 test which will be given from probably carry an e i ght-man 18 Samt Leo 1-4 p.m. at the USF Recreation -team but at present lacks depth. 25 Miami-Miami al Pool. He added that anyone who Dade Registration will be at the wished to try out for the team March 3 4 Fla. Intercoll. H H A pool and students must present could still so: Tayl.or be . Beach) ------------'---------------------their ID cards. They may dress I.n h1s off ice m the 11 Miam1 H in the locker rooms but must PED buildmg or at extensiOn 18 Manatee JC A University Fellowship To Hold Panel About Gym floor furnish their towels. No written 125. 25 Rochester H Childrens' test is required. 1 R d N STUDEN'IS must register in Altizer's 'God Is Dead' ' Films Set ea y ow the PE Office before taking any The University Chapel Fellowof the following proficiencies. ship will hold a panel dis cussion •I S f d The new power lock gym floor Registration closes Tuesday, b t "R ti Altiz , ,.. a Ur ay :,. has finally been finished after a Jan. 31, and students passing a ou eac ons to er 9 . , . • "" delay of 2 months. the written exam will be reTheory, "God I s Dead," on Sun The chlldren s film senes en quired to take the motor skill ters its third trimester of Made of maple, the modem r . . day at 6:30 p .m. fl . . II 1 ted pro J Clency . Th . f 'th I 'll b movies this Saturday in FAH 2 oor ;as ortgHma y compel Archery, bowling, fencing-e mterat pane WI e 101 at10:30 a.m. . mon. s ago. owever, a. c PED 114_ 7 :30 _ 8 :30 . m. Tues will probably buy $50,000 or more of life insurance -eventually. YOU The longer you delay, the more you'll pay. For a low-cost start on your life insurance program talk to the Smiths -father or son. DOWNTOWN (POP) ON-CAMPUS (SON) Dr. Robert Goldstein , USF his . . mspection revealed that It d1d d J 31 p tory prof esso r , Rev. H. R. EdThe movies are for children of meet the plan specifications. ay, an. . Commerce Bldg., d f L k W l D G I the faculty and students Admis Basketball, golf, tennis -PED ED SMITH LARRY SMITH c/o Piantieri Box 1509, Argos Center s St a { , a r. ad sion is 10 cents per child and 25 The original floor was in 114-7:30 -8:30 p.m. Wednesday, eos Rev. Leroy Howe from the Um conditions and did not maintain versity Chapel Fellowship. The University Center Movies the per 10 feet l evel reAtter the panel discussion, ausponsors the series quir ements. dience questions will be heard accordmg to Charles Rodgers, Th t ' fl h d to be . h . f th tt e en tre oor a Rides will be provided to the cH "Tho e . comfmf I ee. pulled out and reworked . Univer s ity Chapel Fellowship e , e o er en ;======::::::;:::::;:y from Alpha Hall at 6 :15 p . m. tertamment for the children and Sunday . allow the parents some free • * time," he said. The College of Basic Studies Th film ill 1 t tw 1 provides a common course of e s w . as o lours stud f all f h d and students will be on hand to y or res man an. ai d the tots. TAMPA'S NEWEST & Largest Authorized VOLVO DEALER sophomore s tudent s at the versity of South Florid a. 1 . AVOID The Fowler Avenue Race way .•• Take safe F Avenue to friendly courteous service at ••• AL CRANDON .. PHILLIPS "66" "I care how your car is treated." Tires • Batteries • Accessories FLETCHER AT 30th ST. Right Next to USF PHONE 935-4873 ( UNIVERSITY TERRACE MOTEL • APTS. Fowler at 53rd St. (Three blocks east of USF) Complete Sales, Parts Service BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE LTD, INC. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. Every Friday & Saturday COUNTRY STYLE DINNER Fish, Chicken and Meat Loaf With Two Vegetables, Bread, Butter & Cabbage. $169 10% Dl SC OU NT DUTCli"PANTRY GD FAMILY RESTAURANTS & SILO DRIVE-IN HOURS: PHONE 626-9910 Weekdays 7 a.m .• 11 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 7 a.m. • 1 a.m. 56th St. & Hll Ave. Career Planning? April, June, August GRADS Register NOW! MORE THAN 175 FIRMS ARE LOOKING FOR YOU! * On-campus interviews start Monday , January 30. * ' Business, industrial, and professional organizations are now offering a wide range of career opportUnities. PLAN NOW! Register your interests and obtain full in terview dates and locations, to assure yourself that YOU will be toter viewed by the firm of your choice. Also check the Oracle Bulletin Board for interview schedules. . DON'T DELAY REGISTER TODAY! USF PLACEMENT SERVICES . ADM • . 280 EXT. 612 4 n a tl \1 n g 1 d p u & t; f: b a \1 1l tl g i 0 tl s c 1 : r s 11 s t t t e a t


