The Oracle

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March 29, 1967
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--..,;,, USF's All-American Student Newspaper IS ltJ VOL. 1-NO. 26 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, MARCH 29, 1967 Subscription Rata Page 4 Chariot RaCe .Set Today . As Greek . Week ContinUesBy STU THAYER Editor The Chariot Race to be held this afternoon at 2 at the USF baseball diamond will be the highlight of many weeks of pxe paration by campus frater nities as the annual Greek W e e k festivities continue. (See special supplement in side.) They began Tuesday when the fraternity brothers them selves 'judged one another's chariots and the Greek Sing was held in the Business Audi torium. They will end next Tuesday when former Florida governor LeRoy Collias will address the Greek Banquet in Andro s Cafeteria at 6:30 p.m. LAST YEAR, Enotas frater nity not only won the chariot race, but the Interfraternity Council Achievement Award at the Greek Banquet held at the Tampa-Sheraton Hotel. LEROY COLLINS • . . speaks here TuesdaY: They out-charioted Arete in a photo fini$ that wasn't decid ed until several days after the race. They also won first place in chariot construction. The .sororities will enter the Greek s p r i n g spectacular Thursday night with the fraternities when they will present skits on the north side of the University Center at 7 p.m. Arete reversed Enotas last year for the best skit in the fraterntiy competition, while Paideia, now Delta Zeta, won first place for the sororities. Tri S.I.S., now Alpha Delta Pi, was second, and Fides, now , Delta Delta Delta, placed third. In the Greek Sing, to have been held Tuesday night, Delta Delta Delta was sched uled to defend their title they won last year. Arete fraterni ty also won last year's sing in tlieir d]vision and Talos, now Alpha Tau Omega, finished second. FRIDAY NIGHT at 8:30, the Greek Dance will be held at the International Inn, 4800 W. Kennedy Blvd. The presi dents of the Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic Coun cil, Rick Neuman and Carol I Photo by Jerome Sierra She's Now Miss Tampa USF coed Peggy llcGrath, last year's Miss Tampa, crowned USF junior Cheryl Johnson Saturday night at Tampa's Curtis Hixon HaD after she won the MiSs Tampa title in competition with nine other girls. She is the fourth USF coed in a row lo win th e Miss Tampa ti!Je. Cheryl will travel to Sarasota in June vie lor the Miss Florida title. SIMON MCNEELY, SUNDAY Fitness Council Official Is PE Dedication Speaker By LEE SIZEMORE Sports Editor Simon McNeely, director of federal-state relations for the President's Council on Physi cal Fitness, will be the fea tured speaker at the dedica tion of the physical education complex Sunday afternoon. The dedication program will start with a buffet luncheon at 12:30 p.m. in the University Center CTR Ballroom with USF Pres. John S. Allen pre siding. McNeely will present the dedication address in a ceremony at 2 p.m., in "The Role of Physical Education In Modern Living." Tours of the facilities will begin at 3 p.m. McNEELY SERVED with the Department of Health, Education and Welfare as a specialist in health, physical education and athletics before assuming his present position. He also has instructed in health and physical education at LSU, Loyola (New Orle ans) and Southwestern Louisiana Institute. He received his B.S. and M.S. degrees from LSU, has done further graduate work at Columbia University and is presently working on a doc torate in Human Growth and Development at the Institute of , Child Study, University of Maryland. The $1.8-miUion complex in cludes a classroom office unit and a gymnasium-sports ac tivities unit. The two un fts were opened for the fall term last September. A third unit , the natatorium (an indoor swimming pool), is scheduled for completion in mid-April. The building will be open, bowever, for viewing during the tour period of the dedication ceremony. INCLUDED IN the gym nasiumsports fac ilities are a basketball court (with bleach er seating for 1,500), a dance studio, a weight training room, a fencing room ' , a wres tling room, a gymnastics room, an athletic fit'st aid training room (equipped for treatment of both intramural and -vars ity injuries) and a testing laboratory. The gym can be used for volleyball and badminton as well as for basketbalL Outdoor facilities also avail able include: FOUR BASKETBALL volleyball courts: Seven touch football and soccer fields (use of the track infield as a soccer field will begin in the fall) ; One baseball diamond ; 'f.'our softball diamonds; r An eight-lane Grass-tex running track (complete witl1 field event facilities); ...