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IW lt$J I rgJ I t$J I@J IF$J I@J I@J SA 'Strongly Opposes' Proposed , Parking Plan VOL. 1NO. 24 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, MARCH 15, 1967 Subscription Rate Page 4 ByJEFFWEIL Staff Writer Fate Of Medical School The Student Association (SA) legislature v o i c e d "strong opposition" to the University T r a f f i c Com mittee's proposed parking plan in a three-hour session Thursday night. In Hands Of Legislature The only alternate policy that the SA recommended was a resolution by Represen tative James D. Cooner. Cooner's resolution stated that, "We the Student Associ ation of USF, declare our strong opposition to the auto mobile registration fee recom mended by the University Traffic Committee, because; according to the Florida Con-By ALLAN SMITH Staff Writer The fate of USF's proposed medical school is in the.hands of a state legislature which is slated to be elected March 28. narrowly lost to him last No vember-Joseph A. McClain, Republican. McClain says he supports the medical school project, but the Democrat legislators argue that he would hold no seniority. Whitaker has been in the legislature since 1958. It says constructio n in Flor ida would be about 6.5 per cent less. In addition, the new VA hospital would provide hospital facilities which would save $61;4-million. GOVERNOR KIRK That leaves the cost at about $21%-million. The feder al government has already of fered to pay two-thirds of the cost. That leaves the bill for the state at about $7%-million . Board of Regents Chair man, Chester Ferguson, said that the board submitted the $10-million construction and operating budget proposal along with other recommen dations to the legislature. Ferguson said the regents didnJt choose to give the project priority because the state's higher educational sys tem has needs more urgent than the "duplicating of medi cal schools.'' Hillsborough's nine rep resentatives and two senators can't approve the school themselves. They'll need the rest, or at least, a majority of the legislature. One advantage the politicos hope they have is that Regis ter and Representative Ter rell Sessems are on t\Je higher education committee. Well Polished Coin LOw In Popularity At USF Representative William M. Register, who was unopposed in the Democratic primary last month, and faces no oppo sition in the March 28 general election, said the main obsta cle to the project is lack of funds. Two-thirds matching funds from the federal government have been available since No vember 1965. It's expected to cost $714, million for construction and for operation, ac cording to the budget re quests . Elections undec a new ap portionment formula ordered by a federal court last month left the chances for the pro posed medical school uncer tain. Most of the local legislators have previously indicated support of the project. ' A key man in the local dele gation is Florida Sen. Tom Whitaker, of the Senate rules committee. The delegation hopes Whitaker's influence would help. But there's a problem. Whitaker, a Democrat, faces a race in the general election against a man who The membership would pro vide influence for the local delegation. The legislators will also need somebody to help "sell" the idea of a medical school here. Somebody is. President John S.•Allen said a pamphlet has been printed to explain the case for putting Florida's third medical school on this campus now. The booklet says it should be built here because: v Building it now would save the state money, because construction costs continue to increase. Here it would serve more people about 40 per cent of the state's population. New Veteran's adminis tration hospital would provide clinical and research facili ties . Tampa is an urban medi cal center With multip1e relat ed medical services. Tampa General Hospital and St. Jo seph's Hospital are here. Tampa leads in geriat rics, a field that deals \vith diseases of old age. ., The state legislature has designated USF as the site of the third medical chool in the state. That was in 1965. Good Friday Said No Holiday Here i I USF will hold classes on [ Good' Friday, March 24, ac . r,ording to Harris Dean, dean of Academic Allairs. ;, "No religious holidays are observed at USF," stated Dean. "Good F r i d a y was a holiday last year because , of a mistake in the cats,. f log," Dean explained. "It is the policy • of the University," stated Dean, -, "that on a religious holiday . i a. student will not be penalt ized for missing class." A medical school was provided for when USF was planned. Allen said the school, if ap proved, would have an open faculty system. That, he said, would permit USF to take ad vantage of the services of spe cialists in the area. Allen said a closed faculty only permits full time profes sors to be used for lectures and demonstrations . The booklet that promotes t h e medical-school-here-now idea , says that the cost of a medical school in the United States today is about $30million. By DORAN CUSHING Corrospondent USF students favored LeRoy Collins for Florida gov ernor by a 2 to 1 margin over Gov . Claude Kirk and other opponents in a recent campus survey. A tax increase to support education was favored by 75 per cent of the 220 students questioned. Over half of these students are of voting age. These students believe that Kirk's policies will hinder Florida's educational system . Six out of 10 students indi cated they do not approve of Governor Kirk's "War on Crime". The other 40 per cent were evenly divided in favor of the governor's method of attack on crime, or are indif feNmt. Male students indicated Governor Kirk did not use his courtship and marriage to gain publicity. However, the majority of the female stu dents questioned, said Kirk used his courtship for publici ty purposes. Students in favor of Gover nor Kirk describe him as "businessman, dynamic, ex perimental, and reliable." Qne student described Kirk as "a man capable of withstand ing the majority of Democrat ic criticism. Certainly he ' will benefit the state if for no other reason than reviving the two -party system." Another student favorably stated that the governor is "a d y n a m i c individual who knows what he wants from his fellow workers, himself and the State of Florida." Those opposed to Kirk called him "egotistical, fool ish, naive and undersirable a smooth, polished coin which, unfortunately, is counterfeit." ' One student elaborated, "I believe he's foolish to think he can function effectively in progressing without a tax in' -----------------------Explosive PI ay To Open George (Joey Argeuio) attacks his wile, Martha., (Elizabeth Lynch) for buttering up to Nick (Art Taxman), who now tries to hold back George. This scene and many ''verbal fireworks" are part of the play "Who's Afraid of Virginia WooH," which will be performed Thursday through Saturday nights in An dros Lounge. The Edward Albee play has been given in .cities around the world. It is being performed here by USF students as an Experimental Theatre production. For story and another picture of the play, see page 10. crease there will have to be more money available if Flor ida is to catch up with the needs of education. Kirk seems as if he will do nothing to up-date the schools or add new programs." Some students feel Gover nor Kirk has not been in of fice long enough to be judged Action Line 619 is your key to action and infor mation. Anyone with a request for something to be done is invited to call extension 619 and ask for Action Line. A member of the Oracle Editorial Board will take your te4 quest or question. Then we'll find out why or why not something was done or not done. The informa tion is yours for the ask ing. Action Line is open eoery week day from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. QUESTION: Why can't the curriculum lab in the library basement be open on week ends? ANSWER: Because the li brary does not have the funds to staf( the personnel. QUESTION: Why isn' t there a ramp for wheelchairs locat ed at the Andros cafeteria? ANSWER: Crippled students are assigned to Beta Positions Open On Oracle Staff For Summer Tri The Office of Campus Publi cations has announced that they will receive applications for editorship of The Oracle for Trimesters ill-A and B, 1967, through March 24. Any student at USF may apply, applications are not limited to journalism stu dents. Specified qualifications are a 2.0 GPR, good standing with the University, willing ness to work up to 20 hours a week and, preferably, previ ous publications experience. It has also been announced that staff positions will be open for the summer trime s ter. All students interested should apply in CTR 223 as soon as possible. fairly. They said, "his perfor mance hasn't been fully es tablished as yet" and that "he hasn't been in office long enough for one to tell." The political preferences of USF students is evenly divid ed Democrats, Repub licans and Independents ac cording to the survey. and Gamma dorms in Argos Center . C. Barth Engert, as sistant director of housing, says that if there isn't a ramp there, there should be one, since some crippled students who are members of fraterni ties and sororities live at An dros . QUF..'STION : Who is on the Traffic Committee? ANSWER: The committee includes the Dean of Engi neering , Edgar Kopp, admin istrative representative; Wil liam Durkin, non academic representative; Dr. George Cowell, faculty representative, and the two student represen tatives Tomlison, 3CB, and Rick Catlin, 2CB. Clyde Hill, director of the physical plant, presides but does not vote. (Continued on page 4) Foundation Needs Funds The USF Foundation needs contributions to help pay reg istration and tuition fees for the University S c h o 1 a r s Awards. Sixteen exceptionally crea tive graduate students will re ce ive $2100 stipends. $3600 more is needed to cover the registration fees. A club may sponsor one stu dent f or $300, but any contri butions will help. Donors so far include the Palma Ceia Women's Club, Morrison's Cafeteria , and the USF Art Department For information on the pro gram, contact Jack A. Cham bers Director of Personnel Services, ADM 280, ext 143. Mary Ann Albritton, 2CB, was among five finalists Sun day in the Florida Citrus Queen contest at Winter Haven. She was one of 21 girls from Florida who entered the con test. .... USF Symphony Orchestra Presents Concert Tonight Edward Proedor will conduct the University • Community Symphony Orchestra tonight in concert, 8 :SO p.m. in the Thea. tre. Evelyn Barchard, 2CB, is violinist. The program and fea. tured students will be in the following order: Brahms' "Aca. demic Festival Overture," gruest conductor: Joseph Kreines; Mozart's "Concerto for Horn," KarenShane, lCB, on French Horn; Telemann's "Suite for three oboes, bassoon and strings," oboists: Dorothy Farmer, 2CB, Henry Tice, lCB, and Diane Berg, lCB; bassoonist: Alan Hopper, 2CB. Intermis sion. Mendelssohn's "Concerto for violin and orchestra," viol inist: Evelyn Barcha.rd, 2CB; Gounod's "Salut Demeure" (from "Faust"), Puccini's "Che Gelida" (from "La Boheme"), and Verdi's "Questa 0 Quella" (from "Rigoletto), tenor vocalist: Don Pyle, 1CB; Beethoven's "Concerto No. 3 in C pianist: Va.lrie Marks, lCB. stitution and Florida Statutes, the responsibility for financ ing state institutions of higher learning and. their support facilities is vested in the State Board of Education and Leg islature." UNDER THE PLAN sub mitted by the Traffic Commit tee, students and staff will have to pay $5 to regiser one car and $2 to register a sec ond car. Clyde Hill, chairman of the University Traffic Commit tee, defended proposed fees and fines as "necessary to provide adequate parking at USF." According to Hill, "the Traffic Committee has inves tigated every possible source of funds for parking lots and the registration fee is the only available source of money for building new parking lots." ABOUT 8,600 students at tend USF with 10,000 cars reg istered. 4,000 parking spaces are available. . A projection for next year shows 10,000 students with 10,-800 cars registered and 4,600 parking spaces. "The students will," accord ing to Senator Frank Winkles, ''be paying a $5 car regis tering fee next year for the same conditions that exist right now. There will still be cars to each parking space." SA VICE PRESIDENT Don Gifford said "a 600 car lot will be built for the faculty and staff Who cannot pay the reg istering fee. This outlet will not be available to the stu dents." "The $5 plan, " Winkles said, "has only been approved by the Traffic Committee . This matter still has to go be fore the Executive Commit tee, the President and the State Board of Regents. If anyone has any complaints they should voice their opin ions." The executive Committee consists of Pres. John S. Allen; Herbert J. Wunderlich, dean of student affairs; Har ris W. Dean, dean of Academ ic Affairs and Robert L. Den nard, dean of administration. SA VICE PRESIDENT Don Gifford said he is, "investigat i n g through Congressman Sam Gibbons the possibilities New 'Reminding' System For Traffic Fines Begun Reminders to traffic viola tors will be sent out earlier by the Security Office to give the violator a better chance to ap peal the citation, according to James Garner, superintendent of Security and Communica tions. Until now the right to ap peal a citation was forfeited seven working days after the violation, and the reminding letter has been sent out after the seventh day. Now, the let ter will be sent out on the fourth working day after the violation, which will give the of federal financing for park ing lots. We have also, not as of yet been denied state funds for parking lots," he said. "Asking the students to put the money up for these need ed lots seems to be the easy way out for the administra tion," Winkles said. The legislature tabled until next week a resolution that called for the acceptance of the Petruska-Grady Parking Plan. THE PLAN calls for four classes of parking which will have the students and staff pay for the prime parking spaces. "This plan provided a more equal distribution of the parking instead of the 'scram ble system' proposed by the Traffic Committee," its spon sor Senator Andy Petruska s a i d. C B repr-esentative Denny Grady co-sponsored it. "The student l egislature did not pass the Petruska Grady plan because they felt it would have been a compro mise with the proposals of the Traffic Committee. The stu dents don't want to pay any fee because all sources of al location have not been investi gated," Senator Winkles said. Clifford Klaus has been ap pointed by John Hogue, pend ing the SA's approval, as a justice to the Student Court of Review. HUGH BROOKS has also been appointed, pending Pres. violator a couple of days to appeal. "WE THINK this change was necessary," Garner said. "Sometimes traffic violation tickets are torn off the car, and the violator never got the ticket." The change will go into ef fect as soon as new letters are printed. The change will not affect the late charges. After three working days an additional dollar is added to the fine and another dollar is added after seven working days. Allen ' s approval, to the Traf fic Committee. Allen will be at the next SA Thursday at 7 p . m. in the University Center. Legislators absent from the meeting were: Dave Schutt, Donna Beagles, Dave Clark, Mike Wedge, and Frank Wal ther. Theatre Guild To Highlight Shakespeare "The World of Shakespeare" will be presented by the Reader's Theatre Guild at 2 p.m. today in University Center 252. According to Frank Galati, instructor of speech and di rector of Reader's Theatre, " The production will attempt to demonstrate the sense of life and affirmation implicit in a large portion of Shakes peare's world." Scenes ftom Julius Caesar, Midsummer Night's Dream, The Merchant of Venice, The Tempest and the sonnets will be included in the production. The cast will include Doug Kay , Art Taxman, Joseph John D'Esposito, Marcia Zu kowski , Pamela Dameron and Joey Argenio who will also di rect the play. Barry Simms will play the guitar. Festival Said Impressive By LARRY GOODMAN Fine Arts Editor The Fourth Annual Poetry Festival bas come and gone. In its wake it left the USF community and over 200 per sons from 18 Florida Universi ties, colleges and junior col leges generally inspired as a result of two jam-packed days of events. Providing the main inspiration were Archibald MacLeish and Robert Wal lace. WALLACE Ma.eLEISH ROSCOW MacLeish was here for six days on campus as USF's first poet-in-residence and general focal point of the Festival. Wallace returned for the third straight year as director of the Poets' Workshop. MacLeish both impressed and was impressed. And as America's most honored liv ing poet, (winner of three Pul tizer Prizes and 17 honorary doctorate degrees), he be came even m o r e honored, both formally and informally. Following his Friday night )ecture (before some 550 per sons) , he was presented a University Medallic..., -a bronze replica of the Unlversi ty seal by USF president, John S. Allen. Then , Saturday afternoon, at the end of the final Festival assembly, Mac Leish was honored informal ly by a USF presentation in which commemorative notes from 15 noted literary figures Chats With Students and statesmen were read congratulating him on his coming 75th birthday (May 7). Included were messages from Mark Van Doren, U Thant, and Vice President Hu bert Humphrey. FOLLOWING the presenta tion, MacLeish said, "I've heard of speakers being si lenced by their introduction, but I'm more than silenced -I'm paralyzed by this." He (Continued on page 3) USF Photo Archibald Ma.eLeish listens to a qu55tion by Joseph D'Esposito, 2TA, while he reach• es for a pen to autograph a book. Gail Reeves, 3CB, looks on. The informal chat followed last Wednesday's "!\feet fhe Author" coUee hour, in which MacLeish spoke to over 300 students and faculty members.