:C :l ) r :l l f e I n r e ,. 0 h Il. . s n I() ll n l-b d ly >r hl rh IN SWIMMING THE ORACLE-Jan. 25, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-7 Brahmans Face Miami Saturday By JEFF Sl\UTH toughest in the nation. Sports Writer Bill Kelley, sophomore letterman, is still out with mononu USF's v a r s it y swimming cleosis, and is not expected squad travels to Miami Saturback for at least two weeks. day to meet the Hurricanes at RESULTS 2:30p.m. Miami, the South's top ,_, 400 me d 1 e y relay-USF independent swimming team, (Kenning, Stetter, Stelle, Mar edged South Florida 48-44 last ton) 3:51.6 (new USF and pool season, but the USF team was record). composed of six freshmen. "" 1000 freestyle -1. Myers (A) 11 :35.2 (new pool record) ; Ten records fell Saturday as 2. Ware (USF) 11:41.7; 3. Cum Alabama's C r i m s o n Tide mings (USF) 11 :44.4. downed . the Brahman tankmen ,_, 200 freestyle _ 1. Wright 59-45. Five records set by (A) 1:52.9 (new pool record); 2. but the record Naffziger (USF) 1:57.9; 3. Pies the fmal relay clmched the co (USF) 2 :06.9 . v1ctory. "' 50 freestyle 1. McGuire USF jumped to a quick lead (A) :24.0; 2. Houston (USF) by captur_ing the 400-yard med:24.5; 3. Da venport (A) :24.9. ley re!ay a record 3 :51.6. AlaII" 200 indi vidual medley -1. s Kirt Myers Ralph Holter (A) 2:16.8; 2. Giles (A) Wnght set records m the 100 2:22. 3 3. McNau hton (USF) and 200yard freestyles, but the 2 .27 9 ' g Brahmans lead 15-10. II" One meter diving -1. ' .Photo by MIKe Blxenman ALABAMA victories in the Tamplin (A) 147.55 points; 2. USF Tankman Tom Houston takes lead of Alabama. Houston duln't keep the lead, 200yard individual medley and Kelleher (USF) 116.25; 3. Ware at beginning of 50 yard freestyle event dur-however, and finished the race in second one-meter diving put The Crim (USF) 91.5. _______________ Gym Building Opens For Recreational Use Brahman Steve Stelle set a (USF) . 2=14 2 (new pool record); Diver I Kevin Kellehen Shows His Style. 200-yard butterfly record, and (A) 2:22.5; 3. Pete took the 200-yard ""ioo -1. Long (A) . PAY LESS backstroke m 2 :12.0, anoth_er : 51.1; 2 _ Morton (USF) : 51.9 ; 3 _ • po_ ol record, but Alabama mamNaffziger (USF) :52.3 LUMBER (0. tamed a 4 l-3Slead. II" 200 backstroke 1. Ken Pool records by Alabama in ning (USF) 2:12.0 (new pool 12200 Nebraska Ave. the 500-yard f reestyle , 200-yard record); 2. Myers (A) 2:13.6; 3. Just Three Blocks . . . breas tstroke, and 400-yard free McNaughton (USF) 2:14.1. N h f F 1 A Murphy M. Osborne, coord1west of Court 1 and heretofore teams have not relay decided the meet, even II" 500 freestyle _ 1. Wright .. nator of intramurals and recreside of Court 4. ThiS IS able to keep of the though the Brahmans set a new (A) 5:23.3 ( new pool record); 2. ational sports, has announced bemg he added, so that after the three-mmute warrung USF record in the final relay, Ware (USF) 5:34.8; 3. Cum-. . 1d. fratermties (who dFaw the larg horn . 3:30.0. mings (USF) 5 •41 0 that the gymnasiUm bUJ mg est crowds) might have a favor . . 'll be th h t . BRAHMAN h B b G "' 200 breaststroke 1. Dem -WJ open even oug 1 IS able place to seat their non-coac o rm k' (A) 2 .27 3 ( 1 I h l D • d dey said after the meet "The s 1 new poo recnot finished. aymg brat ers. course, al Iamon men . . . ' . ord). 2. Stelter (USF) 2:27.6• 3. • . 