-: AN EIGHT target arch ery range (to be installed shortly the basketball courts and the f o o t b a 11 fields); v Six three-wall ha11dball courts; Sixteen tennis courts (six of which are lighted); and, v An 18-hole golf course (to be ready in September) with a driving range and two prac tice putting greens adjacent). THE NATATORIDl\1 will be used for teaching life saving, water safety instruction and basic swimming, as well a s Scuba-diving exercises. The pool is 25 yards and has a bleacher seating capacity of 273. An underwater viewing room will be used for instruc tional purposes and filming. A three-meter board and two one-meter boards will also be included in facility. Richard T. Bowers, directo r of physical education, said ''With the additipnal activities available in the buildings and the new golf course, we be lieve that our recreational, in structional and intramural programs are the best in the South." Smith, 'will present to the fraternities a n d sororities awards for academic excel lence for Trimester I, to the winners of the sing and skits, and Neuman will present the winner of the Chariot Race with the first-place trophy. On Sunday, Panhellenic will hold a tea for non-Greek girls. (See box, p. 2). The Greek Week will wind up Tuesday with the Collins address at the Greek Banquet scheduled for 6:30 p.m. in An dros Cafeteria. It will be a bit like home coming to Collins, who visited liSF last August to donate his papers to the Florida Collec tions section of the USF Li brary. ------New Degrees Announced At I , Meeting The Board of Regents has approved a Masters of Arts degree in speech and a Mas ters of Science degree in engi neering for USF announced USF Pres. John 1S. Allen at the Senate meeting March 22. Two new programs for the College of Engineering •vere approved by the Senate at the ThPy arl' a Ragc 3) * * * * * * . . . Strindberg, lonesco On Marriage' Is Final Reader's Theatre Presentation "Chekov, Strindberg, Ionesy co On Marriage!" This is the title of the final Readers' Theatre Guild Coffee House production of the trimester, to be presented today at 2 p.m. Friends Start Futch Children Memorial Fund Friends on the Universiiy staff have initiated a memori al scholarship fund for tbe benefit of the children of Ovid L. Futch, former chairman of the History Department, who died March 21. Futch, 42, had four children. Donations will be a ccepted by the USF Foundation. Checks should be made out to the Foundation, with a nota tion that they are for the Ovid L. Futch Memorial Scholarship Fund . • Policy By Bookstore The University Bookstore has annonnced that driver's license uumber, current local address, and stu!lent number must now be \\Ti tten on tbe back of the check in order to have it cashed. A driver's license and stu dent ID card must be present . ed to the cashier to cash a check. in University Center 252. The production will consist of Chekov's one act play, "On the Harmfulness of Tobacco;" Strindberg's "The Stronger;" and the recognition scene from Ionesco's farce, "The Bald Soprano." The cast will include Joey Argenio and Pam Dameron, with Katie Cameron as the Maid in the Ionesco scene. Barry Simms and Holly Gwinn will provide musical. accompaniment. Guild direc tor is Frank Galati, instructor of speech. "Ionesco sets the (one of the production," says G a 1 a t i, "with his classic and ultimate alienation of husband and wife and their comic and fu tile reunion." "Strindberg, who vowed that he was not a mysogin ist," continues Galati, " gives us the delightful cameo of the desperate wife and the strong' er more sympathetic mis tress. "And Chekov, who easily takes either point of view in First USF Student Affairs Dean Dies In Viet Crash Howard G. Johnshoy, 48, first dean of student affairs at USF, was killed Thursday night with seven other educa tors when his plane crashed into an 800-foot mountain peak in "very bad" weather near Da Nang, South Vietnam. Johnshoy and his colleagues were studying secondary edu cation methods under a contract for the .U.S. Agency for Inter national Development when their Air America plane went down near the South China Sea, about 380 miles northeast of Saigon. Johnshoy's work was to have been completed by this Saturday. He was dean from January 1960 to July 1962 when he was succeeded by the current dean of student affairs, Herbert J. Wunderlich. Johnshoy's current post was dean of academic af fairs at Gustavus Adolphus College in St. Peter, Minnesota, a post he had held since 1965. He was a former assistant dean of international programs at the University of Minnesota and obtained his graduate de grees from Columbia University. He was graduated from Con cordia College of Moorhead, Minnesota and was a mine war fare instrurtor for the Navy during World War IL the old struggle, presents the desperate calmly and comically, a booby at the po dium telling about grocery shopping and screaming 'Om phale ' under his breath at his . great bitch of a spouse," Ga lati says. Summer Schedules In Mail Class schedules for Trimes ter III, III-A, and III-B are being mailed this week, ac cording to James E. Lucas, assistant registrar. Registra tion for the summer trimester will be April 27 and 28 and will feature several changes that will hopefully aid regiS tration Lucas said. He said a greater number of students are expected this summer due to the desire t o "wrap-up" certain courses be fore the quarter system be gins in the fall, or to gradu ate. Lucas said it is not known when the 1967-68 USF catalo g will be available. It is still in that printing stage and no indi cation had been given as to its completion date.