2-THE ORACLEMarc:h 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa World Billiards Champ Caras Here Wednesday Jimmy Caras, four time world's pocket bill,iard cham pion, will appear n e x t Wednesday at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. in a billiard exhibition in University Center (CTR) 47, highlighting the week's CTR activities. He will demonstrate billiard fundamentals and trick shots. He played his first game at age five on a miniature table . At 17 he earned the title of "Boy Wonder of the Billiard World" when he aefeated Ralph Greenleaf in an exhibi tion in 1927. Greenleaf was then the world billiard cham pion. CARAS WENT on to win the World Champion Pocket Bil liards title in 1936, 1938, 1939, 1949. He and Willie Masconi share the world ' s record high run of 127. Caras commonly sinks 100 to 150 balls in a row . Limited space will require students to obtain free tickets at the CTR desk. Separate tickets will be available for each performance with a limit of two tickets per person. "Wayout" Coffee House , first held last summer, is being presented Friday at 7:30p.m. in the CTR Ballroom . The program will be "Folk and Jazz Back to Back." Billiard King Here Wednesday Jimmy Caras, four-time . world champion in pocket billiards, will appear on campus next Wednesday fo'r a demonstration of his skills during two performances. Free tickets are at the University Center desk. the jazz portion of the pro gram. Free coffee will be served. course on campus. She will discuss clothing for the wed ding and after . Focus Debate: Obscenity Preferable To Censorship "Resolved: That this House prefers any kind of obscenity to all kinds of censorship . " This will be the topic of the Focus Debate next Wednesday in Universily Center 248 at 7 : 30p.m. The International Debate between USF students and a British debate team will be sponsored by the Forensics Club of the Speech Associa tion. Moderator for the debate will be Jade Moore, 2CB. Speakers on the British de bate team -are Miss Pamela lngs, University of Swansea, Wales; and David James Fletcher Hunt, student presi dent of Bristol University Law School, Britain. USF speakers are Kenneth Brown, 3CB, and Miss Helen Vanvlack, 3CB. All students and faculty are invited. YR's Win State Offices At Quarterly Conference Jack Crepeau, David Hurk ett, Marilyn Munyer, David Snyder and Susan Tomlinson represented the USF Young Republican (YR ' s) Club quar terly meeting of the YR's Ex ecutive Board in Tallahassee recently. The YR's were welcomed to Tallahassee by Gov. Claude Kirk. State Senate Minority Lead er, Sen. C. W. Bill Young was the luncheon speaker. After lunch the YR's toured the state Capitol building and attended a reception at the governor's mansion. Congressman Ed Gurney spoke to the YR ' s that evening at a banquet , followed by a cocktail party given in his honor. At the College Committee Executive Board meeting, S u s a n Tomlinson, corre sponding secretary for USF's YR's, was elected as secreta ry-treasurer of the Commit tee. David Snyder, president of USF's chapter is vice chairman of the committee. Marilyn Munyer, public relations manager of the USF chapter, was appointed dis trict reporter for Vanguard, the states Republican newspa per. The next Young Republican Executive Board meeting will be in Jacksonville May 19 through May 21. IT CONSISTS OF four acts, three folk and one jazz. Folk singers will be Tom . Ewart, Ron Canady, and George and Lynn Johnson, a husband • wife duo. Ewart, 2CB, has sung in several coffee houses in New England during summers. He appeared here in talent shows last trimester in the "profes sional" category. At the "Closed Door" he was lead singer for a new band, "the Rue . " The program is sponsored by the CTR Music Committee . Tickets are on sale at the CTR desk for 50 cents per per son. The CTR Movie Gommittee is presenting "The Chalk Gar den" at 7 and 9:45 p . m. Fri day and at 7 p.m. Saturday and Sunday in Fine Arts Humanities (FAH) 101. The movie stars Deborah Kerr, Hayley Mills, and John Mills. Fraternities Await Annual Greek Week Canady appeared with the "Psychedelic Dreamers" , at the USF talent show . GEORGE JOHNSON i s manager of the Beaux Arts Coffee House in St. Peters burg. The Doug Crutchfield Jazz Quartet will perform for UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR F .REE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provldid. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. f<)wler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 "The Three Worlds of Gul liver" is the feature of the Children's Film Series this Saturday at 10 :30 a.m. in FAH 101. The movie is an ad aptation of Jonathan Swift's satire, " Gulliver's Travels . " BETA TAU The Brothers of Beta Tau h a v e attained provisional status. Scott Barnett, presi dent of Beta Tau, was chairman of Spring Spectacular. Saturday, a semi-formal will be held at the Congress Inn, with music provided by "The Rue." Last Thusday evening the brothers hosted a THE SERIES is especially social with Delta Phi Alpha for families of USF students , sorority. s taff , and faculty. Members of Beta Tau plans to take or the CTR Movies Committee phans to the Shrine Circus at Curtis Hixon Hall. will supervise the children . Admission is 10 cents for chilThe tentative date is Sundul day. dren, 25 cents for a ts. In recent elections, Barnett The AllFlorida Undergradwas elected president; Neal uate Painting Competition is Rosen, vice president; Andy on display in the CTR Ball Tobin, secretary; Mike Boyd, room for the final week, ac-treasurer; Brian Pivar, histo cording to Betsy Gordon , rian; and Dick Abel, pledg chairman of the CTR Arts and master. Exhibits Committee. It closes Dr. Edward Silbert , a s sis Friday. tant professor of history, is The third program in the Beta Tau's faculty adviser . Bridal Series is set for 2 p.m. ZETA Pm EPSILON Monday in CTR 252. Beva Last Saturday night Zeta Dalbeck will discuss "PlanPhi Epsilon (ZPE) colony of nlng a Wedding." Included in Delta Tau Delta had a "Roar her talk will be points on ing 20's Party" at the Bahia choosing invitations and anBeach Resort. nouncements and planning a March 4 , the ZPE pledges reception . defeated the pledges of Tau NEXT WEEK Joanne TorEpsilon Phi in football, 12-0. retta will speak on "How to KAPPA SIGMA Cm Choose a Trousseau.'' Miss Pete Clark , Jon Williams Torretta is a well known fash and Joe Ciccarello have been ion commentator who is pres named as pledg!!S during ently instructing the charm KSC's open rush period. KSC has submitted a petiOIAMONO RINGS O.pen Fridays 'til Nine • DIAMONDS • I'INIE WATCH REP'AII't • DIAMOND &ETTINCJ • ENGRAVING All1lwh.'YJM JEWELER 31!1102 .... EPTUNII: (AT DAL.It MABRY) TAMPA. 1"\...0RICA PHI 2153!1177 tion for colonization which they hope will be given imme diate approval. FutQre plans include a moonlight cruise and beach party. SIGMANU Brothers Sam G o r d o n, Wade Parsons, Denny Grady, M i ke Savidge and Frank Caldwell, all members of the Student Association Legisla ture, aided the passage of the tow , aw a y recommendation ap proved by the Legislature two weeks ago. John Brownley , SN social chairman, announced plans for a three-way party with Enotas a n d Talos fraternities. SIGl\IA EPSIWN .;t J I Ruth Hooper B Sigma Epsilon Colony had as its guest speaker last Sun day night, Robert E . Hall, as sistant pro f essor of English. Hall , the first in a .series of schedu l ed to speak to the fraternity, spoke on ''Why Do Fraternities Exist." WIG COIFFURES I 56th Street Temple Terrace I (In the mall of the Temple Terrace Shopping Center) ' PHONE: 988-3395 tf Use these valuable coupons to put your hairpieces In "top" shape! VALUABL COUPON Pledges are now working on a new chariot at an off cam pus location. The chariot will be entered in both the chariot judging and chariot race dur ing Greek Week, during the last week of Mar c h. Sevet al brothers and pledg fui es accompanied colony coun selor Ray K ing to Rollins last Satutctay f or a leader s hip workshop. The brothers also expected Grand 'Pres ident C. Maynard Turner, of Sigma Phi Epsilo n , in the Tampa Bay Area. He was to vis i t the colony during his s tay here. Off icers were elected last Sunday and King also presen ted those brothers who had passed the pledge tes t their colony active p i ns . Li s t of col ony activities and next year's officers will be printed next week. TAU EPSILON Pm Last Tuesday night the brothers chose to send Chan cellor Menny Diner to the Tau Epsilon Phi National Conven tion at Grossingers in New York, Aug. 27. This weekend, as their ser vice project, TEP pledges will paint and do repair work on the Tampa Girls Home . Stu Miskin was elected TEP's permanent delegate to SRG. TEPs are looking forward to a very rewarding softball season. Last Thursday 1 a game was played w i t h LamQda Chi and Friday with Theta Chi Omega . Last Thursday a social was held with Delta Phi Alpha. Entertainment was provided by Brothers Dave Vine and Steve Kirsner, playing the piano , and Bob Fisher singing. TAU KAPPA EPSll..ON The Brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon are preparing for Gree k W ee k . The brothers will partici pate in the Fraternity Sing, the char i ot race, the Greek Week Banquet and present a Fraternity skit during Greek Week festiviti e s . Internationalization f or the Tekes is approaching rapidly and the brothers are prepar in$ themselves for initiation into Tau Kappa Epsilon. THETA em OMEGA Chi is pleased to an nounce its sponsorship of Janet Hotard, a sister of Tri Chi sorority, as Miss Novem ber on the TKE calendar. The TCO sweethear t will be announced at the annual Red and White Banquet at the Ha waiian Village March 17 . Two of the brother s , John McCullough and Ron Deaton, were guests of the Grand Chapter of Theta Chi fraterni ty at the annual Region 12 chapter convention. TCO's new pledge s are Bill Langstaff and Jim Lanius. ARETE Arete pledg e s are wor king on their project, a coffee GEORGE BARRON house called "The Privy." The "Privy" will be held Saturday at Temple Terrace Community Church from 8 p.m. to midnight. Continuous entertainment will be provid ed by local folk groups. A va riety of refreshments will be served. Everyone is invited. Price is 75 cents and tickets and information can be ob tained from any Arete pledge. Arete held their annual Chevalier Weekend last week. Friday night they had a Mod's and Rocker's party at the B & R ranch. The Edge of Night provided Jack Shiver's barbequed spare ribs were served. Saturday night the formal dance was held at the Interzliitional Inn; the Velvets performed. Today the Phi Delta Theta brothers will attend a Found er's Day banquet at the Inter national Inn. The National Secretary of Phi Delta Theta will be the guest of honor . Phi Delta Theta initiatio11 will be on April 7 and 8 . Arete had its first social last Tuesday with Kappa Delta. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega colony celebrated last weekend with a luau given by the pledges at the Tampa Wildlife Club. Highlights of the evening were Hawaiian knife dances by Rick Putnam, Jack Reyn olds and Larry Hilker._ The pledges entertained with Ha waiian chants. Saturday night a semi formal dance was held with music by the "Apostles." A social was held last week with TriDelta sorority in the University Center . Comm i ttee chairmen for Greek Week activities are Dave Sturgill, chariot ; Dave McMullen, Greek Sing; and Stan Walsh, chairman of the Greek Dance. Wayne Smith is composing ATO's skit. The fra t ernity is having a smoke with Tampa Alumni ot ATO. Also the brothers an ticipate the announcement of "little sisters." They will at tend s o cial functions and serve on welcoming com mittees. WE FURNISH COMPLETE SERVICE ••• • U.S.F. Tax Sheltered Annuities • Life Insurance Estate Planning • Income Replacement Protection THE PRUDENTIAL INSUR'ANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA 3128 W Kennedy Blvd. 876-2441 New Sorority Formed; BringS Total To Seven By MARGARET MASON Staff Writer PANHELLENIC Delta Sigma Tau Sorority achieved provisional status. There are now seven sorori ties . The vice president of na tional Delta Gamma Sorority visited USF Tuesday. Mrs. Catherine Gary got acquaint ed with sorority members and Panhellenic officers at a cof fee during the morning. TRICm Tri Chi's main service proj ect for the month will be a St. Patrick's Day party for needy children in Ybor City, Friday. Sister Janet Hotard and Judy Branz have both been selected for the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity calendar. The newest pledges of Tri Chi are Mary Mathis, Leslie Blair, Judy Megaca, Sally Jo Powers, Pat Mentasane, Mary Jo Pirrung , and Diane How arth. KAPPA DELTA A car-wash was held by KDs Saturday and the pledges are planning a aonut sale next month. Phi Delta Theta fraternity entertained KDs with a social after their meeting March 7. Pledge Chris Ercius was named sweetheart of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity re cently. Sister Beverly Roberts has made a Teplica of the Uni versity seal which will be hung by Delta Eta Chapter at the Kappa Delta Convention at Pasadena, California, in June. 'fhe pledges were honored with a party given by the sis ters in Delta Lounge last Wednesday night. The party ' s theme was "Journey Into Sis terhood." Sisters made large, colorful paper flowers as fa vors for their little sisters. Kappa Delta's annual White Rose Ball will be held Friday night at the Statler Hilton in Clearwater Beach. Following a banquet, dancing will be to the sound of "The Apostles." TRIDELTA Tri Delta held its leadership school the week o f Feb. Z'l for the newly elected officers. The charter was aided all week by Mrs. Olan H. Mal colm, district president , from Atlanta, Ga. At its regular meeting, March 7, officers were installed. They were President, Lyn nette Kelly; Pledge Trainer, Pat Fallon; Chaplain, Donna Beagles; Marshall, T e r r y Johnstone; Activities Chair man, Nancy Bonnet; Corre sponding Secretary, L y n n Provenzano; Recording Secre tary, Kathleen Georgius; Tri dent Correspondent and Pub licity Chairman, Glynn Pro venzano, Also Treasurer , Donna Ur; Sponsor Chairman, Sandy Greutter; Song Leader , Jane Ropulewis; Social Chairman, Terry Taylor ; His torian, Jane Wilkes; Librarian, T e r r y Campbell ; Service Projects Chairman, Cheryl Anthony ; Scholarship Chairman Kathy Starford; Rushing Chairman, Michele Romano; Recommen dations Chairman, Pam Dym mek; Pan Hellenic Delegates, Pam Fee and Elesa Nelson. On March 3, Tri Delta took 1st place in the women ' s divi sion of the intramurals s wim meet and met Kappa Dorm on March 8 in the first game of the s oftball final. Last Wednesday, Tri Delta was invited to a social with Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity . DELTA ZETA , At the Delta Zeta dinner • • dance Saturday evening sisters formally their pledges. Announced by President Rose Marie Cali was the D. Z. Man of the Year, Bob Carpenter, presi dent of Sigma Nu fraternity. The sisters and pledges recently finished intramural softball with a 2-4 record but found it an enjoyable experi ence anyway. Pledge Cheryl Harris was recently honored as Rainbow Girl of the Year in Orlando. DELTA SIGMA TAU The newly installed sisters of Delta Sigma Tau are now wearing their green and yel low ribbons . The officers of the new pro visional are Irene Pomerantz, president; Ede Lambert, first vice president; Joan Gross, second vice president; Evelyn Trop, secretary; Sheila Fages, treasurer; Joanne Steiner, so cial chairman and Betsi Everett, chaplain. Other officers are Sandra Usherson, publicity chairman and historian; Phyllis Guerra and Sherry Nissel, PanheHen ic representatives; J u d i Mintz, scholarship chairman; Judi Snetiker, parliamentarian; Sharyn Faro, activities chairman; Carole Newman, song leader and Mrs. Harriet Seligsohn, adviser. As their first campus activi ty, many of the sisters took tickets to the Spring Spectacu lar. March 4, the sisters had a sign making social at the home of their adviser. ?, ' I Admission 8 $1.50 ffi M'. No •n•mum ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Delta Pi Sorority's new officers are Sharon Bar field, president; Liana Fer nandez, vice president; Char lotte White, recording secre tary; Sue Alderfer, corre sponding secretary; Aileen Oliva, membership selection; Karen (Charlie) H u 1 t zen, house chairman; Angela Mas sari, guard; Dena Provenza no, chaplain; Bobbie Allen, membership selection; Phyllis Feagle , pledge trainer assis tant. Barbara Wendling was cho sen a little sister by the broth ers of Alpha Tau Omega fra ternity, and Linda Diaz was chosen to represent ADPi on the Tau Kappa Epsilon frater nity calendar. Liz Outten , vice president of Panhellenic, attended t h e Southeastern Panhellenic Con ference in Tallahassee and stayed at the AD Pi house. I . TWO SHOWS , March 17 & 18 at 8:15 & 10:30 <>;; d li1-FEATURINGI r1 VINCE MARTIN. artist 1m I MARK BASS • I I 'l932' • Folk-singing group "'ii: from USF. "" I "Is New I DR. JULIAN HARTT • Yale University, Noaht:_ Porter Professor of Philosophical Theology m and Director Graduate Studies in !{j 1 . : DR. • Mothod;,, Choplom to USF. REV. JIM KELLER • Pre&byterian Chaplain to USF. I 25' FOR MEMBERS 35' FOR NON-MEMBERS I ..... --.--1',' I MARCH 20 8:30 P.M. . I OPEN HOOTENANNY B 50' For Members-75' For @ I 10022 • 30th St. Poinsettia Plaza next to the U.X. Bopkstore ' . HURRAY FOR LEGS! MAKE MINE A MINI! _Zona Clay, Freshman Class, is wearing a kaleidoscope of colors boldly patterned in a Mini T by Josette . Come to any Maas Brothers every Saturday at 2:30 in the Junior Terrace for young fashion shows. tllld OTHERS ;a " . .. ... . .... '"" ,;) . -' -. ... '