1mportant games m the other boys d1d a rec:J fme JOb agams t H It' (A) 2 .50 2 ' Effective Immediately, the leagues that might draw large one of the nation's top teams. It 0 gym will be open from 8 a.m. to crowds would be sched uled on Prepare For was close all the way, and b "' (LfreestyBle M . ill be t t h " ama ong atizy c U!re 10 p.m. during the week. Saturthese courts. Iaml w JUS as oug Wright) 3 :z7.6 (new' pool rec: days, it will be open 9 a.m. to 5 The clock that Haragoenes T . sll Coach John Foster's Crimson ord). p.m. and Sundays 1 to 5 p.m. mentioned is the same clock Win 1 Tide, 53-15 the last seven years, . ' u sed at swim meets. This will now has a 4-0 record, including BRAHMAN SCORING THE BASKETBALL gymnasi be a much-needed addition to South Florida's b a s e b a 11 wins over Southwestern MissouPlayer Fts. Avg. urn will be open also at the the intramural program since squad began its second week of ri and Ware 28.00 9.33 same tim es. Students and facul workouts Monday in prepara Ralph W_right, medley and d1sStelle 21.25 7.08 ARTISTS USF STUDENTS WITH STUDENT J.D. CARDS WE OFFER YOU A SAVINGS Of 1 Oo/o Off ON ALL TANGIBLE PRODUCTS 5 o/o Off ON ALL LUMBER PRODUCTS . tion for the Saint Leo doubletance swimmer, set two records Stelter 20.50 6.83 ty use thiS and the other Women's header February 25. Brahman Saturday. Kenning 19.50 6.50 All Types of Hard wore, fac_illties when they . are not coach Hubert Wright has been S o u t h Flori'da's schedule, Cummings 14.00 4 .67 M 1 4 67 Tools, Paint & Accessories, Pitklity Union Life Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benftts at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deforred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Come alive! bemg used by clubs, mtramurpleased with the progress of the which includes Florida, SEC orton 4.00 als or classes. B 1• team. champ four straight seasons, Kelleher 12 4 00 and everything in You're in tiJ.e Intramural basketball games . ow I ng Heading the returning letter Alabama, SEC runner-up the ii ;-92 BUilDING men on the mound is senior last four years, Tulane, third in ouston 50 83 SUPPLIES PepSI• Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. might be scheduled inside this Gary Trapp. Trapp , a righthanSEC action last year, Miami McNaughton 9.75 3.25 week. Two games may be Beg ns der , recorded two of USF's five and FSU, the south's top two in Kelley 4.75 4.75 Ph. 932-3622 or 935-9603 3843 Kennedy Blvd., 1 d Piesco 2 00 0 67 OPEN MON SAT Tampa Flor"ada enm• ! played on the cross courts in VJCtones ast season. dependents, an Miami Dade, . . • • , gen on th Th' has to be considered one of the * Kelley swam in only one 7:30-6:00 Phone 877-8387 e gym. IS _means that two Friday is the deadline for all sophomore Mike ________ games must still be played on women's intramural bowling Mack1 and Orlando sophomore the outside courts. teams to submit their rosters Marv Sherzer, both lettermen, for that sport according to Mrs are starting prospects, accord-Fraternities Alter Names The mam cnticiSm of the use C 1 s 1 ' . d.' ing to Wright aro e 1eg er, assiStant coor 1of the outdoor courts has been nator of recreational sports and Sophomore Jon Ritz and sethe wind factor. Teams with advisor to the women's I M de-nior Jeff Dickerson are two let small men have continually partment. termen expected to bolster f!le The Oracle sports pages will complained that teams with League play will begin Monb Rltz be carrying men's intramural large men have a virtual victoday, Feb. 6. a500solp atys ng 1 an atted schedules and results with the . as year. f t 'ti , 1 . ry on a windy day because long S . ra erm es co ony names m . MRS. lEGLER also anThree Tampa fireballers are stead of the local names which shots are practic ally negated. nounced that trophies for partie counted on to back up the rewere u sed last trimester. OSBORNE POINTED out that ipation in women's intramurals 1 RHi_ghhthandder Tom Cave, The new names with the old . . a ng 1g gra uate sopho. are yet to be placed Will be awarded. Bas1s for the I more lefty Rick Kelly, from names rn