The Oracle

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The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
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University of South Florida
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I t$J I rt$J I d$J I tEQJ VOL.l-NO. 22 UN,IVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, MARCH 1, 1967 lt$J lt$J Subscription Rate Page . . ----...l AAUP Efforts Spectacular To Host 1 T L ft B -Carni v a l , Shirelles J Po 1 The annual Spring Spectacular week:nd pects all types of surprises at the grand rogress1ng will be Friday and Saturday. opening of "The Closed Door", Friday at 7 Sponsored by the Student Association, p.m. in the Theatre Auditorium. this year's Spring Spectacular has every-All USF students, staff and faculty are thing from a professional carnival to the invited but must pick up a free ticket at the traditional "big name entertainment." University Center Desk in advance. The carnival which will be up just east Alex Renia, chairman of the CTR Talent f of Beta hall will be open from 12 noon, until Committee promises a night of fun, enjoyii midnight Saturday and from 1 until mid-ment and entertainment for all those who , night Friday. "dare to go." !1 r!J Rides including the skywheel, doubleThe Shirelles have several big hits mfl I looper, tilt-a-wheel, paratrooper, and rocK:eluding "Soldjer Boy , " "Will You Love Me I a-plane games of skill; cotton candy and Tomorrow" and "Mama Said." [ ) candy apples will set the carnival atmo Sports will have a major place in the big sphere. weekend. The USF Varsity Baseball and According to Scott Barnett, chairman of Tennis teams swing into action both ... Spring Spectacular, student organizations, and Saturday. The USF swim team meets for the first time, will be able to make the strong FSU team Satuurday at 2 p.m. at money on Spring Spectacular through ad the USF pool. vance ticket sales and booths at the carni" val. 1 A three man basketball tournament is " Student organizations will get a perslated for Saturday morning with an all -star centage of the tickets that they sell," stated basketball game to follow. Barnett. He went on to say that the SA will At th3:30f Sat1utrdfay aftehrnoodn the seniorsf !; c receive a percentage of the cash sales at meet e acu y or a s ow own game o I. the carnival. dd d at USSF _diamsondst. 1 ent • "Student organizations" , Barnett a e , ts year s prmg pee acu ar pres s , ' ! "will also have the opportunity to make a variety of events that includes students , money by setting up booths at the carnistaff, and faculty members of all ages. If , val." students participate it should be a weekend f The University Talent Committee exto remember. %1 ... ... -.'*.. , •. .• .oo:. .• ::Y:<.•-.• .. .. .... •. .. •. .. :> ••• -,..'TJE}.;.r:::;::,. ... ... :::.-;. ... __ .. ------... --: ... ""---"" ..... -" _.._...... • SA Could B ecom e First Students To Ai d Workers By JEFF WElL Stall Writer The Student Association (SA) Legislature has been given the opportunity to be come the first organized stu dent group to aid some of the estimated 100,000 migrant workers in Florida. Claude Neyman Jr., direc tor of the Community Action Fund, told 'the legislators at their meeting Feb. 16, that they were the first student group to show any interest in the problems that the migrant workers face. BEFORE the Student Asso dation initiates a program to aid the migrant work ers Ney man advised them to, "send a small group to visit one of the many migrant worker camps Canals For Water Being Dug On Lines Campus The USF Physi cal Plant Di vision is presently engaged in a massi ve digging project, according to Director Clyde Hill. The canals being dug will be u s ed for hot and cold water lines running from the Powe r Plant, which suppli e s it , to the various new building s . A proj ect is now under way near the Business Administration Building (BUS) to provide an underground electrical system for the Social Science Build ing, scheduled for construc tion this s ummer. "We didn't start the project earlier becaus e we didn't have the money," s aid Hill. Students have wondered why sidewalks w e r e torn up a nd s tudents inconven i enced be cause o f the holes. Others que s tioned why it wasn't done before the BUS was con structed. "We could have," said Hill, "since it' s all in the master plan," but there was no money for such projects, Hill added. Projects scheduled to com mence soon include piping from the southeast corner of Eps ilon Hall to the c orner of Maple and E. Holly, along E. Holly to the Physical Educa tion Building . Their purpose will be to supply hot and cold water for the PED Building. Another line will be in stalled soon for the same pur pose and will extend from the Power Plant to the west side of the Fine Arts Humanities Building and continuing to the fir s t stage of the Science Cen ter now under construction , and on to the south side of the Engineering Building. in the area. " "This delega tion , " according to Neyman, "could accurately report the conditions which the workers endure." Neyman believes that, "the basic need of the migrant workers is for money fuey work for between $1,000 and $1,300 a year. The SA at the present time is investigating the possibili ties of starting a fund raising drive to aid the migrant work ers in various ways. IN OTHER SA NEWS, Sec r etary of Special Services , Scott Barnett, announced that Spr i ng Spectacular will be highlighted by a carnival. This year' s Spring Spectacular will be sponsored by the SA and will take place Friday and Saturday. All of the legislators are to review the revisions which will be di s cussed at th e next SA meeting. Senator Andy Petruska was elected President -.Pro Tem pore of the legislature. Other legislative and execu tive appointments that were approved were: David S. Searles, secretary of finance; Craig Fea therman, Ed Phil lips , and Barbara Molinari, fi nance c ommittee; James Sat terwhite, Herb Bryant, John C a nnell , Dan Marks , and Pam Irvine, College o f Basic, Studies Seats ; and Denny Grady, College of Business Seat. Photo bY Anthony Lopez Engineering Dedica tion Forum R . E . Kirby (right) executiv.e director of the Westingshouse Electric Corporation, deliv ers the dedication address during the dedica tion of the Engineering Building last Sat urday in the Engineering Auditoriwn. Con gressman Sam Gibbons, USF President John S . Allen, and Edgar W. Kopp, dean of the College of Engineering, look on. Details of the event will be published in next week's Oracle. By ALLAN SMITH Staff Writer "Significant progress" has been made in talks to lift the censure imposed on the USF administration by the Ameri can Association of University Professors, USF-AAUP Presi dent Charles Arnade said Thursday. Arnade said that any hope for an immediate solution is ''premature." He said he has personally had "continuous contact with Board of Regents Chancellor Broward C u 1 pepper, the AAUP staff in Washington and USF President John S. Allen. PRESIDENTS of AAUP chapters at Florida's five state institutions have also met twice within the last two months to consider the cen sure and other problems. Arnade said the presidents "have established an amaz ingly harmonious relation ship." The presidents, he said, met at the University of Florida (UF) last December to talk about the censure and "the dubious status and lower sala ries at Florida Agricultural and Mechanical University (Florida A&M). ARNADE SAID the five AAUP leaders from UF, Flor ida State University (FSU), USF, and Florida Atlantic University, also met in Clear water early last month. The presidents have had "rather fruitful correspon dence with Chester Fergu son,' ' Arnade said. Ferguson is chairman of the Board of Regents. Arnade said the state AAUP conf erenc e, a t a mee ting In Clearwater, named a former FSU dean to be an executive secretary to keep open chan nels of communication with Tallahassee officials. DR. R. R. OGLESBY, now a political science professor at FSU, was named to the po sition. "I cannot reveal our talks with Dr. Allen, Chancellor Culpepper, and our correspon dence with Mr. Ferguson and the Washington AAUP office, but we have made s ignificant progress,'' Arnade said. "But any optimism for an immediate solution is prema ture. I will personally confer with all these gentlemen and will have the aid of Dr. Ogles by who is there in Tallahas see,'' he said. The censure was imposed several years ago after a vis iting professor from Vander bilt University . was fired . QUESTION: Do tuition and parking fes have to be ap proved by the state legisla ture? ANSWER: No, all tuition fees have to be approved by the Board of Regents. Park ing fees are recommended by the parking committee th e n approved by the University Executive Council and the Board of Regents . QUESTION: How do you cash a check? I just spent 40 minutes in the cashier's office they have a limit on checks. The bookstore can ' t alw a y s cash them . ANSWER: Ca s hiers don't alway s have enough cash on hand . They are limited in the amount of cash they have, .especially if it is way over $100. If they are out of cash they can' t cash checks until the nex t d a y . QUESTION: Why can't U SF's exce llent so ccer t eam particip a te in pos t season tournment s ? Also, how about having the soccer team play s ome exhibition matches in Europe or South America? (It would be expen s ive, but think o f the s id e ben e fits: publicity for USF, cultural as well as Best D ressed Girl Plus 10 Barbara 1\lolinari, (second from right) UFS's Best Dressed Girl, is sh o wn with th e 10 other finalists on the east University Center patio . Mol inari was named the winner of t he contest at a combo party Feb. 18. From left are Sharon Barfield, Bobbie Allen, Mary Ann Albritton, Pam Dymmek, Betty Ann Huff, Charlotte White, Judy Perry, Chris Ericns, Lynn Barrett, Molanari, and Carol MacGill. Photo by A n th o ny Zappone New Traffic Fines, Fees To Begin This September A student member of the University Traffic Committee told The Oracle Friday that she was present when the committee approved a new $5 auto registration fee, but that she had to leave before a pro posal for higher traffic fines was voted' on. The new system will be ef fective this September . The University Traffic Com mittee is an advisory group to the Director of the physical plant on traffic and parking matters. The committee includes Dean of Engineering Edgar Kopp, administrative repre sentative; William Durkin non academic representative; Dr. George Cowell, faculty representative and the two student representatives , Jan Tomlinson and Rick Catlin. Miss Tomlinson 3CB, said that she attended the meeting Jan 26 and voted in favor of the registration fee expected in September. But she had to go to class before the meeting was ad journed and was not present when the committee voted to increase fines for both moving excellent soccer experience for . the team.) ANSWER: Dr. Richard B o wers, head of the P.E. de partment said that we played the official U.S. Olympic team last Saturday. Finances prohibit sending the soccer team out of the country, although Dr. Bowers agreed it would be nice if it were possible. QUESTION: Why were the upper floor steps made so narrow in the Business Ad ministration building and why was the sidewalk to the An dros cafeteria made so nar row (when it is one of the most used residence side walks): It seems that some one isn't planning things too well . ANSWER: The narrow steps in the BUS building were a mistake on the part of the architect. He has been asked to come up with a de s ign that would add more sta ir s in that area; a ccording to Clyde Hill, director of the physical plant. Hill said more sidewalks would be added in the Andros area and that that would probably solve the problem of the narrow sidewalk. and non-moving traffic viola tions . New fines approved includ ed: Parking v i olations first offense $2; second offense $5; all following offenses $10. Moving violations -first of fense $5 ; second offenses $10 ; and following • third offense $15. Miss Tomlinson said she fa vored higher traffic fines , but that she felt the committee had "carried it t o an ex treme . " Miss Tomlinson appointed to the commit t ee last Decem ber, told The Oracle she has resigned, but not because of her disagreement with the de cision of the committee. She said too often the meet ing s s cheduled at free period every other Wednesday some times lasted more than an hour. She said she has a class at 3 p.m . and had to be ex cused from the meeting early. CATLIN, 2CB, said he missed the Jan. 26 meeting "deliberately " because he doesn't think his dis s enting vole would have done any good . Students leveled arguments, protests and questions at t;;lyde Rill. director of the , physical plant, in a student forum on the new parking fee rule last week. Hill is chairman or the Traf fic committee . Hill said the plan with the registration fee is to raise money to build new parking lots . He said "temporary " lots covered with shell would be built initially and that later the lots would be blacktopped . Hill said the lots would be put "where ever they would be needed . " He said the ter plan of the University, however doesn't permit lots to be built in many areas be cause buildings will eventual ly occupy the spaces. HILL 'SAID he had the im pre ssion "both s tudents were in agreement " concerning the new proposal s. The l o ts would be built " a couple of m o nths " after the s ch o o l starts collecting regis tration fee . He pointed out th e faCl' lb• IJWl s taff ffilemwrs wouldregister their cars be fore s t udent s r e turned t o s chool, th e r e fore bringing the start of lo ts soo ner . According t o another propo s al passed at the J a n . 2 6 m eet ing freshmen will be required to park in parking lot s north west of the Fine Arts H u m ani t i es building. Hill said tbe f r e s hme n would be forced to park " o u t in the boondocks'' and sh ould alleviate part of the current problem . Alph a resident lot , op e n ed to commute r s last Septemb er, wa s clo s ed t o commuters last week be caus e the system didn ' t work out , according to Hill. : Gen Tel Says Future Bright For Campus Com-:nunications By ANTHONY ZAPPONE A bright future is in store for campus communications according to Robert Little of the General Telphone Compa ny. side lines which means that only 40 persons on campus may make off-campus callS at one time . A L L for the University are handled through the Giftce of Physical Plant. Any additions, changes, or subtraction s in the commu ni c ation s system a r e ha ndled by thi s office. They also re ceive the m a in phone bill f o r the University . The new equipment being (Continued on Page 7) L i t t l e is General Tele phone's service agent for the University area. He said that for he last several months his ... .... office has received numerous complaints from persons having difficulties dialing thet University 1rom off campus. ' ' Doubles Acquisition Rate "WE HAVE had a grea,t deal of trouble with over loaded circui ts in the north part of town," said Little. The problem is more chronic during certain parts ot the day , t He said that the problem is I> city wide and is due to the rise in the number of phones in the Tampa area. General Telephone is pres ently engaged in installing ad ditional switching equipment ' in the University Center (CTR) and it should be in op eration in about two weeks, according to Little. The pres ent expansion includes addi tion of a switchboard to han dle an additional 400 exten sions . The University present-ly has over 800 phones in op eration. BARBARA STANLEY Correspondent The Library rece-i ved $300,000 from the s tate this year, making it possible for the Library to almost double its ac quisition rate. The library u s ually gets abou.t 20,000 news books each year, but this year it will be able to buy 35,000-40,000 n e w • books. The state appropriation is helping the library to expand in o ther areas, too. Many of the journals in the library date back only to 1958, when the libra r y opened. But because of the additional money, back editi o ns o! journ als are be-ing added, some d a ting back more than 100 yea r s . Many of these are reprints of journals that have been out of print for many years . These additions will be a grea t aid to students and faculty doin g r es earch. Old and rare books are be i ng a dded to S p ecia l Collec t ions, s ome da t ing from the 1700's. But expan s ion in :his area of the library is s lower because the se books a r e not used as much as other books in the library . A new library is in the plannin g stage and will be built The problems concerning overloaded circuits are mo s t prevalent during certa,in parts of the day. According to Lit tle , the busiest times for the phones are betweep clas s es, early in the morning and late in the evening. There are c: presently only about 40 out L ..--. when money is appropriated . Elliott Ha rdaw a y, dean of in stru c tional services , says he would lik e to see the ne w Li brary used exclusiv e ly for researc h . Thi s w o uld leav e the old Library with a general c ollecti o n o f bo o k s for 3as i c Studies students and more room for reading and studying.