USF Photo Galati Gives Interpretation Tips Speech instructor Frank Galati gives last minute tips on ln.dividual oral interpretation to Carol Kunce (far left), Elizabeth Kolesar, and John McCollister. The three students, along with William Alexander, represenfAld USF in the above division of the Poetry Fest ival. 1\lcCollister, 1\liss Kolesar and Alexan der were three of 13 students around the state who were judged superior in individual oral interpretation by faculty critics. Poetry Festival • • • • • • • (Continued from Page 1) then spoke of the great feeling of togetherness that arises when poets gather and .said that USF's poetry festivals may result in "great educa tion and human experience." About an hour earlier, Mac Leish had told this reporter that he knew of no college poetry gathering anywhere in the country similar to USF's annual Festival. MacLeish arrived on Mon-day prior to the Festival for a week of lectures and discus sions Mth classes in English, speech, humanities and thea tre. Wednesday afternoon, about 300 packed University Center 252 to hear him at the "Meet The Author" coffee hour. There, MacLeish, using personal references, spoke of the difficulty of one's finding an occupation to complement and allow time for the writing of poetry. _ WEDNESDAY night, Mac-WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15,1967 : ::::,:::::::::::.; . . ;:;: Off.ICIal Notl•ces served seat tickets; admission charge). URBAN AFFAIRS CONFERENCE : Fri-Bulletln Board notices should be sent dl day and Saturday, all day, CTR 252. reel to D irector, dttlce of Campus Publl AilE CONFERENCE: Saturday, 8 a.m., cations , CTR 223, no l ater than Thursday CTR. for Inclusion the following Wednesday. PAINTINGS ON DISPLAY : All Flo:lda Time and room schedules of c ampus orUndergraduate Painting Competition; ganlzatlo ns meeting regularly are posted today through Sunday, CTR 248. In the University Center lobby. E C 0 N 0 M I C EDUCATION CONFER __ ENCE: Monday , 10 a.m. through 2 p.m., BLOOD DRIVE: The annual USF Blood CTR 200. ,Prlve will take place 9 a.m . to 4 :3ll p.m. RELIGIOUS COUNCIL: Speaker Dr. 'Wednesday March 22 in CTR 252 Hartt; Monday, 2 p.m. , CTR 255-6. -HOSPITALiTY COMMITTEE of ' the Unl HUMANITIES FACULT_Y CONCERT: verslty Center Is availab le to serve as dolfo Fernandez, cello, March 26, 3.3ll hosts and hostesses at coffees and recep "TI y Al'ce" tlons sponsored by the Faculty, For , • n 1 , Information, phone ext. 637, UC Program March JO.Aprlt 1,_ 8 :30 p.m., Theatre, council Ofllce, CTR 156E. (Reserved seat llckets, admIssIon FACULTY-STAFF LUNCHEON: BIll 'h"" ") , Keck and Jim Farmer, Cooperative Education students, will be guest speake r s; Education Placement George Miller will present facts about the program. Noon Thursday, CTR 252. Make The folloWing school _systems have sched reservatlon s by noon today with Mrs. uled Interviewing vls1ts on-ca mpus on the Horrlette Angslen, ext. 551. dates l_ndlcated. O!her schools will be APPLICATION FOR EDITORSHIPS : The schedulmg dates m the near future. Office of campus Publicetlons , CTR 223, Placemenl A_MD 280 (Ext. 612) for will receive applications through Friday, add1t1onal lnformallon _and to phone ap March 2 4 , for editor, 1968 Aegean; and pomtmenls to schedule mtervlew. for editor, The Oracle, for Trimesters -, IIIA and B, 1967. These are paid poslFRIDAY, MARCH 17: Prince Georges lions. Any graduate or undergraduate stu County Schools, Upper Md., 9 dent In the University may apply; appli a.m.-noon, ADM 241, Pres1dent s Office. cations are not limited to journalism stuTHURSDAY, MARCH 23: Broward Coun dents. Qualifications: Minimum 2.0 cumu-ty Schools, Fort Lauderdale, Fla., 1 :30 latlve grade point and good standing with p.m., Engineering Building; Pinellas the University, willingness and time to County School_s, !Fa., 2 work up to 20 hours a week and prefers p.m., Englneenng Bulidmg. bly previous publications experience . THURSDAY, MARCH 30: Lee County -A. M . Sanderson, Director Schools, Fort Myers, Fla., Orango County Office of Campus Publications Schobls, Fla., 2 p.m., Engi neering Building; Manatee C o u n t y B k Schools, Bradenton, Fla., 1-8 p.m., Engl Campus Date 00 neerlng Building; volusla county Schools, TODAY Deland, Fla., 2 8 :30 p.m., Engineering CHARM COURSE, 2 p.m . CTR 47. APRIL 4• Arlington County READER'S THEATRE HOURS, Schools, Arlington, 2-6 p.m., Engl2 p .m., CTR 252. neerlng Building . PANHELLENIC, 6:30p.m., CTR 216, THURSDAY, APRIL 6: Sarasota County ENGLISH CLUB, 7 CTR 252. , Schools, Sarasota, Fla., 2 p .m., Eng! FILM CLASSICS: Jules and Jim, neering Building. (French ), 8:30 TUESDAY, APRIL 11: Pasco County SENIOR SATIRE REHEARSAL, 6 p .m., a.m.3 p .m., BSA . THURSDAY , APRIL 13: Palm Beach SA CTR 252. County Schools, West Palm Beach , Fla., SE I SATIRE REHEARSAL 6 Dade County Sc hools, Miami, Fla., 2 OR ' p.m., p.m., Engineering Building. WAY OUT COFFEE HOUSE, 7:30 p .m., C O PI t cTR 248. op acemen MOVIE: "The C halk Ga rden," 7 and 9:45 Students in terested In Co-operative Edup ,m,, FAH 101• SATURDAY calion Train i ng esslgnments lor Trlmes CHILDREN' S FILM SERIES, 10:30 a.m., ter Ill or for the first quarter September, FAH 101 1967, sho uld apply In ENG 3 7 at tho earSENIOR. SATIRE REHEARSAL, 6 p.m. !le st possible. These are paid tralnBSA mg ass1gnments where students are MOVIE: "Tho Chalk Garden,'' 7 p.m ., placed. in areas of professional Interest . FAH 101. New lis tings for Tnmester Ill Include: COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING DINNER, SUPERMARKETS GENERAL CORP. ;Jm., CTR 255 • 6 • Dance, 9 p.m., CTR Openings for majors In most arees for MOONLIGHT CRUISE, 8 p.m .• midnight, management trainee assignments In New Tampa docks . Jersey, Delaware, New York, Pennsylva SUNDAY nla, and Connectic ut. ST . PATRICK'S AUTOCROSS, noon, FAH NATIONAL PARK SERVICE -Desires lots co -op applicants with majors In art, hlslo SENIOR SATIRE REHEARSAL , 6 p .m., ry, architecture, or engineering. BSA 25 MAJOR EMPLOYERS seeing students MOVIE: "The Chalk. Garden,'' 7 p .m., with business ma jo rs, FAH 101. especially preferred are those on account MONDAY lng, economics, and management . Lo ca-BRIDAL SERIES, all day, CTR 252. lions in Tampa, Florida, and other East IFC RUSH, 7 p . m . , CTR 204. ern states. ACCOUNTING CLUB DINNER, 7 p m OTHER OPENINGS In chemistry, ac CTR 248. ' ' co unt ing, management, physics, math. TUESDAY SENIOR SATIRE EXHIBIT, all day, CTR WUSF-TV Channel 16 AFFAIRS CLUB : "Mexico,'' 7:30 TODAY p m CTR 2-48 5 :DO Swedish Scene ' ,, . ALL WEEK 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store SENIOR SATIRE EXHIBIT, Lobby 6 :DO Quest CTR 6:30 Science Reporter • 7 :00 Bridges PI S • 7 :30 The Stock Market GCement erYtCeS 7:40 Call the Doctor 8 :DO Charlie Chaplin The organi zations listed below will be In 8:30 Nine to Get Ready tervlewlng on on the dates . lndl-9:DO Profiles In courage cated (check With Placement, ADM 280, THURSDAY for Interview locati o!'sl. For complete. de 5:DO Arts Unlimited scrlptlons and to s 1 g n for an lnte rv• ew, S:30 Miss Nancy's store see Placement Office, ADM 280, ext. 612. 6:00 Space Flight THURSJ?AY, MARCH 16. Electronic Com -,66 munlcallons Inc.: EE., and 7:30 The St o ck Market ME; EE and ME Engmeerlng . 7 You a net the Law WEDNESDAY , MARCH 22. First National 8 ;00 Alcoholics are People Bank of Tampa : MMagement Trainees ; 8 ,30 1 Spy Bu siness Administration . Corn ':'r_oducts 9 : 00 Desllu Playhouse Sales Company (Best Foods DIVISion): FRIDAY Sales training, program in sales manage -5:DO Brother Buu ment; all fields . 5 Miss Nancy's Store THURSDAY , MARCH 30. Washington Na 6 ;00 Charlie C haplin tiona! Insurance Company : Group sales ; 6 ,30 Space Flight all fields. 7 :DO u.s. State Department Special 7:30 The Stock Market 7 :40 Grow and Show 8:00 Enfoque (Spanish News Roundup) 8:30 Forum (Spanish) Concerts, Lectures Exhibitions 9:00 Teatro Frances (Spanish) CHEMISTRY LECTURE: Dr. Rodger W. 9 :30 Victory at Sea Griffin Jr., Now College, "(3.2) Metacy MONDAY clophanes,'' 2 p.m . today, CH E 106. S :00 Functional English CCB 102) LECTURE: Dr. Julian Hartt, Yale Pro5:30 Miss Nan cy's Store lessor of Philosophical Theology, "WII-6 :00 Frontiers of Science lla m Faulk ner's View of Amer ica n Life,'' 6:3ll Compass sponsored by the Unive r sity Religious 7:DO Math Council, Monday . 7 :30 The Stock Market EXHIBITION: "Drawings and Collages" 7 :40 You and the Law from the Richard Brown Baker Collec8 :00 Victory at Sea lion; Tuesday Thursday, through April 6, 8:30 You Are There Library and Teaching Galleries. 9:DO Desllu Playhouse FACULTY EXHIBITION: Jeffrey KronsTUESDAY noble; Wednesday Sunday, through April 5:00 Films for Freedom 6, Theatre Gallery. 5:3ll Miss Nancy's Store CONCERT: University Community Sym-6:00 Discovering America phony Orc hestra; tonight at 8:30, Thea 6:30 For um (Spanis h) Ire, (reserved seat tickets required, no 7:00 Math charge). 7:30 The Stock Market SEMINAR FOR JUVENILES: Also lunch7:40 Your V ote in Action eon; Thursday, 9 a.m. through 5 p . m., 8:00 I Spy CTR 248. 8 :30 Teatro Frances ARTIST SERIES : Fine Arts String Quar 9:00 Clneposlu m tell Thursday, 8:30 p.m., Theatre, (re9:30 You Are There Leish read the galley proofs of his new play "Herakles" to some 200 persons in the Engi neering Auditorium. Based on the Greek myth, the play is to be published in "one or two months" and may well be an other Pultizer Prize winner. The audience sat enraptured, and one of the comments to MacLeish afterwards was the play contained the best poetry he's ever written. Highlight of the Festival events was MacLeish's Friday night lecture in the Theatre. He began by saying "It is moving and more than mov ing disturbing" to come down and find that a poetry festival is "dedicated to you, you meaning me." He then praised as "incredibly beauti ful" that afternoon's USF pre sentation of (flute) music and dance, set to MacLeish's verse "Songs for Eve." 1\lacLEISH commented on ltobert Wallace's poetry (which Wallace had read that afternoon to a full auditori um). He cited one of Wallace's poems as an exam ple of achieving the full mean ing of poerty, according to MacLeish "w h .a t happens when wor.ds come to mean more than they mean." The poem had to do with a man who loved his dog and ended by saying how fulfilling it was "to see one man love anything enough." MacLeish then read 20 of his own poems for slightly over an bout, usually prefac ing them with comments. Sev eral of the poems are recent and will be published in a forthcoming seventh book of verse. (He has written eight books of prose). MacLeish read well. during this period of reading and oth ers, he seemed to enjoy read ing to audiences. He enunciat ed clearly, gave his verse their singing rhythms, and ap propriate inflexion for the strong imagery and sense of sound that characterizes his work. AFTER READING the last poem, MacLeish sat down and drew an immediate standing ovation and a 40 second ap plause, President Allen then presented him with the Uni versity Medallion . Saturday afternoon, midway through the Festival luncheon, a 15x20 inch rectangular white birthday cake with 75 pink candles was brought out in honor of MacLeish. "I need four or five good blowers," he said and blew out about two thirds of the flames. Works by MacLeish and Wallace were then presented to eight students judged supe rior in poetry (from six differ ent schools); to 13 judged superior in individual oral in terpretation (from seven dif ferent schools); and to two schools (University of Miami and Florida Atlantic Universi ty) judged superior in the readers' theatre category. In cluded in the 21 students rated superior (by faculty critics) were five from USF: Harvey Roscow and John Giacolletti in poetry , and Elizabeth Kol esar, John McCollister , and William Alexander in oral in terpretation. Festival chair men and co-chairmen (of USF) were presented copies by MacLeish of his "Collected Poems." NEAR the close of the luncheon, attended by some 180 persons, one name from each of the three Festival di visions was selected at ran dom. H arve y Roscow (of USF), Susan Curran (of FSU) and the University of Miami were drawn to perform in their division poetry, oral interpretation. THE ORACLE15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa3 Panty Raid Results In Extra Work For 20 Coeds Program Retarded Of Teaching Mentally Receives Fellowships USF's program in Teacher Education for Teachers of Mentally Retarded children has received a number of Federal Fellowships at both the undergraduate and Mas ters level for the 1967-68 acq demic year. tember 1967 are eligible). The Masters level fellowships are for 1 year of full time study and pay a stipend of $2,000 plus $600 for each dependent in addition to tuition. Approximately 20 g i r 1 s "have agreed" to "review literature" about mobs and Uni v e r s i t y emergency proce dures, Margaret B. Fisher dean of women, said last Friday. , The girls, all residents of Gamma Hall, agreed to re view the literature, she said, after meeting with her to dis cuss violations of orders dur ing an attempted panty raid on USF girls' halls March 6. Dean Fisher said in addition they will "review what they did and why their were inappropriate." NO ACTION is contemplat ed against any men, accord ing to Charles Wildy, dean of men and Herber J. Wunder lich, dean of student affairs. The raid started at 10:20 p.m. when a switch was pulled at a Tampa Electric Co. substation across from Fontana Hall blacking out the campus and about 1,000 men residents streamed out of their dorms . Although tbere were reports o f some men en-Bay Campus To Feature, Marine Science Bay Campus will host two sessions in marine science from May 1-June 19 and June 22-August 8, according to John C. Briggs, chairman of zoolo gy. The sessions will be open to students, students in good standing at other universities and qualified adults. tering girls' halls, no girls were harmed nor was there any property damage. Sheriff's deputies arrived on campus shortly after power was restored at 11 p .m . but made ' no arrests. The men re turned to their dorms after the lights went on. Dean Fisher said the girls were warned to lock their doors, close their windows and draw their curtains. They were not to look out of their windows, one girl said. The admonition was widely disregarded as many girls looked out windows, and one girl in Gamma said she and other girls shouted at the men below. The girl said she and the other girls were guilty of disobeying the orders and said she would accept her "penalty" of writing a paper. She complained, however, that .WANTED • • • To Buy Rare Coins & Stamps HIGHEST PRICES FOR THOSE WE NEED. NORTH GATE COIN & STAMP SHOP 8927 N. Florida Ave. (In North Gate Mall) PHONE 932-8117 other girls were not caught and that no men were being punished. Dean Fisher said the girls of Kappa Hall would be fully briefed on "emergency proce dures" to iron out procedure misunderstandings. N o n e agreed or were assigned to write papers. ' Delta and Epsilon Halls were unaffected. Dean Fisher said t h e Gamma Hall Board of Stan dards and the Interhall Resi dence Council would not be in volved in any action since the action was "staff-initiated." The undergraduate fellow ship pays a stipend of $1600 plus tuition (only students who will be seniors by SepThese fellowships are for students interested in teach ing mentally retarded chil dren. For further information contact Melba Wood for un dergraduates or Robert C. Dwyer for graduates. I SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment '!?< Authorized Sales of Dacor Diving Equipment M SAFE FILTERED AIR l1. 7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234 "FIRE ENGINE DEWDROP HOT FLUORESCENT PINK" -READ THIS HUMOROUS POEM IN YOUR COPY OF THE ''SOUTH FLORIDA REVIEW'' ) representing , . the best student and faculty poets. Your Copy Will Be Available for only 25c + 1c tax March 16, 17 at the U. C. Bookstore or U.C. 223 -THE ORACLE • Courses and instructors for the first session include Ma-J. rine Botany, Clinton Dawes; Marine Geology, Stan 1 e y Wimberley; Chemical Ocean ography, Dean F. Martin; Physiology of Marine Ani mals, J. M. Lawrence. The second session profes sors and courses will include invertebrate zoology, Frank E. F r i e d; ichthyology, Briggs , and physiology of fish es, Joe R. Linton. The courses will be avail able on a non-conflicting schedule. Each student is al lowed two courses a session. Each course will require one full day of laboratory and-or field w'ork plus four hours of lecture a week. Enrollment in each course is limited to 24, April 1 is the deadline for application s . Two laboratories, f u 1 , 1 y equipped with seawater sys tems, are located on Bay Campus, and the services of the Florida State Board of Conservation's 72-foot trawler -will be available as well as their reference collection of marine animals and plants lo cated on the site. $50 Award Won By USF Coed In Literature Renee Gross, 3EE, won sec ond place in the state literary competition sponsored by the Clearwater chapter of the Na tional Society of Arts and Let ters. She was awarded $50 last Saturday at the Annual Awards Luncheon in the Stat ler Hilton in Clearwater Beach. Last year's first prize winner in art competition, Richard L ind blom, a graduate student, was invited to exhibit six of his paintings at the luncheon. First prize winner, Peter Vasile of Daytona Beach, a senior at Florida Presbyterian College in St. Petersburg, re ceived first prize of $100 for his short story, "The Raid." He will compete in the $1,000 National Career Award com petition to be held in St. Louis during th e National Confer ence in April. Merin To Speak On Psychology Tonight At 7:30 The Psychology Club Lec ture Series will presen t Dr. Sidney J. Merin tonight at 7 :30 p.m . in Physics 368-369. Merin will speak on "Recent Advances in Psychological Thought." He will also di sc us s his experiences as a clinical psychologist. Merin has practiced in Tampa for 10 years. NEWS tor ENG GRA Continued expansion of our military and commercial business provides openings for virtually every technical talent. As you contemplate one of the most important decisions of your life, we suggest you consider career oppor tunities at Pratt & Whitney Aircraft. Like most everyone else, we offer all of the usual "fringe" benefits, in cluding our Corporation-financed Graduate Education Program. But, far more important to you and your future, is the wide-open opportunity for professional growth with a company that enjoys an enviable record of stability in the dynamic atmosphere of aerospace technology. And make no mistake about it ••• you'fl get a solid feeling of satisfaction from your contribution ' to our nation's economic growth and to its national defense as well. Your degree can be a B.S., M.S. or Ph.D. in: MECHAN ICAL, AERONAUTICAL, CHEMICAL, CIVIL {structures oriented), ELECTRICAL, MARINE, and METALLURGI CAL ENGINEERING • ENGINEERING MECHAN.ICS, APPLIED MATHEMATICS, CERAMICS, PHYSICS and ENGINEERING PHYSICS. For further Information concerning a career with Pratt & Whitney Aircraft, consult your coflege placement officer-or write Mr. William L. Stoner, Engineering Department, Pratt & Whitney Aircraft, East Hartford, Connecticut 06106. Take a look at the above chart; then a good long look et . Pratt & Whitney Aircraft-where technical careers offer exciting growth, continuing challenge, and lasting sta. bility-where engineers and scientists are recognized as the major reason tor the Company's continued success. SPECIALISTS IK POWER ••• POWER FOR PROPULSIONPOWER FOR AUXILI.'\RY SYSTEMS. CURRENT UTILIZATIONS . 'INCLUDE MILITARY AND COMMERCIAL AIRCRAFT, MISSILES, SPACE VEHICLES, MARINE AND INDUSTRIAL APPUCATIONS. Pratt & Whitney u DIVISION OF UNITED ARAf'T COIIIII'. CONNECTICUT OPERATIONS EAST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT All Equal OpportvniiY t:mpiO)'tr