parentheses appeal' m the and. that when they awards will be the group with Hillsborough, and former Robinbelow: were pubt m clthat thedgym the highest percentage of parson High pitching star Scott SAE (Enotas) must agam e osed own. . . Sh 1 h Also the baskets are yet to be tic1pants lor the second trimes aw, a so a sop omore, round Phi Delta Theta (Arete) t d th . t t out the present mound crew. Lambda Chi Alpha (KIO) cen ere on e mam cour . er . . HANDLING THE hurlers are Sig Ep (Verdandi) Saturday the gym floor was Three trophies Will be award l tt t h J G . TKE (Phi Sigma Xi) . . . . e erman ca c er esus arc1a, g1ven fmal _ coat of wax be ed. One will go to the residence a .309 clouter, and freshman TEP (Chi Sigma Rho) bemg put mto full use. The hall team with the highest per Larry McGary, a .385 hitter at (Talos) Side baskets have rec centage, one to a similar indeHillsborough last season. Kappa Alpha (Delta Tau) tangular bankboards whlle the d t t d USF will play 13 home oames Sigma Nu (Cratos) tw d b k t h l pen en earn an one to a so-., Del T o en as e s ave g ass rec. on the new baseball field which ta au tangular boards. ronty . is now being completed. The Delta (Zeta Phi Epsilon) Osborne also said that the Softball IS the next event schedule includes a 10-game Kappa Simga Chi New equipment room would be open the spring women's intramural home stand . Theta Chi Omega New at the same times as the gym. program. Starting date s and At the same time, Manny deadline dates for rosters for all Haragoenes, assistant student women's intramural activities dir ec tor of men's intramurals, will be published in The Oracle told the Oracle sports staff that or can be procured by contact plans were being made to in ing the Intramural office. stall blea c her s on the outdoor ;;:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;;;;;; courts and a clock to be placed h PLAYBOY at a central point to be used for ey ••• games. HE SAID THAT bleacher sec tion s would be placed on the UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for ' I All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler PHONE 932 • Does your room mate swipe your lateit inue of Playboy? • Wouldn't it be great to flip through the old iuues while you wait for a hair cut? • SO COME IN • HAIR CUTTING, FANCY, FANTASTIC & REGULAR • All Your Hair Needs • Modern Vacuum Clippers Keeps Hair Off Your Neck CAROLYN LANE BARBER SHOP Between Kwik Check and Eckerds Corner Fowler & Nebraska .. OUR LABILS COULD ONLY TALK "I've been a Kirby's label all m y life. Just the other day I was talking to my suit." "Suit," I said, "you've done wonders for me." And he does. keeps me looking young, fit as fiddle. Talks too much though. Keeps saying how he's noticed more than I am, the compliments pay him and all. You'd think he had more Kirby sin him than I have. OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P .M. MeN'e W•Art 1 707 S, Dole Mobry 211 E. Arctic (Next to North Gate) • onetnevery crowd and we're looking.for him. We're looking for better ideas at Ford Motor Company. Ideas that don't come from people who look alike, act alike, and think alike. That's why we look for the man who doesn't fit the mass mold. And we don't stop with looking, either. When we find the man, we try to cultivate his uniqueness. With a College Graduate Progra m which offers immediate opportunities for individual development. With a rotational assignment sys tem which assures immediate responsibility and constant visibility by management. At Ford Motor Company thou sands of uniquely different people work at thousands of different jobs to produce thousands of different products. But there's one thing we'll never run through an assembly line. You. So, if you want to be more than j ust another face in the crowd, write our College Recruiting Department. Or Better yet, make a date to see our representative. He'll be on campus soon look ing for better people with better ideas. T HE AMERICAN ROA.D, DEARBORN, MICHIGAN -AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER . . , ,