2THI ORACLI!-Marth 1, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa -• . . . I ' Classifl..t )ds '1 5. FOR SALE NOW gel louons from world famous experts. Pull-slta 12-lnch Long Play HIFI records 33 1/3 RPM. lllch Is • complete count. HOW Your Tell Your Children the Facts Life Act>leve !loxual Harmony In Mnrlage Be 1 Belter Bowler Improve Your Golf Conv.,se In Spanish Eac h only S3.49. H•mllton Imports, Dept. OR -11, P . O . Box 1025, Plant City, Florida GUNS : Co i l With .357 MaQnum CqnKill imllh & wesson M & p .38 phone 231-a u . 1,, SERVICES OFFERED TUTORIAL ; Privata lessens In Moctern Mathematics. Anna Bell, B .S, Wayne Slate 'll. 935-0714. King Says Food Cancelled When Card Stolen By RICHARD AGUERO Oorrespoudent USF has issued 2,614 food catds this trimester. Of these, 142 have been reported lost or stolen, Raymond C. King, di rector of housing, said. When a card is reported missing, its number is imme diately ca n celled. A new card costs $1. The cancelled num her Is then placed on a list so as to prevent any further usage of the missing card. !erred to the Dean of Student Affairs as well. One of the major problems encountered with food cards, said King, is when students who are not using their cards loan them to friends. This hurts the students themselves, King said because one reason for low prices of food cards is the assumption of missed meals. The Food Service counts on the students miss Ing a certain number of meals, and if all meals on cards were eaten, the prices of food cards would have to be raised, King said. Delta Phi Alpha Banquet USF President Jolut S. Allen and Gayl Hardeman , presi dent of the sorority, are shown here at a. sister-professor ban quet sponsored by Delta Phi Alpha . It was held Feb. 19 a t the Sweden House. Tri S.lS. Goes National; Sororities Plan By MARGARET MASON SQI.ff Writer PANHELLENIC Everyone be sure to attend "Spring Spectacular" Friday and Saturday. Fifteen exciting rides will be on campus. Books of tickets will be sold for $2. per J?ook. Books can be obtained. from sorority and fraternity members, as well as other student organiza tions. ALPHA DELTA PI After the pledging of Tri S.I.S. members into national Alpha Delta Pi Feb. 19, a tea with the alumnae was held in the President's Dining Room. The alumnae will act as big sisters to the new U.S.F. pledges. ADP's and dates enjoyed a party Friday night at Lake Keystone. The girls held a camping trip and workshop at Camp Keystone Saturday and Sunday. DELTA ZETA party for the children at the Children's Home on Florida Avenue in the near future. A softball game social was held Sunda y with ATO frater nity. The faculty dinner was also held Sunday at the Sweden House. There was a very s hort speech, and the dinner was attended by President Allen. KAPPA DELT A Kappa Deltas are extremely proud of sister Barbara Moli nari who won the "Best Dressed Girl" contest Feb. 18. If someone is caught using a lost food card, he is charged for the meals he used on the ...... ...... --!card. If, however , it Is proven WILL DO T<>rm Papers -that the card 1'n que.,tion wa Thesis Dissertations . Gall Ogden, ext. 0 S 156, fP.S.71 (home). stolen, then that person is not 20. PERSONAL NOTES Fraternities Busy Preparing Delta Zetas elected officers for 1967-68 at the Feb. 21 meeting . They are: Rose Marie Cali , president; Maria Traina , first vice president; Joey Wimmert, second vice president; Eleanora Osborne, recording secretary ; Cathy Doetsch , corresponding secretary; Mary Ann Cusmano, treasurer; Doris Miller, histo rian and chaplain; Pat Dono hoe and Yvonne De Lara, Panhellenic representatives; Diane Kurek , activities chair man; Michelle Irmiter, stan dards chairman; K a r e n Hawkins, social chairman ; Pat Talty, intramurals chair man; Mary Burdett, philan thropies chairman; Susan McClure, publi city chairman; and Harriet Fuller, scholar ship chairman. Members of the scholarship committee are Elaine Benton, Rhea Spence, and Anne Sull ivan. Installa tion of officers was held Tues day. Sisters Loie Perez and Car olyn Kirby and pledge Linda Cook attended the Leadership Conference held at Chinsegut Hill Feb. 18. They reported that it was a very worthwhile and interesting session. HELP! Wanted lmmedlatelv. only charged lor the meals he Rint pop tops tor turnlshlnu coffee used on the card, but he 1 •5 rehouse. Contact J;tlck Wortlou, 935-4085. SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA For Greek Week; Sign Pledges After their meeting on the 21st, sisters and pledges en joyed a s ocial with Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Wednesday night KDs were hosted by Alpha . Tau Omega. RENTAL SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS "We Sell and Service Diving E111uipment L Authorl••d Saito of Dlvinllqulpme11t SAFE FILTERED AIR 7400 NEIIlASKA AVE. Phone 234 ART SUPPLIES PICTURE FRAMING STUDENT DISCOUNT 6000 FLA. AVE. Phone 237-0873 IS IT TRUE' I I I that college students no longer give credence to the Christian message? BAL is where the ACTION is Bal is where the search is onThousands not only listened but made the discovery that ended thei; search. BALWEEK CTR. BAU.ROOM Thursday March 2, 6!30 p.m. Sponsored by USf Campus Crusade for Christ SJGMANU John Brownley, social chair man, said that the annual Rose Ball scheduled for the Temple Terrace Country Club has been set for March 18 with music provided by the Velvets. The brothers and Delta Phi Alpha sorority held a social in the Fireside Lounge Frb. 14. Athletically the Sigma Nu ten nis team rolled over Arete with victories by Ted Sexton, Henry Speight, Linsey Or guerry, and Dave Bower . In t h e intramural basketball tourney, Sigma Nu advanced with a victory over Alpha 4 West. THE SIGMA Nu pledges crushed a Pi Kappa Alpha pledge brother combination football team, 26-6. The pledg es have challenged all other fraternity pledges to play them, with Pi Kappa the first "victim." Brother AI Torrence has just been elected as the Inter fraternity Council secretary and Denny Grady was ap pointed to a seat i n the Busi ness Administration delega tion in the Student Association legislaure. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Jim Griffin, Ted Littlewood, and Bob Lee have been initi ated into Lambda Chi Alpha. Lee was initiated at the Zeta Tau Chapter at Stetson in De Land. Griffin and Littlewood, who are prese ntly on work study, were both initiated at George Washington University The Air Force doesn't want to waste your college education any more than you do. Are you afraid of becoming part of the woodwork on a job? Your career stunted by boredom?. Few promotions in sight? You didn't go to college for that. And it needn't happen, either. Because you can pick the United States Air Force as your employer. Caree r opportunities are so vast ... you'll get a better chance to spe cialize where you want ... in the forefront of modern science and technology. UNITED STATES AIR FORCE Box A, Dept. SCP-72 Suppose, just for example, you wanted to be involved in Elec tronics. This area alone includes CommunicatiQns-Ei ect ronics, Mis sile Electronics, Avionics, and others. Arrd these, in turn, involve administrative, research, and other technical aspects. That's just a tiny part of th e whol e Air Force picture. Just one brilliant opportunity area among many. Randolph Air force Base, Texas 78148 Name ___ ___,:-.-:---.----tclcas.e p n nt) College ______ Ciass. __ _ You'll enjoy good pay, promo tions, chance to travel, active social l ife, fine retirement benefits. And you'll be serving your couniry, too. Or maybe you want to fly? That's great. The Air Force is certainly the place to do it. As a college graduate you want something extra out of life to aim at an exciting goal.. So send in thi s coupon. Make sure you don't get sluck where noth ing much is happening. in Washington, D.C. UNABLE TO be present when the USF colony was ini tiated, they had to await ini tiation at the nearest Lambda Chi Chapter. Lambda Chi Alpha USF welcomes its three new brothers. Candlelight , food, music, and mirth filled Lambda Chi ' s Golden Cabaret party at the Cruise-a-cade this past week-Petition opposes Kerr's Dismissal By ALLAN SMITH Staff Writer An American Idea professor mailed a petition to the Cali fornia Board of R ege nts pro testing a "summary d is missal" of Clark Kerr, president of the University of Califor nia. The professor , Robert M . Stevenson, said 85 faculty members signed the petition. Kerr was dismissed as presi dent recently by the Califor nia Board of Regents, but was retained as a professor of eco nomics . "The serious threat to aca demic freedom implicit in his dismissal is of grave conc ern to educators, students and all other citizens throughout the nation, " the petition said. STEVENSON'S p r o t e s t comes on the heels of the res ignation of Dr. Wayne Reitz , president of the University of Florida. Stevenson said there had been no indication that Reitz had been "told what to think" but that nothing Gov. Claude Kirk had said would make R eitz any more optimistic. Stevenson said he wrote the petit ion and sought signatures because he believes USF pro fessors "recognize dismissal of a university president is of national concern not simply a local matter." HE SAID the action may set a precedent for future cases. The professor said it is "common decency for mem ber of the academic profes sion to pro test the summary dismissal of the head of one of the great universities of the world. " Stevenson said such a man "deserves m o r e dignified treatment." He said the peti tion was to protest "against unwarranted rudeness on the part of the (California) re gents." HE SAID HE felt there was not much doubt that Kerr's dismissal was link ed political ly to California Gov. Ronald Reaga n's move to raise stu dent tuition. He said the case seems to indicate that top university administrators "must be in agreement with the governor of the state'' in order to keep the job. Teachers in Florida should make their position on aca demics known so that political administrators are awar e of it, Stevenson said. Student Association Okay's Budget Plan By JEFF WElL Staff Writer The Student Association (SA) at their meeting on Feb. 1, passed a bill supporting the Board of Regents budget In effect the bill said, "we the undersigned students at the U niv ersity of South Flori da do hearby support the bud get proposed by the Florida Board of Regents , and hearby request that the budget com mittee of the State of Florida r e c o n s i d e r its actions rejecting this budget." CAM WALLACE, SA Execu tive Press Secretary, said "the legislators felt our state university system has been handicapped by severe shortage of facilities, funds, and faculty salaries, plus the fact that Florida's per capita spending on higher education is the lowest of all Southern states shows that we need strong student support." "The Student Association, " said Wallace, "urges the stu dents of USF to sign the peti tions, that will be circulated around campus, supporting the Board of Regents budget requests." "The future of Florida de pends to a cons ider able extent on the state system of higher education, but the possibility . of that higher edu cation is limited without needed funds and the full support of the stu dents," added Wallace. Co-Op Students Here Agree; Experience Means More $$$ ByBARBARNSTANLEY Correspondeni A majority of former co op students, outside the field of education think their co-op ex perience gave them a $600-$1000 yearly starting salary adva ntage over non coops. Two gradua tes feel the pro gram gave them a yearly starti ng salary of $2000 more than non co-ops. Those in the education field think that their co-op experience helped them to get into preferred school systems. These are some of the find in gs of a survey of co-op grad u ates cond u cted by the Coop erative Education office last N o v e m b e r , according to George H. Miller, director of the Cooperative Education Program. A questionnaire was sent to a random sample of 50 former s t u d e n t s. Twenty nine retu rned the .J questionnaire and all said that they would select the coop program again if they had it to do over, and that they would advise others to select it. The survey was the idea of Harris W . Dean, who thought it would be interesting to find out how co-op graduates felt about the program. The co op office sent questionnaires to a sampl e of students who had been away from USF at least a year. The que stion naire was not extensive, but it had plenty of room for re marks. Some students also sent back letters of support. Comments from graduates included; "It gave me a head start over other college grad uates"; "It 1a ught me how to get along better1 with and work with others"; "Co-op gave me a feeling of worth"; a nd, "The experience gained as a co-op student is pricele ss. " end. Among those in atten dance were members of the Epsilon Mu Chapter at the University of Florida who were repaying a visit by the USF brothers and pledges the pre vious week. This Saturday the brothers and pledges along with their guest will travel to Hillsbor ough River State Park for a picnic and cook out. ZETA Pm EPSILON With a 4-1 basketball season out of the way, Zeta Phi Epsi lon, C olony of Delta Tau Delta, is preparing for another season in softball. Plans are being formalized for the Delt weekend March 10, 11, 12. The brother s of Zeta Phi Epsilon recognize Ray Long on receiving the coveted 'Holding' award. This award is given to the outstanding brother who successfully ac qu ires and maintains pres ence of his c o m p o s u r e throughout the course of events and obstacles that con front him. TAU EPSILON Pill The brothers of Tau Epsilon Phi will hold a mixer with Delta Phi Alpha sorority Thursday. A pledge-brother football game was held Feb. 26 and Mickey Zaymore has been ac cepted as a pledge of TEP. TEP has also accepted the challenge of Dr. Roger Nich ols, assistant professor of political science. MEANWHILE, the brot hers are busy preparing for Greek Week, March Zl to April 12. SIGMA EPSILON Two new pledges picked up during Open Ru1>h are Jim Luttrell and Jim Goins. Athletic chairman Lee Size more has announced that pledge Bob Maas will coach the softball team. Maas and Goins will represent Sig Ep in the Officials Club. BROTHER BRUOE Grun sten has been appointed chair man of the public relations committee. Present project for that committee is the pub licizing of the Sig Ep Three Man Basketball tournament. The tournament will be held March 4, this Saturday, starting at 8:30a. m. , It will be a league round robin affair with each team entering guaranteed of play ing a t least three or four games. Winners of each league will then advance into a tournament which will be double elimination . E n t r y blanks are available in the in tramural office, PED 100 with a maximum of four players to a team. DELTA PHI ALPHA The sis ters of Delta P hi are anxious to beg i n their service projects which include helping the TB association, helping the mentally retarded chil dren and donating playground equipment to a school for the retarded children. The pledges will give a Alpha Hall Reorganizes Government Alpha Hall students have reorganized their government to create a better communica tion between the students of Alpha and the faculty . Alpha ' s resident instructor Jim Grubb said that the main difference, in the new govern ment Is the existence of a general assembly, which con sists of 32 stu dent representa tives. There are four representa tives from each of Alpha's eight living units (there are usually about 50 residents in each living unit). These rep resen tatives are not allowed to belong to any other com mittee. Their sole function is to represent the students in t he general assembly. Each living unit has a president, an intramural athletics commit tee, and a projects commit tee. The Executive Bo ard, which is made up of the living unit presidents is now working on the rewriting and ratification of the constitution. The for mer Alpha legislators never ratified a constit u tion. A tea with Tampa alumnae was held Su nday afternoon at the home of Kathy Honeycutt. Judy Garcia was in charge of arrangements, and everyone enjoyed refreshments and conversation. DELTA Pm ALPHA The sisters of Delta Phi Alpha presented their first an nual faculty dinner Sunday, February 19. The dinner, host ing outstanding professors and guests, was held at the Sweden House. By presen tin g this dinner, Delta Phi hopes to encourage better faculty studen t rela tions, and give recognition to these most honored guests. Each sister invited one pro fessor whom she considered to be the most outstanding. Administrative guests were also included a t this dinner. At this time, Dr. Roberta Shearer , the advisor of Delta Phi Alpha, was presented with a gift in appreciation for her encouragement, under standing, and guidance. Car ole Siegler, coadvisor was unable to attend the function, but she will receive a gift of appreciation at a later date. President and Mrs. Allen at tended the dinner along with 23 other guests. The NEW CHRISTY MINSTRELS are COMING! March 4 ST. PETERSBURG BA YFRONT ARENA Tickets $7.50, $5, $4, $3r $2. TICKETS ON SALE AT UNIVERSITY CENTER DESK BUY YOUR STUDY AIDS NOW! The latest MONARCH, CLIFF'S NOTES, DATA GUIDES, ARCO & SCHAUM' S Are Now Available At UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. Sig Ep pledges are present ly working on renovating the old Verdandi chariot for the Gree n Week chariot races. Brothers Jim O'Connor, Sizemore, Karl Wieland alum nus Ron Shaw are pres11 10024 • 30th St. (West of Busch Gardens) Ph. 932 WE ALWAYS BUY USED BOOKS ently writing the skit and other brothers are arrangi ng the music for t he Greek Sing. SEVERAL brothers will take Sigma Phi Epsilon found er Uncle Tom McCaul out to dinner in Gainesville this Mondal eveniilg. While on the University of Florida campus, the brothers will interview SPE district governor William Cross, an administrator at Florida . This weekend, Sig Ep will also play h ost to C. Maynard Turner, President of the SPE Grand Chapter. He and his wife will be treated to dinner at one of the Spanish restau rants in Tampa by the nity. Stores in Tampa, St. Petersburg , Clearwater , Lakeland and throughout the South. • LANZ ORIGINALS e ELEGAN T LINGERIE e MONOGRAMMING • ATTRACTIVE SPORTSWEAR • HANDBAGS.,JEWELRY AND ACCESSORIES 3612 HENDERSON at SWANN PHONE.876-3355 .., I . I