\ 2-THE ORACLE-Marc:h 29, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa \. IN SORORITY NEWS Gilbert Elected President Of Panhellenic Council' By MARGARET MASON Starr Writer PANHELLE:VIC The new officers of Panhe l lenic are Mary Ann Gilbert, president ; Car o 1 McCoy, first vice pre si dent ; Janice Dudney, second vice presi dent; Jill Young, secretary; and Pat Donahoe, treasurer . They will be installed a t the Greek Banquet Tuesday. 1 USF Panhellenic is conduct ing a study of its p resent stru c ture, policies, and proce dures as a result of the recent campus affiliation with na tional sor o r ities, the visit of the area adviser, and the USF Counc il's participation in the Southeastern Panhellenic Con ference. ALPHA DELTA PI AD Pi P l e d g e s prepared an "Easter Basket" for a needy family as their service project for the trimester. The annual Alpha Delta Pi Mardi Gras will be held Fri day, April 7. KAPPA DELTA A 11 Kappa Deltas enjoyed participating in the Greek Sin g last night. The KD pledge class will hold a doughnut sale Sa t ur day, April 8. They are also planning a party for the sis ters before classes end in April. IN CTR EVENTS DELTA DELTA DELTA. The Tri Delta pledge class honored all Big Sisters with a surprise party March 14. Fa vors for the party, centered around a St. Patrick's Day theme, were baskets filled with "goodies." Sis'l:ers Terrie Taylor, Lyn nette Kelly, Pam pymmek, Jane Wilkes, and Donna Ur met with other members of Tri Delta chapters at the an nual "State Day" held at the Sheraton in Fort Lauderdale March 18. A "Dessert Party" was the special event of March 22 at • the Embers Imperial House for Big and Little Sisters. Jill Young and Lynnette Kelly have been honored by invitations to join Atheneaum. Karen Lefton and Andra Gregory were part of the Se nior Satire cast. Andra was chosen an Alpha Tau Omega "Little Sister." Pam Dymmek and Donna Ur have been selected . Tau Kappa Ep silon Calendar Girls. TRICm , Tri Chi has elected these ficers for 1967-68: Lynda Long, president; Ann Smith, vice president; Leslie Rowe, treasurer; Cheryl Thompson, recording secretary;\ Diane H9warth, corresponding sec retary; Glenda Shaffer, histo rian; Clarice Le Porte, parli amentarian ; Kathy Bremer , rush chairman; Carolyn Gor man, social chajrman; Sally Jo Power and Linda Keeneth, Panhellenic representatives; Susan Cameron, academic chairman; Leslie Blair, pub licity chajrman; Teri Beller, songleader; and Mary Mathis, chaplain. The newest members of Tri Chi are Barbara Strout, Judy Hoffman, Aliena Ball, • Chris Reynolds, and Glenda Os walds. Tri Chi is offering babysit ting service to help raise money for the scholarship fund. A banquet at the Holiday Inn has been planned for April9. DELTA ZETA Sisters Kathy Doetsch, Eu genia Ekard, Rosalind Hall, and Diane Kurek served a's hostesses at the annua1 bridge benefit of the University Women's Club March 17. Yvonne DeLara and Cheryl Harris were honored with the special Candlelight Ceremony recently. DELTA SIQMA TAU Two sisters represented USF at the Florida College Speech Festival March 17-18. Ede Lambert placed second ln extemporaneous speaking, and Joan Gross won first place in original oratory, and second in oratorical' interpre tation. Meet The Author Series ' Fea, tures KKK Authority David Chalmers, author of "Hooded Americanism," will speak today at "Meet the Author" at 2 p.m. in University Center (CTR) 255. The pro gram is sponsored by the CTR Special Events Committee. " Hooded Americanism" is the story of the Ku Klux Klan from 1865 to the present. Chal mers teaches a course at the University of Florida on the "American Vigilante Tradi tion." IN IDS book, he the KKK's current search for its place in society and its competition with other segre gationist origanizations for headlines and members, and of its reputation as a chief in strument of white supremacy. Nancy Jenkin s is chairman of the Special Events Commit tee. The CTR Music Committee is presenting the Psychedelic Dreamers in "Aci d in Color" at 7 p.m. (today in Fine Arts Humanities (FAH) 101. Dance, music, dialogue, and original slides will be used in a program to consider the merits of love . Stvdents Mike Bixenman and Chris Lucas will present the slides, with commentary; Ron , Canady will sing; Carol Oditz and Jill Johnson will dance; and Tim Philips and and tea will be served with the dessert. Special guests from the fac ulty and staff will be