8-THE ORACLEJan. 25, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa IS IT VIET CONG? Soldier Probably Knows ,If He Shoots At You' "One rule of thumb is if he has a gun in his hand, and he shoots at you, you have rea sonable grounds to suspect him." This was how, said Kenneth Armstrong in his lecture last Wednesday, an American sol dier could tell if it was Viet Cong he was f a c i n g. Armstrong, formerly news di rector for a Cleveland, Ohio television station and corre spondent for the Cleveland Plain Dealer, spoke before a capacity audience in Fine Arts Humanities (FAH) 101. He has lived in Southeast Asia for months at a time covering the Vietnam War. Armstrong repeated many of the facets of the war familiar to most Americans who have followed the conflict; the frontless war, the "invisible" enemy, the bargirls, the booby traps that lurk under, over , inside, and outside of just about any opaque object in the country. THE BIGGEST CHANGE, said Armstrong, was the new offensive position of the Americans. They were now invading hard core Viet Cong areas, such as the Mekong Delta and the Cambodia Vietnam border areas, and "like bloodhounds, sni(f out" VC instead of being jailed inside enclaves at nightfall. Armstrong made most of his comments during presen tation of color film he took during his last trip to Vietnam last summer. He plans to go back in May and stay for three months. Armstrong said there was no censorship of copy per se in Vietnam except for obvious military security and labeled as the announcement of the arrival of a unit as an exampie. Actual body count, he said was sometimes distorted after a Marine -VC clash and he named an instance where he counted 16 VC bodies and he said he read later the figure was released as 100. He implied, however, it wasn't a common occuranence. THE FILM SHOWED Armstrong's excursions with ground forces and in helicop ter missions. On a mission along a river that forms the Cambodia Vietnam border, Armstrong said the VC shot out from the Cambodian side and often escaped into Cam bodia. "They paddled into Camborua," Armstrong said, "I saw them." One explanation for exces sive civilian casualties in Vietnam he said, was that families, often accompany fleeing Viet Cong or Vietnam ese and the bombs kill the families as well as the VC. Armstrong added that the North Vietnamese hide in the highlands as a backup force for the Viet Cong, and North Vietnamese troops do most of the shooting for the opposition in the highlands area. ARMSTRONG N AM ED, HOWEVER, the M e k o n g Delta as the key area of South Vietnam, and this is a partic ularly strong opinion for those who think the war will be decided by economics, he said . The Delta area is the most th ic kly populated area in Viet nam and is the rice bowl of the country. Shipping into Sai gon must come through the Mekong River and at times, he said, rice imported from the United States 8,000 miles away arrived sooner than rice transported from Viet Cong invested paday areas. Most of the opposition, Armsrtong said, was in this Disorder Please country. If all of the dissi dents, he said would view the war on the scene, they might c h a n g e t h e i r m i n d s. Armstrong, though, didn't attempt to justify, when asked, the continued opposition of correspondent Bernard Fall, who frequently writes for the liberal magazine, New Repub lic, which opposes the Viet nam war. Fall also spends a great deal of time in Southeast Asia. CONCERNING THE OPIN ION of the American troops, Armstrong said "You don't find too many men ... who question the value of the air war over South Vietnam, but you do find a dispute (about) the air war over North Viet nam." The ground troops, he said, usually told him "I don't like it, but it's a job that has to be done." Armstrong said Red China did not have any troops fight ing in South Vietnam but were using , some Red Chinese as technicians, and also some Russians. ELECTIONS SHOULD NOT be much of a problem, he said, because the Vietnamese have experienced in hamlet elections where they select a chief. The problem, he said would be to mold stronger support for the Saigon government because allegiance to family, village and region comes before loyalty to Sai gon. He said Vietnam would need "a strong father figure" to lead the whole cou ntry effectively. When he asked himself why he was in Vietnam, why he was risking his life to film and write accounts of the war, Armstrong said "If you want to explain, you must experi ence." Here is the chance for USF students to break one of education's oldest institutions, forming a lunch line. The new scramble sys tem in the Andros cafeteria, allows the student to go directly to the food he desires. The horse-shoe shaped serving area is divided into two identical areas with salad, meat and vege table, dessert and beverage stations. The students, such as Linda Chapman (left) and Elizabeth Moore, may switch back and forth from section to section, depending on the number of people at each station. They may also just go to one or two stations and then the cashier. So far, students have been forming lines completely around the horseshoe, surely they can be more disorderly than that. Photo by Mike Blxenmen Colonization Tea From left, Terrie Taylor of Tri Delta and FeJice Emerman of Delta Zeta discuss coloni zation plans for USF sororities with Mrs. John P. Corcoran, and Mrs. Conrad Hubbard as Mrs. J. Clifford MaeDonald serves during Panhellenic tea Jan. 15. Nationals Initiate Coeds Into Official Sisterhood long awaited initiation into sisterhood with three na tional fraternal organizations was concluded Jan. 14 for over 100 USF coeds. The final transformation of Fides, Paideia and Fia into Delta Delta Delta, Delta Zeta and Kappa Delta was accom panied by a weekend of initia tion, banquets and national fra tern a! officers. The USF Beta Alpha chapter of Tri Delta was installed at Palma Ceia Presbyterian Church Friday night and the Star and Crescent initiation was held Saturday morn1ng. A banquet was held in the even ing at Palma Ceia Golf and Country Club. Initiation of Delta Zeta USF chapter, Iota Lambda, was Saturday at Temple Terrace Methodist Church. A banquet at Sheraton Tampa Motor Ion climaxed the evening. MIT Prof To Lecture February 1 Initiation rituals for the USF Kappa Delta chapter, Delta Eta, began Friday night at the University Center with second degree penning. Third degree penning was Saturday and the initiation banquet was in the evening at Los Novad ades Restaurant. The philanthropy of Tri-Delta is in the field of scholar ship and education. The newly created Delta Century Fund has made its initial gift to the USF library . in honor of Beta Alpha Chapter through the presentation of the 30 volume International Bibliography of Historical Sciences. National philanthropies of DZ include Gallaudet College in Washington , D.C ., the only college in the world for the deaf; Carville, the only hospital in the United States for Hansen's disease and the Na vajo Indians. The Crippled Children's Hospital of Richmond, Va. is the humanitarian goal of KD. National officers here for the week of KD activities were : Mrs. Frederick T. Morse, president; Mrs. Mattie Ruth Gallager, extension chairman and Mrs. Benjamin Sibley, gamma province president. DZ national officers present were: Mrs. Betty H. Agler , president; Mrs. Phillip Vine yard, director of extension; Mrs. Robert Frances, director of Southeastern Region; Mrs. Sheena Johnson, alumnae province vice president and Mrs. Beverly Burnsed, colle giate province president. Visiting Tri Delta national officers were: Mrs. J. L . Perry Jr., Nashville, Tenn.,; Mrs. J. Allen Nye Jr., Sever na Park, Md.; Mrs. J. D. Searles, Cumberland, Md. and Mrs. Ranklin Buchta, Wauwa tosa, Wis. Faculty Get Evaluation Questionnaires From SA Huston Smith, professor Faculty members received from the budget committee." of philosophy at the Massaquestionnaires concerning the McGinnis also said that the chusetts Institute of Techevaluation of professors last professors were asked for their nology, will lecture at the week. The questionnaires were opinions on the evaluation. All Business Auditorium (BSA) sent from the Departmen t of fac ul ty members who are pres next Wednesday at 2 p.m. Academic Affairs of the Student ently teaching were supposed to CLASSIFIED ADS 1. AUTOMOTIVE 7 . HELP WANTED '65 Mustang Conv., 289, $800. 