I . ' ' I THE ORACLE-March 1, 1967, U. of S outh Florida, Tampal WEDNESDAY, MARCH 1,1967 Music, Closed Door Are In Christ Crusade Hosts Breakfast At Holiday Inn Official Notiees Humanities Faculty Concert: Rodollo Fernandez, cello, March 26, 3:30 p.m. , WEDNESDAY, MARCH 1, 1967 FAH 101. Notices for this column should be re Play: " T iny Allee," March 30-Aprll 1, ceived by the Director, Office of campus 8:30 _p.m., !Reserved seat tickets Publications, CTR 223, no later than admossiC?"_charged.) Thursday afternoon's campus mal l lor in AFUPC Art Exhobol: Monday, CTR 2A8. CTR Schedule For This Week A student . breakfast sponsvred by the Campus for Christ will be held Sa tur day, March 11, at 7 a . m. in the Holiday Inn located imme diately southwes t of the Cam pus on 30th St. elusion the following Wednesday. Placement Services LOST AND FOUND SALE: Ali day today, and Thursday, CTR 226. Th@ organizations listed below will be In The BRIDAL SERIES be bridal fashion show and buffet "The Closed Door" Friday, FACULTY LUNCHEON: 12 noon Thurs terviewing on campus on the dates lndigl ' ns Monday at 2 p.m. 1n CTR supper on April3. March 3, at 7 p.m. in the day, CTR 255. cated (check wlttl Placement, ADM 280) PEACE CORPS: All day Tuesday, CTR lor interview locations. For complete de-252. Mr. Clarence Allen, Vice The CTR Fashion CommitTeaching Auditorium (TAT). South Lobby, 205. scriptions and to sign for an interview, TRAINING coNFERENCE: tor Physical see Placement Office, ADM 280, ext. m. President of Beckwith tee is sponsoring the series. All USF students, staff, and Plant Crew Leaders wilt be conducted R J 1 S ill All d taff d f ulty f lty "ted. Fr ti' k Friday from 8 to 5 o 'clock i n ADM 296 WEDENESDAY. MARCH a. standard ange ewe ry tore, w coe s, s , an ac acu are lDVl ee c -by Dean Ed Fleming and Floyd Baker. Register co.: marketing a. sales; bus speak on "How to Select your are invited to the meetings . ets are available at the CTR adm., lib arts. ..,., CTR d k Al h C D t B k THURSDAY, MARCH ' Hendry county Diamond." This is the first in March 6.. , at 2 p.m. in es . ex Rema, c a1rman of ampus a e 00 Board of Education: teaching positions; . f f t ti' 252 the CTR Talent Committee, TODAY all areas ot education. a series o our presen a ons . CHARM couRsE. 2 p.m. cTR 47. MONDAY, MARCH 13. staf!t Farm which will conclude with a Don't miss the opening of p r omises a night of fun, enTHEATRE COFFEE 2 p m CTR 252 bus adm, lib arts, math, law. SPRING SPECTACULAR TALENT SHOW TU_ESDAY, MARCH 14. Bureau of Fed. REHEARSAL, 6 p .m .• Theatre. Credo! Union: accountant; accounting. PANHELLENtC, 6:30 p.m., CTR 216. Rowland Schools: elem. & Jr. high teach-FILM CLASSICS: "Children Of Para ing pes.; elem. & sec. educ. M_lttlgan & dlse," 8 :30p.m., BSA. Burke: accountant for CPA form; ac THURSDAY counting. SPRING SPECTACULAR REHEARSAL, .WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15. New 6 p .m. Theatre. Lole Ins.: leading to sales mgt., CAMP,US CRUSAOE MOVIE, 6:30 p.m., 16 , American Oil CTR 248 FRIDAY Co.: training prog.; bus adm, mkt. SPEECH TOURNAMENT, all day, PHY FRIDAY, MARCH 17 . Board of and CHE rooms. , Upper Marlboro, Md.: teaching pes., all SOUTH FLORIDA SHOWCASE, 7 p.m., areas Of education. Theatre. MOVIE: "War Lovers,'' 7 & 9 :45 p . m., WUSF Channel 16 FAH 101. SATUROAY WEDNESDAY SPEECH TOURNAMENT, all day, PHY 5:00 Mister Be and CHE. 5:30 Miss Nancy' s Store USF VS. FSU SWIM MEET, 2 p.m., 6 :00 Quest home. 6:30 Science Reporter SENIOR CLASS VS . FACULTY SOFT7:00 Bell Telephone Special BALL GAME, 3:30 p.m., 7:30 The Stock Market field. 7:40 Call the Doctor MOVIE: "War lovers/' 7 p.m. , FAH 101. 8:00 Charlie Chaplin SUNDAY 8:30 Jazz Scene, U .S.A. MOVIE: "War p .m., FAH 101. 9 :00 Profiles PANHELLENIC MEET WITH NATIONAL, 5:00 Arts Unlimited 2 p.m .. CTR 158. 5 :30 Miss Nancy's Store JAM SESSION, 2 p . m . , CTR South dining 6 :00 NASA: Man and Space room. 6:30 Insight PANHELLENIC, 2 p.m., CTR 216. 7:00 Achievement '66 PEACE CORPS BRAZILIAN MOVIE, 2 7 :30 The Stock Markdt p.m., FAH 101. 7:-40 You and the Law FORENSIC ASSOCIATION, 6 p . m., CTR 8 :00 Alcoholics Are People 226. 8 :30 I Spy SENIOR SATIRE REHEARSAL, 7 p . m., 9 :00 Desilu Playhouse BSA. FRIDAY FOCUS DEBATE, 7 :30 p.m .. CTR 252. 5:00 Brother Buzz TUESDAY 5:30 Miss Nancy' s Store SENIOR SATIRE REHEARSAL, 7 p.m., 6 :00 Er.•oque (Spanish News Roundup) BSA. 6:30 NASA: Man and Space 7 :00 Theatre 30 Concerts, Lectures Exhibitions 7:30 The Stock Market 7:40 Grow and Show 8 :00 Teatro Frances 8 :30 You Are There 9:00 Charlie Chaplin Exhibition: Modern tapestries, rugs, and 9 :30 The Valiant Years wall hangings; courtesy of the Museum MONOAY of Modern Art, New York, through Satur 5 :00 Functional English (CB 102) day; Library Theatre and Teaching gal 5:30 Miss Nanc y's Store teries. 1 :00 Frontier s of Science Exhibition: "Drawings and Collages" 6 :30 Compass from the Richard Brown Baker Collet 7:00 Math lion, Tuesday through April 6, Library 7:30 The Stock Markel and Teaching galleries. 7 :-40 You and the Law Faculty Exhibition: Jeffrey Kronsnoble, 8:00 The Valiant Years March 8 through April 6, Theatre Gal 8 :30 You Are There lery. 9:00 Desilu Playhouse Poetry Festival: March 10, 8 :30 p . m., TUESDAY Theatre; Archibald Macleish. (Reserved 5:00 Films for Freedom seat tickets required, no admission 5:30 Miss Nancy' s Store charged.) 6 :00 Discovering America Concert: University-Community Sympho-6 :30 Topic ny Orchestra, March 15, tlleatre. (Re 7:00 Math served seal tickets required, no admis-7:30 The Stock Market slon charged.) 7:40 League of Women Voters Artist Series: Fine Arts String Quartet, 8:00 I Spy 1 Marc h 16, 8:30 p.m., theatre. (Reserved 8:30 Teatro Frances seat tickets required; ad mIss Ion 9:00 Cineposium charged.) 9:30 Scene, U . S . A . College Expense Tax-Break Urged Parents of USF students stand to receive a tax credit of $212.50 per year, for three school quarters , if a bill intro duced into Congress earlier this month is passed. S en. Abraham Ribicoff, D -Conn., introduced the bill to give tax relief to parents and students who pay the costs of a college education. THE PROPOSAL provides an income tax credit of up to $325 on the first $1,500 of tui tion , fees, books and supplies. It w o uld go to anyone who pays these expenses for a stu dent at an institution of higher learning . $10,000 a year. ANOTHER ASPECT of the bill is that students who are putting themselves th rough scho ol can also claim the tax credit, as can any person who is financing another's educa tion. Ribicoff feels that this may encourage more people to contribute to needy students' education costs. The proposed bill also cov ers students in accredited p ost-seco ndary b u s i n e s s, trade, technical and vocation al schools. Is It Closed Doors Or Open Hours Here? By JULIE WII.SON Correspondent Will USF ever have open hours for women residents? According to Margaret B. Fisher, dean ' of women, USF's women's residence halls al ready have open hours but closed halls. This policy may seem para doxical, but it is explained by Dean Fisher as meaning that women residents are not "locked irt" but the dormi tories are locked to keep un desirable people out. Because the University administration feels that the halls and the students in them must be pro, tected, the University is forced to impose regulations about when coeds must be in their dorm. PRESENTLY, WOMEN res idents must be in at midnight on week nights and 1 a.m. on weekends. At these hours the doors are locked, and the stu dent can get in only by going to the Resident Instructor of her dorm. If the student knows that she will need to be out after closing hours , she may make special arrange ments with the Rl. The only way that closing hours could be abolished would be to hire extra securi ty guards to patrol each of the four women's dorms. If this were done either the cost of housing would go up or the quality of dorms and staff would be lowered . Dean Fish er feels that either alternative would be undesirable. MALE STUDENTS seem to be wholly in favor of doing away with closing hours. They argue that it is often difficult to get their dates back from dances or offcampus parties and :q1ovies. One male student said that every date turns into a game of "beat the clock." class distinctions and the same rules apply for all women students. IN ADDITION, most schools require parent's approval for weekends off-campus, and students must specify where they are going. USF did away with the parent permission forms last year, and this year it is not required that resi dents tell where they are going when they sign out for weekends. Both of these changes were initiated by the Dean's office ahd not by the residents them selves. In 1965, Dean Fisher submitted a proposal to the governments of the women's residence halls to extend both week night and weekend hours by one hour. The hall governments have not yet acted on this proposal. When rules are broken, resi dents must appear before their hall Standards Board . This board is composed of hall reside nts elected by members of their hall. Of fenses are treat e d on an indi vidual basis with no set stan -SA Leaders Go To Conference On Government Five delega tes from the USF Student Association at tended a student government conference at Florida Presby terian College in St Peters b urg Feb. 18. The f ive colleges attending the conference were USF, University of Tampa, Florida Southern College, Florida Presbyterian, and N e w College of Sarasota. dard of punishments to be im posed. In fact, punishments as such are not given. The manu al f or Standards Board mem bers, "Accent on the Individu al," states that the boards' function is in "helping the miscreant (one who violates the rules) to learn resonsibil ity and consideration for oth ers." Dean Fisher feels that USF's system of regulations of hours for women is simple and that it is working very well. Although open hours may be desirable, it is pres ently impossible due to the prohibitive cost. However, it is possible that an ext ension of hou r s could be enacted in the future . Senior Satire Is Scheduled March 21, 22 "Is This Space Taken? " is the title of this year ' s Senior Satire to be presented March 21 and 22, in the Business Au dit ori um at 8 p.m . Tickets are 25 cents per studen t. The scr i pt, being written by Ernie Charette, 4EN, and Bill Lupole , 3CB, is nearly com pleted . Tryouts for the play are tentatively scheduled for the first week of March. Anyone interested in the production or technical as pects of the Satire is asked to contact the writers or senior class president George Naze in University C e nter 219, ext. 401. The Senior Satire is a play written and produced entirely by students and sponsored by the senior class. The play sa tirizes the University, and, ac cording to the writers, "few will be spared" from the lam pooning. joyment and entertainm ent for those who dare to go. Steve McQueen, R o b e r t Wagner, and Shirley Ann Field star in "Th e War Lover," the CTR movie this week. Set during the tense da y s o f World War II, this dis tinguished film is t he stor y of a man for whom th e war was a means to glory, excitemen t, and heroics. The movie will be shown at 7 and 9:45 p.m., Friday and 7 p.m. on Sa tur da y and Sund ay in F AH 101. Admis sio n is 25 cents. The serial "My stery of the R i ver Boat'' will be run at each 7 p.m. show. Andros Could Open Store In 6-8 Weeks THE CARL GOODSPEED Jazz Trio will be fea tur ed at a Jam Session Monday, a t 2 p.m. i n the south dining room of the CTR. The session is sponsored by t he CTR Music Committee. John Wagner, chairman , invited student s who play ins trument s to sit in and play along. There will also be s om e poetry reading. So get a cup of coffee, come by, and listen in. VIEWPOINT, schedu l ed for 2 p.m., March 8, has been changed to " Meet The Author." The program will fea ture Archibald MacLeish, th e well known poet, who will be o n cam pus for the Speech De partment ' s Fourth Annual Florida Poetry Festival. Meet the Author is sponsored by the Special Events Committee. Mr. MacLeish is the author of 14 books of poetry, six plays in verse , a series of radio broadcasts, eight books of prose, and innumerable magazine articles. He was awarded the Pulitzer Prize Bids are now com ing b ack for poetry in 1932 and 1953, for the Andros bookstore but and for drama in 1958. it will not be open for six to He earned his A.B. at Yale eig ht weeks, Jo hn C. Melendi, and his LLB. at Harvard. He manager of the University holds honorary degre es from bookstore, said. 17 uni v ers iti es. He has taught The Andros books tore will at Cambridge and Harvard, be similar to the Argos store. and he succeeded Robert Differen t from the U ni versity Frost as S imp son lecturer at Center or Argos stores, how-Amherst after Frost's death 'in 1963. ev er, it will have a book T he breakfast is open to all s t udents interested in Campus Crusade for Chris t. Tickets are available for $1.50 fr om Frank Couch, Alpha 425 or Jan McFarland, Epsilon 234. The program wi. ll be in two parts. The first part will fe a ture Mr. George R. Sprinkle, president of Sprinkle-Quinby Construction Company o f Tampa, and Mr . Jul ian Lane former Tampa mayor who is presently a prominent busi ness and civic le ade r. Fidelity Union Lift Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits defeN"ed until you are out of sch()()/, Joe Hobbs " Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. browsing room. "Wall to wall The Fourth Annual Florida paperbacks" in the separate Poetry Festival will be dedi room which will also have cated to Mr. MacLeish, who is hassocks and a table so that U SF ' s first poet in residence . students may browse through The University Center com books before deciding what mittees extended thanks to a ll they wish to buy. committee members and stu-3843 Kennedy Blvd., dents who assisted in making Tampa, Florida The Andr os store, which the A . c. U. Regi onal TourPhone 877-8387 will b e located downstairs next to the post office, will • ; sell S-U n d r i e s, cosmetics, cards, magazines and paper backs , said Melendi. " But," he added, "it will not be open for at least 40 to 50 days. It takes at least 40 days after the bids get back and we're not even sure w e can use these bids which have come in." Tapestries Exhibition Displayed To March 4 A tapestries and rugs exhi bition will be on display at the L i brary and Fine Arts Hu manities Teaching Galleries through March 4 . The exhibition includes 34 tapestries and 14 rugs. Forty two E u ropean , Israeli , and Ame r ican artists created the des igns between 1920 and 1965. The display was loaned by the Museum of Modern Art in New York. 