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a s 1-tf 1-I l { ,..,, ( Parking To Be Discussed I HW I t$J It I tJ lt$J lt$J A t Special SAMeeting VOL.l-NO. 23 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, MARCH 8, 1967 Subscription Rate Page 4 USF Photo By JEFF WElL Sta.H Writer The Student Association (SA) voted at their meeting last Thursday night to hold a special session to discuss the parking situation at USF. The meeting which will be held Thursday night in Fine Arts (F AH) 101 is open to all students and faculty who are interested in parking prob lems here. A parking plan (see related story on this page) will be submitted by the SA's Depart ment of Commuter Affairs. A renewed appeal was also made to Clyde Hill, Chairman of the University Traffic Com mittee, and James Garner, Supervisor of Security and Communications, to .appear be fore the legislature to dis cuss the parking situation. At the beginning of last week's Legislature meeting was packed with students in terested in the parking situa tion, but by the time the legislators finally got around to discussing the parking prob lem many of the visitors had left. one of ,the temporary shell lots free along with students who have registered for under six hours." JOE KALISH, Secretary of ROXY NEAL, PHYSICAL, Commuter Affairs, met with plant planning coordinator, Hill and discussed the in-said that a 500 car parking lot creased fines and fees. north of the Business AdminThe fines proposed by Hill istration Building and a 250 included: First offense on car lot north of the Mun Resi parking violation $2; second dence Hall are already under offense $5; and all following contract. offenses $10. Moving violations George Naze, one of the first offense $5; second many interested students at offense $10; and following tending the meeting, said, "I third offense $15. cannot see having to register "The increased fines will still my car or pay these outra be placed toward the scholargeous fines. Professors do not ship fund but the parking fees understand the students' park will be set aside to build seving problems and some times era! 'temporary' shell lots in it is better to pay the $1 fine order to handle the influx of than miss a class." Naze went students in September," staton to say that he cannot see ed Kalish. the Florida Board of Regents Rick Catlin, one of the stuapproving the increased costs dent members of the Univerwith the recent interest they sity traffics committee corhave shown in t he rising costs rected Kalish when he said, of students. "Faculty and staff members , According to SA vice pres who cannot afford to pay the ident Don Gifford, "the rec $5 fee will be able to park in ommendations are yet to KIRBY SAYS AT DEDICATION 'I n genuity' Is Key To Future Engineer By STU THAYER News Editor Corporation, concluded the ceremony that dedicated the Engineering Building Feb. 25. He spoke at the 2:30 p .m. cer emony in the Engineering Au ditorium. Studying USF's Nearby Sinkholes "Social sensitivity and inge nuity they are the traits that will ready the engineer of today and the engineer of to morrow for change. It is part of the equation to which all engineering should be dedicat ed. " KIRBY, SPEAKING before an audience of about 200 per sons that included USF Presi dent John S. Allen and Hills borough County Congressional representative Sam Gibbons, said the role of the modern engineer is to "bring his sen sitivity to social change to gether with his engineering knowledge" while updating his education and fre<;hening his outlook . a good general education with solid grounding in the social sciences and the humanitie s, and a thorough training in the basic and applied sciences. This is part of what Kirby called the "common denomi nator" of change citing the American lunar program, im proved and speedier transpor tation, and the growing Amer ican city as proof of his theo rem. Dr. Jack Robinson, chairman of the physical science de partment, looks over one of the sinkholes located near the campus. The second sequence of CB Physical Science in cludes a tour of one or more of them to study their causes and view their effects in the light of what is learned in class. This one is located near Florida and Fletcher Avenues. Even though the sinkholes are nearby, Robinson Said, they offer no danger to USF buildings. With those words, R. E. Kirby, executive vice presi dent of Westinghouse Electric KIRBY COMPARED the Florida industrial scene with that of California's 20 years ago and said Florida would advance perhaps more rap idly than California and would therefore have the problems they have more acutely. "It seems inevitable that Florida will be the same kind Califor nia was. What remains uncer tain is how it will manage the c o n s e q u e n c e s or such change," Kirby said. BEGINS FRIDAY MacLeish, I n A nnual Wallace Honored Kirby's remarks drew some laughs as he referred to the Engineering B u i 1 d i n g as "Kopp's Castle," a f t e r Edgar W. Kopp, dean of the College of Engineering, had introduced him. Meet MacLeish Today, Page2. By LARRY GOODMAN, Fine Arts Editor And LESLIE TAYLOR, Staff Writer America's most honored poet arrived Sunday i n Tampa for a week of lectur ing, listening, critiquing and generally inspiring the USF community and some 120 col lege students from around the state who will converge here Friday and Saturday for the biggest University cultural event of the year. The Fourth Annual Poetry Festival will be dedicated to Archibald MacLeish, three time Pulitizer prize winner, launcher of the first Festival in 1964, and current poet-in residence, USF's first. The Festival also salutes Mac Leish's 75th birthday on May 7. POetry On Friday, MacLeish will be joined by poet Robert Wal lace, of Western Reserve Uni versity, returning for the third straight Festival as di rector of the Poets' Workshop division. Together the two will listen to and help critique !lOme 120 students from 21 Universities and coileges in the arts of original poetry, oral interpretation, and choral reading. In addition, both Mac Leish and Wallace will read from their own works . IDGH POINT in the Festi val will be Friday nigh t, when MacLeish reads from his works at 8:30 p.m. in the Theatre . Reserved seat tick ets are required, though no admisSion is charged. Tick.ets were gone by early afternoon, last Friday. Those who have tickets and find they are unable toattend are asked to notify the Theatre Box Office, ext. 323. Those de siring tickets are also directed to call the Box Office, in case some are returned. MacLeish will speak at two other times in events open to students and the general pub lic. Today, at 2 p.m. he will speak in a "Meet The Au thor" feature in University Center 252. On Saturday, in the last event in the 2 to 3 p .m. Festival assembly, he will make an informal fare well address. WALLACE, associate pro fessor at Western Reserve University, Cleveland, and au thor of several books of verse, will be speaking twice. The first time will be at 2 p.m., Friday, in the Theatre when he will read from his poems . The second time, an informal talk, will be toward the end of the Festival Luncheon, 12:30 to 1:45 p.m ., CTR Balltoom. Festival events begin Friday at 10 a.m. with the Poets' Workshop, hosted by USF hu manities professor Hans Juer-Discussing Festival Events Prof. Jack Moore (center), University Lec tures Committee chairman, discusses the schedule for events of the Poetry Festival with Harvey Roscow (left) and Frank Ga-Ja.tti, who are the two lJSF representa.ives in the original poetry category of tbe Festival. ., They will read their poetry, along with other representatives, between 10 and 11 a.m. Fri day morning in University Center 252. Direc tor of the Poetry Workshop will be guest poet Robed Wallace. Festival Kirby said a firm concept in engineering had two aspects, I • i Poetry Schedule ' Kirby added, "the difficulty will not be so much in solving the problems and meeting the needs of a changing society, but-more basically-in rec ognizing these needs. And overcoming this difficulty re quires the kind of engineer whose eyes are on humanity I i! r FRIDAY 8:45-9:45 a.m., 2nd floor CTR FINAL REGISTRATION. and whose feet are planted in ' the sciences." DR. AUlA SARE'IT ... Fesetival director ' 10 a.m.-noon, CTR 252 ..•. '. POET'S WORKSHOP: Oral readings and discussion of student poems. Director: Robert Wallace. ! INDIVIDUAL ORAL intAlrpreta.tion of poetry by Archi ' bald MacLeish. 2-2:50 p.m., Theatre ROBERT WALLACE, readings from his poems. II' 3-3:50 p.m., Theatre gensen, and indivduaL oral in terpretations. Each school is ' alowed four entrants in the "SONGS FOR EVE," a program of poetry and dance oral interpretation division (from hook by same titre by MacLeish.) Director: Frank (Continued on page 2) QUESTION: About four years ago the University Center restrooms had hot water at the wash basins. and two in the Poets' Work iil_; Galati. shop. REPRESENTING USF in t'i 4-4:50 p.m., FAH Patio , FESTIVAL RECEPTION honoring Mr. MacLeish, Mr. Wallace, and visiting faculty and students. oral interpretation are Wil liam Alexander , Elizabeth Ko lesar, Carol Kunce and John ! McCollister. Representing USF in orignal poetry are John Giacoletti and Harvey Roscow. All literature for oral : interpretation \Yill be taken from MacLeish's published • Why was the hot water turned off? Argos and Andros rest rooms have hot water, why not the CTR which is u sed even more? II' II' 8:30 p.m., Theatre ARCillBALD MacLEISH, lecture with readings from , 1 his works. SATURDAY work s. 1 Students and the public are invited to every Festival event. USF represe nta t ives in % the oral interpretation cate'! gory will be performing Fri day in the f ollowing rooms be ginning between 11 and 11:30 a.m.: Bill Alexander, CTR 202 ; Elizabeth Kolesar, CTR 204; Carol Kunce, CTR 205; John McCollister, CTR 215. 9 a.m.-noon, CTR 252 POET'S WORKSHOP READER'S THEATRE AND CHORAL READING pre sentations of poems and plays by Archibald MacLeish. Harvey Roscow and John Giacoletti will read from their poetry starting betwen 10 :45 and 11 a.m. in CTR 252. EACH USF STUDENT in both categories will be the last to perform in his particu Lar group. The poetry read ings are set at a five-minute maximum and the oral inter pretations at a 10 minute maximum. Critical discussion will follow in both events until the periods end at noon . USF in structo r s and profes (Continued on page 2) II' 12:30-1:45 p.m. CTR Ballroom FESTIVAL LUNCHEON: Awarding of l\lacLeish and Wallace books and recordings to individuals and groups ratAld superior. (By reservation only.) Economics, Finance Now Separate Departments The joint department of Economics and Finance at USF has been divided into two separate departments. Chairman of the Economics and Finance department , Richard E. Pasternak said the main reason is to strengthen both the courses and the faculty in the field of finance. For many years there has been no one in finance with a doctoral degree who could di rect this growing departmen t, he said. Plans are in the making for revamping the curriculum in finance to stress monetary policy and corpomte finance . Majors have been and will continue to b e offered in both fields; so the split will not create problems. Pasternak said, "The divi s ion has solv ed the problems." . ANSWER: There is no hot water in any of the academic buildings said Clyde Hill, di rector of the physical plant. They cannot afford to have hot water, he said. QUESTION: Some of the wheelchair people c a n n o t reach the locks and buttons on the elevators because they are too high . Can this be rem edied? ANSWER: No, the locks and buttons on present eleva tors cannot be changed, said Clyde HiU, director of the physical plant. However, he added, the locks on the re cen tly installed elevators in the Business Administration building have been lowered. QUESTION: Why is there no mirror in the women's restroom in the Engineering Auditorium? ANSWER: "Ther e should be one there," said Clyde Hill, dire ctor of the physical plant. "We will have one put in if there is not." QUESTION: Why isn't there grapefruit juice in Argos? ANSWER: "Orange juice is served every day," said W. N . Hunt, director of Morri sons, "with another juice to come before the Regents and it is the purpose of this legis lative body to bring the views of the students before the Re gents." The SA passed a resolution, introduced by representative Mike Savidge, to recommend to President Allen, that policy of towing away students' vehi cles be discontinued immedi ately. REPRESENTATrvE Cam Wallace and Joe Kalish intro duced legislation that parking fines be kept at their present level of $1 for each offense. The resolution passed by a 22-14 margin. Jim Cooner presented a res olution to increase the student representation on the Univer sity Traffic Committee from two to four and to open the traffic hearings to the stu dents. Cooner pointed out that the (Continued on page 2) SA Unanimous On Tow-Away Resolution Student Association repre senst.ative Mike Savidge's reso lution concerning the Univer sity's vehicle tow away policy was passed with the SA's unanimous approval. The resolution states that the "tow-away policy is un necessary , b e c a u s e non payment of fines is grounds for withholding of a student's grades and making a student ineligible to continue his edu cation." The resolution resolves that, "the Associated Students of the University of South Flori da recommend that this poli cy be discontinued immediately." According to Savidge stu dents' cars are taken to Freddie's Garage, located near the university. Patrolman Donald R. Cock erill said that "a contract with Freddie'l> Garage to tow the cars was not given on a competitive basis" and U1is "does not involve the use of State funds." Cockerill further stated that it can cost a student between $10 and $15 to have his car towed away for not paying a parking fine. Ther e is also a $1 a day storage for cars towed to Freddie's Garage. Since October of 1966, 52 students have had their cars towed away, cost ing them a total of approxima t ely $750. The City of Tampa charges between $7.50 and $10 to tow away a car. There is also a 50 cents a day storage fee and wreckers are called on a ro tating basis. Diaf 619 accompany it." This way they can serve a variety of juices by alternating the accompa nying juice, he said. It was too expensive to offer every k ind of juice every day beca use so much was wasted. QUESTION: Why don't they offer coke and coffee in the vending machines? ANSWER: The University has a contract with the Pepsi company said Helen Kovac , secretary of Housing and Food Service. It would be a violation of the contract to serve a n o t h e r company's product. The Univetsity has just pur chased three new coffee vend ing machines, said W. N. Hunt, director of Morrisons. These machines will be in the Business Administration, En geering, and Humanities Buildings he said . At the pres ent time they are installing the water connections for the machines. Fresh perked cof fee will be offered along with hot chocolate for 10 cents. QUESTION: Will the pro posed $5 registration fee for automobiles be in effect after the new parking lots are buil t ? It has been stated th a t the funds for the new lots will be provided for by the regis trat ion fee hike. ANSWER: No, we will prob abl y never have enough park ing lots, and we also need ap proxim a tely $28,000 for road improvements . (Continued on Page 4)