5ll E. D e • vane Sl. Plant City, Fla. Ph. 752. 3. FOR RENT Room for rent-Male. No. of Fletcher Ave. near Univers ity. Call 935 alter 4 p.m . 5. FOR SALE Want to be more than a face in the crowd? II you have something to sell or buy . If you have services to offer or ne&d help . At Ford Motor Company we're P_u! an inexpensove, effective orocle etas looking for better ideassoloed ad to work fer you. 3 lines 50 cents. in everything from automotive 19. RIDES marketing to steel-making and basic research. Ideas that Ride offered • To Gainesville any week-don't COme from people WhO look end $4 round trip. Contact Bob Levine alike, ad alike and think alike. Alpha us Ext 2303• Whatever your major-arts, 15. SERVICES OFFERED science or business-if you want ____________ 1to be more than a face in the WILL keep child In my heme five days crowd, We Want to talk With YOU, a week. Have fenced yard. Ph. 932-7878 Call your placement office and 988 , ===-=.,..,...,..--..,....------for an appom tment. TUTORIAL: Private lessons In Modern Mathematics. Anna Bell , B.S ' Wayne Dates of visitation: State '51, 9JS.07U. AAUP Won't Talk About Censure Members of the USF chapter AAUP members had told their of the American Association of side of the story_ Bin for d, how University Professors (AAUP) ever, would not give details. kept quiet last week about negoThe censure was imposed sev tiations to lift the national orga-eral years ago after a visiting nization's censure on the school professor from Vanderbilt Uni administration. versity was fired. USF • AAUP P r e s i d e n t Early last week the Florida Charles Arnade and two other conference, AAUP adopted a members to give The resolution to urge "fruitful ne Oracle a statement on specific gotiations to lift censure." / details of negotiations between --ANNOUNCING the USF administration and the national group. Arnade said pub lication of de tails could be detrimental to the progress of negotiations. Dr. Hans Jurgensen would only say that "negotiations are going on." Jurgensen said the AAUP censure affects students be cause many top educators in Liberal arts and Basic Sturues areas have turned down jobs here because of it. Dr. Jesse Binford, former president of the campus AAUP, said he and other members of a special committee on the matter had met with USF President John S. Allen. Binford said Allen had ex pressed his position and the BAY AUTO SALES Now Tampa's Exclusive SI.MCA Franehised New Car Dealer "The Tough Frisky Imports Backed By Chrysler Motors Corp. 5-Year or 50,000Mile Warranty." -COMPLETE P-ARTS & SERVICE Bay Auto Sales & Service Ltd. Inc. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA .. RENTALS sKIN DIVER' s . AIR REPAIRS , "We Sell and Serv1ce D1vong Equ1pment @ Authorized Sales of Oacor Diving Equipment h -SAFE FILTERED AIR-7400 NEBRASKA AVE . Phone 234 CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Smith will speak about . . have received questionnaires. "Tbe Nature of 1\lan: Some Association for the teacher evalThose who did not should con-Furnished or Unfurnished Recent Evidence From uation which will take place this tact Jack McGinnis in CTR 219, 30 st. (No. of Fowler) 932 Science," while be is on trimester. ______ campus from T u e s d a y-through Feb. 3. He will be According to Jack McGinnis, visiting classes and senior undersecretary of academic at seminars. fairs, the questionnaire had sevSmith