'STAN' SCALLY'S PRESEASON AUTO AIR CONDITIONER SALE KOOL• TEM. P Deluxe Unit -••• '169.00* (•Terms and ln5tallation Available) FREE ESTIMATES let Us Service Your U!!it Now! Fletcher and Neb. Ph. 935-9033 If th e bill is pas sed, those fi nancing a student ' s expenses would receive a credit of 7 5 per cent of the first $200, 25 per cent of the next $300, and 10 per cen t of the next $1,000. This credit is not the same a s a dedu ction, but would be a full credit on a person's total tax bill , which would be subtracted from his tax bill. Grad School Lecture Set Today At 2 Although many of the 1,224 women residents frequently complain about the system, they ge nerally agree that they are better off than their coun terparts a t many o t her Florida schools. For instance, fresh men at Florida Southern mu s t be in their dorms at 8 p . m. on week night s. JI'he conference featured a speech by John M. Bevan on " The Responsibilities of Stu dent Leaders" preceding a conference wher e student con duc t, communication a mong students, and a special Presi dent's Round Table session were discussed. USF d e le gates were Joe An germeier, secretary of exter nal affairs; Jack McGinnis, secretary of academic af fairs; Scott Barnett, secretary of special se rvice s ; Dan Marks, president o f the col le ge council o f the College of Basic Studies; and student senator Karen Hultzen. We are NOW taking applications AT USF, the proposed bill would prov ide a credit on the $300 a year registration fees plus $150 for books and sup plies (Office of Education es timate). This means that if, for example, a USF student's parent had to pay $500 in Fed eral income taxes, he could s ubtra c t $212.50 from his bill, and would h ave to pay only $287.50. Ribicoff pointed out, in his address to Congress, that under his proposal over two third s of th e benefits would go to families earning l e s s than -4 1:4 BANJO AND. PIANO ' BAND tx1 THE PLACE FOR HE COLLEGE MA (&GAL.) 15004 NEBRASKA Students interested in grad u ate sch ool can get informa tion at a l ec ture on graduate school opportunities, at 2 p.m. today in the Engi neering Au ditorium . Speakers will be Dr. Wil liam Taft, director o f s pon s or ed research at USF, and Mrs. Jane McCants, a former research consu ltant here, who now liv es in Atlanta . Dr. Taft will discuss the im portance o f graduat e school, some relevant facts about grad u ate sc hool, and the " bet ter'' graduate schools. Mr s. McCants will show s lide s of various graduate s c h o o l s t hroughout the United States. If time allows, a qu estio n and answer period will follow. The lecture on graduate schools i s t h e 4th o f five ses sions offered by Placement Services to h e lp students pre pare for th ei r careers. Other lectures have di sc u sse d the s ervices of the Placement Of fice and the Development Center an d careers in bu s i ne s s an d in the Federal Ser vice s . Thoug h the lectures are open to a ll s tud e nts, l etters have been sent to Junior s and Seniors, who qualify for gra d u ate s c hool, urgin g them to attend. Announcement Deadline For Grads Is Friday The Univers i ty Bookstore has urged al l se nior s to place their ord e r s for grad u a tion announ c ements and name cards before the d ea dline date, Friday ; accor ding to J. C . Melendi, manager of ser vice activ iti es. Ca p and gown orders will b e taken until M'\rch 20. Both the University of Flori da and Florida State make distinc tions between classes. USF, however, makes no CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 BIG JOBS TO BE DONE MEAN BIG JOB ' OPPORTUNITIES This area is growing. In size /In sophistication. Big iobs to be done I Big career opportunities. It tikes bright people, making the right decisions. Lots of both. In engineering, finance, planning • • • as w ell as in a wide variety of operational jobs such as long distance ope rators, cable and equipment technicians . To learn more about big job opportunities for high school and college graduates, visit the personnel department at any one of our business offices. "Good people make this a good place to work., GENERAL TELEPHONE . A Member of the GT&E Famity of Companies For students to reside in beautiful Architect's drawing of Fontana Hall, dining rooms at left . Fontana Hall New deluxe residence hall for men and women students, approved and supervised by the Uni• versity of South Florida. ALSO AVAILABLE TO HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY RESIDENTS. Here are some of the MANY attractive. fea tures of Fontana Hall: v' v' 20 delicious meals weekly from our own operated food service. Students may for unlimited seconds on all menu items ex cept special menu entrees. Semi-private bath with tub-shower combination. V Swimming pool and other recreational fa. cilities. V Each suite is fully air-conditioned and has wall-to-wall carpeting. .•• and many more plus features! We invite you to v!sit our Model Suite and pick up your application form NOW at 4200 FLETCHER AVENUE Woodrow Wilson, General Manager Phone 932-4391


0RACLE Editorials And 4 March 1, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa A War On We give up, what's a war on crime? Whatever it is, Florida has one because the newly elected gover nor, Claude Kirk, declared it when he took office. And when he was running for the office, he said Miami was "crime ridden" and subsequently hired a private investigating firm to expose the supposed statewide crime. 'Now, from area newspapers, we are told that billboards are going to be erected urging citizens to fight crime. Okay, we're willing to fight crime, but how do WE go about doing it? Or an even better ques tion: what crime? Without going into an essay on crime and its prevention, it ap pears to us that the average citizen can do little to FIGHT crime . We, as citizens can report illegal activi ties we h appen to come across, call the police if we see an attack in the street, or discourage potential criminal activities. If that is what Governor Kirk means by a war on crime, we sup port it wholeheartedly. But we don't think he does. The type of crime he apparently wants to punish is organized, syndicated crime that o p e r a t e s throughout the sate. Again assuming we are willing to fight it, what is it? Does the gov ernor mean that there is organized gambling, auto stealing, prostitu tion, or smuggling, in Florida? If this is what he means, it ap pears that ht! is going about it wrongly . From our knowledge on the subject, the first thing you don't do when attempting to fight organized crime is announce to the world and the criminals that you are coming to get them. This only drives them under ground or out of the state for a short time. Eventually they return and the state is not much better off than it was originally. So that apparently is not the purpose of the drive or war on crime. Maybe he means to fight corrup tion among co unty or city public officials, he has done a very effec tive job of warning them of coming investigating. Thus we ask, why the publicity for the war on crim e? We wish the governor would clarify what he means and what is being done. It doesn't look like a good start for a new governor . They're Saying I I I The following excerpts are taken from the editorials of college and university newspapers in Florida and around the nation. IT IS DISTRESSING that universit;es in six states are currently facing budget cuts, this coming at a time when hig:1er education is more vital than at any mo ment in history. The budget cuts are generally being accompanied by the increase in tuition. We can understand some tuition increase in that the price of everything, inc luding the acquisition of knowledge, is going up. But some of the cuts are ridiculous . The Kent u cky Kernel University of Kentucky Feb. 2,1967 THE ANSWER to the whole issue is simple: do away with dorm "hours -at least, certainly, for seniors or all shl dents over 21. A number of schools across the nation have done this: among tl1em Radcliffe, the University of North Dakota, an d last week, the University of Washington. It is time for Newcomb to join the rest of modern America in admitting and furthering the capacity of a co llege girl to develop and maintain her own stan dards. It is time she is given the same responsibilities, respect, and rights as other independent women. The Tulane Hullabaloo Newcomb Women's College Feb. 3, 196'7 TO DENY the right of 18-21 year olds to vote while they are subjected to taxation, mandatory military service, adult court procedure, etc., is to ref ute the principles of democracy. The cry of taxation without representation, for example, is being heard again. Montana Kaimin University of Montana Feb.1, 1967 Public Relations? Should the concept of public relations be applied t o a university? Gaspariila Day, Tampa's biggest fling, has come and gone and many people were :mpressed by USF's floats, exhibits and marching band impressed negatively because ther e were none. One wonders if "lines of communka tion" established between USF and the people of Hillsborough County would have prevented the awkward necessity of having to establish "lines of communica tion" with the Sheriff after somethi ng like a Boars tag fire; perhaps even have preve nt ed its cccurrance. EFB 0RI'..CLE Vol. 1 22 March 1, 1967 Published every Wednesday In the school year by the Univ'rSr ty of South Florida 4202 F owler Avo., Tampa, Fl• , 33620. Second crass postage paid ol Tampa, Fla., 33601, under Act at Mar.J, 1879. Printed by The Times Publishing Company, St. PttersDu rg. Circulatio n Rates Single copy (non-students) .. __ -_ _ JOe Mail subscriptio n s _ -------___ S4 School yr. The Oracle is w ritten •nd edited by students 11 the Univtnily of South Florid•. Editoria l views herein are not neces.arily those af the USF admln lstrallon . Offices : Univer si ty Center 222, phant 9U4131, News, ext. 619; advertising, ex t . 620. Deadlines : general news and ads, W e dnesday for following Wednesday; letters to editor 4 p.m . Friday, clusi fltds, 9 a.m. Mond•y. Harry Halgley -------_ ____ Editor Julian Efrld .. ___ .. , _ , ______ Managing Edllar Lee Sizemore _ --------Sports Ed itor rallY weaver ... ------_ Feature Editor Scott Penrod -----__ Advortlsl"g Stu Thayer _ _ _ _ _ _____ ---_ News Ed llo r Larry Goodman --. ____ .. _ _ _ Fine Arts E ditor Dr. M. Sanderson __ 7 ____ .. .. Publisher Praf. Steue Yates ----------General Mgr. State Tuition Hikes "The proposed legislation (of tuition hikes a t Florida universities) means, simply enough, that students are to pay $450 a year for what is now pegged at $260 . . . The State of Florida is capable of underwriting education with out milking students for hundreds of extra dollars, which many of us don't have. "Instead, some of its hierarchy seem to want university education to be not onl y financially less accessible, but also academically thumbscrewed by political manipulation. Florida may well end up with academic Dis n ey l ands in addition to the commercial ones." The Florida Flambeau (of Florida State University), Jan. 24 • . . "We are grateful for the actions of the Regents in this matter (turning down a proposed 73 per cent tuition increase) and for those who were willing to stand up and state their opposition to the fee kike as proposed. State Superintendent of Schools Floyd Christian deserves special praise for speaking out against the 'great leap forward' in the cost of educa tion requested by Gov. Claude Kirk and seconded by Comptroller Fred 0. (Bud) Dickinson a l though Dickinson has re canted." The Florida Alligator (of the U ni versity of Florida), Feb. 15. Parking Woes Solution? "Much of the criticism of and the con cern for Southern's parking problem might be alleviated if all car owners wouldn't expect parking space right in front of where he needs to go at a cer tain time. " Student Printz (University of Sou t hern Mississippi), Feb. 7. Punishment Necessary? "Punishment is not the only .method for keeping order. In cases where the person involved is clearly unaware of a regulation, whether it be a minor traffic violation or an improper sign out card, education would be much more desirable than punishme nt. "We therefore propose that in the fu ture, police issue warnings in situations where regulations have recently been changed. Warnings sho uld also be issued when the reg ulati ons are possibly un clear. "It would be far better for bureau crats to act like educators rather than petty tyrants." The Florida Flambeau (of Florida State University), Feb. 1. Faculty Evaluations "The chief argument against student evaluation of instructors is that the pro fessors will be thrown into a popularity contest that will sacrifice educational ef fectiveness. However, surveys of other sc hools where professor evaluation has been successful ly emp loyed show that students receiving the highest grades many times gave teachers lower eval ua tions than those receiving poorer marks. This emphasizes the point that stud ents, for the most part, are not out for re venge . They are fair in their judgments a nd are not to be under estima ted as one source of teacher evaul ations." The Rnllins Sandspur (Rollins Coll ege), Jan. 2 0 . Drop Classes Anytime "It i s time we adopted a consis tent policy for dropping classes and with drawing from the univ ersity completely. There ffi no reason why a policy cannot be se t up s o that a student can drop a class without penalty whenever he sees that for one reason or another he has gotten himself into a bad s ituation. " The Northern Star (Northern Illinois University}, 7. LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS OUR READERS WRITE Fla. Education Budget \ Presented For Perusal The following is a capsule look at the budget and the budget commission recommendations . The information was taken from local papers and is presented for perusal. UNIVERSITY SYSTEM $273.6 million requested for oper ations in cluding faculty pay increases. Cabinet recommends $211.6 million. Cut: $62 million. $169.6 million requested for new buildings (capital outlay). Cabinet rec ommends $35.7 million from bond is sues and federal matching funds. Cut: $133.9 million. $2.8 million Regents Scholarship Fund. Eliminated. $480,000 requested for feasibility studies of proposed new state institutions in Dade and Duval Counties. Cabinet recommended $300,000. Cut: $180,000. JUNIOR COLLEGES $76.9 million of Minimum Foun dation Program. Cabinet recommends $75.9-million. Cut: $1-million. $60. 9 million in "catch-up" c . api tal outlay to build buildings needed to handle present enrollment. Cabinet rec ommends $25.1 • million from bonds and federal matching funds. Cut: $35.