Editorials And Commentary OUR READERS WRITE . 4March 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Humanitarian Goals Sighted Planned EDITOR, I recall in the "Grapes of Wrath," the part in California where the workers were mistreated and how the law was handled in such a way that they had lit tle chance. Perhaps the migrant worker's plight is similar. "I was beginning to think that they were a bunch of deadheads out there," said one pretty com muting coed, in reaction to last week's panty raid attempt. Being a colloquial deadhead and a literal deadhead are two different things, but almost became one. Reportedly planned by an un named group of male residents, the USF campus erupted into a mass of mixed emotions March 6 at about 10:20 p.m. The raid had been well publicized among on campus males, and even among some of the females (a bulletin board poster in Delta announced it, and even had a "University Center Approved" stamp). Wind of the proposed action also got to female resident hall RI's who passed word along to their RAs. They, in turn, told the girls on their hall about the horrors of panty raids and that they should go to their rooms and lock their doors. About the only exciting thing that happened all night may not have been noticed by those who did it. That was when those who broke into the substation on Fletcher took their lives in their own hands. Clyde Hill, director of Physical Plant, said, "What was done was extremely dangerous to the stu dent who pulled the switch at the substation. There was a very good chance of his being killed. Tampa Electric people used full safety equipment to turn it back on." Hill went on to say that damage ' was relatively minor as compared to what it would have been if it had happened during the time classes were in session or when WUSF radio and WUSFTV were broad casting. What is important is the mes sage that The Oracle believes it must toward that switch pulling student. That message is: You may learn of panty raids and other things to do as tepsion man agement devices in sociology or some other related classes, but, please, next time, don't risk your life for a little fun. USF Photo Presently there are over 100,000 migrant workers in southern Florida. who have an average income of $1,000 per year. They live in squalor and unsanitary conditions. The little education they do have is poor; even if it was improved, they move around so much a continuous education is impossible. TO TRY and improve the condition of the migrant workers, a drive for unioni zation has been led by Waller P. Ruether. They have made much progress. Through the AFLCIO more than 30,000 farmers have signed union cards. Although this is of little value, the growers are not obligated to bargain wjth the union, but it shows a sign of .the workers' interest The farm drive takes the complexion of the 30's, when there were bitter strikes as unions organized industrial plants, but there must be more ground work to be done among the workers be fore labor can back up its demands with a valid strike threat It is believed that labor will pick the vegetable producers as its first major target because they are smaller and more vulnerable. Although a big drive for a major agreement may not come until next yearr some organizers believe that it will take at least two or three years to achieve a meaningful contract. AS STUDENTS we have been given a first hand opportunity to give our support to a humanitarian goal. These peo ple have suffered and endured long enough. We as students and responsible citizens should have a strong stand to help our fellow man's plight. In view of all this an organization of students, The Farm Workers Support Committee, has been formed to coordinate and organize those students who feel a responsibility and mindful duty to help his fellow man. Besides assisting those who are in grave need of economic and educational aid this provides us with an opportunity for practical application of principles learned in the classroom. The aims of the group has centered Archibald MacLeish during his lectures and discussions last week as poet in residence. 1 on emotional and moral aspects of the farm workers plight. This is understand able, considering that their substandard conditions would tend to a failure of the democratic and humanitarian ideas upcm which our republic was founded. Although the moral struggle is important the time has come for facts. Thus, as a future project, the FSC will make a trip to the migrant camps in the Ruskin area to "see for ourselves" the disputed living conditions and from per sonal observation get an idea on where they need the most help . . On Poetry "Poetry doesn't need encour agement ; we need poetry's encour agement." Concerning Censorship 'Tnt against all forms of cen sorship. In a self-governed coun try, no one can tell the people what to read." On Vietnam "It's of crucial importance if you 're in a wat to believe in it ... but 9w young men today are going to a u;ar they don't believ e in." "Some sa/ 'Good God, l et's iust get out!' But you can't pull out an army that size." Today's Trying Times "I don't know if there have been more bewildered times (than today).! doubt it." The Poetry Festival (After last Friday's "Songs for Eve" production, directed by Frank Galati): ''I'm terribly impressed. It was just beautiful. 1 hope you will keep doing these things" (setting poetr y to music and dance). AN EDUCATOR SAYS • Although the FSC is only composed of students we feel that we can aid and exert some influence toward the force for the betterment of the migrant worker. All students interested please contact the undersigned in CTR 219. CAM WALLACE Executive Press Secretary JOE ANGEMEJER, Secretary of External AHairs Utter Protest EDITOR, Having recently been informed by the Registrar's office that classes are being held on Good Friday, March 24, we feel compelled to write a letter in complete and utter protest of such action. In the Calendar of Activities pub lished by the University Center Program Council, it states that "Good Friday" is a student holiday, thus, many students have made plans to leave campus or to go home that weekend. One can look at the Board of Notices in the University Center and observe that many advertisements are posted stating the intention of leaving Thursday after classes. ,' A majority of the students, of course, have not been informed of this action so as a Representative of the Associated Students of South Florida, I am hopeful that I will be able to introduce a resolu tion that we DO NOT have classes on Good Friday. Again, it seems necessary to remind some people that this University •is sup posed to keep the students cognizant of happenings and affairs of this Universi ty. MICHAEL WOODWARD, CB Representative, Undersecretary of Academic Affairs JQHN BLAND, 2CB Three Cheers! In reading the weekly complaints about various USF departments, organi zations, and activities, I think it wise to stop for a second and give credit where due. I speak of our Placement Office. They brought companies representing many diverse fields and seeking graduates in many different majors to our campus this trimester. In addition, lectures con cerning job and graduate study opportu nities were organized by the placement office and given by experienced person nel. Granted, you may not have liked th companies or interviewer, or even offered a job, but the companies were available to talk with. This, coupled with resumes, counseling, and public relations is as far as they can go; the rest is up to the student. The placement office did their part well. In particular, the polite, eager, and untiring assistance that Don Colby, Placement Coordinator, and Mrs. Pat Toney, Placement Sec!,'etary, gave to all students is well worth commendation. It never ceased to amaze me how they maintained a ready willingness to discuss or counsel with all students in spite of the tremendous amount of stu dents and problems they dealt with. Thanks, placement office _ PERRY W. SMITH IV Here's There EDITOR: Thinker: "It's a nice place to visit, but I wouldn't want to think There." Skeptic: "Whattaya mean?'' Thinker: "The natives There are suffering from xenophobia." Skeptic: "What's that?" T_: "A fear of foreigners . . . anyone who thinks is foreign There." . S . : "What happens to thinkers There?" T.: "They get thrown in jail if they are caught in a bohemian place." S.: "What's that?" T.: "A den of iniquity where all the fuzzy faced acid-heads gather to blow pot and pop pills." Freedom Of Speech Is Needed From the St. Pete rsburg Times "Education in Perspective," Stmday, January 9, 1966, "Speaking Freely To Our Students." Editor's Note;. One of the South's for ward lo o king educators, Chancellor Alexander Heard of Vanderbilt Universi ty, offers some convincing arguments in behalf of freedom for campus speakers Some of hi s c omments are reprinted from the Vanderbilt Gazette . In the United State s we in higher edu cation and here I would like to include trustees, s tudents, alumni -are steadily concerned that there be sympatheticun 0RI\.CLE. Vol. 1 No. 2 1 March 15, 1967 Published every Wednesday In tht school yoar by the Un•• •rsoty of South Florida 4202 Fowler Avt .. Tampa, Fl• , 33620. Second Class postage paid at Tompa, Flo . , 33601, under Act of Mor.3, 187t. Printed by Tht Times Publishing Company, 51. PeterSburg. Circulation Rates Single copy (nonstudents) 10c Moll subscriptions _ • ___ S4 School yr. The Oracle Is written and edited by students at the University of South Florida. Editorial views htrein are not necessarily those of the USF admlnOffices : Unlnroily Center 222, phone 981-4131, Nows , ext . 619; adv•rtosing , ext . 620. Deadlines: genoral oews and ads, Wednesday for lollowing Wednosday; lottors to editor 4 p . m . Fridoy, clan;. fitds, 9 a.m. Monday. Horry Holgley ____ -----__ _____ Editor Julian Efrid -----------Managing Editor Lee Sizemore ___ _ __ -----_ SporfS Ellllor l'olly Weaver ... ---------_ Feature Editor Scott Penrod --------. , __ Advertising Monoger Stu Thayer _ _ --------_ News Eattor Larry Goodman • _ • __ . Fine Arts Edttor Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson ----Puonsntr Prof. Steve Yates ------------c;enerat Mgr. derstanding of why universities conduct their affairs as they do. Universities need the confidence of the communities they serve (which are usually also the communities that in significaBt part sup port them). For this reason I wish to say something about visitors to American campuses, particularly the Vanderbilt campus, and about the freedom of speech accorded to them. I know from my mail box that witlT a few persons, at least, this is a matter of deep worry. As I read the history of American higher education, it was ever thus, and certainly I know from my colleagues in other leading univet• s ities that they re ceive queries and complaints about speakers as a regular part of the business. er, a baccalaureate preacher, or visitor on some similar ceremonial occasion , it naturally seeks to select someone whose message it will consider appropriate in style and substance to the occasion. SUCH OCCASIONS often do "honor" the invited person, and the institution may in the public mind be credited with some responsibility for what he says, even though in actuality it cannot influ ence what he says. There is no ambiguity, however, about the relationship of the i nstitution . to . other speakers on its camp11s. It is the main business of a university ' to maintain an open forum. In an open forum, if it is an effective one, conflicting points of view will inevitably be expressed. The institution does not endorse the statements of those who speak in its forum. THE ANXIE'l ' JES that are felt by What they say can in no sense be con public spirited individuals loyal to their strued as the views of ''the university" alma mater seem to me to stem from simply because they were expres s ed in a three main sources. university forum. The forum is official, One is the feeling that when a college not the views expressed in it, just as on or university allows a visitor to speak on our campus "The Hu stler" may be the its campus it is putting its arm around official student newspaper, While the him, dignifying him, and endor s ing what , views of its editors are not the o fficial he has to say. campus opinion. Second i s the dislike of giving a partiLAST YEAR 384 public appearan c es san speaker usually nowadays, but not were made by visiting speakers to the alway s, an advocate of a political view Vanderbilt campus. Many obviously conpoint -a forum in which he can propotradicted others and no single person in gandize , and spread his doctrine. the university, including the chancellor, Thirdly, anxieties often stem, I suscould possibly agree with all of them, pect, from a lack of understanding of even if he knew what they had said. how univer s ities mus t go about their 1 Think of the campus platform in the business if they are to perform their same terms as the library. No one t o my classical functions of discovering, tran sknowledge has claimed that a university mitting, and applying knowledge. dignifies and endorses the views ex-Let us look at the first of these three pressed in the books it works so hard to causes of concern. When a university acquire. We have books by every con -acts formally through its chief executive ceivable social protagonist, well written officer to invite a commencement speakbooks and poorly written books, some .., I impeccably sound and presumably some less perfect in their composition. We have books by Machiavelli and Thomas Aquinas, by John Smith and Karl Marz, by Winston Churchill and Adolf Hitler. These books are the materi als with which faculty and students in a university work in studying the society of which they are a part, in teac hing about that society, and applying knowl edge for the benefit of society. And, so likewise, speakers who come to the cam. pus are part of the university ' s traditional resources, for study and evaluation. THE FEAR, THE misinformation and the ideas that a person considers undesi rable may be spread by visiting speak ers is surely understandable. These are hazards of the educational process wherever it may be ,found, and especially these are hazards in an educational proc dedicated to producing persons who will think independently and creatively. But, as someone has said, there is no use trying to make ideas sate for stu dents; you have to make students safe for ideas. You have to develop within them their own powers of criticism and evaluation. Young people, and especially young people in college, cannot be shielded from the winds of opinion in our world. There are books in every university library that carry views as daring as a ny visitor is likely to on our campus. You may have noticed what the press reported last spring when a visitor was prohibited from speaking on the Ohio State University campus. He was the di rector of the Ame11ican Institute for Marxist Studies in New York. He did not speak, but he appeared silently on the stage while students read aloud from his books which they had checked out of the university library. S.: "Oh brother!" T.: "But that's not all. The joint is also crawling with right wingers, left wingers, middle wingers (they swing both ways), prostitutes, con men, sex ual deviates, college professors, other social misfits, and' the Big Boo Hoo." S. : "Not the BIG Boo Hoo . . . What's that?" T.: "I'm not sure. Something like the Great Pumpkin, I guess." S.: "How do you know all this?" T.: "I read the newspapers." S.: "What else goes on There?" T.: "They sometimes throw college stu dents in jail for drinking beer." S.: "But college men have been drinking beer for ages . . . why it's a hallQwed tradition, a part of their educa tion.'' T.: "That's the problem. Education and discussing ideas over a couple beers could lead to an open mind. Nothing scares the natives more than an open mind. It's against the law to get drunk There." S. : "Define drunk." T.: "I can't. Only God and the stapo can do that.'' S.: "Laws are to protect the people not to persecute them. All learned men believe in the spirit of the law." T.: "Perhaps learned men do, but kan garoos make decisions There." S. : "I hardly think that they would bother a beer drinker with all that horrible vice going on ... especially those disgusting college professor de generates." T.: "They would, they did, and they will because There is like nowhere else." s_: "But why?" T.: Ever hear of a political football? It's not too painful when all they do is pass you around, but when they kick you in the teeth with a criminal record, it hurts." S.: "Oh don't be. silly . This is the United States_ It can't happen here.'' T.: "It didn't happen here ... it hap pened There ! " STEVEN M. AVERY Incompetence Wanted EDITOR, This letter should be addressed more specifically ' to the incompetent and illiterate clods who take sadistic pleasure in ' slandering and criticizing our student leaders. They seem to expound upon a new idea of student leader apathy, but they have undoubtedly lost sight of their own apathy, Do these individuals participate in student activities and government? Do they know of the many volunteer posi tions open to them in the Student Associ ation? It is qu ite easy and often decidedly tempting to foll ow the role of the aver age student and ignore any campus ac tivity or political position. It is a recognized fact that all mem-bers of our society have the right to crit icize what they don't like; but the spine less, cowardly individuals, the illiterates_ and degraders of our institution are those people who will only criticize and then do nothing themselves to back up their own words. They are the members of schooi who have the apathy. They _ are the reason that there is this so-called "student apathy" on this campus. FREDERICK GEORGE CATLIN Representative, College of Basic Studies Yorick And Pie EDITOR: "When we make apple pie at our house we .can't get over the habit of cut ting the rot out of the apples we put in our pies." H. E. Aseltine, on Sex and Literature. Alas, pure Aseltine! I knew him, Jack, a fellow of limited jest, but of most excellent fancy . He fancied tHere was no rot in his wife's apple pie. Per haps hers was like Gail Ogden's wholesome apple pie: "Surely there are some clean, wholesome plays without all the sex, etc_" Alas, alas. Pure Ogden and Aseltine: For whom sex, it appears, is such a rot ten, dirty, unwholesome business. MYRON OCHSHORN Assoc. Ftof., English P.S. The Reverend D. H. Lawrence has a most righteous sexual sermon here for all to read. See his "Pornography and Obscenity" (in " The Portable D. H. Lawrence"), one of Charlie Johns' favorite works. An lniustice EDITOR: With reference to the article in last week ' s Oracle on the rigors of off -cam pus living, I would like to say that jus tice was not done to many, i not most, of the bachelors living on USF's perime ter. I am personally acquainted with several single men who are keeping house for themselves and I find that their diet and their living qmclitions are directly related to their level of maturity. Most of these men moved off campus so that they would not have to eat swill three times a day; would not have to put up with slovenly dorm-mates . and would not be restric t ed as to sex of visitors. Time or money, whichever the rea son, nothing justifies eating oonned soup and TV dinners everyday. It does not take that much more time or money to fix a decent, i not delectable meal and any saving the soup 'n sandwich shortcutter ' does make will be more than expended on toilet paper. Anyone who cannot shoulder the re sponsibility of his own care should stay in the dorms and have his rules and meals made for him. WILLIAM R. ORTH Action Line (Continued from Page One) QUESTION: Sometimes the lights on the swimming pool are on during the day time (Sunday afternoon, Feb. 26) Why this waste of electricity? ANSWER: We cannot turn the lights off or on automatically, said Z. E. Wor ley, equipment supervisor of Physical Education. It is the duty of the life guard to turn off the light when he arrives at 2 p.m. on weekends. The life guard also turns the lights on at 6 p.m., so there must be some hours with the lights on when they are not needed, Worley said. QUESTION: Why can't we have spe cial hours on Friday or Saturday nights when boys can go to girls' dorm rooms and girls can go to boys' rooms like they have at other universities? ANSWER: "I don't know many other universities which allow this," said Ray mond C. King, director of Housing. How : ever, the reason, King said, is that the rooms of USF dormitories are designed only as bed and study rooms. If had been living rooms it would have been accepted, King said. He added that USF does not feel it accepted for students of different sexes to visit each other in the bedrooms. QUESTION: Why can't we have a de, cent cleaning service ' on -this campus. Everything I have cleaned has to be cleaned over again. ANSWER: "I have given my laundry to the cleaning service for more than three and a half years, and I have had no complaints," said Raymond C. King, director of Housing, "and I get exactly the same servic e as everybody else." Varsity Cleaner s has facilities for fast service, King said, and everyone who does not like them does not have to use them. 1 QUESTION: Why doe sn't USF host big-name entertainers, like the Righ teous Brothers or the Supremes, for its big weekends? ANSWER: According to Don Gifford, vice president of the SA, "they cost too much." Ref e rring to Spring Spectacular, Gifford mentioned several groups in the budgeted price range, the Sherrels were one of a few who were able to match the dates asked for. LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS !l) w .. b n tt b p t4 tl 0 ' fi d n t( h t d l fE A rr 111 tE tl eJ ri fo is te Ul hi Pl st a1 dt sa w h; -