bas devoted his era! purposes. "Our main pur teaching career to bridging pose was to find out exactly intellectual gulfs between. how many professors are going East and West, between t o participate," he said. "We science and humanities, and have to have exact figures so between formal education of that we can present an accurate the classroom and informal budget to the finance commit education via television. tee." The SA will have to be alA graduate of Central Col-located money for the evalua lege in Missouri, Smith retion in budget hearings this ceived his Ph.D. from the month. University of Chicago in Another purpose of the evalu19!5. He was born in Sooation, according to McGinnis, chow, China. wbere he lived was "to find out what courses until be 17 giving him the professors are teaching this background for subsequent trimester so that we can facili resea.rch in comparative tate planning of the evaluation tl ti s c a a 4! { CORE Director To Speak Here Next Thursday Independent Student Party -;::phi=.l=os=op=b=y=an::ll:Lr=el::ig::ion::.===o::nc::e::w::e=r::e::ce::iv::e::o::ur=an:;:oc::a::tio:;n nl cj Fl A James Farmer, National Director of the Congress of Ra cial Equality (CORE), will lecture Feb. 2 in the Business Auditorium BSA at 8:30 p.m. The title of the lecture will be "Civil Rights Revolution in America." Farmer has been nationally recognized through his partic ipation in the Civil Rights movement. For his Freedom ride in Mississippi he spent 40 days in jail. He has received national publicity by both tel evision and magazines after picketing the New York World's Fair in 1964. The lecture is being spon sored by the University Lecture Series. Bus Schedule Set The shuttle bus running be tween Tampa and Bay Campus in St. Petersburg leaves Tampa at 8:15 a.m. each morning, arriving across the bay an hour later. It returns to Tampa in the afternoon after departing Bay Campus at 3:45p.m. '( Predicts Election Victory , V.O . T .E. party chairman tive SA. as the prime reason Jim Cooner, 2CB, predicts a for predicted success. big victory for his newly He claimed the V.O. T.E. formed independent party in platform suggests practical today's SA election. pledges, including a firm Cooner told The Oracle that stand in favor of a Student his party has 19 candidates on of Rights and Responsibil today's ballot. He pointed out ,. that this was the first time that students have had a : choice between two sets of party candidates in an SA election. The V . O . T.E. chairman re ported that his party's philos ophy "We dared to be differ ent" has been well received. Cooner said his party offers an alternative to the one party domination of the SRG bloc in electing a representa-BAL WEEK IS COMING! 1 les. Formal Rental Service Individually Fitted Tuxedos, Dinner Jackets and Accessories for All Occasions Complete Line of Lee Jeans and Casual Clothes ALLAN'S 1016 FRANKLIN ST. . Ph. 2291261 Eve. 251 -4034 FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR INTEREST ••• RATE GUARANTEED ACCOUNTS INSURED TO $151000.00 (MEMBER F.D.I.C.) 12-MONTHS CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT In Amounts of '5,000 or More 4 Y2% on Certificates of Deposit in Amounts of '1,000 or More. Free Information on Request Send For Folder 10050 FLORIDA AVENUE (South of Fowler Ave.) PHONE 935-1111 TEAMWORK Scientist, engineer, technologist ••• working together, they ., o q have reached heights beyond man's wildest dreams. This same 1 teamwork is present in our community, at the Bank Dr re c of Temple Terrace, building a beHer life, and a more prosperous Fl< future for everyone living here. The staff of the Exchange Bank of Temple Terrace extends a friendly welcome to you. Come in and see us today for check ing accounts, saving accounts and many other helpful services. 7t. EXCHANGE BANK 93 85 -56th St. 988 Member FDIC , . nru wic spc ets I rna ge< gr! of anc Flc .f Int enc edi'


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