2-THE ORACLE March 8, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Art Award Winner Richard Protorin, one of three winners of the All Florida. Art Competition receives a $75 award of merit from Betsy Gordon, chairman of the art exhibits competition. Leslie Silva of USF and Leonard Weinbaum of the University of Florida also received $75 awards of merit for their entries. "Mrs. Bagel and her holy two," Protorht's painting and the other exhibits will be on display through March 18. Thieves Ransack Vending Machines Three men of college age the machine. were caught in the act of riDAMAGE TO the two ciga fling vending machines in the rette machines has not been Fine Arts Humanities Build estimated as yet The doors of ing at 3:15 a.m. March 1 . those machines had been After a scuffle with a USF ripped open according to John policeman , the vandals broke C. Melendi, manager of ser loose and ran out of the build vice activities of the Universi ing toward the Engineering ty Bookstore. M e l e n d i Building and south toward wouldn't say how much cash Fowler Avenue and escaped. had been taken . According to Patrolman At 3 :40 that morning, the Charles Wilson wh o investicigarette machines in the Ad gated the inciden t, they were ministration and Chemistry carrying one or two coin Buildings were checked and boxes from the machines and found undamaged. Another a sack. One money box was check at 5:40 a.m. revealed recovered at the corner of the they had been forced open Fine Arts Building where it and the coin boxes removed. had been dropped. At 4:1 0 a.m., Feb. 21, it was T H E HILLSBOROUGH reported to Security that County Sheriff's Office resomeone was breaking into a sponded to the call for investicigarette machine in Mu Hall. gative assistance with three Upon investigation, security patrol cars and a mobile police found that a machine crime lab. had been forced open and all According to James Garner, but a few packs had been supervisor of communications taken but no money was miss and security, several fingering. prints were taken by the SherA WEEK later, a snack rna iff's office from the machines. chine in the Business AdminThirty dollars in cash was istration Building was de taken from the milk vending stroyed and removed from the machine and repairs will premises over the weekend. amount to an estimated $35. According to William Hunt, Repairs to a sandwich rnadirector of food services, chine will amount to an esti damage was estimated at mated $20. The thieves made $225. Hunt said the machine away with $20 i n cash from will not be replaced. Poetry Festival (Continued from Page One) sors assisting in the critcisrn of the oral interpretation div sion are Mrs. Frances Wilkes, Robert O'Hara, Mrs. Sara Stelzner , Willie Reader, Mrs. Harriet Deer, and Alex Huey. EVENTS WILL adjourn at noon, Friday, until 2 p.m., when Wallace will read from his poems in the Theatre. Wallace will be followed by a 3 p.m. USF presentation in the Theatre . This will be "Songs of Eve," a program of poetry and dance, the poems from the book of the same title by THE PERFORMANCE will be directed by Frank Galati, USF Readers' Theatre direc or, and will include these stu dents: Leo Chappelle, Pamela Dameron, John Joseph D'Es posito, Cris Jarrell, Jill John son, Douglas Kaye and Eliza beth Kolesar. The musician will be Isa Zareif. At 8:30 p.m. Friday night, MacLeish will read from his works. Presiding will be USF president, Dr. John S. Allen. Mr. MacLeish will be intro duced by Philip H. Hiss, president of the Florida Arts Council. SATURDAY'S EVENTS will open with a 10 a.m. to noon Readers' Theatre and Choral Readings event in the Thea tre. USF has no entry . USF Faculty members will serve as critics. A Festival Luncheon will be held from 12 :30 to 1:45 p .m. in the CTR Ballroom . Reser-Catholics To Meet Thursday In CTR The Catholic Student Orga nization will hold a business meeting covering the upcom ing bake sale, ice-skating party, trip to St. Leo's, and a Lenten vigil, on Thursday, at 7 p.m. in the University Cen ter. vations are necessary and are $1.45. They may be made with Sandy Santmyers at ext. 145. At the luncheon , Mrs. Alma J. Sarett, founder and direc tor of the Festival, will pre sent an award of books by MacLeish and Wallace to poets and individual oral interpre tors rated superior by the critics. This will be followed by awards of a Caedmon re cording of MacLeish reading from his poems to groups rated superior. The final event of the luncheon will be an informal talk by Wallace. The final Festival assembly will be from 2 to 3 p.m. i n the Theatre. Presiding will be James 0. Popovich, chairman and professor of speech. Events will be the reading of original poems by one poet, one individual oral interpreta tion, and one group presenta tion, each drawn by lot from those rated superior in their division by the critics. An informal farewell talk by MacLeish will end the Fes tival. Assisting Dr. Sarett in the festival is Mrs. Barbara Kast er, interim assistant professor of speech. Santrnyers, senior speech major , is student d i rector. Technical director is William Brady, radio director and instructor of speech. Besides USF, seven other universities are participating, four colleges and nine junior co lleges. THE POETRY FESTIVAL is sponsored by the Speech Department with the coopera tion of the University Lecture Committee, t he Departments of English, Theatre Arts, Hu manities and other com mittees and departments of the University. The Festival has been an annual event since 1964. It was originated for "the crea tion and critic ism of poetry , and its re-creation through oral interpretation," accord ing to Mrs. Sarett. Macleish Will Be Featured As Replacement For 'Viewpoint' "Viewpoint" today has been replaced by "Meet the Author" featuring Archibald Mac Leish, an American poet of international fame. "Meet the Author," sponsored by the University Center (CTR) Spe cial Events Committee, will be presented at 2 p.m . in CTR 252. MacLeish, a three-time Pul itzer Prize winner, is on cam pus for the Fourth Annual Florida Poetry Festival. He received the prizes for two books of poetry, "Conquistador" and "Collected Poems," and for a drama, "J.B." MacLEISH HAS taught at Cambridge, Harvard, and Amherst. He has held govern ment offices such as L ib rari an of Congress, Assistant Sec retary of State, and Chairman of U.S, delegation to United Nations Economic Service Co operative Organization (UNESCO) conferences. The All-Florida Undergrad uate Painting Competition entries are on display in the CTR Ballroom. Most are mod ern, abstract pa intin gs or col lages done in oils and acryl ics. Leslie Silva and Richard Protovin of USF, and Leonard J. Weinbau mof the Universi-ty of Florida, r e c e i v e d Awards of Merit for their entries. These awards were $75 each. SUNDAY PANAGOPOULAS of Florida Atlantic Univ ersity, and Douglas John Lazarus of the University of Florida, were given honorable men tion. Craig Rubadoux , a Saraso ta arti st, and Murray Leb wohl, of St. Armand's Gallery in Sarasota, were judges. The competition and exhibit are sponsored by the CTR Arts and Exhibits Committee. According to Betsy Gordon, Commuter Affair Offers New Parking Lot System The Student Association's (SA) Department of Commut er Affairs has formulated a parking plan that they f eel is best suited for USF. The committee's p 1 a n, which was formulated by SA Senator Andy Petruska and Representative Denny Grady, will be placed before the leg islature for approval to pre sent it to USF President John Allen as a substitute for the controversial p 1 a n submitted by Clyde Hill , Head of the University Traffic Committee. The students parking plan calls for four classes of park ing. (1) Class A will consist of all parking spaces presently marked for faculty and staff. The Class A stickers will be sold at registration for $8, with the faculty and staff members having first choice. Any remaining stickers will be sold to the first students through registration (gradu ate students and seniors). (2) Class B will include the remaining spaces in the lots that have class A parking (the interior lots close to the aca demic buildings) . These stick ers will cost $5, and will be sold on a first come first serve basis at registration. (Since registration is accord ing to classes, upperclassmen will have first choice at the better parking stickers.) (3) Class C will encompass all of the exterior lo t s or "lots in the boondocks." These lots include several "temporary" shell lots which are to be open by September 1967 and other lots that do not have present staff spaces. the Class C stickers will sell for $3. ( 4) Class D parking in cludes all of the resident lots. These stickers will sell for $5, anti will be sold to the ::-esident students only. Petruska believes that this is a "dynamic plan that can be adjusted to fit the changing needs of the un iversity." The committee agreed that their parking plan will need a stronger fine system than the one in present use in order to Drugs, Equipment, Radio Thefts Irk Health Center i Petty pilfering of drugs and medical equipment are contin ual headaches to the USF Health Center, according to Robert Egolf, health center director. Although narcotics are kept under lock and key and an in ventory is made of them every day, many other drugs, some containing barbiturates and amphetrnaines, are less carefully guarded. Dr. Egolf epxlained that be cause of the impracticality of keeping all drugs locked up, certain ones , commonly dis pensed, are kept in the examining rooms. The Health Center was for merly a dorm, and Egolf feels that there may be a number of persons with keys to Health Center rooms. Until this month, people could also gain access to the Health Center through the fire doors. Now, alarm locks on the Traffic (Continued From Page One) committee acts as a traffic court in hearing students' traffic appeals and should have more student represen tation and be open to the pub lic. The resolution was unani mously passed. Kalish introduced f urther legislation to g ive the student 14 days instead of the present 7 days in which to appeal a ticket. "The letters concerning the tickets are not sent out till the eighth day, t hus if a ticket is taken or blown oft a students' windshield, he loses the right to appeal the ticket because of the seven day deadline on ap peals," stated Kalish. The resolution was passed with no opposition. SA President John Hogue announced that he is attempt ing to secure more student representation on the Univ ersity-wide c o rn rn i t t e e s. Hogue pointed out the Univer sity Lecture Committee which has 15 faculty and staff mem bers and only one student. JACK McGINNIS, the Sec retary of Academic Affairs, led a discussion of the sug-1 gested revisions to the Board of Regents Operating Manual. The revisions were referred back to the committee and will be presented at a later dat e. i doors will prevent this mode of entry. Students are not only inter ested in pilfering drugs. So many pairs of surgical scissors, which cost from $12 to $14, have been stolen, that they are no longer left in the examining rooms. Students are also attracted to stethoscopes. Egolf says it is a problem trying to keep them on hand. Egolf also said that last year two FM radios were sto len from the wating room. Now there is a television in stead , in the hope that, Egolf says, "it will be too big for students to carry off." Engineering (Continued from Page One) At the 10 a .m. introductory session , Kopp told approx i mately 150 University and corporate officials of a three point program to be started by the fall of 1968. Kopp said he wants to submit to this month's University Senate an Engineering Chemistry program that would give an Engineering degree with a heavy background in chemis try. HE ADDED engineer ing and chemistry department professors have been working closely formulating the curric ulum for the program . Secondly, a transportati on systems program has been set for implementation for fall of 1968. Kopp cited the new con struction at Tampa Interna tional Airport as a sign that such a program is needed. Finally , he outlined what he called a "two-year capstone" for engineers with terminal technicians degrees (those with junior college training). He said the "capstone" pro gram would result in a bache lor of technology degree but would differ in content f rom the typical degree. Essrig's Carries The Most Complete Stock of Fabrics & Notiorts In Florida. Telephone 223 808 Franklin Street Tampa, Florida ( work effectively. "Under this system ade quate parking is virtually as sured, therefore it is t o the advantage of th e student to have a strict fine system in order to prevent lower class parking from infringing n the higher class parking," stated Petruska. " Under Mr. Hill's plan a student must pay $5 to scram ble for any available commut er spaces; while under the students' plan the restricted parking provides a more equal distribution," said Pe truska. According to Petruska, Hill's main objection to the committee's plan is that, "he feels that fou r class stickers would complicate the entire parking situation." "But In reality," stated Pe truska, ' ' we already have a three sticker system and we would only be addi ng one more." The parking fee would , under the students' plan last for a full year. For a class A sticker i t will cost less than 21;4 cents a day to park in the best locations. Hurd Leads Managment Teams Here By STAFF WRITER At the end of the third quar ter, Hurd & Associates leads all maagernent teams in Business Seminar with a cu mulative perf ormance index of 152. 7 Close behind were Perry & Associates with 151.3. Neck and neck in third place were teams headed by Robert J. Starks and Dennis McGar ry. Members of Robert L. Hurd's leading team include Jim Crosley, 4 MK, Ronald H. Watson, 4AC, A. R . Perez , 4AC, and John R. Vercher Jr., 4MM. President David Baumgard ner and his associates, head ing up the smallest company in the management game, achieved an enviable record in inc reasi ng their share of the market, are having to ex pand their manufacturing facilities in order to meet the demand. Presidents S t a r k s and McGarry have be'en playing their cards very close t o their chest and may have some aces up their sleeves with which to bomb the competi tion. They aren't talk ing very much. Cumulatives to dale are : Terrell & Associates, 142.2; Taylor & Associates, 124.3; Vasquez & Associates 124.9; Campo & Associates, 122.8; Wray & As soc i ates, 134.7; C n on & Associates, 137.1; Coppens & Associa t es , 122.5; Baumgardner & Associates, 128.9; Hurd & Associates, 152.75; Starks & Asso ciates 147.9; McGarry & Associates, 146.3; Bryant & Associates, 122.6; Perry & Assoc i ates , 151. 3; Harris & Asso cia t es, 129.0; Mullins & Associates , 12.4.7 and Pen ron & Associates, 130.0. FOREIGN CAR FANS SURPLUS of water hoses, fan belts -you save! v' us first! AL CRANDON PHILLIPS "66" "I care how your car is treated." Tires • Batteries • Accessories FLETCHER AT 30th ST. Right Next to USF PHONE 935-4873 chairman, the exhibit will run through March 18. THE MOVIE this .week is "Hiroshima, Mon Amour." There will be only one show ing on Friday, at 9:30 p.m. Shows will be at the regular time, 7 p . m . , Saturday and Sunday . All shows are in Fine Arts Humanities 101. Admis sion is 25 cents. The movie, sponsored by the CTR Movies Committee, stars Emmanuel Riva and Eiji Okada. The plot concerns a Frenchwoman who falls i n love with a Japanese man while she is In Hiroshima to act in a peace propaganda film. BRIDAL SERIES this week will again feature Clarence Allen, o l Beckwith-Range Jewelry Store.' Allen wtll speak on "Selecting your Ch ina, Silver, and Crystal" at 2 p . m. Monday in CTR 252. NEXT WEEK Beva Dol beck , owner and operator of Beva Dolbeck Inc. Bridal Shops, will discuss "How to Plan a Wedding." She will cover choosing invitations and announcements, plann in g the reception, and function of each family. The series ls ssponsored by the Fashion Committee. All coeds, staff, and faculty are encouraged to attend. Dennis Moreno, chairman of the C TR Recreation Commit tee, reminds students to be watching for tickets for the Moonlight Cruise and Dance to go on sale at the CTR desk. The cruis e is planned for March 18. Also, the CTR 'Way-Out ' Coffee House is coming March 17, announced Sam Nuccio, of the CTR Music Committee. Tickets are avail able at the CTR desk. Focus Debate To Discuss CIA Dispute The topic of Monday's Focus Parliamentary Debate will be, Resolved: that this house abhors studen t associa tion invo l vement in CIA ac tiv iti es. The affirmative will be sup ported by Jesse Binford, pro fessor of chemistry, Dan Pea co c k, 3SH, and Paul Furgson, 2UA. Taking the negative stand will be Charles Arnade, prof essor of American Idea, Don Gifford, vice president of the Student Association and Harry Haigley, editor of The Oracle. The debate is to be in CTR 252 at 7:30 p.m. Monday . The forensics club of the speech association , which is sponsoring the debate , invites all students, faculty and staff to attend. Goldstein To Speak On Civil War Tonight Dr. Robert Goldstein, asso ciate professor of history, will speak on "D'iplomatic Activ ity During the Civil War" ton ig ht at 8 p.m. in CTR 203. The talk will be the feature of t11e Civil War Round Table. Refreshments will be served; the public is invited. Come alive! You're in the Pepsi generation! Checking Page Proofs Assistant Editor Jerry Parrott (left) and Editor RichiU'd Jaworskl check a proof from the new USF literary magazine, "South Florida. Review," which goes on sale Thursday in the bookstore. The magazine will include poetry, prose, a.ndartworks and will cost 25 ceuts. South Fla. Review On Sale Thu'rsday A new USF literary maga zine, "South Florida Review," goes on sale Thursday in t h e bookstore. The 56 page mag azine will include poetry, prose and lithographed draw ings and etchings and will cost 25 cents. Formal dedication of the magazine will be made to Ar chibald MacLeish, this week USF's first poet in • resi dence, when he speaks Friday night in the Theatre. (For re lated story, see th is page of today's Oracle). An honorary copy of the magazine will be given to MacLeish at this time. On Wedne,sday , March 15, Hans Juergensen, W i 111 e Reader and some 10 USF stu dents will read their poems from the rnagazinP a t the English Club Coffee Hour , to be held at 8 p . m. , in Un iver sity Center 252. For fur t her details on t he Coffee Hour see next week's Oracle. "SOUTH FLORIDA REVIEW," devoted mainly to p o etry, replaces ",i.e." as the official USF " li terary rna gainze . First publis hed in 1963, ",i.e." was smaller both in size and number of pages than the new magazine. Of the 38 persons contrib ut ing to the new magazi ne, 20 are USF students and four are faculty and staff mem bers. USF students contribut1 ing poetry are as follows: Rando Bott osto, Pat Bowers, Leo Chappelle, M. T. Durden, Ruth Fry, John Giacoletti, Torn Kelly, Mary Kinney , Ju dith Kruger, Kathy Manetta, Robert Minervini , Jerry Par rott, Jonnie Pullen , Harvey Roscow, Barry Sc h ell , and Ka thy Lisa Ladd, a recent graduate. Other USF contributions in clude a short story by Vicki Stewart • Moore; a poetic drama by Richard Jaworski; etchings and drawings by Arl ing King and Jeff Dunn. Contributing USF staff faculty members are: Hans Juergensen, Willie Reader, Jane McCle llan (Becker) and Carol Whitehead. Fourteen persons outside the University have poems appearing in the magazine. Florida writers of national prominence included are Duane Locke of Tampa and Parrn Mayer of Michigan. MagtJ.zine editor i s Richard Jaworski, English graduate student. Assistant edit or s are Jerry Parrott, 2CB, Vicki Stewart Moore, a recent graduate , and Kathy Manetta, 4 EN-HU. Business manager is Tom Kelly, English gradu ate student. Faculty advisors are Joseph Bently, associate professor o f English, Steve Yates, assis tant professor of journallsm and genera l manager of the Oracle, and Art hur M. San derson, associate professor o f journalis m and d ir ector of campus publications. The cover is a reproduction of an abstract etching , done in yellow and tones of grey. It was done by Yan ick Ba liff, a woman artist now in Alger i a and originally from Paris. Jaworski said that "So uth Florida Review" will be cir culated nationally by placing it in specific bookstores, in Jaworsk i terms the poetry in the magazine bas ically modern. Ten der, skillet-brow ned chick en, s now-whipped potatoes , green vegetable, festive red cra nberry sauce, hot butte red biscu its w ith p l enty o f honey , for dessert-your c hoice of ice cream , sherbet or sparkli n g gelat i n. The cost is a moderat e $2.50 For Adults, Just $1.25 for Children HOLIDAY INN Northeast 2101 E. Fowler, Tampa Rick Norcross Presents TH:E 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 Ande .rson -old timey & Bluegrass from Orlando MARCH IO, II, I967 Two Shows 8:15, 10:30 10022 30th St. Poinsettia. Plaza next to the U.X. Bookstore Admission s1.50 No Minimum '