;, Discovery! Gold Mine THE ORACLE-March 15, 1967, U. of South Florida. Tampa-5 Found In USF Library By ANN WILSON Correspondent A new pocket of gold has been discovered at USF! The main vein is easily accessil;>le to students and staff in the Library basement. Educational Resources may prove a real pot of gold to teacher aids and interns in the county in the form of vari ous audio vi s ual materials . capitalize on other trib1.1taries of this vein. In the center mine is a sprawling rack with cylinders filled to overflowing with maps of every size, shape, and almost every sub ject imaginable. These ate mostly checked out by staff as an indefinite (permanent) loan and are map can be checked out to a student with very little diffi culty. This section of the library also stocks records ranging in subject from comedy to opera. These records (except ing those in back of the check out desk marked classroom records by the professors) seen each year only on the can either be checked out shelf inventory kept by the li . students for a one week brarians but once in a while od or played on specially EDUCATION MAJORS may when a requests it equipped phonograph ' s (they have earphones) in the basement. AN ELEMENTARY educa tion major .can, with a little digging into the stacks of ..... .... .: f USF HospitalitY Committee Aids, \ Guides Visitors Help is available for visitors who are lost at USF. A guide may be obtained for group tours through the campus maze from the office of Rena Ezell, University Center pro gram council adviser. When Mrs. Ezzell receives a call of this type, she relays the information to Carol McCoy, the Chairman of the Hospitality Committee. MISS McCOY takes the information and any particular interests of the group into consideration. USF Photo Over Where? Members of this visiting group seem to bave as much interest in their guide as they do in the buildings of USF. The group is being shown at the University Center by their hospitality guide. Interning Students Get 'Real' Training br!ghtly colored child , . .. .. or1ented books, find some Teachers are usually the official administrators and stu dents th e victims of those mind marauding evils tests. But for 333 seniors, the have been turned this trimester. Student teachers have been doling out tests for the past few weeks in area schools. About 124 are tea c hing in ele mentary schools and 209 in secondary, said Roy E. Kin nick, director of student teaching at USF. STUDENT TEACHING is the "real life part" of teacher train i ng when he actually face s that first group of stud ents in actual classroom expe. rience where he is responsible for pl a nning and execution. Th e purpose of the program is to give the prospective teacher on-the-job experience, under supervision, allowing him to test his theories in practice while evaluating his strengths and weaknesses. Mrs. Ellen Mickelsen, 4ED, after finishing a trimester stu dent teaching in a junior high said, "It is certainly a worth while experience with a lot of hard work and COMING SOON! On or About April 1st • Take Out Service • Dining Room 10206 N. 30th St. GAYLE SWENDSON, intern at Chamberlain High School, Tampa, describes the pro gram as "very good" and stresses pre.planning as a must because classroom time calls for "thinking on the feet." "These students are twice as far advanced as we were when we were in high school. You don't ever know how your lessons plans will turn out in a,ctual experience," siad Miss Swendson. Some 234 students are interning in Hillsborough Coun ty. The remaining are distrib uted among Manatee, Pinel las, Sarasota, Orange and Pasco Counties. "IN YEARS to come, as USF expands it's progra,m, we will be placing students throughout the state like other Florida Universities," said Kinnick. "Right now we don't have sufficient staff to follow the student teachers if they were placed state-wide." To be eligible, the student must have been admitted to the College of Education, have senior standing, must have completed the required educational courses, and have a grade-point ratio of 2.0. Each candidate indicates his preference for the county, area and subject and level which he prefers. It is the re sponsibility of the counties for placement. KINNICK SAID "We have had very, very fine co operation trom schools in Hillsborough County. Ernest Maney, principal of Greco Junior High, said, "We have had many wonderful ex periences with student teach ers. Most teachers hate to let them go at the end of the trimester." Employees Donate $1 00 To Scholar The Employees Club of the First National Bank of Plant City has donated $100 to the University Scholar Award Program here. University Scholar Awards are given to graduate stu dents who are selected for the honor on the basis of their po tential for future creative con tributions to their professipns . NOW OPEN! 8 BALL LOUNGE Pool, Snooker and ShuHieboard 10030 th STREET N. (Next to University Exchange Bookstore) thing to keep even the most mischievous child quiet. Here also is the hanging file loaded with tips on curricu lum organization, periodicals, lesson plans, bulletins, and supplementary materials. There is also a maze of films, filmstrips, and films with coordinated r e c o r d s which can be previewed by education students for a par ticular class in the special viewing room set aside for this purpose . When the student decides which film he wants to show to his class, he can reserve a film projector, a projector stand, a screen and even a man from Educational Re, sources run the machine! Off campus people must rent projector or films from Edu cational Resources as must students who wish to show films off campus. Pre-School, Art Courses Offered Nursery school and kinder garten teachers will have an opportunity to take two even ing short courses here through Thursday. Courses offered in "Art" and "Working With the Pre School Child's Family" will place special emphasis on practical application a n d skills necessary for success fully teaching pre-school age children. The art class will meet at 7:30 p.m. for five Thursdays beginning this Thursday in Fine Arts-Humanities 133, and the pre-school child's family class will meet at 7:30 p .m. for five Tuesdays. It began last Tuesday in Fine Arts Humanities 133. Mr s. Claudia Silas and Mrs. Medora Brown will teach the two courses , which are being offered by the Center for Continuing Education in coopera tion with U1e College of Edu cation and the Hillsborough County Pre-School Associa tion. The1 courses are partially fi nanced through a grant under the Higher Education Act of 1965. Information Is available from the Center for Continu ing Education, ext. 185. Engineering Ball Saturday At 9 The Engineering College Association will sponsor a semi formal dance for engineering majors Saturday, at 9 p.m. in the University Center ball rom. A local band will provide music. Tickets are free and are being given to upper division engi n eering students. Girls Get _ Higher Grades: Brains Or By MONTSY ALVAREZ Correspondent Are females the more intel ligent sex or do they just know how to manipulate for grades? This is a question that has puzzled educators for a long time and which has led uni versities, including USF, to in vestigate the question. PROMPTED BY a study conducted by Pennsylvania l:;tat e University, USF began an investigation of its own about a year-and-a-half ago. Under the guidance of Ed ward Caldwell, director of Evaluation Services, six of the eight courses in the College of Basic Studies were checked over a t\vo year peri od. The sample included 167 sections drawn from the six courses consisting of English, behavioral science, biology, physical science, math, and American Idea. HUMANITIES courses, ex perimental courses, and courses where no instructor grade was given were excluded. The question was whether a signif icantly higher proportion of female students receive higher instructor grades than do males. Twenty • four comparison were made between instructor grades and final e x a m grades. Grades were exam ined in terms of the sex of the student and instrpctor. BUT BECAUSE of the scar city of female instructors in many courses the analysis based on the instructor's sex, was possible only in two courses: English and behav ioral science. The procedure included tab ulating examination grades and instructor grades by course, term, and student sex. The mean for each course was then computed between instructor grade and examina tion grade to see ii either sex gained an advantage on in structor grades. From within this analysis Scientific Prose Translates Into Purple Sea Urchin Gut By POLLY WEAVER Featllle Editor "Role of the Gut .•. " Is that any name for a scholarly scientific treatise? World Affairs To Sponsor Mexico Night The World Mfairs club is sponsoring a Mexican pro gram Tuesday at 7:30 in the CTR Ballroom featuring a Mexican dance, panel discus sion and d isp lay of Mexican aftifacts. Mexican food will be served as refreshments. Topic for the panel is politi cal culture, politics and cul ture of Mexico . Panel mem bers will be Dr. Alfonso Gon zalez, chairman of geography Dr. Charles Arnade , professor of American Idea, and Dr. Robert H. Fuson, professor of geography. Students and staff have been invited to the program, which is open to the public . There is no admission charge. Honest. That's part of the name of. a pamphlet by John M. Lawrence, assistant pro fessor of Zoology. It was pub lished in October , 1966, in "Physiological Zoology." THE COMPLETE title is "Role of the Gut as a Nutrient Storage Organ in the Purple Sea Urchin (Strongylocentrot us purpuratus.)" Lawrence collaborated with two other zoology professors on the article that presents research on the hypothesis that U1is particular type of sea ur chin carries-over nutrients from one seasonal feeding to another in the gut, colloquial for stomach. Nutrients may be stored in any one of the components of the sea-urchin body , the gonad, gut or body wall. LAWRENCE starved, or starved anf refed , sea urchins f rom Yankee Point, Calif. Body fluids were analyzed and perivisceral fluid was drained from the urchin's body cavity by removing the Aristotle's lantern. This nfay still be Greek to some laymen, but there may be hope that the language is coming closer to home. .. students showing a discrepen cy of two letter grades between the instructor grade and the examination grade were singled out for further investigation. RESULTS OF the tests were as follows: Of the 24 comparisons: Coeds received higher grades 18 times while males only six. It also showed that the male advantages were small while the female advantages were considerably larger . In the comparison of the two courses where the de viance between men and women instructors favored taken, the results showed no overall indication that either sex had a distinct advantage. In the English courses women instructors favored men , students three out of four times while men instructors favored women students three out of four times. In Behavioral Science just the opposite was the case: women instruc tors favored women students three to four whpe men instructors favored men stu dents three to lour. FINALLY, IN the analysis of the two letter grade discre pencies, tests confirmed pre vious speculations that fe males have a distinct advan tage. The next question is why? Only guesses can be made. The report states that, "one is never certain about the criteria instructors use in as signing final grades , it is not unreasonable to assume that some weight is given to such student traits as: punc t uality of turning in assignments), neatness of work, attendance, and attitude . Perhaps these behaviors are more typical of female stu dents than males, and this, not physical attractiveness, is the why? Whatever the reason, gener al agreement between these findings and the history of re lated studies leaves little doubt that when bias occurs in a marking system it is like ly to favor the coed. • ., .. , at.ut acu. INC. Finance And Accounting Has Payroll Problems Too I. Peanut Butter is Pot 2. I Am A Human Beine: Do Not Fold, Spindle or Mull late 3. SUilport Your Local Hobbit 4. Apple Pie Can Make You Sterile s. The Governor of Aloboma :sa Mother 8 . Thumbs up or down , 9 . Unbutton 10. Ban Buttons ... I 27 Wut 86th St., New York, Now York 10024 1 I Please sand the numbers fnd quantity of each Indicated I 11. I Like Older Women 12. Marcel Proust is a Yenta 13. Gad is AllYl: but Just does not w.nt 1 to ret involved 14. If It Feels Good I'll Do It 15. Jewish Power I NAME I I ADDRES,s._ ___________ _ --..1 ---2 --..1 -4 ----5 -' --1 __. __. _to I 1 --..11-12--13-14 _ts -1s --11--11-11 1 I 20 21 --22 ----23 __24 __.25 ---2e _J:1 ___. I --29 _...30 --..31 _ __32 __33 --34 ---35 -..36 I D Send catalor liatinc hundreds of oilier buttou & wild stuff. 1 L ______________ _J There are worse jobs tl1an shuffling through $790,000 a month . USF Director of Finance and Accounting Robert E. Richmond says that his office must allocate $750,000 to 1,350 staff members and $40,000 to 750 student assistants each mont11 of the school year. THE PROBLEMS are ones of procedure and timing and trying to coordinate them. Stu:: dents are paid on the tenth working day of the month for tlie previous month's work . Faculty and staff member s are paid on the last day of the month. Problems usually arise in paying students because time sheets from the various de partments are u s ually late in coming m. Then they must be assembled and checked for accuracy in rates and hours. Payroll registers must then be punched by the data pro cessing department. Pay checks are then run through U1e data processing d epa rtment and distributed to the respective departments. The department heads are re sponsible for getting each stu dent assistant his or her pay check. FACULTY AND STAFF members recei ve their pay checks from the &,tate Trea's office through USF's Department of Finance and Accounting. Both faculty and staff and also student assis tants' cliecks are against the State Treasury at Tallahas see. T here is also an account with th e Broadway National Bank of Tampa which is used for agency payrolls and short. invoice s or temporary help . Student activity fees, all fra ternity and s orority funds, and th e finances of all other USF clubs are deposited in this account. When mon ey is re quired for small invoices or to pa y temporary on campus help, checks are drawn against the Broadway Nation al Bank. ) • Adds r.eflected sound energy to music for a live, vibrant sound. • Attaches to any 12-volt. negat 1ve-ground car radio. •T,dtmJrk ot Motoro\j Inc. 9554 Florida Ave. Ph. 932-970,5 ,, Roommates World Wide 'Ham' From It Up Alpha John Deegan, 2CB, from Miami, and Jeffrey Harrow, lCB, from Miami Beach, l1ave brought their bam radios to USF. The roommates, who Jive on the fourth floor of Alpha, have radio theory. Broadcasting from a lounge in Alpha, they recently talked for about 20 minutes with an American A i r Force pilot flying over the Gulf of Tonkin in Vietnam. filled their room with an accu j-,:::::;::;::;::;::;::;::;::;::;:::; mulation of radio equipment. Both are Speech Broadcast majors and are active in the USF Amateur Radio Club. Deegan served as president and Harrow is the Civil De fense director. Deegan and Harrow have been licensed by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) for about four years. They had to pass an examina tion requiring knowledge of Morse code, radio law, and LUCILLE.'S DRIVE IN Featuring ••• Oak Smoked Barbecue Ribs and Chicken It's YUMMY GOOD Corner of 29th & Lindell Avenue STORES IN. TAMPA • BriHon Plaza South Dale Mabry • Armenia Center Armenia at Sligh • Henderson Blvd. Henderson at Dale Mabry Our Oxford Shop's the place for LEVI'S GUYS to pick CASUAL SLACKS LEVI'S STA-PREST. They 're the slacks with the famous fit, here now in two new Spring fabrics and a whole range of colors. In 65% Dacron polyester/35% cotton poplin, or 50% Fortrel polyester I 50% combed cotton Spectrum cloth, both with non-stop Press-Free finishes. Prep sizes, '6 Young Men ' s sizes, $7 Pophn Poplin Prep $7 Young Men's sa Spectrum Cloth , Spea.rum Qoth Jr. Boys, ss Jr. Boys $6 sizes 6 Spectrum Cloth Huskies, $7 .26-36 Oxford Shop 1st floor If vou're 16-22 you con be o Young Ambassador . Tell the people you meet about America while f rovel:n g in the friendlies t way: vio bicycle and train, stay:ng in Youlh Hostels os unique as a choteau, os simple as a university dormitory. T ravel in small co-ed groups with a trained Ame rica n Youth Hostels leader as chaperon who'll toke you to fomous ond u n tounsty places. You'll get a trove) wardrobe from lady Wranglers o r Mr. Wranglers Y oung Ambassadors Collection and you 'll be supplied with o b:ke and $0ddlebogs. Go to fhe store nearest you thot sells Lody W rangler or Mr. Wrangler Sportswear. look for the Young Ambas sadors Collection and get your oppl ico t:on form. Scholarship oppl:cof:ons close May 5, 1967 . lady Wran gler Sportswear, 1407 Broadway, New York, N.Y. 10018. Mr. Wrangler Menswear, 350 fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. l 0001. American Youth Hostels