-mil lion. $56.4 million for buildings to han die anticipated enrollment increases dur ing 1967-69. Cabinet recommended no funds for this purpose. "' $17.9 million to increase instruc tional salaries not in budget will be sought in separate legislative bill. Letters, Replies. And Remarks Boo To Mr. Spock Editor, We would like to say to "Mr. Spock" of the editorial page of February 15: you wot.Ud have been a great Tory in 1776. At least the people at Berkeley have the guts to endorse their opinions, but what can you expect at silent USF? The Berkeley students speak out for their beliefs right or wrong. Constitu tionally , we and this includes students -are guaranteed freedom of speech, as sembly, and petition. These rights were instituted for the constructive criticism and improvement of our government. Silent submission breeds stagnant, de humanized minds . Not rocking the boat or disturbing the status quo promotes mere animal survival, "the beggardly in tantaneity of pleasure." Perhaps you have heard of Otto Adolf Eichmann, the perfect citizen. During imprisonment, Eichmann was examined by three Israeli psychiatrists and pronounced sane, one commenting he was the sanest man he had ever met. This perfect citizen, staunch supporter of status quo, provides a model for taciturn submission to control without thought or question of authority. WHAT SUBJECTS did you have in mind when you implied that USF stu dents study more pusillanimity. Cour$es in s peaking out for your beliefs, questisning authority, self government, and erasing the yellow stripe could in duce more active student participation m the social community. Everybody gripes about the food sit uation, but how many delegations have approached the Housing Office? If 18year olds are old enough to fight and ln some states eligible to vote, why can't we choose our own system of catering? Why not establish a wider choice of meal pla n s like Florida State, for example two meals a day for five days. Since college life supposedly prepares us to assume responsibility in the adult world, why aren't we allowed to test our maturity here? The college atmosphere provides a place for u s to make mistakes without far r eaching effects. If our r ules and procedures, including curfew, are dictated to us, how can we develop a sense of discipline and judgment? By eighteen a student has acquired a cer tain amount of social skill and maturity. Don't you think the policing system in the library is an ins ult to your maturity? Have you ever wondered why a facul ty member or student suddenly disap pears? Faced with suspension or expul sion, the student should demand a state ment of the exact nature of the charges and the right to l egal representation. WHY I S THERE no response when a course is dropped even though there is apparent student ne ed? Decentralization of resident students is evident with the completion of Andros Center. We need a centralized place to discuss USF problems. Through rules and regulations the uni versity functions in loco parents. A 21 year-old senior girl was refused permis sion to live off campus d es pit e written permission from both parents. Just :10w far can the university exert its parental ro le? And why doe s the university switch to the role of policeman at precisely the moment the student needs a parent? Our apathy and complacency subject us to a form of dictatorship. In our silent submission, are we any better off than in a tyranny? Is our security, "Mr. Spock," worth our silence? JANE FOWLER MARA SPENCER Sub-Human Treatment! I would like to reply to Mr . Hal brook' s comments in "The Oracle" of February 22 in which h e claimed that farm workers of Belle Glade; mistrea ted themselves" -''the gtowers have not done it, " and "the root of their problem is that they do not want to work ... " His claim s are based on 15 years resi dence in Belle Glade. I would s u ggest that h e spent h is 15 years in s oakin g up growers' ideologies . If there are farm workers in Belle Glade who do not wish to work it is more likely the fact that they rebel at being treated like sub humans. Since Mr. Holb't-ook says that facts are needed, let me cite some. In 1965 I appeared before the wage and hours hearing board of the U.S. Department of Agriculture in Belle Glade. IN SWORN testimony, sugar growers of the area listed their rates of pay for various types of work. Sugar gro wers generally pay more than others growers. From their testimony, I calculated the level of living which could be achieved. The highest rates cited the ones the btggest producers actually bragged about would not bring a wage as high as the MINIMUM level of poverty set by the Department of Labor. Most workers were paid even less, when work was available. Are these workers mistreating themselves? Under such circ u mstances, laziness might be a digrufied alternative. Independent investigators of problems relating to agricultural labor in Florida have frequently come to differing conclu sions about what must be done, but as to the conditions of work and the suffering of workers, they are uni ted. The treat. ment of farm workers in Florida has been a shameful chapter in our history. Only recently have events taken a turn for the better, with the imposition of federal controls (at a still minimal level) and the action of War on Poverty agen cies. I am }jappy that USF s t udents are tak ing an interest in helping at a time when that help may be effective. DR. JACK C. ROSS Assistant Professor Sociology Rot In Pie s EDITOR, I need not ask for equal time o r equal space to reply to my critics who seem to center in the English Department and who leave no doubt as to where they stand with respect to activities associ ated with brothels, haystacks, etcetera. Evidently they have also enjoyed a more spicy version of Oklahoma than the ver sion which I saw a version which made no refe rence to the features so viv idly remembered by these other viewers. Undoubtedly the institution which pre sented the version of Oklahoma which I saw did delete these never to -be for gotten bits of spiciness from Oklahoma. Too bad. However, when we make apple pie at our house we can't get over the habit of cutting the rot out of the apples we put in our 'pies. H. E. ASELTINE Assistant Professor of Behavioral Science Attend Thursday EDITOR, I have often heard students say that the Student Association doesn't do any thing. As a matter of fact, I've said it myself on occasion . Thi s Thursday night however, the SA Legislature will take a bold step forward. W e have invited Mr. Clyde B. Hill (Chcnrman of the University Traffic Com mittee) and Mr. James D. Garner (Su perintendent of Campus Secur ity) to our meeting to answer questions on rthe new r eg istr atio n fee and the increased traffic fines. This invitation is the first step in our fight to get these new fees and fines r epealed. This meeting, like all Legislature meetin gs, is open to all interested stu den ts. However, at this meeting, we may suspe nd parlimentary procedure and allow non-members to speak . We are do ing this to stimulate interest and allow for full dffic ussion by all interested persons_ I ur ge all interested students to at tend this important meeting. We are trying to fig ht for your best interests but w e c ould certainly use some help. A good turnout for this meetin g will l e nd a lot of s upport to our argument that these new fees are opposed by the majority of our student body. JAMES D. COONER Representative, College of Basic Studies Parentis Abandonment There has been considFable discus sion lately on the Board o( Regents con cept of "in loco parentffi." Several students have taken t he posi tion that this policy is a means of leg islating adolescence and is a

Tampa Philharmonic Offers Experience, F rusfrafion By JOY BACON Staff Writer "It's very interesting." "It's awful, impossible." As emotional as contrasting, these are a few of the com ments by USF students who play with the Tampa Philhar monic Orchestra while taking regular class loads. Although most of the stu dents do not plan music as a career, they do plan to keep up their interest after gradua tion. They are represented in almost every section of the or chestra: strings, brass, wood winds and percussion. USF STUDENTS who play with the Tampa Philharmonic are: Evelyn Barchard, violin; Barry Hopper, trumpet; Wil liam Buckmaster, trombone; Dorothy Farmer and Joyce James, oboe; Alan Hopper, bassoon; Robert Johnson, string bass; Joe Beiro , tym pani; Torp Thomas, percus sion; and Ken Singleton, tuba. With nine years of Violin study behind her, this is Eve lyn Barchard's, (2CB) second year in the philharmonic. "You have to audition," she said. "You play a piece of prepared music and then you Students Practice For Concert UFS students who pla . y with the Tampa. Philharmonic shown here are Ken Singleton, tuba; Joe Beiro, tympani; and Tom Thomas, playing percussion. The percussion "takes a lot of coordination," but Singleton is the only tuba player. Students find pla.ylng with the orchestra interesting but hard on studies. USF Photos Awaiting Conductor's Signal Evelyn Barchard, violin; Joyce James, oboe; Dorothy Farmer; oboe; and Alan per, bassoon are show11. here in "ready" position. At the conductor's signal they ready to begin. Th.ese USF students find the Tampa Philharmonic a great experience. Movies, Bowling Could Be Part Of New Student Union By MIKE PATTERSON Correspondent Rest and recreation facili ties, including a movie the atre, bowling alley, and com muter lounge are being con sidered for a new student un ion buildin g at USF. Herbert J. Wunderlich , dean of student affairs, sa id the building i s only a proposed venture now, but is on the building list requested by Pres. John Allen. The building would be located near the Gym wher e there is s uffici ent room for the large parking area needed . WUNDERLICH SAID a the atre that would seat at least 450 persons and show movies six nights a week has been recommended. The proposed bowling alley would have ei ther 16 or 24 lanes. Wunderlich expressed spe cial concern for USF's com muters. "The new union must provide for the commuters," he said. "They should have a place to s it and collect them selves instead of in their cars. They need a place to change clothes and a quiet room to relax or take a nap." Other facilities under con side ration include: v A s tudent organization center with record files and meeting room s for use by campus orga nimtions and in terest groups. Y'Office space for larger organizations. v-Hobby shops for wood work, photography, etc. v-Formal and informal lounges and r es taurants. Y'-Expa nded food servic e space and types of service. v-Storeroom and workshop for decorating materials_ Y'-A ballroom, billiard and game room, barber shop and post office. Wunderlich said at least $4million would be needed for the project, with $2-million coming from state funds and the rest from a bond issue fi nanced by student activities money. are given a piece of music to sight-read. You play before some of the first chair players. It doesn't last long, about 15 to 20 minutes. It's pretty nerve wracking." TOM THOMAS, 3EC, plays percussion. "When I started college I played with the St. Petersburg Philharmonic. I played a few concerts with Tampa and this year I got a contract." Thomas started playng per cussion with a wooden snare drum when he was in the fourth grade. He says playing percussion takes a lot of coor dination to play the right in strument at the right time. The percussion section in cludes snare and bass drums, cymbals, triangle, bells and marimba. Joe Beiro, 2CB, also plays percussion. , He started seven years ago with a junior high band. He says "It is . not the type of thing you do if you don't like it." JOYCE JAMES, 3CB, who plays oboe and English horn, also started playing in junior high. She said "I was writing a career report in high school when I went to see Miss Sternberg (who plays first chair oboe in the Tampa Phil harmonic. ) "I decided to take lessons and then when I was in tenth grade I started playing sec ond oboe with Tampa. I just played when I was needed. I've been playing under con tract for two years now." Dorothy Farmer, 2CB, just :'wanted to play oboe because nobody else was playing it and because I liked the sound." Miss Sternberg, who also teaches Miss Farmer, brought her into the orches tra. "She brought me in to play second oboe. They have three oboes in Tampa." KEN SINGLETON, 2CB, who started playing with a summer band program plays tuba with the Tampa Philhar monic. "I auditioned for the phil harmonic the last half of my senior year in high school," he said. "My instructor sug gested I do it for the experi ence. Then I auditioned last year and the tuba player coudn' t play any more so they asked me." All of the students who play with the orchestra agree with Singleton that it is "a great experience to play in a really fine organization. THIS IS especially true this year because they have a lot of guest conductors. This gives you a chance to play under different conductors with different styles." Fitting school work in with orchestra rehearsals is some times difficult. This week for example, the young musicians have to play three children's concerts which will be held in the daytime. This may cause class absences or loss of s tudy time. Thomas has scheduled his time so that h e studies during the day. "I stop school at 5 p.m. From then on I'm on my own and it's either my girl friend or the philharmonic." DOROTHY FARMER says "It's awful, impossible. You can get everything done . You just have to make good use of your time. Rehearsals take up a lot of time." Sing l eton sums it up by say ing , " ... but it's worth it to play." Working with Wunderli c h on the facilities planning are Robert Dennard, dean of ad ministration , University Cen ter Director Duane Lake, the student affairs committee, and a faculty committee. Observatory Acquires Reflecting Telescope; Delivery In December OPENING SOON ! ! 8 BALL LOUNGE A $10,000 telescope will soon be erected, according to Heinrich K. Eichhorn von Wurmb, chairman of the USF astronomy department. Eichhorn sai d the telescope, to be loc a ted at th e USF ob servatory on 46th street, will b e deliv ere d in December, 1967. It will be used primarily for research , but will also be available for u se in astrono my cla sses . The new instrument will be a Schmidt Cassegrain tele scope with a 26 inch reflect ing mirror. Mirror size d ete r mines the light gathering power of a telescope. The largest in the world, locat e d at the Mt. Palomar observato ry in California, has a mam moth 200i n c h mirror. Reflecting tele scopes are normally u se d for photogra phy. Eichhorn will use the tel escope for high accuracy plot ting of star positions, a field in \'4ltich he s pecializ es. • Adds sound energy to music for a live, vi brant sound. • Attaches to any 1 2 -volt n egat ive-ground car radio . •TncJemuk ol MotoroiJ Pool, Snooker and Shuffleboard 10030 30th STREET N. (Next to University Exchange Bookstore) DIAMOND RINGS O .pen Fridays 'til Nine • DIAMONDS • FINE WATCH REPAIR • DIAMOND SETTINCJ • ENGRAVING 3802 NEPTUNE (AT DALE MABitY) TAMPA. FLORIDA. PHr 2153 THE ORACLE-March 1, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-5 Collector's Item Oscar Martenet, lCB, experiments with one of his antique braille writers while pll{fing an unusual pipe from another of his collections. He collects pipes and chess sets in addition to typewriters. Speech Tournament Begins This Friday By RICHARD AGUERO Correspondent The Florida StJate Cham pionship Speech Tourney will begin Friday at 3 :30 p.m., in the Engineering Auditorium, and will end on March 4, at 3 p.m. The public is invited to at tend the tourney, which will determine Florida's best de bate a n d extemporaneous speakers, says Dr. Kevin E. Kearney, State Coordinator of the Flor ida Forensics Pro gram. Thirty Florida high schools will be represented in the tourney. There schools are the winners of the semi final tour neys which were held earlier this month. THE 30 FINALISTS are Es cambia High (Pensacola), Leon (Tallahassee) , Bishop Kenny High, P. K. Yonge Laboratory School (Gaines ville), Ocala High (Ocala), Edgewater High (Orlando) , Satellite High (S a t e 11 i t e Beach), Winter Park (Winter Park), Maynard Evans High (Orlando), Colonial H i g h, (Orlando), Wm. R. Boone High, Jesuit High (Tampa), Sarasota High (Sarasota), Tampa C a t h o 1 i c High (Tampa), Clearwater High (Clearwater), Largo High (L argo), St. Petersburg High (St. Petersburg), O.L . P.H. Academy (Tampa), Gibbs High (St. Petersburg), North east H igh (St. Petersburg), Coral Gables High (Coral Ga bles) , Miami Coral Park High (Miami), North Miami Sr. High (Miami), Hialeah High (Hialeah), Miami Beach High (Miami), South Broward High (Hollywood) Christopher