i I FRAT GREEK WEEK PLANS CONTINUE IFC Says Graduation Chances THE ORACLE -Marc:h 8, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa 3 Grant State Forensics Tourney Winning Speaker Named Is Awarded H i gh school students from Gray Mason . Fifth place, five West Coast cities competLargo Senior High: Matty 42% Higher For Fraternity Man :.::? .. professor of chemistry, reThe students were winners High: Walter Fullerton, Mike ceived a $20,400 grant from in the District IV contest held Di Giovanni, Eric Lukavec, the American Cancer Society, at USF Feb. 11. They competBill DuFoe. ByTheiFC Since scholarship is the pri mary responsibility of the col lege, fraternities generally at tempt to achieve c reditable averages by enforcing study rules and by encouraging a serious attitude More than half of all frater nity chapters are above the All ' Men ' s average in institu tions reporting to the National Interfraternity Conference. ON THE USF campus the all fraternity average has been higher than the all men's average for the two trimes ters these averages were computed. For Trimester I, 1966 the all men ' s a verage was 2 .058, while the All fraternity average was 2.243. Trimester II (1966 the all men's average was 2.209 and the all-fraternity average was 2.347. to a U.S. govern ment study, chances of gradu ation increased by 42 per cent if the college man joined a fraternity. The survey indicated that sorority and fratern ity m e m bers had a record of 71 per cent that graduated compared to only 50 per cent for non members. ALL FRATERNITIES at USF impress upon their pledges the need to form study habits and to continual ly strive for good grades. A pledge must have a satisfacto ry average to be eligible for initiation, an added induce-ment for good scholarship. With the forming of friend ships, interest in campus ac tivities, and the feeling of growth and achievement that fraternity men have comes a definite interest for the mem bers to continue their educa tion. TAU EPSIWN PHI The brothers of Tau Epsilon Phi (TEP) crushed their pledges in the pledge-brother football game with a score of 22-0. LAST SUNDAY the TEP pledges played the Delta Tau pledges. Last night was all fraternity night for TEP. All brothers and pledges attended the Spring Spectacular. Today the brothers and pledges will host a doughnut sale. THE PLEDGE class , led by Dave Mark and Cliff Kolber , are working on the chariot for Greek Week. Bob Fisher is coordinating ideas for the skit and songs. TAU KAPPA EPSILON Work on the Tau Kappa Ep silon Sweetheart Calendar is progressing rapidly. The cal endar will be distributed free , to students. Feb. 22 the brothers held a social with prospective sweet hearts for the Calendar. Twelve sweethearts were cho sen. THE USF Tekes attended the Shirelles concert and the Spring Spectacular . ENOTAS Sigma Alpha Epsilons will invade USF the weekend of April 8 as guests o f Enotas. Representatives of eleven SAE chapters from Florida, Georgia , and Alabama will tour the campus to get ac quainted with the brothers of Enotas. Last Sunday the brother hood had a reception in honor of President John S . Allen. Various aspects of fraternity life on campus were d i s cussed. ZETA PHI EPSIWN MIKE FREY has been selected to . play on the Inter fraternity League B All-Star Team. Softball started out with a strong 22-6 win against Theta Chi Omega . This week end is the Delt Week-end to be highlighted by a Roaring 20' s party at the Tampa Men's Garden Club. Plans are being made to take children from the Hills borough County Juvenile Home to the Golden Gate Speedway. This has been a semi-annual project e a c h year. SIGMANU .. TilE BROTHERS of Sigma Nu are busy making plans to visit other Sigma Nu chapters around the state. Brian Allen and Gary Strom are going to ' the University of Florida chapter, with Ted Sexton and Chuck High going to the Miami chapter , and Max Ramos and Dick Lincoln going to Stetson. Athletically, Sigma Nu took second in the IM track meet to Enotas by a narrow mar gin . The crowd that turned out saw Mickey Brandenber ger set a new school record of 10.1 in the 100-yard dash. BROTHERS W A R R E N Brannon, Tex Sexton, and Pledge Class President Paul Tucker represented Sigma Nu at the University Program Council Chi nsegut Leadership Training Council. Kip Trudo, Greek Week chairman, is making plans for a new approach to Greek Week. The Sigma Nu Chariot is going to be built from a Se bring -t ype s pace frame incor porating light weight alloys in its construction. Also, a new approach to the suspension and wheel design is being studied. On the social scene brother Cliff Trekleld announced his engagement to Cindy Altman. SIGMA EPSIWN SIGMA EPSILON Colony held its annual three-man bas ketball tournament last Satur day morning with a record turnout participating. Tro phies were presented Satur day night at the Shirelles' concert to the winning team by president Jim O'Connor. Junior Jeff Moore has been inducted as a pledge of Sigma Phi Epsilon . All pledges are now required to have their paddles finished and must National Panhellenic Adviser Guest At Meeting, Luncheon By MARGARET MASON Staff Writer PANHELLENIC Miss Maxine Blake , the area advisor of national Pan hellenic and national presi dent of Alpha Delta Pi, visited the campus Thursday to meet with U.S.F.'s Panhellenic Council. Miss Blake met so rority members in the morn ing, and afterward attended a luncheon with sorority advi sors . Thursday night t he exec utive council of Panhellenic and sorority presidents gave a dinner in honor of Miss Blake. Last weekend the executive council of Panhellenic attend ed the Southeastern Panhel lenic Conference at Florida State University in Tallahas see. Subjects discussed were the Greek image on campus, relations with the administra tion , cooperation among soro rities, rush, and sorority hous ing. TRI CHI Tri Chi has adopted a needy child in Vietnam. This will be one of the sorority's projects. The sisters are al s o writing to L/Cpl. John Camp bell who is stationed in Viet nam . He has been chosen the sorority ' s mascot. The mother of Lee Anne Berryhill has been made an honorary member because of the service and time she has given to the sorority. Last week silver trays were given to Emily Buiblies and Gail Brandon as wedding gifts. Janet Howard, Judy Branz, and Judy Megaca have been selected as candidates for the Tau Kappa Epsilon Calendar. DELTA DELTA DELTA Tri Delta held its annual camping trip Friday at the lake house of Mrs. Douglas Cone . The evening began with ,. a scavenger hunt. Afterward, the pledges presented a skit and songs to the sisters. Also on Friday, Tri Deltas participated in the intra-mural swim meeting. Monday, the softball team, with a 3 1 rec ord, went into the last game of the season against Kappa. Ton i ght a social will be held with Alpha Tau Omega Fra ternity. Independent Study Demands Discipline Dr. Paul Givens , coordin a tor of independent study says theoretically it is pos sible for a student to fulfill all degree requirements through an inde pendent study program. Independent study is an ar rangement betwe e n pro f essor and student allowing the stu dent to complete course re quirements with limited con tact with the professor. Dr. Givens stated that "no student takes enough courses by independen t s tudy to make up a large percentage o f his college work." However, he added that it is possible for a student to take a whole pro gram by independent study if he chooses , but, "I don't know of any who have ever done it." Dr. Givens commented that "most courses at USF can be taken in this way." He added, however , that a few courses such as practi cal education and courses requiring lab s es sions, could not be taken by independent study " bec ause of the nature of the courses • themselve s." As coor dinator o f indepen dent study for three years, Givens explained that a stu dent applying for independent study should hav e above aver age intelligence . He added that "more important t h a n this, he should be a person who has acquired self disci pline and has the ability to or ganize his th i nking without re liance on a professor." Dr. Givens commented that "the percentage of students taking courses by independent s tudy is lower in the first two years." He further stated, "that there are 50 students or more taking courses by inde pendent study each year. " Besides being coordinator of ind e pendent study, Dr. Givens is chairman and associate professor of psychology. He commented that, "as an in structor, I admit that the amount of time given by a professor to a student taking a course by independent study is over and above his . usual responsibility . " Karate Club Sponsors Nishigama Exhibition USF's Karate Club will spon sor a clinic Saturday through Monday. Hidetaka Nishigama , 5th grade Black Belt, will give a public dem onstration Saturday, noon to one. "Meet The Author," will feature Nishigama Monday at 2 p.m. Robert Brown , Alpha 417, will answer any questions concerning these events. The Tri Delta pledge class will have a car wash Saturday as a money-making project. ALPHA DELTA PI The new Epsilon Lambda Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi en joyed meeting its national president, Miss Maxine Blake, last week. The sorority's annual Mardi Gras Ball will be held April 7. KAPPA DELTA The Kappa Delta Alumnae Association gave Delta Eta Chapter a beautiful silver ser vice. President Leslie Horton a c cepted the gift at a tea Feb. 27. KD pledges have chosen reading to the blind as their service project. DELTA ZETA Delta Zeta ' s traditional Rose Ball will be held Satur day at the International Inn. Music will be by Jack Golly's band. Sisters enjoyed operating a booth at the carnival during Spring Spectacular weekend. On Sunday , sisters and pledg e , s gathered at the home of Jo Anne Wimmert for a barbe que. Carolyn Lawson attended the Southeastern Panhellenic Conference in Tallahassee as one o f U.S.F .' s delegates. While there, Carolyn stayed with F . S.U. sorority sisters at the D elta Zeta House . PIe d g e s recently enter tained students at the Mac Donald Training Center with a dance. DELTA SIGMA TAU The sisters of Delta Sigma Tau are proud to announce that they have received provi sional status on campus . They wish to thank all the members of the new Panhellenic com mittee for their help and guid ance . They are now preparing their first Service and Soc ial projects for the remainder of the trimester and are actively engaged in meeting the r e quirements to achieve local sorority status. The charter sisters i nclude , Sandra Usherson, Irene Pom erantz , Joan Gross, Ede Lam bert, Betsi Everett, Phyllis Guera , Judi Inetiper, Gail Gordon , Sharyn Faro, Sheila Fages, Joanne Stiener, Carol Newman, Linda Friend , Shery Nissel, Jean Newman , Evelyn Trop , Annette Laub , Judi Mentz and Roberta Gutlon macker. Their advisor is Har riet Seligshon, Deadline March 15 Set For Italy Study Approximately 100 students now enrolled in the stat e uni versities o f Florida may be chosen to take advantage of a two -quarter program o f study at the University Study Cen ter in Florence, Italy , in the coming academic year. The deadline for application to this program is March 15. THE PROGRAM will be in operation during the first two quarters of the academic year. Students will enroll in a sequen<:e of academic courses taught by members of the Florida State University fac ulty and transferable to any other state. "' "' Any student enrolled in a state university in Florida is eligible to study under thi s p r ogram if he or she: (1) has an overall average of 2.5, ( 2 ) has parental consent (if und e r 21). (3) will be a sophomore (24 semester hours credit) by September, 1967, (4) has com pleted Italian 101-102, (5) has the approval of his adviser or department chair!Jian and, (6) is accepted by the University Study Center Committee. The approximate cost for two quarters is $1,500 for un dergraduate Florida resi dents . This amount includes registration, insurance , room and board, and charter flights to and from Florence . CLASSES WILL be conduct ed in large meeting rooms in a hotel in Florence where the students will reside . Two to four students will share a room and all meals will be served in the hotel dining room. The date for departure is tentatively set for Sept. 11, 1967. Application should be made now to Univer s ity Study Center, Office of the Dean, College of Arts a11d Sciences, Florida State University, Tal lahassee, Florida, 32306. Ap plications received a f t e r March 15 will be considered on a space available basis only. McGARRY & ASSOC. (President, Mr. McGarry; Executive Vice Presidents: Mr. Traeger, Pro duction; Mr. Samuels, Per5onnel; Mr. Williams, Finance & Accounting; Mr. Moncrief, Marketing.) Drive, ambition, the 5trong need to succeed -these are the igredients for success with McGarry & Assoc. If you have them, we want you. Our con tinued success depends on hiring people with idea5 and innovations. carry them at all times on campus. Pledge service proj ect for the trimester is unde cided, according to Pledge President John Murray. Sig Eps are eating dinner together in Andros cafeteria every Wednesday afternoon at 5 and plans for after dinner speakers are presently being considered, according. to so cial chairman Steve Rinck. RINCK HAS also announced plans for several social func tions for the remainder of the trimester. Included in the plans is a hall party. Songmaster Dan Radebaugh has announced that plans are being made for Sig Ep partici pation in the Greek Sing. Three songs, including the SPE "Rum, Rum" are being considered for presentation. Other projects for Greek Week , include the skit writing and chariot building. Election of officers for the next school year will be at next Sunday's meeting . Nomi nations are being made now. PI KAPPA ALPHA THE BROTHERS of Pi Kappa Alpha named their new faculty adviser, Dr. Louis C. Jurgensen, chairman and adviser to the Accounting De partment in the College of Business Administration. Jur gensen is an alumnus from the University of Iowa Chap ter of Pi Kappa Alpha . This weekend are the dates set for the District Convention of Pi Kappa Alpha for 1967. This year all of the chapters and colonies fr .om the South eastern universities will meet at the University of Miami. The USF colony is sending a delegation of 12 brothers to the convention. During Open Rush, Pi Kappa Alpha added two more pledges to their pledge class, Michael Lewis, and Craig Keathely . Pledge class activi ties have also completed a fund-raising donut sale. Preparations are b e i n g made for the Pi Kappa Alpha annual Dream Girl Ball to be held this year in early April. ALPHA TAU OMEGA T he brothers of Alpha Tau Omega grieve for the loss of Mario Sibilaya, brother of ATO. Mario died in an auto mobile accident Feb. 25. He was one of our active broth ers. Last week the brothers fin ished one of their major com munity service projects of the year when they collected throughout Tampa for the March of Dimes . Fifty broth ers and pledges marched in downtown Tampa and .at vari ous shopping centers soliciting donations. Local radio stations covered the parade. Herb Zimmer man, chairman of parade publicity , said "the parade was successful and the public was very responsive to our call for donations . " On Feb. 22 ATO brothers held a social w i th Kappa Delta. Last night the brothers also participated in a social with Tri Delta. Coming March 11 is ATO' s big weekend . The " Three R" weekend is called "All Root, Romp and Reg a l. " The pledg es will give t he brothers a luau at the Tampa Wildlife Club Friday night . Saturday night the brothers treat the pledges to a semi formal dance. Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 Florida Division, Inc., to ed in the state contest against study the early biochemical winners from four other disM e n ' s Extemporaneous effects of murine leukemia trict meets . Speaking -First place, Bob virus infection in mice . Winners of the first six placDwelley, Jesuit. Second place, The research program es in debate, men's extempo David Chafin, Clearwater. called, Enzymology of Murine raneous speaking and wornThird place, Chris Mendle, Leukemia Virus Infect en ' s extemporaneous speaking ed cells is now underway, in the District IV meet were O.L.P.H . Academy, Tampa. Fourth place, Donald Odom, Cory said. The grant provides eligible to compete in the for a graduate assistant and state tournament. Gibbs Senior High, St. Peters-part _ time undergraduate asburg . Fifth place, Bill Cersistants. DISTRICT IV winners are: vone, Tampa Catholic. Sixth The study of murine Debate -First place, Jesuit, place, Matt Friday, Northeast (mouse) leukemia offers an Tampa: John Hendry, Jack High, St. Petersburg. excellent system which can be Neilly , Charles Rousseau, Jim Women's Extemporaneous used to elucida t e the early efChamberlin. Second place, Speaking -First place, Har fects of virus infection which Sarasota High: Roger Caron, riet Spanierman, Sarasota. can lead to the formation of E:erry Norwine, Mark Lord , Second place, Trula O'Haire, leukemia cells, Cory said . Al Schlaf . Third place, Tampa Clearwater. Third p 1 ace "Since the murine leukemia Catholic: Joyce Aaron, Jo Megan Petrauskas, St. Peters viruses have been shown to be Ann Michael Moore, burg. Fourth place, Cecilia ribonucleic acid or RNA, this Ronald Batty. Ryan, Tampa Catholic. Fifth study will center around the Fourth place, Clearwater place, Dorothy Crook, Clear enzyme involved in the synHigh: Richard Konrad, Robwater. Sixth place, Susan thesis of the precursers of ert Thompson, James Walker, Early, Tampa Catholic. RNA, " he said . He says he _ __: ______ _ hopes that the results of a study of this kind might lead to useful data for the design of an anti leukemia agent. Birth Control Being Studied By Catholics Catholics must set personal feelings aside and look at th e problem of birth c o ntrol with faith and reason. This was the thought of Fa ther Piedra of Our Lady of Perpetual Help Church in his talk, "Birth Control; Tradi tional Views and Modern Day Misconceptions," delivered to members of the Catholic Stu dent Organization last month. HE STRESSED what pas t Popes have said about birth control. Pope Pius XI , in his encyclical on Sacred Wedlock and Christian Marri age, stat ed that birth control is not merely an interruption of na ture, but a deliberate frustra tion of the process of procrea tion. A meeting is scheduled for Thursday at 7 p.m. in the University Center . Tutoring Jobs For Students Being Offered The Developmental Center offers opportunities to stu dents in the area of tutoring. To be a tutor , student appli cants must have an average of 3 . 0 or better in the academ ic area of college work in volved. The Tutoring Service is part of the Reading Service provided in the Center, and applicants will be interviewed by a staff member in this area. Job applicants should fur nish: 1) two letters of refer ence, 2) a copy of their class schedule, 3) a statement of grades to date, 4) tutoring or teaching experience or cours es. CLASSIFIED ADS 1. AUTOMOTIVE 19. RIDES, offered, wanted. Ride offered to Gainesville any weekend. FOR SALE : 1966 Honda Super 90. Excel round trip. Contact Bob Leirne Alpha lent condition, low mileage $325 or best 145 Ext. 2303. offer . Contact John or Paul MU 133, ............. ----or 2330. 20. PERSONAL NOTES 5. FOR SALE WILL DO TYPING. Term Papers ------------Gall Ogden, ex1. NOW get private lessons from worldHELP l . . . 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TUTORIAL: Private l essons in Modern Mathemalics . Anna Bell, B . S., Wayne S tale '51. 935-071A. TUTORIAL: Privat" lessons in Modern Mathematics. Anna Bell, B.S., Wayne State '51, 935A. CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA .... RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment Authorized Sales of Dacor Diving Equipment W -SAFE FILTERED AIR-fii !400. A AVE. . Phone 234-1101 OPENING SOON ! ! 8 BALL LOUNGE Pool, Snooker and Shuffleboard 10030 30th STREET N. (Next to University Exchange Bookstore) Be a Magnificent Man in a Flying Machine! LEARN TO FLY! 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0 Editorials And Commentary -Marc:h 8, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa We Agree Thursday night the Student As sociation passed several resolu tions concerning recently passed changes and recommendations made by the University Traffi c Committee. We feel that a thorough study has been made by the Stu dent Association and that their ideas are worth full cons ideration. (See story, page one). We also feel that the attitude re Ilected by the bills i s one that is held by a large number of students here. We agree fully with their rec ommendations. Those suggested changes by the Student Association are: II" Discontinuation of the pres ent tow away policy . II" Change the appeals proce dure on traffic problems from either three or seven days to a min, mum of 14 days to appeal a case . II" Parking fines should remain at $1 for the first offense. Also that all following fines be $1. This is a suggested c hang e to a r ecommen dation by the Traffic Committee that parking fines be increased to $2 for the first offense, $5 for the second and $10 for all following of fenses. II" Change the composition of the University Traffic Committee to allow for a student membership on the committee of two to four members. Now two students are on the committee. II" Make allowances under the present system for a student ap pealing a traffic case to have an open meeting, if he so desires. We agree. Thursday Meeting Students often have gripes but rarely present them formally. Thursday, the Student Association will hold a special session for the express purpose of hearing gripes, complaints or praises concerning vehicle parking and traffic on cam pus . (See story, page one.) The purpose of this meeting is to make heard student opinion con cerning recent changes and sug gested changes in the traffic rules. By attending and speaking up, the student will allow the SA and the university to take into consid eration his opinion when making decisions. We urge everyone interested to attend. The meeting is in the Fine Arts Building, room 101 at 7 p.m. Thursday. Good Concerning the Spring Spectacu lar held over the weekend by the Student Association it was good. Action Line (Continued from page one) Question: Why was some of the fra ternity news not in the paper after it was turned in at The Oracle Newsroom? A PLEDGE Answer : The Oracle attempt s t o print as much of the fraternity news a s poss i ble. However , last w e ek t he frat e rnities of Sigma Nu, Tau Epsilon Pi, Kappa Sigma Chi, Theta C h i Ome ga and Pi Kappa Alpha eith e r did n o t turn in their news on time or ilid not turn it in at all. Oracle deadline for news is the Wednesday prior to the publication date at 4 p.m. Some of last week ' s fraternity news was turned in late and did not run. THE EDITORS Question: Why s o much fraternity news, like tha t from Enotas? More news is needed about the S t ude n t Association. GUNTHER MORRIS Answer: The Oracle staff attempts to evaluate all events on campus on a "news value" basis and strives to pub lish as much as possiQle in a weekly paper . A review of past issues of The Oracle reveals that the Students Associa tion has received more coverage than any other campus organization. (Thet e are about 70. ) THE EDITORS Question: Why isn ' t there any adult representation in the student legislation? There are increasing numbers of adult students in the campus body, but there isn't any adult representation, as such, in the Student Association . • Answer: Any full time student is elegi ble to run for office in the SA. At the present time, no with the excep tion of William Sitar, have bothered to run for office in the SA. DON GIFFORD, SA Vice President. OUR READERS WRITE r 'A .::::::s:r:.:: ... A Proposal For The Senate t, ED. NOTE: The University Senate consists of the following: II' Five students elected by the stu dents. "" 24 members representing the teachlng and research faculty. II' Five members representing the non-academic personnel (physical plant, etc.) II' Six members representing the ad ministrative and professional personnel. "" The deans of the five USF colleges. II' The University president , the deans of academic affairs, student af fairs and administration, the director of the Library, the business manager, and the director of institutional planning and analysis. Total voting membership is 53. The five student senators also sit in the SA legislature with the vote. By STU THAYER News Editor A conflict within the University Sen ate has been going on now for some time about the status of students in the body that recommends academic policy to President Allen . Some faculty said the students had no business in a legislative body that was primarily concerned with the University curriculum and we tended to agree with them . Yet this concurrence wasn't without some reservations. We believed that the students should have some representa tion in the Senate other than the Student Association (SA) president or his desig nate, as the USF American Association of University Professors chapter would have us to. BlJ""T T H E ADMINISTRATION seemed to stick to its guns about thE" "all-University" approach to the Univer sity government and thus would like to keep the students in the Senate, as would the students themselves. Reaction to this question has varied from condescending approval from deans as to the value of the learning ex perience for a student in the Senate , to irate, sometimes contemptible attitudes on the part of some faculty who see the students as a stumbling block to the power they feel, with some justification, they should be exercising in the Senate . The students have been caught in the middle. Naturally, any group is loathe to give up any vestige of power they al ready possess , yet some sacrifices must be made in the interests of a sound uni versity program and good student facul ty administration relations. FEW WOULD DENY that President Allen's "Accent On Learning" is a lauda ble object for any university to pursue, regardless of which side of the fence they choose to stand. Yet tile present method of selecting student senators is proving wholly inadequate. If the observer would care to question a faculty member who advocates the "studentless" Senate position, he might be told of the little good student partici pation is now contributing a nd he would be right. If the observer cared to ques tion the " other side" about the matter, he would also have to agree as to the learning value of being in such a posi tion as formulating academic policy . As any university administrator Ol' faculty member will readily admit, partisan politics is probably the number one nemesis of a smooth university operation and that is currently the method of se lecting today ' s student senators. It is not working. THE we said would have to be made is a sacrifice only to those who would run for the Senate only for the prestige of the office, admittedly now at low ebb. This is hardly much of a sacrifice to bear. The best plan, in our opinion, would take the selection of student senators out of the often-times sickening atmosphere of partisan politics especially now that student political parties have appeared on campus. We would make the position of student senator a high academic honor. The method would follow these steps: First, each of the five colleges would be represented. This would maintain stu dent representation at five senators, one from each college. SECONDLY, THESE representatives each would have been nominated by fac ulty vote of that college to represent the college's students in the Senate. This would be on the basis of grades and ma turity. Thi rdly , the list of nominations by the faculty of each college would go to the president of the Student Association for f i nal selection. The faculty would be able to make recommendations as to the colo lege' s s tudent representative but the SA preside n t would make the final choices. Fourthly, we would limit the choices to seniors or graduate students, with a 3 . 0 average or higher, possibly 3.4. OPINION WE BELIEVE THE plan has the foi: lowing advantages: II' Since the faculty would make the recommendations, we believe that the representatives chosen to go to the Sen ate will earn more respect from the fac ulty members there. II' It would take the position out of party politics. II' It would be a compromise between the student and administration desire to have the students remain in the Senate, and the sometimes-felt despair some fac ulty members have of whom they consid er vastly unqualified persons considering academic policy. THE POSITION of the SA president in the selection of the nominees assures debate in the student legislature about the qualifications of the faculty chosen nominees , thus giving that body addition a! power . It also gives the students a voice in the matter without lending influ ence to what some may feel would be popularity excesses. II' If the position comes to be the posi tion we would like it to be, it would give the future faculty member or adminis trator an early look at the workings of such a body as the Senate. These benefits could be enormous. The additional prestige of this office under the outlined plan could immeasu rably aid the representative in his oppor tunities for careers in a university sys tem, government, or private industry. WE HOPE THOSE who think this question important will consider this plan, perhaps make modifications in it, or develop a similar plan. Thanks Are In Order By JEFF WElL Staff Writer One of the jobs of the Secretary of Services of the Student Associa tion (SA) is to act as chairman of USF's Annual Spring Spectacular. When Scott Barnett was appointed at the beginning of the trimester to serve as Secretary of Special Services, he did not realize how much work had to be done to prepare for Spring Spectacular weekend which was a mere seven weeks away. Working almost by himself, Barnett was able to present a weekend that may be long remembered as USF's best Spring Spectacular. Activities ranging from a carnival with all types of rides and amusements, to big name . entertainment with the world famous Shirells highlight the weekend. All of these activities would not have been possible if Barnett was not able to find enough money to finance the week end . THERE WAS no money for Spring Spectacular because all of the money al lotted the SA for Homecoming and Spring Spectacular was spent on last trimester's Homecoming weekend. This problem of spending all of the money allotted for the two big weekends on Homecoming has plagued the SA for several years but the University still re fused to break up the account. Using every available source (listed below) Barnett was able to raise over $3, 000--enough to guarantee the proposed activities. The biggest problem that Barnett faced as chairman of Spring Spectacular was finding interested students to work on his committee . As it turned out, Bar nett was forced (because of lack of stu dent participation) to work out most of the details concerning the weekend. Because he was so handicapped by the lack of assistance the publicity for the Shirelle Show was late in getting started. Even with the delay in publicity Bar nett, with the aid of Betsy Smoot, did a credible job in getting publicity for the show. From Readers We Get Replies, Letters, Remarks EDITOR: We have b e en slight ed, h o odwinked by an organizat i on w h ose s t a ted purpose i s "to establi s h conditi ons under which the studen ts o f the Uni ve r s ity sh all have the right t o equit able r ep r esentation and participati o n in al l per tinen t U niversity affairs ... ' ' The que stio n may be "Why so?", and we will explain. On the fr o nt page of last week's Ora cle was a n arti cle c o n cerning new traffic fines and f ees . T h e Universi ty Traffic Committ ee acts as a dvisor to the Director o f the physica l plant , Mr. Clyde B. Hill , on matters concerning traffic and p a rkin g . There a re two s tu dent representati v e s a pp o inted b y the S. A. President on this c o mmittee; th es e students attend Traffic C o mmittee m e et ings in our pl ace a n d vot e b eca use w e cannot. IN LAST \VEEI\'S Orac l e we read a bold admission f rom o ne of out r e p res en tatives on this c ommittee. Rick C a tl i n said he " deliber a tely" miss ed the J a n . 