No, It's Not The Epiphany Cross USF freshman Alan Stetler isn't diving for a cross as they do in Tarpon Springs during the Greek Orthodox Church's Epiphany ceremony. He's simply finishing his lap in the but. sectlon of the 1-l\1 event in the , meet against FSU March 4. The cross ls at the end of each laue so that the swim mers can tell when to make their turns. The sun just happened to be shining the right way when Oracle photographer Allan Smith snapped tbis shot of Stelter. The picture, In the form of a close-up of was run last week, but we didn't discover the cross until later when we looked at the negati ve a little closer. Gray Jolin ski tnmer South Fishennan Macld Trapp Schenzinger Richardson Garcia Sakkis Fischer McGary Heykens Sherzer Stuck:ie Miquel Kelly Shaw Bledsoe Ritz Cave Totals Scherzer Trapp Sakkis Mack:i Kelly Ritz Cave Totals Brahman Baseball Statistics g ab r h 2b 3b hr rblsac bp bb so po a -e 2 2 2 1 1 o o o o n o o o o 1 5 5 0 2 0 1 0 2 0 0 1 2 1 0 1 6 26 0 10 4 0 1 7 0 0 1 8 11 20 6 6 24 4 8 1 0 1 9 0 0 2 4 9 0 0 3 9 2 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 3 0 0 3 6 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 4 0 4 1 2 3 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 3 0 6 13 0 4 1 0 0 1 0 0 2 2 30 1 1 4 11 2 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 5 2 8 0 2 6 23 0 6 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 3 39 10 1 3 4 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 6 9 1 2 0 0 0 2 1 0 3 Q 22 1 1 6 25 9 5 2 1 1 5 1 0 3 4 15 15 5 5 10 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 2 5 0 0 2 5 3 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 7 0 6 16 5 3 1 0 0 3 1 0 4 1 6 0 2 3 6 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 3 3 3 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 6 199 37 54 10 4 3. 32 7 1 29 38 153 69 23 avg. fid. .500 .000 .400 .500 .385 .838 .333 1.000 .333 1.000 .333 8.00 .333 1-:000 .308 .969 .273 .800 .261 .980 .250 .000 .222 .958 .200 .857 .200 1.000 .200 1.000 .188 .750 .000 .857 .000 1.000 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 1.000 .000 1.000 .271 .914 g gs gf cg w I pet lp h r er bb s o wp blk hbp bfp sav e.r.a. 2 2 0 0 2 0 1.000 12'13 5 4 0 5 9 2 0 0 52 0 0.00 2 2 1 1 1 0 1.000 10% 3 2 1 2 8 0 0 0 39 0 0.75 3 0 2 0 1 0 1.000 8% 9 2 0 0 8 0 0 0 35 0 0.00 3 1 1 0 0 0 .000 14 9 7 5 10 10 . 1 0 0 61 0 2.86 1 0 1 0 0 0 .000 3 1 1 0 2 3 1 0 0 13 0 0.00 2 1 0 0 0 2 .000 2 6 8 4 5 0 1 0 0 18 0 16 .00 1 0 1 0 0 0 .000 % 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0.00 6 6 6 1 4 2 .667 51 34 26 10 25 38 5 0 0 221 0 1.63 Phom by Allan Smlll'l USF Golf Team Plays Sarasota This Saturday USF's golf team travels to Sarasota Saturday to take on the Lancers from Manatee Junior College. The match will also be a chance for South Florida coach Richard Bowers to visit with prospect Tommy Roberts who plays for MJC. Roberts has indicated thathe will attend USF. The Brahman golfers con tinued to improve last week end as they lost a close one to undefeated Miami 111h-91h on the Carrollwood course in Tampa. DON STEPHENSON tied for low honors with Miami's Schinman both shooting 66's. Playing his first varsity round, freshman Ron Garcia shot a 73, good enough to score 2% points for the Brah mans in the medal play match. Other Brahman scores in cluded: Mike Curtin , 72; Rick Lehman and Jim Britt, 71; Bobb Stricklin, 75; and Bill Dykeman, 84. Faculty Tennis Club Organizing For Faculty, Staff, Families We're not a salesman for Sports lllustrated or Sport Magazine, even though the following may seem like it. If you do take either of the publica tion s, then you'll probably run into conflicts in stories, such as the ones about the National Basket ball Association's temperamental giant, Wilt Cham berlain. As reported in this column some time back, Chamberlain had settled his quarrels with Coach Alex Hannum and this was the reason for the suc cess of the Philadelphia 76'ers this season. This info was in a mid-winter edition of Sports lllustrated. Ain't so according to the current issue of Sport Magazine. Seems as if they had heard the same story, but the underlying drive for Chamber lain's style of play being changed is because he wants the NBA title more than anything. Hereto fore, he has been denied the honor of playing on a championship team, due mainly to the efforts of Bill Russell and the Boston Celtics (who have won the title each year that Chamberlain has been in the league). THE STORY WAS not all that, though. The "Sport Special" for this month included some inter esting statistics on Wilt. For a long time, people have been saying, "He's got to be bigger 7-11-16". (Or something like that.) Well, sports fans across the country (and USF, too), you're right. New evi dence has shown that Chamberlain could be taller than even 7-4 (that's feet and inches, girls). A door in the Detroit dressing room is seven feet, four inch es tall and Wilt has to stoop every time he walks through it. Another ditty from Sport has Chamberlain ad mitting to at least 290 pounds in weight. He is listed on the Philadelphia roster as 250. Again reporters across the country say he must weigh more. AT LEAST , none of the small (6-4 or smaller) guards around the NBA are not willing to try to tie up Wilt when he starts to stuff one. They're afraid they might go through the basket with the ball. USF faculty members are organizing a faculty-s taff ten nis club. The club is open to all faculty and staff personnel and their families. Intereste d persons shou ld call Phillip Ortwein, 935-0592, or Spafford Taylor, 988-4347, after 6 p.m. Any additional infonna tion can be obtained from eith er Ortwein or Taylor. ' OUR LABUS COULD ONLY TALK "I've been attached to my suit for quite a spell. I'm taken to all the best places, and I gp out frequently. Gosh, I get a lot of wear but I feel almost as young as the day I was purchased from Kirby 's , suit attached. Incidentally, the suit wears well, too!" OPEN MONOA Y AND FRIDAY 'TIL V' P.M. MEN'S Wr!.A'ft 1707 S. Dola Mabry 211 E . Arclic (Nex! lo Nor!h Gale) I! I I ' South, Ulmer Spark -usF I . To First Baseba// ' Sweep By JEFF SMITH Sports Writer Dana South, Art Ulmer, and top notch pitching led USF to its first baseball sweep in the two year history of the diamondmen. Friday's home g a m e against the Tampa Spartans proved to be disastrous for Dan Sikes' team as Ulmer ripped two singles and a dou ble, and South collected a rec ord seven rbi's on a homer and two singles. Hubert Wright's Brahmans open a 10 game homestand Friday night, 7:30 against North Carolina's Saint An drews at Tampa's Plymouth Field. USF will host the team in a doubleheader Saturday, starting at noon on the new USF diamond. RIGHT • BANDER Marv Sherzer stopped the Spartans on two singles before tiring in the sixth. Lefty Rick Kelly finished up for Sherzer, and the former Hill sborough star held the Tampa nine to an un earned run in the eighth. Ulmer started South Flori da's third inning rally, dou bling to leftfield and scoring Sherzer with the game's first run. South then ended an 0 9 slump, driving in two more tallies with a sharp single to center. He scored on a throw ing error to third base. usF led 4 1 after three innings. Larry McGary blasted a long double to 1 eftfield, lead ing_ off the fifth. McGary's shot travelled an estimated 375 feet and would have cleared the fence, which is to be installed before next week. AFTER A WALK, Ulmer sing led to left, loading the bases for South. The big right fielder unloaded a single, knocking in two more Br;J.h mans. A u g i e Schenzinger drove in South. South's big blast came after consecutive singles by Howie Fishermen and Ulmer. The Brahmans topped the victory with four runs on singles by John Jolinski and Jim Fisch er. Tampa, 0-3, has now al lowed its opponents 35 runs and has not batted in a run this season. Sikes' Spartans have collected only five hits. Sherzer received credit for the victory and his record stands 2. Wright indicated that the right hander will start one of t he games this weekend. Saturday's game with Flori da Southern's Moccasins was highlighted by f ive innings of no hit pitching from both Brahman right bander Mike Macki and Moe freshman Jeff Pryor. Macki singled in the sixth, breaking Pryor's no hitter and McGary bun(ed him to second. South drilled a shot to center, scoring the hurler and giving USF 1-0 lead. SOUTH FLORIDA scored . again in the when Macki drove in secoRd base man Art Ri chardson with a single. Chuck Anderson 's Lakeland squad tied the game on a run-6 March 15, 1967, U. of South Florida. Tampa scoring single in the seventh and a bases loaded walk in the eighth. Fireballing John Sakkis ended the rally, strik ing out the Southern firstbase man. Neither team was able to push a run across in the ninth, tenth, or eleventh in ning, and the game remained 2-2 into the twelfth frame. Richardson opened the USF (Continued on Page 7) CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 Be a Magnificent Man in a Flying Machine! LEARN TO FLY! Introductory Lesson ONLY $5 Special U SF Offer Ecco Flight Training can get you oH the ground and into the air for your own pilot's license for ONLY $35 A MONTH • Certified by the Federal Aviation Agency • We use Cessna 150's and Piper Cubs • Ground School, 60 hours • Actual solo flying, 20 hours • Dual flight training, 18 hours • All necessary materials provided • Radio-telephone license, FAA fees included Ecco Flight Training Call Now -988-4727 IS THIS SPACE TAKEN? / WHO IS OUR LEADER?? Big John?? Big Herbie?? Fred Frat?? The Bearded Wonder?? Peter Prof.?? Andy Andros?? Splash Dwane?? The ••••• ?? FOR 25c AND A GOOD SENSE-OF HUMOR I I Find out at I The '67 Senior Satire March . 21 & 22 Business Auditorium I


• r e ned Brahman Netmen Win Match No. l USF's men's tennis team won their first match of the season last Friday night over Saint Leo College 9il on the USF Andros courts. The Brah mans dropped their fifth match, to Miami-Dade Junior College, 8-1, on Saturday. WUSF-FM To Broadcast Friday Game The Brahmans host St. An drews College for two matches this weekend. The Friday USF's baseball game this Fri night match will begin at 6:30 day with St. Andrews College, on the Andrews Courts with will be carried live on WUSF the Saturday round scheduled radio (89.7FM) starting at 8 for 1 p . m. on the PED courts. "p.m. The Saint Andrews baseball Robert A. Goldstein and Edteam will also be on campus ward M. Silbert, both of the for a weekend series with the USF history department will be Brahmans. the announcers for the game. f -----•--""" . ln.tercollegiate p Weekend Set l l FRIDAY, MARCH 17 1 6:30 p.m. Men's Tennis vs. St. Andrews (N.C.), 'l Andros Courts. !1 8 p.m. BasebaH vs. St. Andrews (N.C.), home. 10 a.m. Women's Tennis vs. Florida, 10 a.m., ! Gainesville. t1 1 p.m. Men's Tennis vs. St. Andrews (N.C.), PED ! Courts. i Noon Baseball vs. St. Andrews (N.C.), home, doubleheader. 1 p.m. Ove-rhanging USF From Physical Plant By ,JERE JAMES Correspondent The large white cloud of vapor which usually hangs over USF's power plant on cold mornings doesn't pollute the air. According to Superintendent of Utilities George Stevens, the cloud is merely water con densation caused by a differ ence in air temperature and the tempetature in the cooling towers . However we can expect to see the cloud grow as the plant expands in an effort to serve our fast growing Uni versity. USF Staff Is Out For Blood On Wednesday A blood drive spo nsored by the Southwest Florida Blood Bank will be held next Wednesday from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. in University Center 252. Blood will go in the blood bank for University staff. One half of the blood donat ed to the bank will be given to the new blood bank for hemo philiacs in Tampa. Students who wish to donate their blood may designate it for the hemophilia bank. The University blood bank now in operation provides blood for all full lime staff members and their immediate families. Donald J. Saff Named Chairman Of Visual Arts Donald J. Saff, associate profe ssor of art, has been named chairman of the De partment of Visual Arts effec tive thi s summer. He will succeed Harrison Covington , who will become a ssoc iate dean and director of the USF Fine Arts Divi sion. Saff taught at Queens Col lege, University College in New York and Columbia University Teachers College before joining the USF faculty in 1965. He received a Fulbright grant for study in Italy in 1964, and has had his art works widely e x h i b i t e d around the country. He hold s four degrees , incl uding an Ed. D . degree from Columbia Univer sity Teachers College. USF Veterans Club Meeting Set Today The USF Veterans Club will hold its final organizational meetin g today at 2 p.m. in the Univer sity Center 256. Elec tion of officers is sc heduled. Ali veterans with two or more years of service in any branch of . the armed forces are inv ited to attend. Coffee will be served. Stevens said, "The Utilities Plant growth must be kept a minimum of two years ahead of the University due to the length of time required for awarding contracts and con structing the facilities." The plant, operated by 19 full time employes and 4 part time students, is presently ca pable of producing 5600 tons of air conditioning per hour. Stevens said, "The amount of air conditioning needed varies depending upon the outside temperature." "On a day when the temperature reaches 75 degrees, the University will use approximately 1800 tons per hour . " The greater the load the more efficiently and cheaper the plant can operate. Stevens said, "The cost is approxi mately seven tenths of a cent per ton hourly." Plant shut down occurs once a year for about eight hours so that maintenance work can be done. According to Stevens, this is usually done late at night and most people aren't even aware that their air conditioning is off. Fall Student Orientation Plans Starting Plans are now underway for the Orientation Program for . incoming freshmen and trans fer students next fall. Tom Schulz, 3PS; is chair man of the Steering Commit tee which will select orienta tion leaders and plan the pro grams. Also serving on the committee are Edie Baker, 2CB; Rose Marie Cali, 3CB; Rosaline Hall 3CB; Terry Hightower, 3UB; B arb a r a Hofer, Leslie Horton, 3FR; Carolyn Kirby, 3CB; Loie Perez, 2CB; and Jim Serrs 1CB. ' Applications are available until Friday in the Students Organizations Office Universi ty Center 156-E; Office of the Dean of Men, Adll}inistration 1 57; and CTR Information Desk. CTR Moonlight Cruise In Clearwater Saturday A moonlight cruise and dance will be held on the ship, American Patriot, in Clearwa ter, March 18. The cruise is being sponsored by the Uni versity Center, according to Dennis Moreno, chairma n of the recreation committee. Admis si on to the cruise is $3 per couple, with music being sponsored by the "Bottle of Blue." The ship will leave the Clearwater Marina at 8 p . m. and return around 11:45. A limited number of tickets are on sale now at the CTR de s k . Additional tickets to include a round trip bus ticket are available at $1 per couple. A bus will leave the CTR at 7 . p . m. and return before 1 a.m. THE ORACLEMarch 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-7 US f-Gator CoedS To Clash USF Photo Tennis Twins Win Again USF's women's tennis twins Tlsh and Ja.c quie Adams, won again last weekend in both singles arrd doubles as they led the coed Brahmans to their fifth dual match win of the. year. The Adams now sopho mm;es, have been joined on the USF squad by sister Gwenda, a freshman. The girls hail from South Carolina. Diamonders Sweep Two, South Collects 8 RBI's • Continued from Page 6) half of the inning with a walk. Fisherman singled the second baseman to third, and it looked as though the Brah mans would score, since no one was out. PITCHER JOHN SAKKIS drilled a shot right at Moe third-baseman Don Sabatini, and the Southern star tagged Richardson for the first out. McGary flied out to center, and the scoring opportunity looked slim. Doug Heykens hit a sinking pop to shallow centerfield, but the Southern outfielders lost the ball in the sun and Fisher man scored. Brahman shortstop A r t Ulmer then continued his as sault on enemy hurlers, driv ing a blast to the leftfield wall. Sakkis and Heykens scored on the shot, but the big leftfielder was called out for missing third base. Sakkis had no trouble retir ing the Mocs in the bottom of the 12th. The b ig right hander fanned six in the nest relief job by a Brahman this season. South Florida pitching has not allowed an extra-base hit this season. USF opponents have been held to 34 singles in 51 innings. The staff's earned run average is a fine 1.63. Friday's romp of Tampa TAMPA SOUTH FLORIDA ab r h bt ab r h bl Falco 3b 3 o 1 o McGary 3b-c 6 3 1 0 Gumrot ss l 0 0 0 Stuckle c f 2 1 0 0 Roderick 2 b l 0 0 0 Flsh'ma n d 2 1 1 0 Waeltrs 1 b .L 0 0 0 U I mer ss 5 3 3 1 Burgess rf 2 1 1 0 South rf 4 4 3 7 Brood belt c f 2 0 0 0 Garcia c 3 0 1 0 Cluerettf It 2 0 0 0 GraY 3b 1 1 0 0 Granda c 31 1 oSch'ger 1b 3 0 21 G'rriero p-tf 2 0 0 o Fis cher 1b 1 1 1 2 Kimball p 0 0 0 0 Rlch 's on 2b 2 0 1 0 Cun' hma p 1 0 0 OMiquel 2b 0 0 0 0 Heykens If 2 0 0 0 Jelinski If 1 0 1 2 Sherzer p 3 1 1 o Kelty p 1 o o o helped push the Brahman bat ting average to .271. The field ing is still very low, .914. USF has already broken over 50 records. Wright will probably start Sherzer and Macki in two of the games this weekend. The third spot will probably go to either Sakkis or Kelly. SOUTH "LORIDA FLA. SOUTHERN •b r h bl ab r h bi McGary 3b 4 0 0 0 Burek 2b S 1 2 0 Stuckie cf 4 0 0 0 League rf S 0 0 0 Fischer ph 1 0 a 0 Maye r cf 5 o o o Heykens If 1 0 1 1 Lew is ct 1 o o o Ulmer ss S 0 2 1 Sabatin i 3b 5 1 o 0 South rt 4 0 1 1 Morgan II l o o o Sch'ger lb 5 0 0 0 Rhodes ss 3 0 0 1 Garcia c S 0 0 0 Prieste r 1b 2 0 0 0 Rlch'son 2b 2 1 0 0 Futl'ton 1b 3 0 2 1 Fl'man lfcf A 1 1 0 D ' Anglo c A 0 0 0 Mack! p 3 I 2 1 Pryor p 2 0 0 0 Sakkls p 2 1 o o Wilt i s ph 1 o o a Russell ph 1 o 0 0 Simmons p 1 0 o o Totals 17 2 3 0 Totals 36 15 15 13 Totals 40 4 7 4 Totals 42 2 4 2 Tampa 010 000 012 South Florida 000 001 100 002-4 South Ftorlcle 004 043 4x-15 Florida Southern ooo ooo 110 000-2 E Falco, Gumrot, Cluerettl, G r anda, E Ulmer, R i chardson 2, Mackl, Stuckie, Gray , Schenzlnger . Burek. D P Tampa, South Florida. LOB S o uth Florida 8 , Florida South LOB Tampa 5, South Florida 11. ern 11. 2B McGary, Ulmer, HR South. S 2B -Ulmer. SB Bure k, Leagu e , Richardson. Mayer, Sabatani 2 . S -McGary, Fisher tP H R !R BB SO man . Guerriero (L} 4 6 6 2 2 2 tP H Kimball 1 2 7 S 5 3 1 Mackl 7 2 2 Cunningham 1 1 2 4 0 3 0 Sakkls (W) 0) 4 1 2 Sherzer (Wl (2.0) s 2 1 o 2 5 Pryor 1 3 Kelty 3 1 1 0 2 3 Aikens 2 1 HBP -By Cunningham (Mlquet). Simmons 3 3 WP Kimball 2,' Skerzer 2, Kelty. WP -Simmons. R ER BB SO 2 1 7 s 0 0 0 6 2 2 5 4 0 0 0 2 2 2 1 1 Athletic Equipment Move Tops Recreation Chan9es By ERIK BRANDT Correspondent New pool tables aQd tables for chess and cards and mov ing of the athletic equipment room to the Physica l Educa tion Gymnasium {GYM) are among changes in recreation facilities for students this tri mester . The University Center rec reation area has three new pool tables , one of which has replaced an old table. "But we will open an addi tional table very soon," sai d James E. Blackwell, recrea tion area supervisor. Six new two persons tables to fa c ilitate chess and card players have also been in-ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988-2798 By JEFF Sl\DTH continued their winning ways enth seed, almost went all the Sports Writer in doubles play, stopping Miss way as she was downed in the South Florida's women's net West and Miss Geraghty 6-3, semi-finals. The sophomore squad rrieets the Florida Ga-6-2. Gwenda and Jacquie netter topped Emory's Sandy tors Saturday, 10 a.m at Adams defeated Miss ChalBragg, 6-0, 6 -1, Florida's Gainesville. The Brahman mers and Miss Smith 6-2, 6 -2. Mary Lou Cmaylo, 6-0, 6-0, coeds dropped the Gators 5-4 ROLLINS handed the BrahLoyola's Sally Horan , 6 4, 6-4, and Miss Moore, 6-1, 6-2. earlier this season at USF. mans their only loss, 6-1, at Coach Jo Anne Young's Winter Park in USF's third Rollins' Wendy Overton, squad, 5-1, captured its third match. The Brahmans meet seeded second, edged M is s . Adams, 7 -5, 6-2, and went on straight victory Saturday, topthe Tars April 7 on the Tampa • to win the singles title, defeatping FSU 7-0 at Tallahassee. campus. K South Florida tied for secmg teammate athy Blake, TISH ADAMS had little d . tl FSU I I . l first seed, 6 -3. bl d f FSU i d on m 1e nv tationa South FlorJ'da's Elesa Neltrou e e eating 's L n a T West, as she won 6 -0, 6 -0. ournament, March 3 5 Loy-son rolled over Converse's Elesa Neson downed Kathy ola of New Orleans and USF Julie l-Iuhn, 6-2, 6. Miss Nel Geraghty 6-4, 6 -2, and the ended the three-day tourney son crushed Florida's Gail Brahmans were never close to with 16 points each. Rollins Goodburn , 6 0, 6-0, but then 1 . th t h College won the title with 19 lost to fourth -seeded Ann osmg e rna c . markers. Jacquie Adams put USF in After the preliminaries, Moore, Loyola, 6-2, 6-3. front 3'0 by outpointing Lynne Jacquie Adams overwhelmed GWENDA ADA!