Co lumbus High (Miami), Miami Sr. High (Miami), Miami Carol City Sr. High (Miami). The Florida Forensics Pro gram, which sponsors the speech tourney, is made up of members of the public school system, the state university system, cooperating colleges and universities, and junior colleges , says Kearney. The purpose of the Fla. Fo rensics P r ogram is to help young people to become re sponsible speakers and criti cal listeners. EVERY par ticipating in th e tourney will receive a certificate, and the top ten speakers in debate will receive an additional cer tificate for their reward. FLY HOME FOR THE WEEKEND Beechcraft Bonanza leaves Tampa every Friday and returns Sunday. You can be flown right to your home airport anywhere in Georgia, South Carolina, or Western North Carolina for a very low fare. Call Tampa 626 for information. You have to look for the : . "W" because it's silent. Mr.Wrangler for wreal sportswear. The famous silent "W": you don't pronounce it, b u t you must look for it if YC:U wont sportswear that looks wright, fits wright , feels wright. Mode w r ight, too-many in no-iron fab rics treat ed with the w re morkoble per manent press finish. Mr. Wrangler sportswear is here, on campus, in yovr size • . Fremacs, Tampa Click Clack, It's An 1895 Typewriter By MARGARET JAMES Correspondent Whoever heard of a type writer with glass sides? Oscar Martenet, 1CB, has. He col lects antique typewriters. Martenet began collecting when his grandfather willed him an 1895 Underwood. It wasn't in working order, so he repaired it and started buying others. THE KING of Martenet ' s collection is an 1880 Ham mond with a keyboar d that folds up for carrying. It's a prize, because typewriters were invented in 1875. The relic with glass sides Is a 1926 Royal. These machines have changed since their early days. Today's typewriter has its keys arranged in a bowl. Martenet has a 1906 Oliver whose keys are set in two upright side rows and look like a eat' s ears. Besides conventional type writers, Martenet owns a 1915 Hall Braille Writer. Using six piano like keys it's possi ble to punch the Braille al phabet. Five of his antique "writing machines" were obtained at a Goodwill Store. The clerk let him have them for $2 a piece if he would take all of them. Children would rattle the typewriters and it was driving the storekeeper crazy, Mar tenet said . THE TYPEWRITERS cost him between $1.25 and $235. Now that they are in good re pair, he could sell them for whatever antique collectors would pay_ However, Martenet plans to expand his collection to in clude all kinds of smal l desk machines . He draws the line at printing presses, though. They take up too much room, he said. Radio Station . Sets New Hours Of Broadcasting WUSF -FM radio has changed broadcasting hours. The new hours are from 2:45 to 10 p.m. Contrary to reports now cir culating on campus, this change was not due to the new amendment to the Feder al Wage Hour Law. The change, according to radio stati on personnel , is being made to accommodate the en gineer who will be operating the transmitter which has been moved to the Riverview area. WUSF is operating at 22,000 watts with the new transmitter. Before the change, WUSF was on the air from 1 to 10 p.m. A WEEK OR MORE THIS SUMMER* WITH Humor No experience needed. You are fully trained and work on routes with proven high earnings. Nothin& to invest • • • every thing you need is supplied free. HOW TO QUALIFY FOR INTERVIEW 1. Minimum age 18. 2. Need a valid dri ver's license and be willing to drive a clutch transm iss ion. 3. Be in good physical condition. REGISTER NOW Ask your Summer Placement Director or Student Aid Officer to. show you Good Humor's folder explaining this high paying job and to schedule you for our campus visit. INTERVIEW DATE MARCH 10 •Earn in gs for fem31es have not ap prox imated this average in most cases due to legal restrictions on working hours for women. An Equal Oppl!rtunity Employer-(ti/Fl


6-March 1, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa We got another letter, this time from J. D. Wal ther, USF English instructor. Let it be noted before you read this letter that neither Mr. Walther or any of his cohorts over in the catacombs of the F AH building have accepted the challenge of our girls' team. Let it be further noted that even though we allowed you, the reader, to see this cheap little publicity stunt, we won't resort to such fun-making of such a serious thing as a football game. The letter, and its accompaniment: Dear Sir: Perhaps you could find space for this in your sports pages under the caption: BROER LEADS ENGLISH TO UNDEFEATED SEASON. Your text might run as follows: Professor Lawrence Broer, depicted in action by ACU Displays Awards Duane Lake, host director of the ACU Region VI ments held here last weekend, displays to region eKecutive director George White the 69 award plaques which were presented to winners and runners • up in the three-day affair. Plaques were also presented to participating schools. Enotas Victorious In Basketball Enotas and Sigma Nu fraternities reached the finals of the intramural basketball tourney Monday t h r o u g h strength and good shooting in quarter and semi-final play. This was a replay of last year's championship match in which Enotas won 32-28. game. Enotas reached the finals Sigma Nu drew a bye in the on the strength of the hot first round and watched Alpha hand of Rick Brown in the 4 West clip Eta 43-40 in over second half of their quartertime behind Jay Diederich's ,... ,... ,... BETA 2 EAST ENOTAS Olson B'ford Brown Harper Soogy fg flip 4 3 11 Fantone 3 0 6 Pritchard 7 0-Q 14 Winkles 4 1 1 9 Berger 1 3 5 Brown Frahn ,... ,... ,... SIGMA NU ALPHA 4 WEST final match with Beta 2 East 19 points. Eta's Gary Wolver fg II lp fg II lp lg II lp t I . "th ankle 3 O-Q 6 Keck 3 1-1 7 O'derich a 5-6 21 and the hot hands of everyone on, P aymg Wl an 3 1-4 7 Williams o o 1 o Ted'son 2 o o 4 in their semifinal slaughter sprain incurred the day be-l 0 2 Bogllo 6 0 4 12 Buller 3 1 7 10 0.1 20 s•tner 9 1 19 Moran 2 3 7 of Kopp's Killers. fore, was the game's top scor6 2-8 14 Stone 4 1 2 9 Grant 0 0.0 0 "th 21. 3 1--2 -7 Totols 223-i147t Towals 15 9U 39 Brown pumped in 12 of er Wl Basketball All-Stars Play Saturday A.M. Ten players from both the fraternity intramural basket ball leagues and the dorm and independent leagues will meet at 11 a.m. Saturday in the an nual All-Star game as a pavt of Spring Spectacular week end. For the Fraternities' team, five players were selected from both the "A" and "B" leagues. League champ Eno tas placed two men, R i c k Brown and Larry Pritchard, on the "A" roster. Jack Gad dis, high scoring forward guard from TKE, Sig Ep's Mike Rasmussen and Lambda Chi's Alan Pope round out the five as selected by the coaches in the league. Sigma Nu and Kappa Sigma Chi dominated the five select ed from the "B" league , plac ing two each. Sigma Nu is l j I ! represented by jumpingjack Bill Boglio and guard Bill Keck. Forward Glenn Robert son and guard Larry Smith come from KSX. Delta Tau Delta Mike Frey completes the five. For the independent and dorm leagues, the Alpha League has Jay Diederich, from 4 West and Tom Manley, from 2East. Terrace Beauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988 OUR LABELS COULD ONLY TALK "I've been a Kirby's label all my life. the other day I was talking to my suit." ••• "Suit," I said, "you've done wonders for me." And he docs, keeps me. looking young, fit as a fiddle. Talks too much though. Keeps saying how he's noticed more than I am, the compliments paid him and all. You'd think he had more Kirby's in him than I have. OPEN MONDAY AND FRIOAY'TIL 9 P.M. -=T;.;,o:;;'•,;.::19.:.7..:..:=-•=-5 __:_To::.:.:••::.:ls:....,26;::..:."":'-'17-.7'5& SIGMA NU 24 23-47 Enotas' 30 second half points Sigma Nu had trouble with BETA 2 E 21 11--45 ALPHA 4 w 1 9 2().-39 I dm g his te t a 5c 45 4 West in the semifinals and . E :::;N:;;OTTA::;.S=...--.......,.--_::.:26--'-30-5-6 KOPP'S KILLERS ENOTAS ill ea am O 11' ILPHA 4 wEsT ETA 1 9 u tp fg u tp topping of Beta 2 East. Enofell behind by as many as 1l;5 i l 1X tas trailed at halftime 276. eight points in the early 4 4 12 Musial 1 0-Q 2 Cooper 1 1 3 Frahn 6 1 13 In the semifinal 68-23 win of going. But led by 6-4 Walt MEN'S Wnft Moran o 2-4 2 Hart 0 0-Q 0 Nelsen 0 1 1 P'chard 1 3 5 5 B SN f h b k 1707 S 0 1 M b D'derlch a 3 19 Bell o O-Q o Link 1 o-o 2 Brown 5 2 12 Kopp's Killers, last year's uettner, oug t ac to 211 • E. ry M'D'gald o CHI o wverton a 5 21 Morriss 1 O-Q 2 Fantone s o-o 10 champs hit 47.4 per cent to win 47-39. Buettner had 19, but ( Grant o 0-Q 0 G'bralth 2 0-Q 4 Chanley 1 0 2 F'erman 1 0 0 2 Next to North Gate I _To_t•_1 • __ 17_'_15 _ 4 _3_T_ot•_11_1 _6 _ 1 . _12_ 40 ..., Totals 10 3 . 8 23 Totals 21 14 •20 61 double figures for Enotas that ly in the early stages. ' 19 11 6-43 KOPP'S KILLERS 11 12-23 A4W ETA 15 22 3-40 ENOTAS 28 4()-.68 artist-athlete Les SHva, reveals the superb form that s• led the English faculty to victory over a stalwart -1 g "Red I" seven last Sunday afternoon by a score of 21-Ep Come alive! LUNCHEON BUFFET MONDAY thru FRIDAY AT THE 14. Star receiver Dr. Frank Fabry is shown in the background. Other faculty stars who, at one time or another, contributed to an undefeated season for the fighting "Litterateurs," include Glue Fingers Spil lane, Let's Get the Game Over Moor e , Haiku Reader, Infinite Variety Iorio, Zoological Twist Woolfenden (an inveterate literary dilettante), They Also Serve Parrish, and Let's Have a Time Out Walther. The vic tory over the youthful "Red I's" is considered all the more remarkable because the "Litterateurs" barely had time to recover from their 14-0 win over the once vaunted "All Stars," who are now widely known as "The Meteorites." Sportingly John D. Walther Instructor of English If you read last week's sports column and won dered what happened to the rest of the American League, here's the reason. The remaining five teams were omitted due to a typographical error. Now that you have the scoop, let's pick up where we left off. AL DARK HAS FORMED the Kansas City crew into a pretty solid outfit. The infield is sharp with Dan Cater, Dick Green, Campy Campaneris, Ed Charles, and Phil Roof. The Athletic hurers are impressive. Dark's immediate problem is the outfield. If the for mer San Francisco pilot can find the right combina tion, the Athletics should be in for a respectable sea son. Sponsors Tourney Sigma Epsilon Colony's three-man basketball tourna ment gets under way at 8 :30 Saturday morning , with round robin league play leading to individual trophies for the winning team as the goal for all participants, according to tourney oo directors Neal Earls and Lee Sizemore. Entries are now available in the Intramural Office, PED 100. Blanks must be turned into the office by 5 p .m. Fri day. Two possibilities are being considered for the tour nament playoff. One is for the top two teams in each league to compete in either a single or double elimination tourna ment. The others is for th e top team in each league to compete in a single or double You're in the Pepsi generation! elimination tourney . California set the '66 pace in the junior circuit atlp;::;;;;;;;::;;;;;;;::;;;;;;;::;;;;;;;::;;;;;;;;;;;::;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;::;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;; tendancewise, but it wasn't all the ball club's doings. The Angels need more hitting from their infield, par ticularly third base. Don Mincher figures to play full time at first with the departure of Joe Adcock, new Cleveland manager. The outfield looks set with Jim mie Hall, Jose Cardenal, and Rick Reichardt. Califor nia boss Bill Rigney could use more catching depth and a couple of steady pitchers this year. The Angels aren't going to make any surprise finish this season: Ralph Houk and the New York Yankees have their work cut out for them this year. The once-proud Bronx Bombers have undergone a major youth move ment in their organization. Houk will more than likely go with the following infield: Mickey Mantle, Horace Clarke, Bob Murcer, Roy White or Charlie Smith, and Elston Howard or Jake Gibbs. TOlJl Tresh, Joe Pepi tone, and Steve Whitaker are tht! top outfield pros pects. The pitching doe sn't look too bad. The Yankees are building for the future. W ASIDNGTON'S SENATORS are looking for a stronger hurling crew this year with the addition of Darold Knowles and Camilo Pascual. Manager Gil Hodges has hi gh hopes for Hank Alle n, Richie's older brother. Former Dodgers Frank Howard and Pete Ri chert are the top vets on the squad. Pitching appears to be adequate, but the lack of hitting may cause problems. Don't expect much improvement from the Senators. We will bring you more of the sa next week. Senators. We will bring you mor e of the same next week. ... 'I , Step Right 11 into Spring witllo D11isy Freslllook Special student and staff prices in effect at the linen rooms, Argos Center and Andros Center. Staff prices also in effect at the main office. CATERING TO THE USF COMMUNITY VARSITY CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, INC. f .. NORTHEAST 2701 EAST FOWLER AVENUE, TAMPA, FLORIDA APPETIZERS -Herring in Sour Cream, Potato and Maccaroni Salad, Eggs a Ia Russe, Cucumber Salad, Italian Salad, . String Beans Vinaigrette, Tossed Green Salad with Your Choice of Dressing, Pickled Beets, Corn Relish, Olives, Celery Sticks, Radishes, Tunafish Salad, Chicken Supreme, Ham, Salami, Liverwurst, Sliced Turkey. ., MAIN COURSES -Beef Burgundy, Veal Scallopini, Fried Chicken, Mashed Potatoes, White Rice, Buttered Noodles, Sauteed Potatoes, Asparagus, Corn on the Cob, Peas, String Beans, Hot Breads and Butter. DESSERTS Vanilla or Chocolate Pudding with Whipped Cream, Sparkling Gelatin with Fruits. I ALL FOR $1.50 '