present, including Mrs. John S. Allen, wife of the USF president, and wives of the deans. The program, presented by the CTR Fashion Committee, is free. Dress is "Sunday wear." Summer Job and Study Op portunities Abroad, the last of a two part program, will be presented at 2 p.m. Monday in CTR252. Representatives from the Peace Corps, the Foreign Ser vice, the in Inter national Living, the world af fajrs club, Study Overseas In formation Center, Placement Services, and other students who have worked or traveled abroad, will be available at separate tables to supply in formation and answer ques tions concerning the pro grams. The-program is sponsored by the CTR Special Events Committee. World Affairs To Host German Political Expert Waldemar Besson, vice chancellor of the University of Contance and a prominent figure in West German politi cal affairs, will speak in , the Business Auditorium April 6 at 8:30 p.m. about current West German politics. He will be on campus April 6 and 7 as the guest of the World Affairs Club. He will speak on the current political situation in Germa ny , the new coalition govern ments efforts at a reorienta tion of German foreign policy, and a resurgence of neo-Nazi elements. mentator on radio and televi sion. During his stay in Tampa, he will meet with students and faculty in informal gath erings. Besson is also slated to ap pear in an interview program on WUSF-TV, Channel16, and highlights of his appearances on campus will be broadcast over WUSF-FM, 89.7 mg. Dates and times of these broadcasts will be announced later. Holly Gwinn will read a col-THE LECTURE will be fol lection of quot ations on the lowed by a question and an pros and cons of love. Adrnisswer period. sion is free. Besson has headed the phi"The Amorous Adventures losophy and political science of Moll Flanders" will be faculties in several major shown by the CTR Movies German universities and has Committee at 7 and 9:45 p.m. written books about national Friday, and at 7 p.m. Saturinternational He day and Sunday in FAH 101. JS a frequent contr1butor to The movie stars Kim Novak 1 West German newspapers and Richard Johnson, An g e 1 periodi<\als, and is widely Lansbury, and Vittorio De known to the German public WALDEl\IAR BESSON Sica. as a ,ews analyst and comfrom Germany ... The Movies Committee is also showing "Panda and the Magic Serpent" Saturday at 10:30 a.m., also in FAH 101, the last movie i n lhe Chil dren's Film Series this tri mester. The. series is especial ly for families of USF stu dents, staff, and faculty. Ad mission is 10 cents for chil dren, and 25 cents for adults. "The Bottle of Blue" will supply sounds to forget pre exam jitters by on Satu rd ay, from 9 p.m. to midnight in the CTR Ballroom. The CTR Dan ce and Recrea tion Committees are spon soring the shQw. Dress is school clothes and admission is 50 cents. A Bridal Fashion Show and Dessert will be held at 7 p.m. Monday , in the CTR Ball room. Students will model bridal fashions provided by Beva Dolbeck Bridal Shops Inc. Beva Dolbeck, owner and operator of the shops, Will moderate the show. Coffee SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA RENTALS SKIN DIVER' S AIR STATION REPAIRS J "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment ,j Authorized Sales of Docor Diving Equipment SAFE FILTERED AIR FRIDAY and SATURDAY 1 Country Style Dinner -$169 I Chicken, Meat Loaf, Fish Fillet 1 Two Vegetables, Pickled Cabbage and Warm Bread . I Bring this advertisement to the salesgirl fQT' a I complimmtary dmert ofyour choice when you enjoy Hiram's featured item. I lot Don't forget that Hiram Offers I Exclusively to USF Students & Faculty a ! 100L DISCOUNT ON TOTAL GUEST CHECK OVER I /0 $1.00-ON THE INSIDE ONLY . J1 DUTCH : FAMIL.Y RESTAURANTS I I& a. SILO DRIVE-IN . I HOURS: Weekdays 7 A.M.-11 P.M. Phone 626-9910 1 Fri. & Sat. 7 A.M •• 1 P.M. 56th St. & Hillsborough Ave. I [ ':iMiiiiilii!,31MiL*1 w .,,_;:;::1;'!