\IS played a Chalmers 5 -7, 6-1, 6-3. South Florida's Debbie Garrison Spring Hill's Nancy Murphy, sharp game as she bruised St. 6-0, 6. However, Loyola's Pete JC's Toni Little, 6 0 , 6-0. nosed Bunny Smith 9 -7, 6-4. Sharon Crowley climaxed the Peggy Moore, seeded third, Andree Martin, Mississippi South Florida sweep defeating defeated the Brahman lass, State College fot Women, Heidi Hansen 6-3, 7-5. 6-2, 6 1. stopped Miss Adams , 6-2, 6-3. Tish Adams and Miss Nelson USF ACE T ' h Ad Tish Adams and Miss Nel -------------------1s ___ am_s_, _s_ev_-son, seeded fourth in doubles, Procurement Responsible For Most Campus Buying "If you see it on campus, we've bought it," this state ment made by C . Ward Han cock, director of procurement, describes the range of the purchasing ' power of the Of fice of Procurement. Procurement is a division of the administrative network and is governed by university and administrative regula tions, the Board of Regents, the State Purchasing Commis sion, and the State of Florida Statutes. THE PROCt;REMENT divi sion is responsible for all of the University's purchasing, except the letting of bids for Grants Available In Speciai-Ed For Graduates USF is accepting fellowship applications from individuals interested in enrolling in USF's graduate program in exceptional child education. Several fellowships, each providing tuition, $2,000 and an extra stipend for depen dents for a year of graduate study, are available for the term beginning in September. The fellowships are for those who wish to teach poten tially handicapped children youngsters in nursery and pri mary grades whose home schools have contributed in the past to a disproportionate ly high incidence of special education problems . Applicants must have bach elor's degrees, and those who complete the program will be awarded master of arts de grees in special education and be eligible for Rank IT state teacher certification. Additional information and fellow s hip applications are available by contacting Mrs. Gene Engel, Eng. 229G, Ext. 114. Dr. Givens commented that most students who take part in the independent study pro gram make grades that are above average. He added, "it's a good plan to have available to students it de velops self discipline and a sense of responsibility." building construction on cam pus, which is handled directly by the Board of Regents. The division is composed of a di rector, Hancock; an assistant director, a senior buyer, and a co-op student buyer. Every week approximately 75 to 100 salesmen come to the office from 1:30 p.m. on Monday, Wednesday and Fri day for sales calls. The office's motto is "keep us in formed" and this aids the salesmen in keeping the Uni versity aware of new products and services. These salesmen are both local and national salesmen making their yearly sales calls. Procurement handles every thing on can1pus from furni ture to the newly purchased telescopes. Recently the en tire WUSF TV station, in cluding the receiving tower, was purchased by procure ment. Purchases for the golf course will also be handled by this office. Obtaining bids for a specific item is the . first step in the purchasing period. Regula tions state that any item ex ceeding $1,000 requires com petitive offers and those ex ceeding $2,000 require compet itive offers and advertising. Salesmen turn in bid applica tions to the office. Vanderpoel Speaker For Republicans Mrs. Lynne Vanderpoel, member of the Governor's Commission on Crime and , president of the St. Peters burg Women's Republican Club, will speak here next Monday during the free hour in University Center 201. Mrs. Vanderpoel will be the guest speaker for the Young Republicans Club. The public is invited to attend. Her topic will be "The Role of the Young Republican and the Road to the White House . " Mrs. Vanderpoel was one of the original members of the Young Republicans Club in New York City in 1940. BEAT THE PARKING PJtOBLEM LOW COST Transpor tation' PRICES START $2390 See Bill Munsey-He is your fellow student at U.S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA opened by topping Miss Beltz and Miss Sanderson, Broward JC, 6-2, 6-1, after drawing a bye. The USF duo dropped Newcomb's Suzy Ornstein and Christie King, 6-2, 6. FSU's Candy Gibson and Miss Smith took it on the chin from the Brahman pair, 6, 6 -1. Loyola ' s Ann and Peggy Moore, seeded second, stopped Miss Adams and Miss Nelson, 6 -2, 3-6, 8 -6, before los ing to Miss Blake and Miss Overton, Rollins, 6 -3, 6 -3, in the finals. GWENDA and J a c q u i e Adams drew 1 a first-round bye and then defeated FSU's Mar garet Kane and Miss Han sen, 6-1, 6-3. Florida's Su zanne Venning and Miss Goodburn lost to the tough pair, 6-4, 7-5. Broward JC's Chris Koutras and Toni Bar one, seeded third, outpointed the Brahman flashes, 6 2 . 7-5. Miss Garrison anti Miss Crowley started wefl as they dropped Columbus' Miss Hoo per and Miss Hollon, 6, 6-0. Mississippi's Carol Hughes and Miss Martin, seeded fifth, defeated the pair, 6 0, 5-7, 6 0. Standings-1. Rollin s 19. 2. USF-16 (tie). 3 . Loyola (New Orleans) 16 (tie). 4. Broward JC-13. 5 . FSU -12. 6 . Mississip pi State College for Women 11. 7 . Florida 7. 8 . Newcomb of Tulane Universi ty 6. Manatee JC 5 (tie). 10. Agnes Scott 5 (tie). 11. Georgia-4. 12. St. Pete JC-1 (tie). 13. Columbu s 1 (tie). 14. Converse-1 (tie). 15. Emory-0 (tie). 16. Troy State.() ( tie). 17. Spring Hill-0 (tie), 18. Stetson-defeault. 19. Wesley an-default. Or. Merle F. Dimbath presents An exciting tour of SOUTH AMERICA 7,000 Miles Through the Land of COMPLETE TOUR PACKAGE OF THESE CITIES: a Rio De Janeiro • Sao Paulo • Buenos Aires • Santiago • Lima • Bogata Leave Miami Aug. 10 Return Miami Aug. 27 PACKAGE INCLUDES: stalled. • Anothe r change is t hat the price of pool playin g has in creased from 60 cents to 75 cents an hour. Chess, cards and table tennis are free. College Life Air transportation round trip from Miami; sight-see ing tours of cities; delicious meals; airport-hotel tranl• fers; double occupancy in fine hotel5. All this for only "We were forced to in crease the price because of the new student minin 1 um wages and that we h a d to hir e another f u 11t i m e man," Blackwell said. The recreation room is open between 9 a . m . and 1 0 p .m. Monday through Thursda y, between noon a nd midnight Fridays and Satwdays and bet wee n 12 :30 p.m. and mid night on Sunday s. T h e athletic equipment ' presents 'MARRIAGE' Thursday, March 16-'Fit To Be Tied' Thursday, March 30 'The Perfect Knot' UNIVERSITY CENTER 6:30 P.M. USF CAMPUS CRUSADE for CHRIST $6750 Chitdron undor 12 hot( faro Contact: Dr. MERLE F. DIMBATH USF Ext 759 TRAVEL HOUSE TAMPA 253-0183 100% Financing Available FLY NOW • PAY LATER


tTHE ORACLEMarch 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Carr Makes From By ERIK BRANDT Correspondent Projectors made of coffee cans, light bulbs from cars and surplus transformers ate working side by side with the latest technical equipment in the Planetarium and together they tell about the stars and planets. The basic equipment in the Planetarium was purchased for $50,000, bu t it has been supplemented with a lot of de vices hand-made by the cura tor, Joseph A . Carr. Carr uses everything hom tin cans to light bulbs from electric trains when making his pro jectors, which work as well as the factory-made ones. "A LOT of these projectors are so expensive to buy, so you have to make them your self if you want to have them," Carr explained. To the original star and planetary projectors, Carr has now among other things added devices for showing comets, the Christma s Star and Northern Lights. Since the Planetarium pre sented its first program on Max;.ch 23, 1964, more than 81.000 people have visited its Cans, shows. It was very popular from the start and this popularity seems to be slight ly increasing. EVEN THOUGH most of Um visitors have been non students, many USF students use this facility to learn about U1e secrets of the sky. "But we want to reach more stu dents though," Carr said. They tried for a while to give shows during a free hour, but only about 20 students came and they want the 100-seat planetarium to be at least half occupied. Every Sunday at 2:30, however, lliere is a show open to the public. Some of the more POJ;Iular programs presented by the Planetarium are: "Destina tion: Galaxies," "The Sun" and also "The Many Moons of the Solar System," which is scheduled for January and Febmary 1967. TilE HEART of the Plane tarium is the so called Spitz A-3-P projector the first one to be installed in Florida which shows the stars and U1e planets. This projector can be set to show the sky as it appear s from any point on earth at any time in the past or future. 1l can for example show ex actly how the sky looked Proiectors Lightbulbs the night the first u.s. satel lite was launched or how it will appear at the next launching, when the dale is set. During the coming year equipment for $10,000 will be .added to the Planetarium. The most important device will be a coelostat, which con sists of a series of motor driven mirwrs and which will be used for examining the sun and the moon. CARR :rS also wotking on some of his own projects. He is now building a Rotating Galaxy projector, which if purchased would cost almost $800. Now he makes it of tin cans and surplus transform ers instead. With this projector Carr can show the galaxy in movement. Another project Carr works on is to show how an astro naut will see the moon. The audience in the Planetarium will see the moon exactly as if they were in the space cap sule. "WE EVEN know enough about Mars to show that from a capsule in orbit," Carr said. But he added that every conception of space can change very easily and "then we have to change our pic tures, too." A model of an atom is an other device Carr has built. This one is going to be used in a future program and it is going to show the different parts of the atom moving around the center. l\IOST OF these devices Carr has made himself, can be found factory made. "But there are many which have not been made before, and then you must use your imagination," he said. The Planetarium at USF is the third largest in the state. There is, however, Carr has noticed an increasing popular ity for planetariums around the country and many of them have been buill in recent years. Fitklity Union Life Insurance Co. USF Over Foundation $500,000 Tallies In Gifts USF On TV Harry Haigley, editor of The Oracle was interviewed by WTVT Channel 13's Pulse Extra Thursday. Haigley asked to express his views on students' attitudes. The weekday pro gram, which is aired at 5:30, is interviewing students, faculty and staff from colleges and w1i versities of Florida for their opinions on "Student Involve ment." College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred zmtil you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 By ERNIE CHARETTE Correspondent The USF Foundation re ceived gifts and contributions valued at over $500,000 during fiscal year 1965-66, according to James Cline , accountant for the Foundation . The figure , taken from the Survey of Voluntary Support, is broken down into two major accounts. The Current Opera tions Account totaled $306,304. This account is used for schol arships and financial aid. All money comes entirely !rom private donations. An additional $191,709 was donated for buildings . Most of this sum was given by St. Pe tersburg businessmen for up keep of Bay Campus, accord ing to Cline . CLINE SAID HE expects the total donation figure to re-ART SUPPLIES PICTURE FRAMING STUDENT DISCOUNT 6000 FLA. AVE. Phone 237-0873 COMPLIMENTARY CHICKEN DINNER Each child accompanied by an adult will receive a complimentary ken Dinner. SUNDAY ONLY -no obligation to aduit -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 -,'" ,]1 4t 8. SILO DRIVE-IN • • HOURS: 'weekdays 7 A .M. -11 P.M. Phone 626-9910 Fri. & Sat. 7 A.M.-1 P.M. 56th St. & Hillsborough Ave. LOOK! Both Coin-Operated I I a] &II a] ;r;! l1: II: ttl In 1 Convenient Location At 9307-56th St. Temple Terrace A favorite with USF persomzel. YOU'LL LIKE US, TOO Here are a feUJ reasom: • Best equipment anywhere • Slbs. in one dry cleaning load • Reasonable cost lOIbs. laundry, 25c; 20-lbs. 35c; 30bs., SOc • Snacks and soft drink machines • Attendant on duty usual hours Let's Get Acquainted! KOIN KLEEN LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING Temple Terrace Shopping Center main approximately the same this year. "While there seems to be some incri!ase in the number of scholarships, the building fund will be substan tially Jess," he said. The less ening of operations at Bay Campus is the primary cause for the Building Fund drop. Mrs. June Miller, secretary for " the USF Foundation, re ports a number of gifts have been received this year, over and above the monetary con tributions. West Coast Land Corpora tions donated the 85 water oak trees that are planted in the Andros complex. They are valued at more than $2,000. A TRAILER FOR the trans port of chemicals was donated to the Chernj__stry department by Tesco Chemical of Flortda, Inc. This gift will enable the department to take testing equipment on field trips as well as providing space for storing chemical equipment. Another gift donated to the University is a cabin cruiser which will be resold to ,Pro vide money for scholarships. No further details on thls gift were available at this time, Mrs. Miller said. The USF Foundation is an organization designed to sup plement state funds through private contributions an d gifts . According to its charter, the Foundation's aims are " ... to provide c haritable and educational aid in the form of money and other forms of property and services to the Yniversity of South Florida . . . to encourage research and learning . . . to promote liberal arts and practical edu cation in the several pursuits and professions of life." THE FOUNDATION is open to any person making a dona tion to the University. Mem bers of the Foundation re ceive many benefits, including half price ticlret s to cultural events on campus. The Foundation also spon sors the reception for gradu ates after Commencement ex ercises. Faculty members from USF on the program will be Robert Wimmert, professor of Engi neering, Charles Arnade, pro fes sor of American Idea, and Jalk Moore, associate professor of English. Kashdin Shows Art Works In Coral Gables The beauty of the microcos mic and macrocosmic world underlies the Feb. 12-March 10 one man show of Gladys Kashdin, assistant professor of humanities at the USF at Rogue's Gallery Two in Corhl Gables. The exhibition won a prize in Clearwater in December for one-man shows and will be shown in Tallal1assee this fall at the LeMoyne Art Founda tion. In the variety of pol ymer, collages and watercolors, the microcosmic subjects in the works are represented by tiny marine forms, which are en larged and detailed. The ma crocosmic aspect is represent ed by variations on a Gulf stream theme. Mrs . Kashdin, a resident of Tampa and West Palm Beach has studied with Robert Brackman and Stefan Hirsch at the (\rt Students League in New York and with Karl Zerbe at Florida State Univer sity where she recently re ceived a Ph. D. in humanities. She won the Palm Beach Art League A ward of Merit for oils and drawings in 1958, 1960 and 1963. In 1960 her etchings and watercolors won a gold medal at the Universi ty of Miami. Her work is rep resented in collections at Florida State University, Uni versity of Miami, Rogue's Gallery Two and in private collections. State University Students Form President's Co unci I The Council of Student Body Presidents was formed at a Florida University Student Body President's Conference Feb. 25, in Winter Park. The Council, purpose of which is to organize and unite the s tudent governments of the different state universities, is composed of the leaders from USF, Florid a State Uni versity, University of Florida , Florida Atlanti c, and Florida A&M. USF STUDENT A ss ociation President John Hogue, Vice President Don Gifford, Secre tary of Academic Affair s Jack McGinnis, and Secretary of External AfJa irs Joe Anger meier were the USF repre se n tatives at the conference. According to Angermeier , the council voted to support the Florida State Board of Re gents fn their attempt to se cure the state's approval of the new $443 -million dollar bud ge t . "Florida, at the present time, " stated Angermeier, "rates 45th out of 50 st)l.tes in the per cent of the State tax dollars s pent on higher educa tion." "THE COUNCIL felt that any attempt to cut the Re , gent's budget would greatly hinder the state's educational system," added Ange rmeier. ' ' SEE LANGUAGE LAB Unintelligible Heritate? By MISSY BELSITO Correspondent When you receive that im portant letter from your wealthy great-uncle Guisep pe, who owns the gondola fac tory in Venice, and you can't understand a word of it, don't panic. Call the Language Labora tory and someone will be glad to tell you how many authen tic gondolas he is sending for Christmas. (Incidentally Heri tate is the French word for in heritance.) The lab, located in the Ad ministration Building , handles many personal and business requests for people in the Tampa area. "THE OTHER DAY I re ceived a call from a lady who wanted to know how to say "Merry Christmas" in four different languages for her Christmas cards," said Dr. Armando Payas, director of the lab. Students enrolled in lan-Senior Satire Plot Includes Alien's Visit Two aliens, looking for the leader at USF, is the theme for this year's Senior Satire. "Is This Space Taken?", ' written by Ernie Charette, 4EN, and Bill Lupole, 3SH, and directed by Louise Brink, 4SH, will be presented at 8 p.m. March 21 and 22 in the Business Administration Auditorium. Cast as the two aliens are Bob Boney and Bob Keller. Also in the cast are Sam Nuccio, Karen Lefton, Polly Weaver, Allan Smith, Terry Edgeman, Weldon Corbitt, John Brownlee, Bob O'Leary, Andy Gregory, Jack McGin nis, Larry Leiss, Gunther Morse, Bill Bunter, Frank CaldweU, Bob Carpenter, Cheryl Johnston, N a n c y Lamson, and Pat Sasser. In charge of wardrobe ls Barbara Richardson and handling the production of the play is Mark Buick. Tickets, which are 25 cents will be on sale at the University Center desk. guage courses are required to spend one hoilr each week in the lab. They punch in and out on a time clock. This pro vides a permanent record for grading and advising purposes. A student's improved pronun ciation is often a result of time spent in the Lab, said Payas. Payas continued, "Over 2,000 students use this Lab," which contains 80 booths and over 500 tapes. Students often must wait 30 minutes before finding a vaca\1-t booth . THE STUDENT can use one of the 15 recording booths to play tapes or record his own voice. The other booths are channeled into the central control. "All the student does here 's switch to his channel and listen," Payas said. The lab contains tapes for students enrolled in French, Spanish, Italian , German, Russian, shorthand, speech, and physical education cours es. They are either purchased or recorded by