26 meet i ng of the Traffi c Committ ee be cause "he doe sn ' t think h i s diss e nting vote would have d one a n y good." In an old St. Peter sburg Ti m e s (No v . 21) we found t hi s: "State Attorney General E a rl Fair cloth compiled thi s list o f histo rical il lustration s o f the power of a single vote . " "Oliver Cromwell w a s elected to Parliament by o ne vot e and c hanged the history of Engl a nd." "One vo t e m a d e Fra n ce a Republic ln 1875, and one ended it i n 1 9 4 0 . " "One man c a s t th e dec id i ng vot e in a German beer h al l -a v o te w hich l'et the w or ld on fir e . His n ame w as Adolf Hitler. " "Ru t herf o rd B. H a y es was elected Pres ident by one el ecto r a l vole in 1876. "In each ins t a nce , it was just one vote that made California , Idaho, Ore gon, Texas and Washington a state." "In the 184 0' s , Edward A. Hannegan was elected to the U.S. Senate from In diana by one v ote. When statehood for Texas came to a vole , Senator Hanne gan broke a tie by casting a single bal lot. This action led to the Mexican War. "And recently in Minnesota, two candidates for Mayor were defeated, each by a single vote and one of the candidates himself had failed to vote." THESE ARE POIGNANT facts . A traditional cry on this campus has been "student apathy." In a letter to the Edi tor in last week's Oracle was the an nouncement by CB Representative James D. Cooner of a "bold step forward. " This concerned the interrogation of Mr. Hill and Mr. James D . Garner at Thursday night ' s meeting with questions about increase in traffic fines and fees . Bold step forward? This may be so, but where was my representative when the Traffic Committee met Jan. 26 to discuss these matters? There is an old adage that "charity begins at home." Maybe the SA should begin a scrutiny of his own ranks to weed out leaders who will not speak and vote for us and who take their jobs light ly. We must first eliminate "student leader'' apathy before we can rid our campus of "student" apathy. ROBERT BROWN BRYON MALPHURS WAYNE JOHNSTON Change The Regenb EDITOR, With all the discussion about the Board of Regent's manual and academic freedom, it must be remembered that these proposed changes in rules and reg• ulations will not serve any useful and functional purpose unless there are meaningful avenues of communication b e tween the students and the administra tion . If good intent is lacking in our wishes, no code of regulations will bring a happy state of affairs. We hope our attitude is that of friend ly cooperation and not unpleasant and outright belligerence. We realize the legal responsibilities of the administration, but also hope that the administration will be receptive to our rights as individuals. ( My major complaint involves that of the Board of Regents per se. These men are mere political appointees and my impression is that none of them are ex tremely acquainted with the problems of the student in relationship to the Univer sity. As you probably know, one member of the Board of Regents was recently in dicted by the grand jury on four counts of grand larceny. Perhaps it would be good to change . the Board of Regents as well as their manual. MICHAEL WOODWARD CB Representative Undersecretary of Academic Affairs A Warning EDITOR, I feel it my duty to issue a warning to Gail Ogden, H. E . Aseltine, and any one else who is concerned about his moral welfare. If Florida College did not obtain w rit ten permission from the controlling agents of "Oklahoma!" to make dele tions, they have broken the law and any one who attends a performance is direct ly supporting and condoning a serious criminal act. Don't go! Friends, the only way to be s afe is to stay home and watch T.V. But for your own sake, steer clear of Huntley, Cronk ite, Brinkley , etc . , who may, on occa sion, present a view of "life in the gut ter . " Also, beware of films and plays on television. They may contain material in tended to cram sex down our throats, (if such a thing is possible.) For safe view ing, I endorse the test pattern. The late Walt Disney once said some thing to the effect that he was producing "corn" because he liked " rorn." I am concerning myself with art sim ply for the sake o f art, and art does not concern itself with obvious surface reali ties . A closed mind has difficulty getting beneath the surface of anything , but then, a closed mind is neither strong nor healthy. Perhaps, if these "wholesomites" would look at a play objectively, if they would only look for reasons why, if they weren't afraid, they could give them selves an exciting experience of the mind. There is no admission for the com ing production of "Who ' s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" . I ask all who fear being offend ed to attend as my guests . I will gladly discuss the play w i th them after they have seen it. As the production's direc tor, it's my responsibility. FRANKLIN MORSE 3TA Sold, Not Rented EDITOR: In Mr. Aseltine ' s original letter to The Oracle concerning "A Funny Thing Hap pened on the Way to the Forum, ' ' here fers to a statement .made in The New Yorker that the girl chanced to be in re disdence in a brothel. I woul d like to ease Mr. Aseltine's mind . The New Yorker, obviously one of the cheaper, lower cla s s publications, has mistakenly gotten the impression that the house of Lycus wa s a brothel. Now, I portrayed Lycus in the University production, and af ter a detailed study of the character, came to the doubtless conclusion that Lycus is a Roman slave trader , an hon orable m e rchant of that time. The play takes place during an era when slaves were a common commodity, and it may not be unusual to h a ve a slave trader specializing is women. Lycus does not RENT the girls, he sells them. Actually, "Forum" carries a prqfound moral mes sage concerning the issue of s l a very , and the treatment shown to these unfortu nates. Here , it stands alongside classic works of literature like "Uncle Tom's Cab1n." I can hardly see where there can be any question a s to the purity of "Forum"; there are not m any plays that go to lengths to indi cate that their youn g lovers are indeed virgins. The matter of maintaining virginity might p oss ibly be humorous to some people, but , Mr. Asel tine, to read such smut into the circum stance as you have done seems to be the wor k of a mind preoccupied with illicit behavior. For shame! If you would like to censor a script of " Oklahoma" for us I'm sure we'd be able to find f i fteen minutes sometime to present it. It would be a refreshing change of pace for our corrupt campus. Better luck with your apple pies. DOUG KAYE A Weekly Sermon EDITOR: Regarding Dr. A se ltine's weekly ser mon, I would like to point out that if a Theatre Department obtains rights to a play, it is highly unethical to cut out characters and songs. I am assuming from this week's letter that Florida Col lege cut the characters of Judd and Ado Annie out of "Oklahoma," or that Dr. Aseltine failed to recognize brilliant satire through his obviously myopic vision. A re cent song o f Tom Lehrer fits the situa tion perfectly: "Oh books may be indecent books, the recent books are bolder. For filth, I'm glad to say is in the mind of the beholder. When correctly viewed, everything is lewd. I could tell you things about Peter Pan And The Wizard of Oz is a dirty old man. " I would like to recommend that Pro fessor Aseltine condescend to see Thea tre USF ' s productions before he imposes his strident views upon the public. CLAUDIA JUERGENSEN Respectably Ethnic EDITOR: This letter is an open statement of policy directed to the administration, the f aculty, and other assorted keepers of the pea s antry here at USF concl!rning the opening of my new coffee house just a P h ysical Education major's stroll from the campus. The E i ghteenth String Coffee House and Music Emporium, Inc., to my mind will serve as an off-campus showcase for the many on-campus talents in a clean, intellectual and creatively stimulating atmo s phere. I would hope that in the near future ' we will be able to produce man y p l ays, readings, concerts , movies, t a p e s, lectures, and discussions featuring stu dents and faculty members. WE ARE OOING to present some of the finest names in folk music on week ends as well as local acts priced not only for the students but so that even oc c a sionally a faculty member could happen by . I AM EXTENDING an open invitation to President John Allen, to the Deans, and to the faculty to visit the Eighteenth String Coffee House and Music Empo rium, Inc., to become aware that it will be established and maintained in the best of taste and in the highest of stan dards thereby bringing about a healthy and creative addition to the campus community here at USF ... and to you the students ! Respectably Ethnic RICK NORCROSS student and proprietor or The Eigh!Alenth String Coffee Honse and Music Emporium, Inc. Vol. 1 No. 23 March 8, 1967 Published every Wednesday in the school Yllr bY the Univ >rslty of South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fl•, Second clns postage paid at Tampa, Fla .. 33601, under Act of Mar.3, 1879. Printed by The Times Publishing Company, St. Petersburg. Circulation Rates Single (non-students) ------------10c Mail subscriptions ----------------54 School yr. The oracle Is written and edited by students at the University of South Florida. Editorial views herein are not neces

Residence Halls Plan THE ORACLE March 8, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa 5 I Trimester's Activities By ERIK BRANDT Correspondent An intramural quiz game patterned after College Bowl and sponsored by Alpha Hall will be one of several special events organized by the dif ferent dormitory governments this trimester. "We plan to have this quiz game at the end of the trimes ter, in the first place only for Alpha Hall," Van Cecil, presi dent of the hall, said. A scholarship fund in the memory of Steven Turczyk, a student recently killed in a car accident, will be raised by Beta Hall as another hall project. The money will be matched nine times by the federal government through the USF Foundation. , Another dormitory projeCt coming up is an Andros week end. This will be sponsored by the Andros Men's Residence Hall Association Co unci 1 which consists of Eta, Zeta, Lambda, Theta and Iota Halls. It will feature a dance and other activities not yet decided. Beta Hall plans to have a Beta Blast every other week and feature different bands. Other dances are planned by Alpha Hall and Andros Men's Residence Halls. Film events sponsored by Gamma Hall, will be an nounced later. Andros Men's Residence Hall Association prints a news sheet every week, "Andros Bull-Sheet," with news mainly for Andros residents. The officers for the differ ent dormitories this trimester are: ALPHA HALL: Van Cecil, president; Pete Atkinson, se-: .. ' WEDNESDAY, MARCH 8,1967 OH•1C.Ial Not•lces acct., mkl.. stewardess; math, psych, soc. marketing. Bulletin Board notices should be sent d! TUESDAY, APRIL ARLINGTON reel to Director, Office of campus Pubh COUNTY Public Schools. teaching po5., cations, CTR 223, no later than Thursday all areas of educ. for inclusion the following Wednesday. WUSF Time and room schedules of campus or-ganiZations meeing regularly are posted TODAY in the University Center Lobby. Store WITHDRAWALS -March 24 is the 6:00 Quest last day to withdraw from the University 6:30 Science Reporter without penalty. Automatic "F" grades 7:00 Bell Telephone Special must be given after this date. 7:30 The Stock Market -J. E. Lucas 7:40 Call t_he Doctor Assistant Registrar 8:00 Charlie Chaplrn 8:30 Jazz Scene, U.S.A. Campus Date Book 9:00 Profiles cretary-treasurer. Beta Hlill: David Short, president; Ed Connell vice president; Charles Hancock, secretary; and William Walk er, treasurer. Gamma Hall: Sue Ledford, president; Sandy Sroka, vice president; Cookie Mas, aca demic chairman ; Eleonora Navari, activity chairman; and Claire Sternberg social chairman. ' Delta Hall: experiments this trimester with a new form of hall council. The hall governors alernate chairman ship at the meetings. No per manent officers are elected. Epsilon Hall: Irene Pomer antz, president; Sandra Elli son, vice-president; Betsy Smooth, activity chairman; Beth King, social chairman; Sally Jo Power, standard board chairman ; and Georgia Le Valley, academic chair man. Andros Men's Residence Hall Association Council (Eta, Zeta, Lambda, Theta, Iota) : John Eskew, president; Stuart Lawrence, standards board chairman; Lindsey De Guehe ry, standards board recorder; Jay Pierce, activity commit tee chairman; and Steve Northsea, activity committee secretary. Kappa Hall: Carol Davis, president; Jane Aurelio, vice president; and Barb a r a Hofer, secretary_ treasurer. Mu Hall has not elected offi cers. 'It's Only A Game, Dear!' George (Joey Argenio) consoles Honey (Claudia Juergensen) in a recent rehearsal of tbe next Experimental Theatre produc tion, "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf," fu be given March 16, to 18. Both Argenio and Juergensen have appeared in a number of past speech and theatre productions. Phi Beta Kappa Is Distant USF Ho' pe By ERNA SCIIERFFIUS Correspondent A Phi Beta Kappa chapter at USF is not likely in the near future, and unless Phi Beta Kappa (PBK) or USF changes its policies, it is pos sible there never will be, ac cording to two USF deans. Herbert J . Wunderlich, dean of student ;lffairs, said USF does not require competency in a foreign language for every student, a criterion for membership in the nation's oldest honor society. Argenio, Lynch Take Leads In 'Virgina Woolf' By LARRY GOODMAN Fine Arts Editor "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf," the highly acclaimed drama and now a film, is cur rently under rehearsal at USF to be presented as an Experi mental Theatre production at 8 p .m., March 16 to 18 in An dros Lounge. The Edward Albee play will present "uncut," as in the original Broadway version , which ran for some three years. Directing the play, the story of a contemporary mar riage breakdown, will be stu dent Frank Morse, 3TA. Cast as the lead roles of George and Martha, a college history professor and his wife, are Joey Argenio, 3TA from Miami, and "Elizabeth Lynch, 3TA from Bradenton. Playing Nick and Honey, a young biol ogy professor and his wife, are Art Taxman, 2CB of Miami, and Claudia Juergen sen, 1CB of Tampa. Morse, who is directing the play as a theatre course proj ect, terms the production "an elaborate classroom exer cise." Morse has appeared in some dozen Theatre USF pro ductions, the latest of which were "Charley's Aunt" and "Ernest in Love," staged last summer. CAMPUS DATE BOOK 5:00 Arts Unlimited TODAY 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store PEACE CORPS COFFEE, 2 p.m. CTR 6:00 Space Flight 255 6. 6:30 Insight SEN lOR SATIRE REHEARSAL, 7 p.m. 7:00 Achievement '66 BSA. 7:30 The Stock Market THURSDAY 7:40 You and the Law ACADEMY OF SCIENCE MEETING, 8:00 Alcoholics are People 7 p.m. BSA. Reception, 8 p.m. CTR 255. 8:30 I Spy FRIDAY 9:00 Desnu Playhouse POETRY FESTIVAL, Coffee, 8 through FRIDAY 10 a.m. CTR 255; Registration, 9 a.m. 5:00 Brother Buzz through 12:30 p.m. CTR 226; Festival, 9 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store a.m. trhough 12:30 p.m., CTR 200, 202, 6:00 Enfoq_ue 203, 204, 205, 213, 215, 252. (Spamsh News Roundup) FLORIDA ACADEMY OF SCIENCE, 8 6:30 Space Flight am through 5 p.m. CTR 47, 251. 7:00 Theatre 30 'MoVIE: "Hiroshima, Men Amour.'' 7:30 The Stock Market Spain And King Say Fall To Be Adequate He added that Kansas State and the University of Mon tana had their applications denied, partly because they had less stringent language re quirements than those de manded by Phi Beta Kappa. The newness of USF would be a deciding factor, he said. However, a group on cam pus who acquired member ship at other institutions meets monthly. Dean of Women Margaret B. Fisher, a member of this group report ed that they are presently in the process of filling an appli cation with Phi Beta Kappa for a chapter at USF. The ap plication is expected to be completed in time for Phi Beta Kappa's triennial meet ing this spring. He said last week that he first came in contact with the play two years ago in prepar ing a ten-minute scene as George for an acting class. Last trimester, as a student at Southern Methodist Univer sity, he staged the first act of 'Woolf' as an exercise in a di recting class. 