•;: ''] Panhellenic } To Hold A Panhellenic Tea for all prospective rushees will be held Sunday from 3 to 5 ' ., p.m. in the University Cen ter Ballroom. The tea will ! serve as an all-sorority in l session. Sorority girls 'fill hostess the event, and a n s w e r questions about rush and the sorority system. All girls are invited. UniverSities In Sweden ' Different From AmeriCan. EDITORS NOTE: E r i c Brandt is a student here but is originally from Sweden. He came to the United States last year to study in an American university and chose USF. He plans to return to Sweden at the end of this academic year. drafted for military service ficient. No grades are given. for a year. The student is g iven three When the student enters t h e chances to p ass an exam in pniversity, he finds that he one subje ct. If he fails the has to change his study habits third tim e , h e has to go to an completely. From the regular other u niversity and try there studies of the gymnasium, .or give the subjec t up. He has worked as a part time * i th c e r t a i n assignments support for uni every day, he comes to the in v ersi ty stu dies comes from the dependent studies at the uniSwedish g overnment. None of versity. He has to decide him the five Swedish universities, self how much to study every of which the oldest one, Uni day. e rsity of Uppsala, was found-and t h ere are no student dor mitories. T here are student apartments provided through the uni versity. These are diffi cult to get bec ause they are so popular. Priority to the apartments is given to those students who have been at the university for some years. No New Contract; Iowa Professor Gives All 'F's' A University of Iowa assis-' tant professor of anthropolOgy and sociology disapproved t h e Vietnam war and the fact that course grades may be used in determining the elig i bility o f young men for the draft. He withheld 'all grades for all stu dents enrolled in his courses last Reversing himseU 1 a s t week, he turned in all "F" grades for all students. Dewey B. Stuit, dean of the College of Liberal Arts, said that the grade distributions differ so widely and are so in consistent with grades pre viously earned by the studen t s that they are unacceptable. The chairman of the depart ment thereupon authorized grades of "P" (for passing) for all Dr. Donald Barnett's classes. According to a report in The Daily Iowan, student newspa per at the University of Iowa City, Barnett's public an nouncement to withhold his grades came two days after he received a letter from the University stating that his contract would not be re newed when it expires Feb. 1, 1008. "It would seem, therefore, that Dr. Barnett's action was at least in part a reprisal measure for the action taken by the University in not re newing his appointment," Dean Sfuit said. Scholar AwarCis' Deadlille To Be This Saturday The deadline for the Univer sity Scholar Awards is Satur day. Applications may be se cured from Jack A. Cham bers, Administration 280. The awards are for graduate students only and include a $2,100 stipend during the aca demic year, plus a waiver of out-of-state tuition and in state registration fees. Recipients are required to give a total of 610 hours (about 15 hours a week) to the University in teaching, re search or a related activity. Sixteen awards will be available for the 1967-68 aca demic year, and competi t ion for the awards will be nation wide . -<:andidates must be ad mitted to full-time graduate study leading to a Master's degree in one of the Universi ty's departments . Selection is made by a cen tral committee upon recom mendation of a department of the University. The main cri terion for selection is poten tial for future creative contri bution to the student's chosen profession. Gym Will Be Closed Due to prepwation for Physi cal Education Building Dedi cation, the gymnasium will riot be available for use from Friday noon until Monday. Come alive! You're in the Pepsi generation! staU member for The Oracle this trimester_ By ERIC BRANDT Staff Writer Education, like customs, varies from country to coun try. At the university level in Sweden, as in most European countries, there is much more independent and ' specialized studying than in American un iversi ties. A result of this difference is that credits are not transfera ble between Sweden and the , United States. THE PREREQUISITE re quired for admittance to a Swedish university is simply graduation from the Swedish pre-univf!rsity school, t h e gymnasium. This school is a combination of the American high school and junior college. No grades are required from the gymnasium for the university . He does not have to go to ed in 1477, is privately oper classes every day, because ated, so there are no expen there ru:e none. The profess i ve registration fees. sors only give lectures . EVERY STUDENT who GENERALLY the student makes su ffici en t progress in does not take more than one his studies, receives