professors. "The lab is moving to the Education Building in January," said Payas. It will be on the first floor. JOHN W. RALLE, chief en gineer said, "The new lan guage lab will contain 150 to 200 boollis and have ultra modern equipment." Students will sit In booths that are staggered and facing one another to conserve space yet give ample room for the He will dial a number to select his tape. "An unusu al aspect in a few booths will be video tape contact wth the instructor as well as audi o," said Raile. Barbara Sanders, 3CB, commented, "More students would take advantage of tap ing their own voice if they knew they could." The Lab is open Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., and until 8 p.m. on Tuesdays. "The busiest time 'is between 10 and 11 a.m.," Sanders said. The chief prob lem of students, she said , ' is "breaking tapes -or worse yet, punching in on the 'out ' clock during the rush hour." 1. AUTOMOTIVE 1959 Mere Conv Good Transportation Contact Scott Penrod CTR224 or Call Ext. 620 5. FOR SALE YOUR OWN HOME-$.500 Full pr ice for an 8 ' x21' Mobile Home . Ideal tor single student who wants privacy. Contact Scott Penrod CTR224 or Call Ext 620 15. SERVICES OFFERED TUTORIAL: Private In Modern Mathematics. Anna Bell, B . S , Wayne State '51, 935-()714. .19. RIDES, offered, wanted. FLY HOME FOR THE WEEKENO Beechcraft Bonanza leaves Tampa ellery F ri day and returns Sunday. You can be flown right to your home airport any where i n Georgia , South carolina, or Western North carolina for a very low lare. Cali Ta'!'pa 626-5164 for Information. Ride offered to Gainesville. Frolic Sp..cfal this weekend , round trip Per person . Contact Bob Levine, Alpha 145 Ext. 2303 or 2310. BUY YOUR STUDY AIDS NOW! The latest MONARCH, CLIFF'S NOTES, DATA GUIDES, ARCO & SCHAUM'S Are Now Available At UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 10024-30th St. (West of Busch Gardens) Ph. 932-7715 WE ALWAYS BUY USED BOOKS ONE DAY ONLY March 17, 1967 LONDON GRAFICA ARTS Presents an exhibitiotl and sale of original, lithographs, etchings, wood cuts Daumier Carzou Chagall Cassatt Corinth Dufy Maillot Picasso Renoir Rouault Toulouse-Lautrec Van Dongen and many others moderately pr-iced Fine Arts Conference Room (FAH-110) 10 a.m. -4 p.m. LUNCHEON BUFFET MONDAY thru FRIDAY AT THE NORTHEAST 2701 EAST FOWLER AVENUE, TAMPA, FLORIDA APPETIZERS -Herring in Sour Cream, Potato and Maccaroni Salad, Eggs a Ia Russe, Cucumber Salad, Italian Salad, . String Beans Vinaigrette, Tossed Green Salad with Your Choice of Dressing, Pickled Beets, Corn Relish, Olives, Celery Sticks, Radishes, Tunafish Salad, Chicken Supreme, Ham, Salami, Liverwurst, Sliced Turkey. MAIN COURSES -Beef Burgundy, Veal Scallopini, Fried Chicken, Mashed Potatoes, White Rice, Buttered Noodles, Sauteed Potatoes, Asparagus, Corn on the Cob, Peas, String Beans, Hot Breads and Butter. DESSERTS-Vanilla or Chocolate Pudding with Whipped Cream, Sparkling Gelatin with Fruits. ALL FOR s1.50 :


THE ORACLEMarch 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampat Oracle-Happiness Is FlYing A Kite Features What's This? U's a Linus, Snoopy and Charlie Brown-type kite, the kind ibat kite-eating trees like to have for breakfast. Freshman Vicki Vega is shown reading i)te list of ingred ••• uh, direc tions. They say the kite is guaranteed to aid any World War I flying ace, if he doesn't fly too low. The Touch Of Beethoven The skilled bands ot Beethoven couldn't match this exhibition of finger-deftn ess as Vickie tries to make heads and-or tails of America's newest Did you ever wonder goes on inside the Pentagon? Vicki Vega, I CB, did c!lnd she stole the Defense Department's most prized possession, nc!lmely an old World Wc!lr I de, fense secret. The reason it wasn't used WI!IS I because everyone thought it was too horrible to use _on any human l!lirplane pilot. Some say the most brilliant plans in prac tice are the most simple plans in conception , and since Vicki isn't eligible for the draft (rules can be changed), she thought she might contribute in her own way to the nation's de fense. Russia doesn't have a chance. Rats! Now, just keep your cool even Beethoven made mistakes. If only these directions weren't written in German. This pilot distractor is supposed to distract the pilots, but from the A Masterpiece Th. ls masterpiece in weaponry would measure up to any stan dard. The pride of McNamara i'> ready for action (as long as ' President Johnson doesn ' t tell the Federal Aviation Agency). looks of things, our assembler is fit to be tied trying to read them. Airborne, But . . . It's one of those kite-eating trees again , threatening to make a mockery of America's newest offensive weapon but Vicki seems to be keeping her prize at a safe distance. Watch Out, Red Baron. Growing Beard Is Long Issue In The Doghouse Charlie Burdick, 3PC, grew his chin l awn because "It takes 13% pancakes to shingle a doghouse roof. " When was the last time you were able to shingle a doghouse roof with just 13* pancakes? Should take at l east 20. I Jesus Liked It Jim White, ICB, has his unshaved cleft because "if it's good enough for Jesus, it' s good enough for me." Can'i argue with tha t. ,. \ A Funny Thing Happened-Charles Arnade, professor of the American Idea and president of the USF American Assoication of University Professors, specializes in the study of the underdeveloped countries. But a. funny thing happened. He said he got his chin warmer "from a Mennonite on the way to Nigeria." Nature Lover Richard Greenstone, 3CB, says he maintains his neck-lining in those hot Miami days because he "wanted to return to na ture." Greenstone lists his home addres as Miami but lives off-campus in Tampa. Careful of those ashes. Beard (berd), n (I) The hair that grows on the chin lips, and adjacent parts of the human face, chiefly on male adults often used as excluding the mustache. Cf. whisker. The above definition is taken from Web ster's 3,200 page International Dictionary but we would alter it somewhat, including the mustache in our biased, non-random survey of the campus beard buffs, and the "adjacent parts of the human face" bit actually seems to predominate. I Soupstrainers can be acquired in all sorts of ways as the captions to our impressive I array of fuzzy photos readily demonstrates. They can be gotten in Nigeria, they can be used to shingle the roofs of canine dwellings, t or i . ust because "I felt like it." Some mothers even would ban their sons from the house if they grew a others are move,d by divine revelation. Even so, there is no regulation on campus against growing a beard, so these people won't be to the doghouse. ' , How Do You Look? Bill Langstaff, 2CB, says he grew his herbage because "I've never seen m yself with a beard." How does h e look, y'alif (We welcome letters to the editor.) How Sweet It Is Don Charles, ICB, seems entranced, perhaps by the smell of lotus but be said he has his . cabin shrubbery because he gues sed he " just didn't shave it. " He's a good gardener to keep it trimmed. BARRY ENGEL doesn't like it. DON NOLIN .. . just felt like it.


1 0THE ORACLE-Marc:h 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa IN ANDROS LOUN'GE Woolf' Drama Opens This Thursday Martha Eyes Nick In 'Virginia Woolf' TICKETS NOW ON SALE By LARRY GOODMAN Fine Arts Editor An indoor "fireworks show" will be presented at 8 p.m., Thursday through Saturday nights in Andros Lounge. The "fireworks" will be Edward Albee's "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf," the explosive play that rocked Broadway for two years and was last year made into a film now nominated for 13 academy awards. No adrnission will be charged for the play, which is an Experimental Theatre production. Folding chairs will be set up in the Lounge to accommodate some 100. The play , is about 3 hours long. 'Virginia Woolf' is the story ----------of a breakdown in a marriage. The play focuses on a New England college profes sor, George, and his wife, Martha, daughter of the col lege's president. THEIR MARRIAGE IS rid dled by frustrations and delu sions which are heaped upon two visitors during a period of several hours. The two visi tors are Nick, a newly arrived biology professor, and his naive wife, Honey. The two haw been invited to the home of George and Martha for early morning cocktails following a faculty party. The play's cast is as follows: George: Joseph Argenio, 3TA; Martha: Elizabeth Lynch; 3TA; Nick: Art Taxman, 2CB; Honey: Claudia Juer gensen, 1CB. Confusing Play, 'Tiny Alice,' In Rehearsal FRANK MORSE, 3TA, is di recting the play for a theatre class project. Morse calls the play "a contemporary classic." "The most difficult thing (in directing the play)," said Morse, "has been in finding a contrast, and not letting the continual 'ranting' predomi nate." He said it was also a problem to capture the mood the "psychological games" tha:t George and Martha play on each other and on Nick and Honey. "Basically Albee's making a statement about the need we have for illusion," Morse said. "But this is only one of the things that can be .said about it." By L)RRY GOODMAK Fine Arts Editor A play that no one fully understands including the playwright -yet which almost everyone agrees is sig. nificant drama is now in its final weeks of rehearsal here. The Theatre USF production of Edward Albee's "Tiny Alice'' will be performed March 30 through April 1 and April 6 through April 8 in the Theatre. 'Tiny Alice' Players Are From Left Holly Gwhtn, Ed Thompson, Bill Alexander And Doug Kaye Tickets for the play are now on sale in the Theatre Box Of fice, ext. 323, during the hours of 1 to 5 p.m. Ben Piazza, professiona l actor from New York, will play the lead role of Julian in the production. The rest of the cast IS Holly Gwinn, 4TA, Come alive! You're in the Pepsi generation! Miss Al.jce; Ed Thompson, non student, the lawyer; Doug Kaye, 2CB, the Cardinal; Bill Alexander, 1CB, the butler. (An earlier story in The Oracle incorrectly listed Prof. Donald Saff as playing the bu tier). Bob Erwin, 3CB, will ap prentice Piazza, and Heidi Haughee, lCB, will apprentice Miss Gwinn. DffiECTING THE play is Peter B. O'Sullivan, assistant professor of theatre arts. Albee, author of "The Zoo Story," and "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf," (to be given here this week as an Experimental Theatre production), is "one of the brightest Amer ican lights i n the theatre of the absurd," according to O'Sullivan. O'SULLIVAN said the play exists so the audience can participate in an exploration of the nature of God. But, there is at the same time the humorous and the diabolical about it, he added. Abraham N. Franzblau, a psychiatrist who saw the Broadway production, wrote in "Saturday Review" that "Tiny Alice" is "a blend of Theatre and F r e u d i a n 'dream-work,' reality and fan tasy, obliging us to apply to it not the lo gic of the i ntell ect, which has failed all those lim ited to its spectrum, but the logic of the unconscious, that same logic that enables us professionally to unravel a ITABLE FUN EARN $150 PER WEEK OR MORE! S.M.C. offers unusual profitable summer em loyment opportunities for undergraduate college men. We will train you to present an investment program to single employed girls. We offer employment in major Florida cities. Qualifications: 18-28, male, rieat and person able with automobile -and a burning de sire to earn better than average income. For further information and interview auignment contact: MR. COLBY Placement Service, A.D. 280 dream or cure a crippling phobia." "HE (ALBEE) pinions the absurdities of life," wrote Franzblau, "its inequities and iniquities, focuses his micro scope upon it, and leaves you to react." "The biggest problem (in presenting the play) is that the audience will be looking for meaning rather than expe rience," said O'Sullivan . "The play does suggest," said O'Sullivan, "that whatever God is, His complexity is such that any attempt to understand Him is absurd." "It is theatre of the absurd insofar as this state, but not beyond," O'Sul livan said. WHEN ASKED how be compared the play to "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf," O'Sullivan said "It ('Tiny Alice') says many more things much more politely." Professional actor Ben Piaz za, who will play the lead role of Julian, a secretary to a Roman Cardinal, is well cast, said O'Sullivan. Piazza, who will be writing a new play while in residence here, is enthusiastic about the role, according to O'Sullivan. Play ing "Julian," in "Tiny Alice," is something he's always wanted to do," O'Sullivan said. Lead For 'Alice' To Be Ben Piazza Ben Piazza, who will be playing the lead in "Tiny Alice" to be presented by the USF Theatre has been char acterized by the play's direc tor, Peter O'Sullivan, as hav . ing "more potential for the role of Julian than John Gielgud, who had the Broadway role." O'Sullivan, assistant professor of theatre arts, and Piazza were undergraduate class mates at Princeton. PIAZZA ARRIVED on cam pus last Thursday and will leave April 9. During his month long visit, he will be in volved in informal coaching of student actors, and told O'Sul livan he would enjoy s itting in' on some English classes. YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO SEE Fashions from -rJ (' March 21, 1967 at 7:30 P.M. Tampa Women's Club Auditorium-315 Plant Avenue Presented by The Tampa Little I Stage manager for the play is John Joseph D'Esp6sito . Assistant stage manager is Barbara Malloy. The setting is by Barbara Richardson, the costumes by Mrs. James Scott, and the lighting by James Scott. Now On Sale! USF'$ new literary mags,. zine, "South Florida Re vie'f,'' is now on sale in , the University C e n t e r Bookstore. The 56-page magazine costs 25 cents and cobta.ins poetry, prose and lithographed drawings and etchings. Some 38 per sons contributed to the magazine, including 24 ' from USF. Poems From 'Review' To Be Read Tonight There will be a reading of poems from South Florida Re view, USF's new literary magazine, at the of the English Club tonight at 7 in University Center 252. According to Tom Kelly, president of the English Club, the literary magazine will be on sale at the meeting. Copies of i.e., last year's magazine, will also be available. Readings from "South Florida Review" will be presented by students and faculty mem bers. French Film Classic 8:30 Tonight In BSA "Jules and Jim," a French film classic, will be shown to night at 8:36 p.m. in the Busi ness Administration Auditorium. The film stars Jeanne Moreau and Oskar Werner, and is directed by Francois Truffault. "One wants to see this fjlm every year,'' said The Nj,w Yorker magazine. Non-members of the Film Classics League are asked to donate $1 at the door. Whitaker Speaks Today State Sen. Tom Whitaker, candidate for re-election to the State Senate March 28, will speak on campaign issues today in CTR 201, Robert Funderburk said. Funderburk, chairman o( the USF students for Whitaker Committee of the cam pus Young Democrats Club, said the meeting is open to the public. DR. LLOYD FIRESTONE Announces the opening of his office for the General Practice of Optometry at 14958 BEARSS PWA (North Florida Ave.) 9:00-5:30 Mon.-Fri. Clo•ed Wed. 9 : 0 .0:00 Sat. Evenings by Appointment TELEPHONE 932 TO PLAY THURSDAY Quartet Members Fine Arts Quattet mem bers are (clockwise from bottom): Leonard Sorkin, f i 1' s t violinist; Abram Loft, viqlinist; George Sopkin, cellist; and Ger ald Stanick, violist. The wotld renown ensemble will petjorm string litem ture ranging from Haydn to Bartok at their 8:30 p.m. concert Thursday. Fine Arts Quartet Said 'Elegant, Fiery, Moving' Tender, skillet-browned chick• en, snow.whipped potatoes, .rreen vegetable, festive red cranberry sauce, hot buttered biscuits with plenty of honey, for dessert-your choice of ice cream, sherbet or sparkling gelatin. The cost is a moderate $2.50 For Adult5, Just $1.25 for Children HOLIDAY INN By LARRY GOODMAN Fine Arts Editor "Elegant, fiery and mov ing;" "belonging to that small realm of really great chamber m u s i c combinations"; "four soloists in absolute syn the s is" ; These are three com ments that New York, Londo!J and Geneva reviewers have used in describing the playing of the Fine Arts Quartet. The string quartet will perform here at 8:30p.m., Thursday in the Theatre. Ticke ts for the Artist Series concert are available at the Theatre Box Office (ext. 323) ; prices are as follows: stu dents $1; staff, faculty, Foundation members $2; general public -$3. The program will include these works: Telemann's "So nata a quattro in A major," Mozart's "Adagio and Fugue, K. 546," Bartok's "Third Quartet (1927)," and Mendels sohn's "Quartet in D major, Opus 44, No. 1." An intermis sion w.ill come after the Bar tok number. THE QUARTET was orga nized in 1946 by Leonard Sork in, first violinist, and George Sopkin, celloist. Sorkin is a former member of the Chica go Symphony and was concertmaster of the ABC orches tra in Chicago. Sopkin played with the Chicago Symphony and was on the music faculty of the University of Wisconsin before joining the Air Force during World War II. The other two Quartet members are Abram Loft, vi olin, and Gerald . Stanick, cello. Loft holds a Ph.D. in musicology from Columbia University and served on the music faculty there. Stanick played at 17 with two Winne peg symphonies and later studied at the University of Indiana under Benar Heifetz and others . BEGINNING in 1946, the Quartet was featured weekly over the ABC radio network. The program ran for eight years and brought demands for "in person" performances . The Quartet has since ap peared in virtually every major mustc hall in the Unit ed States. Since 1958 they have made five European tours . SINCE 1955, the Quartet has Essrig's Carries The Most Complete Stock of Fabrics & Notiorts In Florida. , • I Telephone 223-3068 808 Franklin Street Tampa, Florida been in summer residence at the University of Wisconsin, at Milwaukee. In 1963 they were each appointed artistin-res idence at the University, with the rank of associate pro fessor on the music faculty. Northeast 2101 E. Fowler, Tampa I ':1 i Step Right " into Spring with D Doisy Fresh look Special student and staff prices in effect at the linen rooms, Argos Center and Andros Center. Staff prices also in effect at the main office. CATERING TO THE USF COMMUNITY VARSITY CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, INC. We are NOW taking applications For students to reside in beautiful Architect's drawing of Fontana Hall, dining rooms at left. Fontana Hall New deluxe residence hall for men and women students, approved and supervised by the Uni versity of South Florida. ALSO AVAILABLE TO HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY RESIDENTS. I Here are some of the MANY attractive .. fea tures of Fontana Hall: V 20 delicious meals weekly from own operated food service. Students may return for unlimited seconds on all menu items ex cept special menu entrees. V',Semi-private bath with tub-shoyver com bination. y Swimming pool and other recreational fa cilities. y' Each suite is fully air-conditioned and has wall-to-wall carpeting. ••• and many more plus features! We invite you to visit our Model Suite and pick up your application form NOW at 4200 FLETCHER AVENUE Woodrow Wilson, General Manager Phone 932-4391 I ,. / / fl VI F f< n h , u tl aJ -ll el F sj Ill ru u n: di it SI hi d tli a Ili ai gJ si a rl C• B d sl ti OJ pl rr "< ty st ar


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