12-Week Grants In Chemistry Are Available 9:30 p.m. FAH 101. 7:40 Grow and Show SATURDAY 8:00 Teatro Frances POETRY FESTIVAL, all day TAT 8:30 You are There a\ FAH 101; Office, 8 a.m. through noon 9:00 Charlie Chaplin CTR 226; worKshop, 9:30 a.m. through 9:30 The Valiant Years 12:30 p.m. CTR 252 Luncheon, 12:30 p.m. . MONDAY CTR 248. %:00 Funchonal English MOVIE, "Hiroshima, Mon Amour,'' 7 (CB 102) p.m. FAH 101. 5:30 Miss Nancy's S_tore SENIOR SATIRE REHEARSAL, 7 p .m. 6:00 Frontiers of Scoence BSA. SENIOR SATIRE REHEARSAL, 7 6:30 Compass p m BSA 7:00 Math 'STEREO DANCE, 9 p.m. CTR 248. 7:30 The Stock SUNDAY 7:40 You and the Law SENIOR SATIRE REHEARSAL, 7 p.m. 8 :0 0 Victory at Sea BSA 8:30 You Are There MOVIE, "Hiroshima, Mon Amour," 7 9:00 Desilu Playhouse H o u s in g aocommodations for resident students will be adequate next September for the first time since the Uni versity opened in 1960, ac cording to projections by Reg istrar Frank Spain and Ray King, director of Housing and Food Services. p.m. FAH 101. TuESDAY Completion of the Andros MONDAY 5:00 Films for Freedom SENIOR sATIRE REI-IEARSAL, 7 p.m. 5:30 Miss Nancy's store housing and student center BSA 6:00 Discovering America l ill h • sed TRIAL a.v JURY, 7 p.m. cTR 248. 6:30 Smoking and Health comp ex w ave mcrea Focus DEBATE, 7:Jo p.m. CTR 252. 7:oo Math on-campus student housing TUESDAY 7:30 The Stock MarKet SENIOR SATIRE REHEARSAL, 7 p.m. 7:40 League of Women Voters capacity to 2,916 Spaces, with BSA. Frances 1,360 reserved for men and Concerts. Lecture, 1,556 for women. The compa-Exhibits .:..:..:::...:..:::..:::..::.....:..:.:.::.:..::.:_ _____________ _ CONCERTS LECTURES, EXHIBITS lecture: Dr. Richard Dresdner, profes sor of chemistry, University of Florida, "Cesium Fluoride Cataliped Reactions Be tween Fluoride . carbon Olefins and N-S Un satunttion via 2 p.m. tOday, CHE 106. EXHIBITION: "Drawing and Collages" from the Richad Brown BaKer Collection, tl)rough April 6, Library and Teaching galleries. Faculty Exhibition: Jeffrey Kronsnoble, today through April 6, Theatre Gallery. Poetry Festival: Friday, 8:30 p.m., theatre; Archibald MacLeish. (Reserved seat ticKets required, no admission charged.) Concert: University -Community Sym phony Orchestra, March 15, theatre. (Re served seat tickets required, no admls 77/o Of Seniors Found Job Talks Via Placement sian charged.) . Artist Series: Fine Arts Strong Quartet, March 16, 8:30 p.m., theatre. (Reserved seat tickets required; a d m i s s i o n charged.) Humanities Faculty Concert: ROdolfo Fernandez, cello, March 26, 3:30 p.m., FAH 101. Production: uTinY Alice," March 30 through April 1, 8:30 p.m .• Theatre. CRe served seat tickets, admission charged.) Co-Op Students Interested in Co-operative Edu cation Training assignments for Trimes ter Ill or for the first quarter September, 1967, should apply In ENG 37 at _the earliest dale possible. These are paod train lng assignments where .studen.ts are placed in areas of professoonal onterest. •New listings for Trimester Ill include: NASA, Manned Spacecraft Center, H ouston, Texas:: Openings for engineer ing, physics majors. Argonne National Laboratories, near Chicago: Opening for physics and elcctri cal engineering majors. IBM, Cape Kennedy: Openings for electrical engineering maJors. Business Administration majors: OpenIngs with more than 20 employers accept ing ma(ors in economics, fi nance, management National lpstilutes of Health: Accept majors from all areas, especially liberal arts majors with interest in science, med icine, etc. Placement The organizations listed below will be lnlervlewing on campus on the dates indi cated (check with Placement, ADM 280, for interview locations). For complete de scriptions and to sign for an interview, phone the Placement Office, ed. 612. MONDAY, MARCH 13: H. W. Sheppard and Co: staff accountant; accounting. MONDAY, MARCH 20: of Fla: sales and public relations; all fields. TUESDAY, MARCH 21: American Hosllltaf and Supply Corp: Ind. sales-tech sales, mgt. training; all fields. Columbia Records: computer and systems dev. training prog., all fields Interested in comp. and systems. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12 (THURS DAY, MARCH 23, if nee.): AID-Agency for Int. Dev.: junior officers, fin. and acct., mgt, interns; educ., agric., econ., public health pub. adm .• bus. adm. THURSDAY, MARCH 23: PINELLAS COUNTY Board of Public Instruction: teaching pos.; all areas of educ. BROW ARD COUNTY Board of Public Instruc tion: teaching pos., all areas of educ. TUESDAY, MARCH 28: United Air. lines: Engrs., proarammer, oersonnel. Nearly 77 per cent of the December graduating class initially registered and inter viewed prospective employers through USF's Placement Ser vice Office, according to Don ald S. cordinator of placement. "Last trimester," Colby said "there were 155 firms in terviewing." He said also he expected more than 175 em ployers to be on campus inter viewing seniors graduating in April, June and August. Be ginning salaries range from approximately $450 a month for liberal arts majors "who do not go into business," Colby said, to approximately $675 a month for engineering graduates. Also the average yearly sal ary for a business administra tion graduate is $8,140. Educa tion majors, according to Colby, are not getting over $5,300 in Florida but may go up to $5,800 to $6,100 if they go out of state. COLBY ALSO stated that the majority of USF gradu ates are commanding salaries "pretty close to the national averages," which are pub lished by the Collee-e Placement Council, Inc. However, he is unable to quote specific statistics for USF graduates since feedback from gradu ates finding jobs is slow and incomplete. He emphasized the need for all students to register with placement at least one year prior to receiving a degree. The early requirement is made since it usually takes from four to six weeks "for proper credentials to be made" for each student Colby said, as well as to allow suffi cient time for each student to interview several employers. Some prospective employers come on campus for inter views only once each year with heavy schedules at USF and at other universities and colleges around the country. WHEN A firm sets a specif ic date to visit USF, students invited for a "site interview" at the firm, plant or place of business of the prospective employer from which a cross opinion from various persons in the firm is usually taken and evaluated. rable figures for September, 1966, 2,330 spaces, divid ed 1,314 for men and 1,016 for women. IN ADDITION to the on campus accommodations, the new Fontana Hall on Fletcher Avenue is scheduled to be ready by September. This pri vately owned residence hall will provide student accom modations under University sponsorship and housing rules after all on-campus spaces are filled. Fontana Hall will have 820 beds, approximately evenly divided between men's and women's areas. Despite the increase in total accommodations for students, University regulations prohib iting occupancy of on-campus residence halls by students re siding within a 20-mile radius of the campus will remain in effect Fontana Hall, being off-campus, will accept stu dents from within the "com muting" limits if they want to live there. OF THE AVAILABLE on campus spaces, 600 are re served for new men students, either freshmen or transfers from other institutions, and 680 for new women students. The balance of on-campus spaces will be occupied by continuing students. The cost of room and board to students occupying on campus housing will be $288.62 per quarter, with 21 weekly meals included. This cost compares to $335.40 per trimester under the present academic calendar. Fontana Hall costs are slightly higher at $365.00 per quarter with 20 weekly meals. There are additional charges for parking and for individual telephone service. No compa rable costs for the trimester system are available since this facility has not yet been in operation. At the end Of January the University had received 2,588 applications for admission next September. Of these, 1,200 had been fully processed and the applicants accepted for admission. BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM DIAMOND RINGS LOW COST Transpor tation PRICES START $23900 See 8 ill Munsey He is your fellow student at U.S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Ph. 258-5811 Open Fridays 'til Nine • OIAMONOS • FINE WATCH REPAIR • DIAMOND SETTINCJ • ENGRAVING 'AII1ltuJ.. :YJ.u JEWELER 3802 NEPTUNE (AT DALE MASAY) TAMPA, FLORIDA. PHr 215:!1-3!577 Many factors enter into consideration of approval of a PBK application. Library fa cilities, present and future, publications of the faculty, teaching load, scholarship availability and student at tainments are but a few. The process is similar to that in acquiring accreditation by the Southern Association of Col leges and Schools, she said. No school has ever been ac cepted on its first application to Phi Beta Kappa, Dean Fisher emphasized. She antic ipates it will be at least 25 to 30 years before there is a Phi Beta Kappa chapter at USF, if then. In the interim, Gold Key is USF's honor society. •Moon Landings' Part Of Planetarium Shows Apollo moon landings may be years away but USF students and families have an opportuni ty to land on the moon vicar iously, of course. Simulated moon landings will be part of the Planetarium show, "The Many Moons of the Solar System" at 2 :30 p.m. each Sunday. Planetarium curator Joseph Carr said the program coverl! not only the earth's nearest space neighbor but also moon systems of other planets. Grants to support research projects for undergraduates in chemistry are available, ac cording to T. W. Graham Sol omons, associate professor of chemistry. Solomons said the periods for the research covers 12 weeks for Trimester III. The undergraduate will work with a professor of chemistry while receiving a tax-free $720 sti pend . The National Science Foundation will buy equip ment and chemicals, he said. Positions, Solomons said, are open to those with chemis try backgrounds with fresh man chemistry being a pre requisite. He said the pro gram catered to chemistry majors but that others may apply. This is the fifth year of the program, Solomons added. Deadline for turning in appli cation forms is March 3 in Chemistry 109. USF Club Will See Youth Retention Center At a meeting of the Sociolo gy Club, Wednesday, plans for a field trip to a local juvenile retention center were formu lated. All interested in the field trip please contact Barbara Szpak, USF Box 123. The Sociology Club will meet today at 2 p.m. in Busi ness Administration 109. OUR LABELS COULD ONLY TALK You might say I'm kind of a clothes horse. Like ro wear t.he best; expert quality fabrics, fashion styling and all thar jazz. Can't afford the top do!Iar stuff but don't have to. Kirby's Men's Wear has the experts and takes the time to find me a good home. Well, I guess that about sews it up." OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY 'TIL Y P.M. MEN' S WEAR 1707 S. Dole Mabry 211 E. Arctic (Next to North Gate) CTR Leather Craft Shop Offers Fun Recreation By JOY BACON Staff Writer stuff." Having already made one pair of moccasins from a kit, she is now making sandals Looking for something interfrom her own pattern. esting and productive to do with Cowhide is most commonly your time? The Leather Craft used but if a student wishes to Shop in CTR 63 is ideal. It is other leather he can get it open Tuesdays from 2-4 and 7-9 on one day delivery from p.m. and Thursdays from 7 to 9. Tandy, which supplies the shop. Roger Taylor, 3LA, said "I Students can also order pat needed something to do to get terns from Tandy on one day away from the books. Plus this delivery. Prices the leather is utilitarian and artistic. I can from fifo/ cents to $6 think it (the craft shop) is a d.epending on the s1ze of the arpretty nice place. It's a really ticle you make. . . d 0 " Budgeted by Student Activl-goo ppo l'f ties funds from the University The craft shop supplies all the Center, the craft shop has work tools1 knives, needles, thread, spaces for 11. F'urnished with a glue, dye and daubers free of large pine table and marble charge. Students can obtain the working blocks, it is open to leather at a discount from the anyone who may wish to use the shop. area. Leather is adaptable to many ideas for making gifts or perUNIVERSITY sonal belongings. Possibilities i•cl•de '""d'" belts, '"b-@ bards, holsters, steering wheel covers, boots, briefcases , wallets, purses, pictures, photo alAUTO SERVICE bums, book covers, notebook binders, golf bags, and even CENTER clothing. Possibilities are only limited by your imagaination TRUST YOUR CAR and talent. TO THE MAN WHO Bill Gomer is the instructor in WEARS THE STAR the shop. Serving eight years apprenticeship in Ray Sullivan's F R E E! Saddle Shop, he spent over two years in the world's largest craft shop in Fort Richardson, Alas ka. Wendy Turnbull, 2CB, thinks leather is "pretty interesting / The stage of the University of South Florida Theatre contains 20 trap doors to allow complete freedom in theatrical production design. • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wa1h Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Student5 & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 tt 0n ea.g .'1.. (By tM author of "Rally Round the Flag, B0111l", "Dobie etc.) WHO'S GOT THE BUTION! rm sure it has not escaped your notice that underlyfnr the adorable whimsy which has made this column such a popular favorite among my wife and my little dog Spot. there is a serious attempt to stay abreast of the problems that beset the American college student. Many a trip have I made to many a campus-talking to undergraduates, listening to their troubles, hearing their grievances, reading their buttons. (Incidentally, the sec ond and third most popular buttons I saw on my last trip were: "WALLACE BEERY LIVES" and "FLUORI DATE MUSCATEL." The first most popular button was, as we all know, "SCRAP THE SCRAPE" which is worn, as we all know, by Personna Super Stainless Steel Blade users who, as we all know, are proud to proclaim to the world that they have found a blade which givea them luxury shave after luxury shave, which comes both in double-edge style and Injector style, which does indeed scrap the scrape, negate the nick, peel the pull, and oust the ouch, which shaves so closely and quickly and truly and beautifully that my heart leaps to tell of it. (If per haps you think me too about Personna, I ask you to remember that to me Personna is more than just a razor blade; it is also an employer.) But I digress. I make frequent trips, as I say, to learn what is currently vexing the American undergraduate. Last week, for example, while visiting a prominent Eastern university (Idaho State) I talked to a number of engineering seniors who posed a serious question. Like all students, they had come to college burning to fill them selves with culture, but, alas, because of all their. science requirements, they simply had had no time to take the liberal arts courses their young souls lusted after. "Are we doomed," they asked piteously, "to go through life uncultured?" I answered with a resounding "No!" I . told them the eulture they had missed in college, they would pick up after graduation. I dplained that today's enlightened corporations are setting up on-the-job liberal arts programs for the newly employed engineering graduatecourses designed to fill his culture gap-for the truly en lightened corporation realizes that the truly cultured em ployee is the truly valuable employee. To illustrate, I cited the well-known CMe of Champert Siiafoos of Purdue. When Champert, having completed his degree in wina nuts and flanges, reported to the enlightened corporation where he had accepted employment, he was _not forthwith to a drawing board. He was first mstalled m the enlightened corporation's training campus. Here he was given a beanie, a room-mate, and a copy of the company rouser, and the enlightened proceeded to fill the gap in his culture. First he was taught to read, then to print capital letters then capital and small letters. (There was also an to teach him script, but it was ultimately abandoned.) From these fundamentals, Champert progressed slowly but steadily through the more complex disciplines. He was diligent, and the corporation was patient, and in the end they were well rewarded, for when Champert fin ished he could play a clavier, parse a sentence, and name all Electors of Bavaria. Poised and cultured, Champert was promptly placed in an important executive position. I am pleased to report that he served with immense distinction-not, however, :for long because three days later he reached retirement age. • Today, still spry, he lives in St. Petersburg, Flonda, where he supplements his pension b7 parsing sentencea for tourists. * * • Cl 1967, Max Sbulmaa Here'• a sentence thai'• ea•y to par•e: Subject-"you." Yerb-"double." Object-"your •having comfort when you we Burma-Shave, regulor or menthol, along witla )'Our Per•onna Super Stainleu Steel Blade•.''