a kind of subjecrat a time, bitt he has "salary," $35 a mon th, from to go quit'e extensively into the government t o provipe the the subject. He can choose basic living expenses . Loans what degree of difiiculty he free of interest are available wants. There are three differfor every student. ent courses available , so if he The reasoning for this is wants to study the easy that every on e who wants to course he gets a credit of study shall be given the opone point when the course is portunity to do so. over . At the Swedish un ive rsities If he wantS to take the d i ftithere is no campus. As the cult he gets three universities have ' expanded , I points credit. they have had to build new To get the lowes t academic buildings in other parts of the degree the student has to get cities, and their institutions at least six different credit a r e spread out all over the points, and that will take towns in which they are sit three or four years, depending uated. on how hard he studies. ACCORDINGLY, there is no '!f'w _.. ' ; Athenaeum To Host 1 ' New Members , Athenaeum, USF's wom 1 ' en's honorary and service society, will hold a. tea . . for prospective members Friday at 2 p.m . in Uni .,. ' versity Center 255. Plans , ' are being made to raise i mone y to belp support an i ' orphanage in Vietnam. ! iW< Terrace Beauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988-2798 WHEN THE SWEDISH stu dent is finished with the gyf9; nasium and is ready to go to the university , he is two years older than his American counterpart. The male students generally have to add anothe r year before en tering the university, because as soon as they have finished the gymnasium they are WHEN THE STUDENT . on-campus living for students, feels that he knows enough about the subject, he goes to his professor, who sets a date for an exam. -If the student passes, he gets his credit points, other wise he has to try again when he thinks his knowledge is suf-CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1-2 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 EXAM TIME JITTERS? . • • We have the widest selection of CONCENTRATED STUDY AIDS USF BOOKSTORE UNIVERSITY CENTER . 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Mendelssohn : Symphony No. 4 ("Italian") Phllharmonia Orchestra; CANTELLI) 60002 0 Wagner : "Ciitterdijmmeruni" Selec tions (FlAGSTAO, Vienna Philhar monic a n d Phllharmon i a Orchestr as; (only 25 M no 25 D Brahms: Variations on 1 Themt by 0 ' Haydn. Hlndemith: Noblllssima vis lone stereo each album) Mono $199 Stereo $249 NOTE: -Each week the bookstore Vo(,ill hove o 1peciol olbum of the above pri ce . ( ll MITE D QUANTITIES AT THESE PRICES) (Phllharmonia O r chestrai KLEMPERER) "60004 0 0 Hindemith: Concert Music for Strings and Brass; Symphlllly B f l at (Phil harmonia Orchestra; H iNDEMITH) 5 0 R. Strauss: Alpine Symphony ( Bavar ian State Orchestra; STRAUSS! 60006 Chopi n: Piano Concerto No. 1 (LIPATTil 60007 Moussorgsky: Songs (CHRISTOFF, French Natio n al Radio Orchestra ; Tzi plne ) 60008 0 Schumann: Plano Concerto In A minor; Etudes symphoniquas (HESS, Phllhar mani a Orchestra; Schwartz ) 60009 0 Chopin: Sonata No. 2 ("funeral March" ) . S h ostakovich : Thrll Pre ludn a n d fugues (GILELSJ 60010 0 Brahms: Two Sonatas, Op, 120 (PRIM ROSE, FIRKUSNYJ 60011 0 Mozart : Exsultate, jubilate (Motet, K.165). Bach: Jauchzet Gott In allen Landen ( Cantata , BWV.51) (SCHWARZKOPF, P hilh armonia Orchestra; Suss kind, Gellhorn) 60013 0 0 Verdi Arias (FISCHERDIESKAU, Ber lin Philharmonic Orchestra; Erede) 5 0 0 Handel: N ine German Songs (MATHIS) S-60015 !J 0 Beethoven : Concerto No. 1; sonata 'No. 27 (SOLOMON, Phliharmonia Or chestra; Menges) S 0 The Unashamed Accompanist (MOORE) 60017 0 Puccini: La Bohtme (OE lOS ANGElES, BJOERLING. MERRill; BEECHAM) 18 0 0 "Serafin at La Scala" -Donizetti: l'Eiisir D 'Amore (CARTER!, AlVA, La Scala Orchestra and Chorus ; SERAFIN) SIB 6001 0 O Mozart: Tilt Marrlar:t of F111ro (PREY, ROTHENBERGER, GUEOEN, Dresden State Opera Orchestra and Chorus; Sullner) (Sung In German) SIC Limited Quantities BUFFALO SPRINGFIELD Atco 33-200 REG. SALE PRICE $3.98 -------$2.34 $4.98 -------$3.24 $5.98 -------$4.44 IN CASE YOU'RE IN LOVE SONNY l CHER Atco 33-203 PLUS. MANY OTHER SELECTIONs'AT OUR REGULAR REDUCED PRICES. s! Y..2.11! U.S.F. BOOKSTORE (Univ. Center Bldg.) HRS. Mon. thru Thurs. Friday Sat. 4 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.