u th u s d a 1, ' ( Floridians Communications • • • • Dominate In ACU Miami, Florida, and Florida State reigned supreme in the Association of College Unions Region VI tournaments held here last weekend. Representatives from the three Florida universities took the top prize in all the divi sions of the ACU tournament play. Miamians won the men's and women's pocket billiard competition along with the table tennis singles and doubles and the men's bowling singles and doubles. Florida took the honors in women's bowling doubles, carom billiards and c hess. Florida State was victorious in men's team bowling, wom en's team bowling and sin gles, and bridge. The most exciting story of the three day affair was that of Miami's Irwin Liverman. He lost in the second round of the pocket billiards tourna ment to Larry Sowder of Flor-ida State. Guy Brooke ' went the far thest of any USF entrant. He got bounced by Liverman in the semifinals Friday night . The winners: Men's Pocket Billiards Irwin Liverman, Miami. Carom Billiards Robert Cruz, Florida Women's Pocket Billards Shirley Glicen, Miami Table Tennis singles Kar man Azabdaftari, Miami Table Tennis doubles -Az. abdaftari and Jawad Bonsha ri, Miami. Men's Bowling (team) Jones, Matell, Razook, Steere, Vegas, FSU. Men's Bowling singles At wood, Miami. Men's Bowling doubles At wood and Ruffner, Miami. Women's Bowling (team) -J ens e, Johns6n, Keuhner, Lemke, Tomberlin, FSU. Women's Bowling singles Vega, USF. Vegas, Jensen, FSU. Women's Bowling doubles Bruden and Swigori, Florida Bridge Rigby and Mitchell, FSU. Chess Carswell, Florida "A" team. UNIV-ERSITY 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 Working With Wires Workmen busy themselves matclrlng wires to bold one of the switchers that will faciilta.te the communications system at USF soon. The new equipment Is scheduled to go into op eration in about two weeks, ucording to Robert Little of General Telephone Company. Diamondmen Face Saint Leo, Rollins Coach Hubert Wright's di amondmen face Saint Leo Friday, 8 p.m. at Tampa's Plymouth Field. The squad meets Rollins Saturday, 1 p.m., on the new USF ball park. Senior right-hander Gary Trapp handcuffed Saint Leo 4-1 Saturday at Dade City's Massey Field. For six innings Trapp was almost untouch able as he faced the minimum 18 men. Monarch centerfielder Tim Crosby reached f i r s t on Brahman shortstop Art Ul mer's bobble, but first base man Mark Pliska bounced into a double play. South Florida wasted little Billiard Rates Raised To 75c To Meet Costs Pool players in University Center (CTR) recreation area will find their sport more costly this trimester. Hourly pool prices have been raised from 60 cents to 75 cents, Duane Lake, CTR director, said. Jim Blackwell, recreation supervisor, pointed out that while the pool area is exclu sive of building costs and maintenance, it is supposed to b e self s ustaining . since new equipment and employe pay roll come out of the fees charged for use of the pool ta bles. time getting on the score board as Trapp's battery mate, Jesus Garcia, drilled a single, scoring centerfielder Chuck Stuclde from second. TRAPP AND MONARCH hurler Ray Korn dueled for the next four frames with the score 1-0 in USF's favor. The Brahmans broke loose for three runs in the sixth on dou bles by Larry McGary and Dana South. South was 2-4 in the first game. Crosby ruined Trapp's hope for a no-hitter as he lined a single into center. Plisko walked, and after two outs, rightfielder Dave Eannoconny sliced a single, scoring Cros by . Trapp surprised the Mon archs in the fourth inning by slashing a triple deep into rightfield. The blast was the first extra base hit recorded by either squad this season. Loose fielding and pitching wildness led to Saint Leo's 7-0 triumph in the second game. The Brahmans committed three errors and yielded five walks. Braham left bander John Ritz gave up two walks and three hits in the first inning before Mike Macki relieved. Monarch catcher Ernie Robin son's hit to left was the cru cial blow. South Florida slugged six hits in the first three innings , but righty Fred Cabria halted each threat. Cabria fanned nine in the first four frames. MACKI KEPT the Brahman nine within range as he stopped Saint Leo on two safeties in the four full innings he worked. Three hits in the sixth brought out Wright, and right • bander John Sakkis re placed Macki and ended the rally . (Continued from Page One) installed in the CTR will alle viate the problems being ex perienced by both in comi ng and outgoing callers . Persons on campus will have no trou ble getting outside lines and others will have litt le prob lems reaching the University, according to Little. The new equipment being installed has been in the works for about two mont h s. Part of it is now being used but the larger part will not be put to use for about two weeks. The room housing the switching equipment is locat ed in the basement of the Uni versity Center and is manned by a crew of at least two men most of the day. IRONICALLY, THE entire mass of wires in t he CTR will be obsolete next year, Little said. That's when a new sys tem will be in effect at USF. The system is called " Cen trex." Under it, an outside caller may dial directly into any department of the Univer sity without going through the operator. The system has been purchased already by the University and a contract Kobasky Seeks $4,800 Grant For Seminar Mioahel G. Kobasky, pro gram adviser for Continuing Education, is seeking a $4,800 grant to be used for a semi nar on the Medicare Law March 27-30. It will be the second of a se ries of five seminars on the Medicare program. He c 0m pleted a seminar in October. The seminars, financed 80 per cent by the State Com mission On Aging and 20 per cent by the Public Health Service, are intended " to prepare administrators for the Medicare Program," accordini to Kobasky . lntercoDegiate Squads See Weekend Action South Florida's tennis and swimming teams, after a week off, go back into action this weekend. Here is a quick preview of these matches: MEN'S TENNIS Coach Spafford Taylor's netmen open their big week end Friday against Jackson ville's Dolphins, 6:30 p.m. on the Andros courts. The squad, 0, faces the Dolphins again Saturday at 10 a.m. WOMEN'S TENNIS USF ' s coed tennis team, 4 -1, travels to Tallahassee Friday to com pete in the three-day FSU I ntercollegiate Invi ta tional. The tourney runs Fri day Sunday . SWIMMING Coach Bob Grindey ' s 1967 squad closes the season Satur day against the FSU Semi noles, 2 p.m. at the recrea tional pool. has been let to a private firm to build the necessary equip ment needed for the opera tion. . According to Little, each department of the University will be listed individually in the phone book. He said that many large organizations in cluding the Jim Walter Corpo ration and even the phone company itself have gone in to the Centrex communications system successfully . mE GENERAL Telephone Company will build a giant switching ce nter for USF when the Centrex system goes into effect. It will be operated and maintained by General Telephone independent of the University. Switchboard oper ators will still be used under the new system to give gener al informa tion and ring a few numbers that will remain on the present system. This reporter is indebted to a call through the Oracle's Action Line that led to the ob taining of information used in the story. Linksters On Road Saturday South Florida's golf team ventures to Daytona Beach this weekend to participate in the annual Florida I nterco lle giate Tournament along with teams from seven other state schools. Florida will be the favorite to take team honors, ac cording to USF coac h Dr. R ichard Bowers . He also says that individual honors should go to Jeff Alpert, a team member of last week's oppo nent, Miami. Alpert lost in a playoff in the Dixie Invitation al last week, but beat out such nationally known ama teurs as Bob Murphy, Dean Beman and Bill Hynman. USF lost to Miami on the wind swept Biltmore Course in Miami. Battling 30mile per hour winds, Mi ami's Bob Erra took individu al honors with a 75, followed by Alpert, with a 77. Low for USF was Jim Britt, 80, and Rick Lehman, 81. Par for the course is 72. Windjammers Hold_ Regatta USF Win djammer fleet cap tain David Lalmond has an nounced that the Spring Spec tacular Regatta will start Sat urday at the Davis Islands Yacht Club. Club members and guests will participate in match races during the two-day event. Novice and experi enced skippers will sail for trophies in Flying Junior class boats. Meetings are Fri day, 2 p.m. in CTR 213. All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 In the last year student as sistants have received two raises. The area also had to hire a person for ni ght s uper vision; thu s , making it neces sary to raise the hourly rates to keep up with increases -::osts, Blackwell said . USF missed a good scoring opportunity in the second when leftfielder John Jolinskl tripled . He was left on a third while Cabria struck out the next two hitters. 1-M Track 63t-57 Enotas Wins Over Signa Nu ARE YOU EXPECTING ••• to be sick in the near future? We hope not, but if you are do not hesitate in contacting: Temple Terrace Pharmacy 118 Bullard Parkway (Next To Pollee Station) We Are Available 24 Hours a Day Wright will probably start Trapp and Macki this week end. South collected four hits in the twin bill and will proba bly bat fourth in the order. USF hit .255 for the double header. South Florida's b j g g e s t worries appear to be leaving too many men on base and poor bas e running. The Brah mans l eft 18 men stranded and had four runners cut down during the action Satur day. Enotas squeezed by Sigma Nu in wha t turned out to be a two-team duel in last week ' s intramural track meet Results and team scoring: 100 YARD DASH 1. B randentlegre; SN , 10.1 2. Brown , ATO 3 . Diederich , Alpha 4 West 4. Smith, KSX S. McDouga l, PDT 6. Lund, PDT 1 . Harns, GDI (tiel a. Lang, Beta 3 E a s t (tiel 120-YARD DASH 1 . Bradenberge, SN, 23.7 2. Diederich, Alpha 4 West 3 . Fleming, Enotas M cDougal , PDT 5. McC all , G DI 6 . Lang , Beta 3 E a s t (tiel HEYA You LIKA PITZA 7. Morris, Beta 3 East (tiel • • SOUTH FLORIDA SAINT LEO a. Smith, KSX ab r h bl lb r hIll 440 YARD DASH You MEAN P.l.z•Z•A". NO • 1 McGasy 3b 4 11 1 Crosby clp 3 1 1 0 1 . Griffith, ATO , 55 . 85 Stuckie cl 2 1 0 1b 2 0 0 0 2. Brown , A TO (tiel meana PITZA Ll"ka lfalt"ana Ulmer ss o o o Rob s_on c 3 o o o 3. Fleming, Enotas (tie) South rf 0 2 1 Hopkms 3b l 0 0 0 4 H o u c k SN Garcie c 3 0 1 I Eean'cony rf 3 0 1 1 s: SN PITZA Its a Gooda F ischer lb 2 o o o Mulry 11 3 o o o 6. Hi lls, Alpha 3 west Rich'son 3 0 1 0 Lenn on ss 2 0 0 0 7 Herns GD I * CLOSEST TO U .S.F. Heyke,ns If 1 1 0 0 Pallante 2b 2 0 0 0 a : SN Schengtr ph 10 0 OKo r n P 10 0 0 18 YARD RUN * Meals, Steaks. Trapp P 2 0 1 0 Longo ph 1 O O O 1 . McC ull och, Mu 1 East * WOWBURGERS 38C 3 West South FIOrldl 100 003 0-4 4. Walsh , ATO Saint Lto 000 000 1 1 s. Wallace, E nota s COMA IN TODAY E -Ulmer, Hopkins , Lennon, Pallante. 6. Kannensohn, Enotas FRANK & RITA'S RESTAURANT DPSouth F lorida I . LOBSouth F lor id a 7 . Moran, A l pha 4 West 11, Saint Leo 2. 8 . B owman, Alpha 4 West Open 6 :3011 Sun. open at 11 22nd St. & Fletcher south. 3B T rapp. S1 . SN (tiel, R ELAY JP H R ER BB SO 2. POT (lie), 1:40 .4 Trapp W 1 0 7 2 1 1 1 6 3. Enotas Kor n L 9-1 6 7 4 1 6 4 4. Alp ha l We s t BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM Crosby 1 0 0 0 1 2 3 East SOUTH !'LORIDA SAINT LEO 7 . Al p ho 4 We s t LOW COST Transportation PRICES START $23900 ab r h bl ab r h Ill 8 . TEP Mlqguel 2b 3 0 0 OCrosby cf 3 1 0 0 HIGH JUMP Fischer ph 1 0 0 0 P llsko lb 2 1 0 0 1. Snyder, Beta 4 East , 510 F ish -man cf 3 o 1 0 Hopkins lb 1 2 0 2. Tedamonson. Alpha 4 west U I mer ss 3 0 2 0 Longo rl 4 0 1 1 3 . Berger, Enotas Schen 'ger 1b 2 0 1 0 Rob'son c 3 I 2 1 c. Perra, Alpha 3 West Garcia c 3 o 0 OClllano 11 3 0 1 2 s . Adams, K SX M cGary Jb 3 0 0 0 Pall anti! 2b 3 1 2 2 6. Jackson, D TO Jollnskl 11 2 0 1 GLennon ss 2 1 0 0 7 . SN Stuc kle 11 1 0 0 OCabrlo P 2 I I 1 8 . Pritchard, Enotas Mackl P 1 0 0 0 BROAD JUMP Shaw Ph 1 0 0 0 1. Pritchard, E notas, 20-3'1• --2. Lund , PDT TOll IS 27 0 7 0 TOt liS 26 7 J 7 3 . Diederi ch, Alpha 4 West See sll Munsey He s South P'lorldo 000 000 4 . F leming, En ota s Saint Leo 310 003 x 7 s. Vaughn, Beta 4 East f II d U S F E -ULmer, Garcia, Mc Gary. DPSouth 6. Smith, KSX your e OW StU ent at 0 0 0 Flor ida 2 . LOB So ulh F lorida 7, Saint 7. Denton, Enotas Leo 6 . 8 . Bagl io, S N HONDA OF TAMPA 2 B -Uimer 2 . 3BJ ollnskl. SHOT PUT IP H R E R Bl SO 1. S eelig , PIKA, 4f.81f• R it z L 1).1 2 l.. 3 3 3 2 0 2. Buettner, S N 2301 S M II ,;. Ma c kl 4 2 3 4 3 3. Dimond , Enotas . acDi Ph. Sakkl s 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 4. Moriarty, Beta 3 East .. ______________________ • Cabrl a W 1 0 7 7 0 0 1 ' 5. Colle ge, Enota s WP-Ritz, Ma c ki. 6 . Hill , 2 East 1. Jac kson , DTO 8 . Bagby, PIKA FINA!J R&SUL TS 1. Enotas 2. SN 3 . ATO 4. Arele S.ACW 6. A3W 7. B3E 8. KSX 9. 848 10. PIKA 11. MU 1E 12. GDI 1 3 . DTD A2E 15. TEP Tender, skillet browned chick en, snow-whipped potatoes, sreen vegetable, festive red cranberry sauce, hot buttered biscuits with p lent y of honey, for dess ert-your choic e of ice cream, sherbet or sparkling gelatin. The cost i s a moderate $2.50 For Adulb, Just $1.25 for Children HOLIDAY INN Northeast 2101 E. Fowler, Tampa THE ORACLEMarch 1, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa 7 Olympic Head: USF On Par With Nation's Best "South Florida is on a par with the top collegiate teams San Francisco (NCAA champion), Michigan State, and St. Louis, " said Walter G ie sler, Olympian manager and chairman of the Olympic Soccer Committee, a f t e r watching his U.S. Olympic soccer team top USF 4-0 a t Stewart Field Saturday in St. Pete. Inside left forward Alex ' Roobstoof banged a direct shot past Brahman goalie Jerry Seifert for the only tally of the first half. Seifert was cited by USF coach Dan Hol comb for his outstanding per formance. Central F lorida's c h i 11 y weather kept the crowd down , Bowers: No NCAA Here Dr. Richard T. Bowers , di rector of athletics , told Oracle sports editor Lee Sizemore Sunday that the possib ility of USF entering the National Collegeiate A t hletic Associa tion (NCAA) (so that its teams might participa te in national tournaments) were very slim. This comment came the day after U.S . Olympic Soccer Committee Chariman Walter Giesler stated that USF was on a par with national colle giate soccer powers San Fran c i s c o (p r e s e n t NCAA champs), Michigan State (NCAA runner up) and St. Louis (NCAA champ five years previous). Giesler's comment came after the U.S. Olympic team defeated USF, 4. Bowers said that the reason mos t colleges or universities join the NCAA is because of their football or basket ball teams. Since USF does not support intercollegiate teams in either of these two sports and the present policy of President John S. Allen toward intercollegiate athlet ics , the chances for USF en terint the NCAA were not good. It is the policy of the P resi dent that major gate receipt sports are not a part of the athletic program of a univer sity. Entering such an associ ation , as the NCAA, AAU, NAIA, or similar gro ups , would incre ase the pressures for such programs. but about 500 fans braved the 45-degree temperature. Hol comb indicated that he was pleased with the USF turnout. "We played well defensive ly, but the Olympic squad had an extremely tough defense. John Horvath, Bill Sharpless, and Seifert were USF's top Honor Code To Be Topic For Debate The topic of Focus Parlia mentary Debate will be Re solved: that USF should es tablish an honor system . The debate will be held Monday at 7:30 p.m. in University Center 252. Speakers for the affirmative will be Robert Ellis, assistant professor o f engineering; Nanett Nelson, 2CB; and Gary Ogden, 2CB. The nega tive viewpoint will be present ed by Edward Caldwell, direc tor of evaluation services; Elaine F isher, 3CB; and George Mitchell, 3SH. David Short will serve as moderator. Forensics Club of the Speech Association, which is sponsoring the debate, invites all students and f acul ty to at tend. French Film Classic To Be Shown Tonight "Ch ildren of Paradise," a French film cl assic, will be shown at 8:30 tonight in t he Bus iness A dmi nistr atio n Audi torium. The film is a portrait of early 19th century Paris. It is directed by Michael Crane and stars Jean-Louis Bur raul t. performers, " added Holcomb. Olympic coach Geza Henni said Olympic teams in most countries b e g i n wotkouts about two years before the Games. The United States began its s occer preparation about 18 mon ths before the '68 Games. Last year's third place finish in the Pan Ameri c an Games is the best U.S. soccer showing. USF WST ITS best scoring opportunity when D e n n y Meyer broke through the Olympic defense and had the ball bounce away after i t hi t a clump of grass. S o u t h Florida's defense slipped during second h a lf action, and the Olympians sc or ed three quick goals. For ward Ernie Tuscherer scored the first, and Ned Kralj pushed in the other two on shots after two corner kicks. Henni ' s squa d plans to play 10-12 other exh ibitions in prep aration for J u I y's Pan American Games in Winni peg. SHOEsand Something New JEWELRY BAGS & UMBRELLAS SHOES Examining produce in an open-air marketplace in Lisbon is way to broaden knowl edge o f the ways of the Portu guese people. These girls found explonng the markets of c J t J e s aroun,d the world a relaxing change f rom studies u ndertaken during a semester at sea on Chapman floatin g ca mpus-now called Wor ld Campus Afloat. Alzada Knickerbocker of Knoxville, Tennessee,-in the plaid dress-returned from t he study travel sem e ster to complete her senio r year in English at Radcliffe . Jan Knippers of Lawr enceburg , Tennessee. a graduate of the "!Jmvemty of Tenn . essee. and a former Peace Corps Volun teer, first pursued grad uate studies in Internatit;>nal Relations and returned a s e co nd semester a s a teaching assistant in S panish on the world-c i rclmg campus . . . Students live an d attend regular classes aboard the s.s. RYNDAM , owned by the ECL g Co. of Br emen for which the Holland-America Line acts as general passenger agent. In-port actLvt-tics are arranged to supplement courses taught aboard ship. As you read this. the spring semester voyage of discovery is carrying 45 . 0 graduate students t hro u gh the Panama Canal to call at po r ts in Venezuela . N1gena. S enega l , Morocco, S pain, Portu gal, The Netherlands. D enmark and Great Bn t am , returmng to New YorkMay25. Next fall World Campus Afloat Chapman College w i ll take another 500 students a round the world from N e w York to Los Angeles and in the s pring, a new student bod y will journey from Los Angeles to ports on both west and east coasts of S out h A merica, in western and northern Europe and as far east as Leningr ad before returning to New York . For a catalog de sc r ibing how you can include a se mester aboard t he RYN DAM i n your educa t ional plans , fill in the information below and mail. ------------------------, r World Campus Afloat. Director of Admissions I 1 Chapman College I 1 Orange. 'california 92B66 I I Name Present Statui I I (Last) (Firs t) Freshman 0 I I Campus add ress Tel Sophomore 0 I . I . State z Junior 0 I J City tp__ Senior 0 I I Pe rm an ent address Tel. Graduate 0 I I I 1 City tate Zip __ M_F__ I I Nam e of Schoo Aae I ______________ J