6 March 8, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa "All primped up and no place to go." As the old saying goes, USF's soccer team is all primped up, but has no place to go. Two weekends ago, Walter Giesler, chairman of the Olympic Soccer Committee, said that the Brah man soccer team was on a par with the top colle giate teams in the country. He mentioned another USF (the one in San Francisco which won the NCAA title last fall), Michigan State (the team San Francisco beat for the title), and St. Louis (where the hotbed of U.S. prep soccer talent lies and where the NCAA title bas resided for five previous years). TO BE RATED so highly by Geisler is certainly an honor, especially considering the fact that seven of the USF soccer starters are freshmen. Surely when people like goalie Jerry Seifert (who was praised by Olympic coach Geza Henni for his play against the Olympians) get to be juniors and seniors, brother, look out. It'll be worse than the already pathetic 13-1 mismatch with Saint Leo last fall. I FSU Tops USF In Swim Finale By JEFF Sl\UTH Sports Writer Coach Bob Grindey's Brah man swim squad ended its first varsity season Saturday, when FSU's powerful Semi noles topped USF 56-45 before about 500 fans at the USF rec reational pool. Mike McNaughton, Tom Houston, Bill Kelley, and Jim Morton started well for the Brahmans as they set a new USF and pool record in the 400-yard medley relay, 3:48.5, putting the Tampa squad in front, 7-0. FSU's T h o m p s o n and McNerny broke the pool's 1000-yard freestyle record with 10:51.4 and 10 :51.8, respec tively. USF's Steve Stelle took third to knot the score, 8-8. COACH JIM STULTS' Semi . noles captured a one-two fin ish in the 200-yard freestyle to take a commanding 16-9 lead. George Ware was third for the Brahmans. USF's Dave Naffzinger and FSU's Gibson battled all the way in the 50-yard freestyle before Gibson captured first Naffziger tied the USF record with a :22.8 clocking. The Tal lahassee team led 21 -12 at this point. the 14 team Southern Invita tionallast year, and the Brah mans took ninth in this year's 21 team field. Six of the 12 • man USF squad are fresh men. South Florida's 1967 mark isn't truly representative of the team's strength. USF lost to Tulane 53-51, Alabama 59-45, and FSU 56-45. "We had a real tough sched ule this year, and the boys did a real fine job against some of the South's top teams. They did a good job in the Southern Invitational also," Grindey added. All 12 swimmers should be back next year since they are all freshmen and sophomores. Grindey is scouting other top prospects for next year's team. RESULTS 400 medley relay USF (McNaughton, Houston, Kel ley, Morton) 3:48.5 (USF and pool record). 1000 freestyle. Thomp son (FSU) 10:51.4 (pool rec ord). 2. McNerny (FSU) 10:5.8. 3. Stelle (UFS) 11.24.4. 200 freestyle-1. Lloyd (FSU) 1:52.8. 2. Palmer (FSU) 1:56.7. 3. Ware (USF) 1:58.6. Usually, when you talk to Seifert and his buddies, they'll tell you about the city and state championships that their teams won in St. Louis. Or, they might even mention that some of them went to the finals of the National Junior Cup match es when they were still prep stars. Alan Stelter set a USF freshman record in t h e 200-yard individual medley wlth a 2:15.4, but Seminole Trimble was first, only three tenths of a second off the rec ord with 2:09.8. 50 freestyle-1. Gibson (FSU) :22.5. 2. Naffziger (USF) :22.8 (USF record). A Long Season For USF Always something to say about winning a cham pionship, and always something to say about going on to that big tournament. BUT THEY WON'T DO IT HERE! USF President John S. Allen has made it clear that the university will not enter tournament com petition in the NCAA or any other organization, such as the AAU or NAIA. Policies from the Presi dent's office have stated that U$" will not participate in any intercollegiate athletics on the big scale. The President's policy also states that in the atheltics in which the university participates on the intercollegiate level, merit awards (or scholar ships) will be given to one less player than it takes to field a team. In the case of the soccer team, 10 merit awards ranks the highest in the state of Flori da and reports from people who know soccer say that this is equal to San Francisco, St. Louis and the rest. WHAT GOOD DOES it do to USF to bring peo ple like the seven freshmen from St. Louis down here to play, except maybe for the glory of the dear old alma mater .. The name USF, as a good soccer school will spread, but the stigma that not being as sociated with a national organization will bring will eventually hinder Coach Dan Holcomb in his re cruiting efforts. Association with the NCAA or an equivalent will be a big boom to USF in public relations across the country for one reason: the seven guys from St. Louis and their buddies will make sure that Walter Byers and his staff at NCAA headquarters in Kan sas City will put down their scores in the record books. While we're griping, let's take a look at last Sat urday's intramural basketball All-Star game. Scheduled for 11 a.m. in the gymnasium, first of all, the game had to be moved outdoors because the physical plant department had to set up the porta ble, folding seats a day early. Reason for scheduling the in the first place was so that Spring Spec tacular could have something to offer of the athletic nature in the gym. Well, Murphy Osborne, director of intramurals and recreational sports, stuck to his promise to Scott Barnett, who was running Spring Spectacular for the SA, that the All-Star game would be played someplace on Saturday. It ended up starting outdoors at noon with only eight players from the Fraternities able to make it and just five from the Independents. Reasons they couldn't come were many and varied. One Indepen dent didn't show because the game was outside . THE INTRAMURAL department rescheduled the Enotas Sigma Nu championship basketball game so that it could still be played indoors. Seems like All-Stars, even though they are in tramural players (remember President Allen's phi losophy of everyone in recreational or intramural sports), should be treated with the same conditions that championship players are -if there is a differ ence. To the guys playing at noon last Saturday, there was no difference. Congratulations to the Indepen dents for their win. FSU Frosh Top Jesuit Tankers Coach Dick Abbott ' s FSU freshmen toppled Jesuit coach Dan Del Rio's Ti gers 52-41 in a special swim meet during Saturday's USF-FSU varsity meet. RESULTS 200 medley relayFSU (Pocock, Brendie, Pathwaw, Dorian) 1:45 .. 3 200 free s tyle -1. Harris (FSU) 1:53.9. 2. Clifton (FSU) 1:56.4. 3 . McDonald (J) 1:59.0. 50 freestyle . 1. Jones (FSU) :23.3 2. Burk (FSU) :23.5. 3. Traina (J) :26.2. Y' 200 individual medley 1. Shiel s (FSU) 2:07.5 (pool record) . 2 . Pethel (FSU) 2:09. 9 . 3. Dorr (J) 2:20.1. ., One meter diving -1. Samerinsky (J). 2. Montero (J). "' 100 butterfly 1. Rich ardson (FSU) 1 :01.9. 2. Sam erinsky (J) 1:05.7. 3. McDon ald (J) 1:10.2. '-' 100 freestyle-1. McDonald (J) :52.9. 2. Burk (FSU) :53.5. 3. Alvarez (J) :57.9. 1-' 100 backstroke -1. Do cocic (FSU) :58.3 (pool rec ord). 2. Dewey (J) 1:05.2. 3. Samerinksy (J) 1 :06.8. "' 400 freestyle 1. Brown (J) 4:32.9. 2 Comdanoi (J) 4:50.9. 100 breaststroke 1. Brendie (FSU) 1:07.5. 2 . Trac y (FSU) 1:12.5. 3 . Sutten fuss (J) 1:13.2 . 400 free relay -1. (McDonald, McDonald, Gol din, Dorr) 3:49.8 . BRAHMAN DIVER Kevin Kelleher had a tough time against the Seminoles, fin ishing third behind Springfels and Stewart. Springfels set a pool record with 285.70 points, and Stewart also topped the previous mark with 227.65. Tom Houston broke the USF freshman mark in t h e 200yard butterfly with 2:13.3, but FSU's Dawson recorded a 2:10.3 for the top spot USF trailed 42-17 after that event USF's Naffziger and Morton finished one-two in t h e 100-yard freestyle with :51.3 and :51.8, respectively. This cut the Seminole advantage to 42-25. Backstroker Pete Kenning broke the pool mark in the 200-yard edition of that event with a 2:06.5. The mark was also a USF record. McNaugh ton placed second with 2:10.3. FSU led 43-33 with three events remaining on the card. SENUNOLE FREESTYLER Thompson broke the pool rec ord in the 500yard edition of the contest with a 5 :04.5 clocking. USF's Stelle and Ware captured the next two slots. FSU's Heatly and Helquest topped the previous mark in the 200-yard breaststroke with 2:24.1 and 2:26.0, respectively. The finish gave the Seminoles the meet. South Florlda ended the season on a winning note as Stelle, Morton, Naffziger, and John Cummings combined to top the USF and pool record in the 400 • yard freestyle relay. The official clocking was 3:26.6. 200 individual medley-1. Trimble (FSU) 2:09.8. 2. Schlichemyer (FSU) 2:10.2. 3. Stelter (USF) 2:15.4 (USF freshman record). '-' One meter d i v in g-1. Springfels (FSU) 285.70 points (pool record). 2. Stewart (FSU) 227.65. 3 . Kelleher (USF). 200 butterfly -1. Dawson (FSU) 2:10.3. 2. Houston (USF) 2:13.3 (USF freshman record). Brahman swimmer Steve Stelle appears to be dejected after the USF tankers dropped a. 56-45 meet to the FSU Semi noles. The Tallahassee squad defeated the Brahmans earlier this season a.i Tallahassee. Coach Bob Grindey's first varsity "' 100 freestyle-1. Naffziger (USF) :51.3. 2. Morton (USF) :51.8. 200 backstroke-1. Ken ning (USF) 2:06.5 (USF and pool record). 2. McNaughton (USF) 2:10.3. 3. Smith (FSU) 2:15.8. 500 freestyle-1. Thompson (FSU) 5:04.5 pool record). 2. Stelle (USF) 5:27.5. 3. Ware (USF) 5 :39.8. '-' 200 breaststroke 1. Heatly (FSU) 2 :24.1 (pool rec ord). 2. Helquest (FSU) 2 :26.0. 3. Kelley (USF) 2:28.2. ,.., 400 f ree relay-US F (Stelle, Morton, Naffziger, Cummings) 3:36.6 (USF and pool record). Phoft> by Allan Smith Grindey's Brahmans record ed a 1-6 dual mark in their first varsity schedule. Last year's freshman s quad was 1-4. The Brahmans defeated Miami Dade JC both years. Stelter Finishes In Style USF FINISHED se v ent h in The Brahman ia.nk squad wrapped up its schedu1e with a first-place finish. Stelter, ac cording to Brahman swim coach Bob Grin dey, was one of the top freshmen swimmers in the in the South. Grindley's tankers are all freshmen or sophomores, and the 1968 outlook is bright. South Florida will compete in its new NCAA-regulation pool next season. The natatorium is equipped with an under water window for photography. Photo by Allan Smith Stelle Off To The Races Talented USF swimmer Steve takes an early lead in the freestyle before finishing a c1ose second. Stelle is the most versatile swimmer on the Brahman squad, according to swim coaeh Bob Grindey. Stelle was one of the six fresh men that comprised South Florida's 1966 freshman squad. The blond sophomore overtook freshman George Ware in the point race after the .FSU meet. More than 500 fans, USF's largest home swim crowd, viewed the final meet of the sea son. SPRING TIME IS TUNE-UP TIME! GZJ Prompt Service bZJ Friendly Help When Needed b2] Minutes from USF 50th at Fowler POWERS' STANDARD SERVICE STANDARD YOU will probably buy $50,000 or more of life insurance -eventually. The longer you delay, the more you'll payFor a low-cost start on your life insurance program talk to the Smiths -father or son. EASTERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF N.Y. DOWNTOWN (POP) ED SMITH Commerce Bldg., 1212 Florida Ave., Phone : 229-6809 ON CAMPUS (SON) LARRY SMITH c / o Piantieri Box 1509, Arg05 Center team ended the season with a. 1-6 dual record. USF placed ninth in the Southern Invitational this season after a seventh place finish last year as a freshman squad. SCORING Stelle Ware Stelter Naffziger Morton Houston Kenning McNaughton Kelly* Cummings Kelleher Piesco * Kelly meets. only Points Avg. 44.75 6.39 42.00 6.00 39.25 5.61 37.00 5.29 30.75 4.39 30.50 4.36 28.50 4.07 25.25 3.61 8.50 2.83 19.50 2.79 18.00 2.57 5.00 0.71 swam three SCORES USF 51 USF 73 USF 45 USF 41 USF 40 USF34 USF 45 329 Tulane 53 MDJC31 Alabama 59 FSU 62 UF61 Miami 70 FSU 56 392 Photo by Allan Smith '66 Champs Win 3-Man Event Again The team of Corky Thorpe, Marcus Paula, Scott Shaw and Dennis Davis continued their dominance of the annual Sigma Epsilon Three Man B as ke t ball tournament last Saturday. The same team, with the exception of Davis, won the event in its first year, last spring. Captained by Thorpe, the team won its league in the round robin play, going un defeated. In the championship game , they met the team composed of USF coaches Murphy Osborne, Tony Jonai tas, Dr. Gil Hertz and Dan Holcomb, winning 11-4. A complete selection of collegiate shoes featuring JARMAN • Cordo • Scotch Grain . Other styles including Wing Tips Leeds Shoes TEMPLE TERRACE SHOPPING CENTER The Class of 1967 .. Presents ••• IS THIS SPACE TAKEN? The Annual Senior Satire to be Presented March 21 & 22. (Is Nothing Sacred? No!) Tickets on Sale Soon


Brahmans Test I Tampa Friday By JEFF SMITH Sports Writer South Flo r ida's baseball squad, 2-2, faces Tamp a at home Friday night, and travels to Lakeland Saturday for a game against the Florida Southern Moccasins. earned tally in the fourth, and , Trapp was forced to leave the game after pulling a muscle in his righ t arm. Trapp had allowed only one hit when he left. ' s .' i--;@ aa-r .. .. am 'L---:•.n+mmm:m:-z;. BRAHMAN BASEBALL STATISTICS ll 5 AS It H 28 3B HR RBI SAC IB SO PO A lr AVG. FLO. Gray 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 .000 .000 Sakkls 2 2 1 1 o 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 o I .500 .000 Schenzinger 4 5 0 2 1 0 o o o 1 1 11 1 0 .400 1.000 Garcia 4 15 0 5 o 0 o 1 o 1 3 21 5 1 .333 .963 Trapp 2 3 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 3 0 .333 1.000 Fisherman 1 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 .333 1.000 Ulmer 4 16 1 S 2 0 1 s 0 0 7 7 15 5 .313 .815 Stuckie 4 10