' J 1 I I I CLIP AND SAVE I I I I Calendar Of Remaining Fine Arts Events, Lectures No admission required unless listed TODAYMeet the Author: David Chalmers, 2 p.m., CTR 255. THURSDAY (through Saturday, and April 6 to 8) Thea tre USF Production: "Tiny Alice," 8:30 p.m. , Theatre. (Admission: students $.75; staff, faculty, foundation -$1.25; general public$2.50). SUNDAYFaculty Concert: Armin Watkins, piano, and Edward Preodor, violin. 8:30 p.m., Theatre. (Free re served seat tickets required. APRIL 5 (Wednesday) Readers' Theatre Guild Coffee House production. 2 p.m., CTR 252. Artist Series Concert: Bach Aria Group. 8 :30 p.m. , Theatre. (Admission: students $1; staff, faculty, foundation-$2; general public-$3). APRIL 6 to 8 (Thursday to Saturday) -Theatre USF Pro duction: "Tiny Alice." (See previous play listing for de ' tails). APRIL 7 (Fri day) Experimental Theatre Production: "The American Dream." 2 p.m., Engineering Auditori um. APRIL 9 (Sunday)-Concert: USF Fine Arts Chorale. 3:30 p.m., Theatre. (Free reserved seat tickets required). APRIL 11 (Tuesday) Concert: University Community Chorus and Orchestra. 8:30 p.m., Theatre. (Free re served seat tickets required). APRU.. 12 (Wednesday) -Film Classic: "Viridina" (Span ish). 8:30 p.m., Business Administration Auditorium. ; ($1 donation at door required for non-holders of season tickets). CONTINlJING EXHIBITIONS TODAYApril 2: Faculty Exhibition Jeffrey Kronsno ble, Theatre Gallery. TODAYApril 1: Humanities Workshop Student Art, Uni versity Center Gallery (CTR 108) ; Humanities Lounge. TODAY-April 6: Drawings and Collages from the Collec tion of Richard Baker Brown. Library and Teaching (F AH) Galleries. APRIL 4 to 24: USF Art Student Show. Theatre Gallery APRIL 5 to 19: High School Art Scholarship Competition. University Center Gallery (CTR 108). APRIL 11 to 1\lay 10: African Tribal Art, from the Jay Left 1 Collection. Library Gallery. 1 I APRIL 11 to rtlay 10: Rauschenberg Inferno. Teaching I Gallery. I I Art Students To Exhibit The annual USF art stu dents exhibition will go on dis play Tuesday in the Thea:tre Gallery. It will continue until April24. any number of works in any medias chosen for the show. Many works will be on sale, Camp said. 'Tiny Alice' Opening With Veteran Cast (Continued From Page One.) DffiECTOR for "T i n y Alice" is Peter B. O'Sullivan, assistant professor of theatre arts. O'Sullivan last directed "Six Characters in Search of an Author," and has been at the helm of "The Poker Ses sion," "Tartuffe," "A View from the Bridge," and others. "Tiny Alice," says O'Sulli van, "centers around an ex pansion of the idea of god head. It's a manifestation in the human recognition of the huge complexity of the na ture of God. " ONE OF THE VARIED MOODS ... Holly Gwinn as Miss Alice O'Sullivan says one of the many things the play does is to work at the idea of negat O'SULLIVAN director ..• ing the concept of "a ginger bread god with raisin eyes, a soft god." PRODUCTION personnel in cludes Russell G. Whaley, producer; Linda Perkall, as sistant to the producer; Wil liam A. Lorenzen ill, techni cal director; Carl M. Oditz, costume designer; Maryon M. Moise, wardrobe techniciani; James Lupfer, stage carpen ter; Michael Smith, house manager; and Daisy Skid more and Jeannie Smith, box office managers. Susan Strandberg, stage manager; Ellen Methvin, as sistant stage manager; Paul Palmer, master flyman; Don ald C h a p 1 e s, properties ; Wayne 0 t to, electrician; Ralph Ragan, shift crew, Pa tricia Scott, wardrobe; and Sharon Webster, make-up. "TINY ALICE," in its philo sophica l and religious over tones, snarled the minds of many critics during its Broad way run. The run ended last May after one and a half years and 167 performances. Albee, one of the most talked about American playwrights in generations, called a press conference for New York theatre critics three months after the play opened. He explained that "Tiny Band Concert Cancelled The University Band outdoor concert scheduled for April 5 Iras been cancelled. The next regular band concert will be April 28 (Trimester ill). Drawings, Collages Owner On Campus Richard Brown Baker, whose collection of drawings