8 -THE ORACLE Marc:h 1, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa I MACLEISH TO ARRIVE MONDAY CLIP AND SAVE Calendar Of March Fine Arts Events, Lectures TODAY Readers' Theatre Guild Coffee House, 2 p . m., CTR 252. Film Classic: "Children of Paradise." 8:30 p.m., BSA; admission $1.00 donation for non membership holders. MARCH 10-Poetry Festival Lecture: Robert Wallace. 2 p .m., FAH 101. Poetry Festival Lecture: Archibald MacLeish. 2 p.m., TAT; free ticket required. CTR Film: "Hiroshima, Mon Amour." 9:30p. m., FAH 101; admission $.25. MARCH 11 Poetry Festival Final Assembly. 2 p.m. TAT. CTR Film: "Hiroshima, Mon Amour." 7 p.m., FAH 101; admission-$.25. MARCH 12 CTR Film: "Hiroshima, Mon Amour." 7 p.m. , FAH 101; admission-$.25 MARCH 15 Readers' Theatre Guild Coffee Hour. 2 p.m . , CTR 252. Concert: University-Community Symphony Orchestra. 8:30 p.m., TAT; free ticket required. Film Classic: "Jules and Jim." 8:30 p.m., BSA; admission -$1.00 donation for non-membership holders . MARCH 16 Artist Series Concert: Fine Arts String Quartet. 8:30 p.m. , TAT, Students $1.00, Staff, Fac ulty, Foundation Members $2.00, General public $3.00. MARCH 16-18 Experimental Theatre Production: "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf." 8 p.m., Andros Lounge; free. MARCH 25 Speech Department Production : "Orestes." 8 p.m., ENA; free. MARCH 26 Humanities Faculty Concert: Rodulfo Fer nandez, cello; (accompanied by John Camp, piano). 3:30p.m., FAH 101, free. MARCH 29-Meet the Author: David Chalmers. 2 p.m., CTR255. MARCH 30 April 1 (and April 6) Theatre USF produc tion: "Tiny Alice." 8:30 p.m., TAT; Students -$.75, Staff, Faculty, Foundation Members -$1.25, General public $2.50. CONTINUING EXHffiiTIONS . TODAYMARCH 4: "Modern Tapestries, Rugs and Wall Hangings " from The Museum of Modern Art, New York. Library, Teaching (FAH) and Theatre Galleries. TODAY -MARCH 18: Florida Undergraduate Painting Competition . CTR Ballroom MARCH 7 APRIL 6: "Drawings and Collages from the Richard Baker Brown Collection. Library and Teaching Galleries. 8 APRIL 2: Faculty Exhibition Jeffrey Kfonsnoble. Theatre Gallery. \ Professional Actor Ben Piazza Chosen For Role In 'Tiny Alice' Theatre USF has announced that Ben Piazza, professional actor from New York , will play the lead role of Julian in the Edward Albee play "Tiny Alice,' ' to be given here March 30-April 2 and April 68. Piazza played "Nick," in the Broadway production of "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" He appeared in the films, "No Exit" and "The Hanging Tree," where he played a bellboy and a young boy. The remainder of the USF cast will be as follows: Holly Gwinn, Miss Alice; Ed Thompson, Lawyer; Doug Kaye, Cardinal; and Prof . Don Saff, Butler. Bob Erwin will be an understudy to Piaz za, while Heidi Haughee will understudy Holly Gwinn. Apprenticeships are still open for the Butler , Lawyer and Cardinal. Anyone inter O'SULLIVAN ested may notify director of the play, Peter B. O'Sullivan, assistant professor of theatre arts, in the Theatre Auditori um offices. Rehearsals for the play were to have begun Tuesday. Piazza will arrive March 9 and stay until April 8 as actor in residence. FULL TIME SUMMER EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY National Company offers unusually profitable sum .mer work in major Florida cities. Work consists of the presentation of an investment to single working girls. Leads furnished. Earnings range from $150 to $200 WEEKLY. Requirements: Male, 18-28, automobile, a burning desire to earn better than average incom,. Employment commences May. 1. Applicants will be trained locally prior to that date. One interview only. MONDAY, MARCH 6 Tahitian Inn Conference Room (Room 103) at 7' p.m. ... ... ...... ... COMPLIMENTARY CHICKEN DINNER Each child accompanied by an adult will receive a complimentary Chicken Dinner. SUNDAY ONLY --no obligation to adult --Don't forget that Hiram Offers Exclusively to USF Students & Faculty a 10% DISCOUNT ON TOTAL GUEST CHECK OVER $1.00 ON THE INSIDE ONLY ,J e & SILO DRIVE-IN . . . HOURS: Weekdaya 7 A.M. 11 P.M. Phone 626-9910 Fri. & Sat. 7 A.M. • 1 P.M. 56th St. & Hillsborough Ave. ( Poetry Festival Draws ear Kafka Short Story Set For 2 P.M. Reading Today The reading of a Franz Kafka short story will be fea tured today at the 2 p.m. Reader's Theatre Guild Coffee House hour in University Cen ter 252. Mrs. Rina Reynolds, who has appeared in past USF speech and theatre produc tions, will read Kafka's "A Hunger Artist," from his book "The Penal Colony." Also participating in the reading will be John Joseph D'Esposi to, 2CB, and Albert Johanson, lCB. Guild director Frank Gala ti said that the story will be given a very formal, if slight ly ominous presentation, ap' MRS. REYNOLDS propriate to the nature of the text and its strangely contem porary hero. Classic French Film Tonight "Children of Paradise," a French film classic, will be shown at 8 :30 p.m. tonight in the Business Administration Auditorium. The film is a portrait of early 19th century Paris. It is directed by Michael Crane and stars Jean Louis Burrault. Non members of the Film Classics League are asked to donate $1 at the door. By LESLIE TAYLOR Staff Writer The Fourth Annual Florida Poetry Festival, to be held at USF on March 10 and 11, will be dedicated to Archibald MacLeish, three-time Pulitzer Prize win ner. MacLeish helped launch the first Festival, held in March, 1964. Free tickets will be available beginning today for the high point of the Festival, a lecture-reading by MacLeish on Friday, March 10 at 8:30 p.m. in the Teaching Auditorium Theatre (TAT). TICKETS MAY BE picked up at the TAT box office, open weekdays from 1-5 p.m., on a first come, first served basis. Approximately 240 tick ets will be available to stu dents, staff and the public. MacLEISH WILL be USF's first poet in residence, March 6-11. Dur;ng this time, he will speak informally to faculty and majors in speech, SARE'I'l' ----------------------theatre arts, humanities and English. He will be guest on the "Meet the Author" program Wednesday, March 8 at 2 p.m. FOR THE THIRD consecu tive year, Robert Wallace, poet and associate professor of English at Western Re serve University, will direct the workshop division of the Festival. Wallace will read from his own poems at 2 p.m. on Fri day, March 10 in the TAT. Over 20 Florida colleges and universities are expected to take part. in the Festival. Each school may enter four persons in oral interpretation and two persons in original poetry. REPRESENTING USF in oral interpretation are Wil liam Alexander, Elizabeth Ko lesar, Carol Kunce and John McCollister. Art, Art Everywhere: Exhibitions Opening In Three 4 New Galleries Those whose original poetry was chosen to represent USF, to be read by the author, are John ' Giacoletti and Harvey Roscoe. All literature for oral inter pretation will be from Mac Leish 's published works. * * * By LARRY GOODMAN Fine Arts Editor "I get there early and make fast decisions," said New York art connoisseur Richard Brown Baker in a 1965 New York Times article explaining how he had acquired one of the most prized contemporary art collections in the United States. Ninety seven drawings and collages from Baker's collec tion go on display in the Li brary and Teaching Galleries next Tuesday. The exhibition will continue through April 6. The works were chosen from his collectio n by Baker himself. Represented are such well known artists as Jack son Pollock, Frantz Kline, Hans Hofmann, Robert Moth erwell, pop artist Tom Wes selmann and cartoon emula tor Roy Lichtenstein. USF art curator James Camp scheduled the exhibi tion a year and a half ago and calls it the finest contempo rary collection of its kind ever shown here. Represented in the exhibi tion are 79 artists, including 20 who live in 10 foreign coun tries. The works range in date from 1947 to 1966. One of the earliest works is a 1947 col lage by Kurt Schwitters, a leader of the Dada movement, which represented extreme negation toward the laws of KRONSNOBLE Richard Brown Baker is a Yale graduate and former Rhodes scholar . He became interested in art while study ing at Oxford and his interest continued when he lived in Spain as a private secretary to the American Ambassador. In 1947, while in his early thirties, Baker retired from governmental work to devote himself to collecting art, be cause it was a "fun-filled ad venture. " Baker s t u d ie d under eminent artist Hans Hofmann in order to sharpen his purchasing eye and to be come more a ppreci ative of his collection. His minor contribution to American lif e, said Baker in the Times' article, had been "to be there and buy what's not yet wanted." Baker has managed to do just that. He has purchased over 450 works, including sculptures, most of them at nominal prices be cause he spotted Artists' abili ties before they became well organiza . kno wn. through Saturday in the. Li brary, Teaching and Theatre Galleries. The exhibition includes de signs by such famous artists as Picasso , Miro , Leger, Ma tisse, Derain, Calder, and Stu art Davis. * * * Kronsnoble Exhibition Opens Next Wednesday A one-man show of Jeffrey Kronsnoble, USF assistant professor of art, will open next Wednesday in the Thea tre (TAT) Gallery. It will con tinue through April 2 . Some 15 works will be ex hibited, a majority of them to be oils. Other works will be drawings, collages, gauches , and medias including wood, paper, plexiglass and an auto part. According to Kronsnoble, the works range in subject matter from "very represen tational to non-representation al." The most recent work will be completed "one day before the show," he said last week. THEATRE GALLERY hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p . m . weekdays, and during events scheduled in the TAT. Kronsnoble came to USF in September, 1963. He has had two one-man shows at the University, the last of which was in November, 1965. ORA. L INTERPRETATIONS will be presented on Friday from 10 a . m. to noon. From 3 to 3:50 p.m. on Friday, "Songs for Eve,'' a USF pro gram of poetry and dance, di rected by Frank Galati, will be presented in the TAT. Social events of the Festival will be a reception and a luncheon . The reception, in the FAH patio on Friday, March 10, at 4 p.m., will honor MacLeish, Wallace and visiting faculty and students. THE POETS' WORKSHOP will be held from 10 a.m. to noon Friday and from 9 a.m. to noon on Saturday in CTR 252. MacLeish and Wallace will serve as critics. Also on Friday morning, March 10, Readers' Theatre and choral reading produc tions will be presented con currently in the TAT, the Fine Arts Auditorium (FAH 101) and FAH 102. AT THE SATURDAY lunch eon in the CTR Ballroom, in dividuals and groups rating superior by the critics will be awarded gifts of books andre cordings by the guest poets, The Poetry Festival is an annual event, originated by Dr. Alma Sarett, USF profes sor of speech, for the "crea tion and criticism of poetry, and its re creation through oral interpretation. " Mrs. Sar ett is the widow of poet Lew Sarett. ALL EVENTS of the Festi val, except the luncheon, which requires reservations, and the Friday reading by MacLeish are open to the pub lic. MacLeish received Pulitzer Prizes in poetry for " Conquis tador" in 1932, "Collected MacLEISH Poems" in 1953, and in drama for "J.B." in 1958. He has served as Librarian of Con gress, Assistant Secretary of State, and on various U.S. del egations . WALLACE IS THIS SPACE lKEN? MARCH 21, 22 Rick Norcross Presents THE GRAND OPENING OF THE EIGHTEENTH STRING COFFEEHOUSE and MUSIC EMPORIUM, INC. Featuring-*CAROLYN HESTER Columbia, Dot Recording artist from Austin, Texas . Star of the 1966 Newport Folk Festival * Jerry Merrick -New York Songwriter and Singer * Alan Stowell -old timey & Bluegrass from Orlando * Kurt Anderson -old timey & Bluegrass from Orlando MARCH 10, 11, 1967 Two Shows 8:l5, 10:30 10022 30th St. Poinsettia Plaza next to the U.X. Bookstore Admission s1.50 No Minimum beauty and social tion. One of the latest works rep resented is a 1966 drawing by Lucas Samaras, a Greek art ist who lives in America. "Maybe someday the pieces (in his collection) will serve as a bit of commentary of the mid period of the century," sai d B ake r last year. Baker ha s said that his entire collec tion will eventually go to a museum. He has never sold a work. HE HAS BEEN represented in 17 major exhibitions in 11 states, has had four one -man shows, and is represented in six permanent collections. His biggest award and honor, said Kronsnoble, was being chosen last year to be one of five southern and southwestern artists represented in the per manent collection of the Isaac Delgado Museum, in New Or leans. He will have a one-man show there later this year. What happens when college students converge on the California beach at Easter? Gallery hours in the Library are 8 a.m. to 11 p . m. on week days, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sat urdays, and 1 p.m. to 11 p.m. on Sundays. Teaching (F AH) Gallery hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays only. Many of the works, said Camp last week , have recog nizable subject matter, but are "non realistic in the tra d:tional sense." * * * Tapestries Continue The exhibition of some 38 modern tapestries, rugs and wall hangings c o n t i n u e s Kronsnoble received a B .S. degree from the University of Wisconsin and a Master of Fine Arts degree from the University of Michigan. GOES TO PRESS THIS WEEK Literary "South Florida Review," a USF student literary maga zine goes to press this week. The 56page magazine will be dedicated to Archibald Mac Leish as a tribute to his pre eminence in the field of Amer ican Lett ers, for his help and interest in launching the first USF Poetry Festival and for returning this year to be USF's first poet in resi dence , during the Festival. The magazine is expected to be out by March 10. An offi cial dedication will be made to MacLeish that night, when Magazine Readied he speaks in the Theatre Au ditorium. The main content of the magazine will be poetry. Prose, and litho grap hed draw ings will also be included. There will be a wide student representation, along with contributions from several faculty members and persons outside the University. Magazine editor is Richard Jaworski, graduate student. Faculty advisors are Joseph Bentley, associate professor of English; Steve Yates, as sistant professo r and general manager of The Oracle ; and Arthur M. Sanderson, associ ate professor and director of campus publications. Assistant editors are Jerry Parrott, ICB, Vicky Stewart Moore, and Kathy Manetta, 4 EN-HU. The magazine will be 8% x 11 inches in size. It will cost 25 cents and 750 copies will be printed. "South Florida Review " re places "i.e." as the official U S F l iterary magazine. "i.e. " was first produced in the fall of 1963. See 'BALWEEK' Students find more than temporary thrills THURSDAY, March 2 6:30 p.m. CTR Ballroom Sponsored by USF CAMPUS CRUSADE for CHRIST r l


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