8-THE ORACLE March 8, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tamper Coffee Opening To Star Carolyn Hester House Labor Relati . ons Program Set For Thursday In BSA Senior Satire 'To Poke Fun' At University By POLLY WEAVER Feature Editor The eighteenth string is one too many for most guitar players, but The Eighteenth String coffee house seems to be playing it cool and agile, judging by the talent line up scheduled for its grand open ing Friday. Rick Norcross, owner and folksinger in his own right, announced that Carolyn Hest er, nationaly famous folksing er, will appear at the first show. United Artist writer Jerry Merrick will perform second and Allan Stowell and Kurt Anderson from Orlando third. Stowell and Anderson are old-time bluegrass singers. Show time is 7:45 p.m. Fri day and Saturday at 10,022 30th St. next to the University Exchange Bookstore . Admis sion is $1.50. Paintings by Jeff Dunn, 5AR and area art award win ners will be exhibited. There will be a folksing Sunday from 9 p.m. to midnight. The decor will be in blue and green "art nouveau" style. RICK NORCROSS ... to provide song CAROLYN HESTER . . . to appear Friday Huge carpeting and cushions will line the floor in front of the stage with church pews in the rear. One of the unusual accessories is a gum ball ma chine. Inexpensive drinks will be served, but no alcoholic bev erages. The coffee house has no connection with the Universi ty, although it has received help in becoming established from the Chapel Fellowship; faculty members including Mesrop Kesdekian, artist in-residence this trimester, and several students. Annual memberships may be available later according to Norcross. The member ships will lower the price for most activities. Each night will be devoted to a special activity ranging in price from 50 to 75 cents on week nights. The tentative schedule is for silent movies on Wednesday . night and discussions on Sun day. Other evenings will in-Football Committee Says To Play Ball A special committee to study the feasibility of estab lishing a football team on the USF campus has been formed within the Student Associa tion. The committee head is Frank Winkles, a student sen ator. According to Winkles, the committee will conduct the study in a five stage operation and will be in progress during the next month. The committee will be sub divided and a chairman for each stage of the operation will be appointed, he said . Stages in the study will be: Y' Polls to find out the opin ions of students, faculty mem bers and the USF administra tion. I"' Communicatio11s with other universities and official agencies throughout the state. Y' Projection of the Univer sity plans in the areas of plans for buildings, recrea tional areas, and projections for activities, thereby devel oping student unity and sense of identification within the University. I"' Sources of allocations from: the alumni the sur rounding community, and local industries. Y' The effects of a football team on: intramurals, aca demic standing of the Univer sity, and University prestige. Winkles said the committee will begin the survey in the near future. Orchestra Concert Features Students Students will take the spot light in the University Com munity Symphony Orchestra c o n c e r t March 15, 8 :30 p.m. in the Theatre. Four stu dent concertos, a series of arias by a student, and a graduate student conductor for a Brahms number will comprise virtually all of the concert. The concert is free, but res ervations are necessary and may be made by notifying the Theatre Box office, Ext. 323. A highlight of the concert will be the playing of Brahms' academic Festival Overture, to be conducted by Joseph Kreines , graduate music stu dent. The four student concertos to be given are as follows: Evelyn Barchard, 2CB, violin -World Affairs To Hold Obedience Discussion The World Affairs Club is sponsoring a panel discussion on "Obedience to the Law of Country, Conscience, or Creed" Monday at 2 p.m. in CTR 255. Speakers on the panel will be the Reverend Robert Mackie, Jehovah' s Witness; Dr. Leroy Howe, Methodist; and the Reverend Mcbride Panton, Vedanta. Officers recently elected in the World Affairs club are: Patricia Echeverria, 3ED, president; Pap Parke, 3MM, vice president; Shirley Hask en, 3CB, secretary; and Jim Satterwhite, 2CB, treasurer . VALRIE MARKS ..• student violinist ist and concertmaster, will perform Mendelssohn's Violin concerto; Valrie Marks, 1CB, will play Beethoven's Piano Concerto No. 3 in C Minor; Karen Shane lCB, will per form Mozart's horn Concerto No. 2 in E Flat; a Telemann concerto for three oboes and bassoon will be performed by Dianne Berg, lCB, Dorothy Farmer, 2CB, Henry Tice, lCB, oboes, and by Alan Hop per, 2CB, bassoon . Student tenor, Don Pyle, 1CB, will sing arias from Gounod's "Faust," Puccini's "La Boheme," and Verdi's "Rigoletto." About three fourths of the some 85 members of the Uni versity Community Orchestra are students. elude drama, jazz, old radio tapes and others. Carolyn Hester has several LP's out, including "Carolyn Hester at Town Hall 1 and 2" and "That's My Song." She has made tours of Eng land and has appeared on the "Tonight Show," "Merv Grif fin Show" and at The Bitter End and The Gaslight in New York. Bob Dylan was discovered playing harmonica back ups on one of Miss Hesler's records. Norcross was a student at USF last trimester and plans to continue next trimester . He toured England, appearing in various folk clubs, cabarets and at the Cambridge and Stevenage Folk Festivals. Returning to the U.S., he played engagements on the East Coast, including Club 47 in Boston, The The Bitter End. He accompanies himself on the guitar, banjo, auto-harp, harmonica and a special 18-string guitar he had custom made by John Bailey of Lon don. Norcross issued a plea for students to bring pop-top tops ("soft drinks of course") for use in making chains. The 12th Regional Office of the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB), and the Col lege of Business Administra tion, will join in offering a half-day industrial relations program on Thursday in the Business Auditorium (BSA). The program, which will last from 1 to 5 p.m., will be con ducted by Harold A. Boire, di rector, 12th Regional Office of the NLRB, and Professor Richard D. Miller, college of business administration. The sponsors of the pro gram are taking this opportu nity to commemorate two re cent events: The NLRB cele brated in Washington, as a symbol of industrial democra cy, the casting of the 25,000,000th ballot by a voter in a re cent election held by the Na tional Labor Relations Board ; USF recently established and Student Pay Deductions Present By ERNA SCHERFFIUS CQrresponden t Income tax and social secu rity payroll deductions are a fact of life for most of the working world . For the work ing student these two deduc tions can present some prob lems. There are approximately 700 students working part time at USF, according to Louis R. Cacciatore, supervis ing accountant for the Divi sion of Finance & Accounting. Last December, there were 714 students with a total pay roll of $49,598. NO SOCIAL security deduc tions are taken from these earnings in accordance with State Comptroller's Regula tions. A contract between the U.S. Government and USF ex empts the University from making the social security de ductions. Non profit organi-Tax Problems zations may enter into such contracts. NO SUCH contract is possi ble for income tax deductions. This deduction is made on a percentage method based on the exemptions claimed on the W-4 form, "Employee's Withholding Exemption Certificate," that each employee must file with his employer. The percentage method uses tables furnished by the Inter nal Revenue Service and bro ken down as to number of ex emptions claimed, total earn ings and the payroll period (hourly, weekly, monthly, etc.). These percentages do not apply unless the employee earns over $900, and if he claims one exemption. IF INSUFFICIENT deduc tions for income tax purposes liave been made, it very often occurs when one has had mul tiple employers during the year and claims a personal exemption with each. Each employer then does not tax the first $900 and a tax liabil ity will likely occur. SCHEDULE A (Form W-r), "Determination of Withhold ing Allowances for Itemized Deductions," reads, 'Multiple Employers. -If you are em ployed by two or more em ployers at the same time yml may claim these withholding allowances with only one em ployer." An employee at any time may change the number of exemptions claimed or can re quest, in writing, that the em ployer withhold more tax than is required. ' Hungry Students Create On And Off Campus Chefs Sometimes a student does not realize he is receiving taxable income. If he receives a stipend and renders a re quired service, then all or part of the stipend is not con sidered a scholarship but taxable wages. According to R. E. Rich mond, Director of Finance & Accounting, if the service is a "course" requirement, the service will not be considered as subject to taxable wages. ByCECICHADBOURNE Correspondent Not all USF students who cook for themselves are against the on campus cafete ria systems. The cook it yourselfers include a number of dorm stu dents looking for a change of pace, as well as an unknown fraction of the 6,176 commut, ers (of which only an average of 502 per day eat meals on campus). There is no known correla tion between undernourish ment and the fact that one lives on or off campus. HOWEVER, there may be a weight correlation. The round er students are those on cam pus and the leaner ones are those who prepare their own meals. Of these "leaner types" few seem to be surviving on soup and TV dinners. As Ron Rode heifer, 4MU explained, "We have steak a couple times a Typing Clinic On Electrics Set Friday Personnel Services is spon soring a workshop training program for secretarial and clerical staff members on Fri day , in Administration 296. The purpose of the program is to upgrade skill and proficien cy in electric typewriting. Three 2-hour workshops will be held. A clerical workshop will be held from 8 :30 to 10 :30 a.m., stenographic workshop from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., and executive secretary and administrative assistant work shop from 1:30 to 3 :30 p.m. THE TRAINING program, presented through the courte sy of Royal Typewriters, Inc., is under the direction of Miss Catherine Stevens, a repre sentative of the company, who has trained secretaries, teach ers and supervisors. Miss Stevens received her A.B. degree from Tufts Uni vesity, which honored her with the Alumni Distinguished Service Award, and has an ED. M. degree from Harvard University. Because of limited facilities, workshops will be restricted to a maximum of 25 persons in each. For reservations, call Personnel Services at ext. 471. week, but it's TV dinners or soup most of the time, along with hotdogs, bologna and vegetables." In line with the innovating American personality, most students prefer to turn to a cookbook or create their own concoction than partake of an already prepared grocery style meal. THE GROCERY store tripprerequisite for food prepara tions provides the dorm student with a momentary es cape to the real world envi ronment. The trip can be time con suming, but off-campus shop pers find it no more time consuming than waiting in line for a meal. Some students cook for a spouse or a roommate, and when asked about problems with l'eftovers, they agreed there was none. "We just sit there until it's finished," as one put it, or as another ex plained, "We give it to our dogs." FOR STUDENTS 1 i v i n g alone there is always the Playboy cookbook to avoid the double portion recipes elimi nating the problem of left overs. On campus there is al ways a hungry soul who will savor leftovers. On or off campus, the prob lem of what to eat is solved in the same way. Where there is a hungry student there is always a chef. THUS, TEACHING as part of the graduate program would not be considered as a required service but as a course requirement. A student who is temporary help and paid from a short in voice rather than from the regular payroll is still receiv ing taxable income and is ex pected to report it for income tax purposes. A short invoice permits USF to pay for the services immediately rather than put ting the student on the payroll and making him wait for his wages unW the end of the payroll period. It is limited to an employee who is hired for a special, one-shot, short job and who will not likely ap pear on the payroll again. No taxes are deducted, but it is reported to Tallahassee under a special fund. Terrace Beauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988-2798 BUY YOUR STUDY AIDS NOW! The latest MONARCH, CLIFF'S NOTES, DATA GUIDES, ARCO & SCHAUM'S Are Now Available At UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 1002430th St. (West of Busch Gardens) Ph. 932 WE ALWAYS BUY USED BOOKS 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. dedicated the new $1,500,000 College of Business Adminis tration Building. Among the topics to be dis cussed during the program are: Review of the 31 years of the National Labor Relations Act and the effectiveness of its t!lection processes; Em ployer problems in NLRB election cases; Union prob lems in NLRB election cases; and recent NLRB decisions in NLRB election cases. SPEAKERS ON THE pro gram will be: Honorable John Fanning, Member of the Na tional Labor Relations Board, Washington, D.C.; William E. Allen, Secretary Treasurer, The Florida AFLCIO, Tampa; Robert Cline, dean of the Col lege of Business Administra tion; Richard H. Frank, Tampa attorney and member of the Florida Bar; Frank E . Hamilton Jr., member of the Florida Bar and associated with law firm of Hardee, Ott & Hamilton, Tampa; Joseph V. Moran, Assistant Regional Attorney, 12th Region, NLRB, Tampa; Paul A. Saad, Esq., Chairman, Labor Relations Law Committee of the Florida Bar, and associated with law firm of Carlton , Fields , Ward, Emmanuel, Smith & Cutler, Tampa; Harrison C. Thomp son Jr., Esq., Member of the Florida Bar and associated with law firm of Shackleford, Farrior, Stallings, Glos & Evans, Tampa. The program is open to em ployers, trade union mem bers, students, and all other interested individuals, without fee. Opportunity will be pro vided for questions and dis cussions. Tryouts began last Mon day for "Is This Space Taken?", the 1967 senior Sat ire to be presented March 21, 22 in the Business Auditorium al 8 p.m. The play is open to the public and tickets are 25 cents. Bill Lupole, 3CB, and Ernie Charette, 4EN, are writing the script which is nearly completed. Charette s a i d, "The play is a satirical reflec tion of the University as the seniors see it after four long years." If students have an interest and want to help with the pro duction or technical aspects of the play they should contact Charette or Senior Class Pres ident George Naze, at Univer sity Center 219, 401. Dimbath Arranges Latin Group Trip The play sponsored annual ly by the senior class is writ ten and produced entirely by students. According lo Char ette, the play will poke fun at as many areas within the framework of the University as possible. MOTOROLA: B . TRACK CAR A three week tour trip to South America in August will be sponsored by a USF pro fessor for 25 students, faculty members, or interested per sons in the area. Merle F . Dimbath, assistant professor of marketing, said that the cost of the trip will be $650. The tour, he said, is not connected with the Univer sity and anyone may join the trip. The group will leave Miami Aug. 10 and return on the 30th. Included on a tentative itinerary will be a weekend stop at Rio De Janeiro, four days in San Paulo, three days in Buenos Aires, two days in Santiago, four days in Lima, three days in Bogota, a three day stop at Barranquilla, and then return to Miami. All traveling will be done by reputable air lines and the $650 includes transportation to hotels , a double occupancy in a hotel, selected meals and tourist trips of the cities. MEMBERS OF the group must travel together, but upon arrival at the cities, may take any type of side trip they desire. Cost of the trip can be fi nanced over a 24 month peri od, he said. Anyone interested in the trip should contact Dimbath at extension 759 in the Busi ness Building. Also included in the itinera ry will be trips to American embas!;;ies and business orga nizations, and will have an emphasis on the life, culture and economic possibilities of the country. "A deadline of June 1 has been set," he said, "and all applications must be in before then. This trip is on a first come, first serve basis." Expenses of the trip not covered by the tour cost will be passport, tourist cards, evening meals and individual expenses. STEREO TAPE CARTRIDGE PLAYER ,,,, .. , •• ,,.,,.,,,, II .... Come in for a FREE : demonstration of :: • Adds reflected sound energy to music tor a live, vibrant sound. • Attaches to a ny 12-volt negative-ground car radio. •Trademukcl Molotolllnc. "The cost doesn't include USF Democrats the price of a Spanish diction Assemble Group For Whitaker The USF Young Democrats formed a Students for Whit aker Organization last week, according to Bob Funderburk, president of the new organiza tion. Funderburk said that the purpose of the organization was to make known to stu dents the accomplishments of Senator Tom Whitaker in the USF community. Funderburk outlined some of Whitaker's accomplishments which in clude the authorization of the USF medical school and the funding of some $60 million for USF improvement. Each child accompanied by an adult will receive a complimentary Chicken Dinner. SUNDAY ONLY no obligation to ac:iuit -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 . DUTCH.PANTRY" * FAMILY RESTAURANTS & SILO DRIVE-IN . . . HOURS: Weekdays 7 A.M. -11 P . M . Phone 626 Fri. & Sat. 7 A.M.-1 P.M. 56th St. & Hill5borough Ave. What's Wrong with Putting All Your Eggs In One Basket? It really makes sense! Our bank is a good "basket" for every fi nancial "egg." When you keep your Savings where you do your Checking, your nest egg earns interest, and at the same time you're building a valuable credit rating with us. Should you ever need a loan, it's quicker, easier to get. And, of course, we make loans, at low bank rates, for every worthwhile purpose. Come in and get acquainted .•. open a Savings Account soon. EXCHANGE BANK 93 85 -56th St. 988-1112 Member FDIC 11 c s r. t $ 0 a c c f l h v h p g d i ii fc e l c t :JI t f


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