and collages is currently on display here will be at USF today to see the campus, look over the exhibition, and visit informally with the art faculty. The New York art connoisseur, retired from government in 1948 to devote him self to the collection of art as a "fun-filled adventure." His upper-westside Manhat tan apartment jammed with over 500 con temporary works of all kinds, Baker takes his collecting seriously, though not for the purpose o f financial gain. Alice" is "a very straight forward story, dealt with in terms of reality and illusion, symbol and actuality. It is the very simplicity of the play that has confused so many," he said to the critics. NEW YORK psychiatrist Dr. Abraham N. Franzblau , who may or may not agree with Albee's last statement, had this to say about the con troversial play: "Tiny Alice' forces you to question and ponder. Albee tries to pluck the masks from life and death, sex, love and marriage, God, faith and or ganized r e I i g i o n, money greed, wealth, charity, and p u z z I e m e n t Wldoubtedly comes from believing that some of these do not wear any masks, but are solid and au thentic, at least in our person al value system. But no one comes out of the theatre with all of his own psychological blinders and colored glasses stiil in place." Baker arrived Tuesday and will leave on Thursday. USF art curator James Camp, inv ited Baker to USF in retum for his "generosity in allowing us to show a part of his collection." RICHARD BROWN BAKER The drawings and collages are on a free Joan from Baker, who frequently lends his works to various museums. The 97 works from Baker's collection on display here include such eminent art ists as Hans Hoffman, Frantz Kline, Alex-... with a painting from his collection. He studied are under Hans H oft man to sharpen his esthetic eye. ander Calder and Robert Motherwell. On display in the Library and Teaching (F AH) Galleries, the exhibition closes Thursday. FOR APRIL 7 EXPERIMENTAL THEATRE THE ORACLE March 29, U. of South Florida, Tampa I TICKETS AVAILABLE Unusual Music Group To Perform April S By LARRY GOODMAN Fine Arts Editor Albert Schweitzer wrote in his book on Johann Sebastian Bach, "In compari son with the cantatas, everything else that Bach has done appears as hardly more than a supplement." A group of musicians who specialize in Bach cantatas and other vocal -instru mental combinations of the master composer, will perform here next Wednesday, April 5, as the final Artist Series concert of the year. The Bach Aria Group will perform at 8:30 p.m., April 5, in the theatre. Tickets are on sale in the Theatre Box Office from 1:15 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. weekdays. Prices are: students-$1; staff, faculty, foundation mem bers -$2; general public$3. The ensemble, founded by director William H . Scheide in 1946, consists of four voices and five instruments : flute, oboe, piano, violin and cello . SCHEIDE ULANOWSKI "In this novel undertaking," •.• director. ... pianist. says Scheide, "we attempt to remove th e cleavage created Opera and regular member of by Roma nticism b e t w e e n the London Royal Opera; vocal and instrumental music. J. S. BACH . . • 1748 partrait by Though we cannot reproduce archaic sounds, we can re store and recreate a unified vocal • instrumetan ensem ble." THE E N S E rtf B L E has achieved its r e p u t a t i o n through concerts, recordings, radio and television broad casts, and films. This season marks their eighth cross country, sold-out tour. They FORRESTER GREENHOUSE • . . alto. ••• cellist . have records on five labels . As an undergraduate at Princeton, director Scheide had mastered within two years every piano work of Beethoven. His interest later shifted to Bach, and in 1940 he received an M.A. from Colum bia University with a thes i s on Bac h. PERFORMERS with the Aria Group are as follows: Norman Farrow, bari tone, a soloist with major or chestras and choral organiza tions; Maureen Forrester, con tralto, who has performed on fiv e continents a nd recorded on four record labels; Richard Lewis, tenor. a star of the San Francisco Elias Gottlieb Hausmann and owned by director Scheide LOIS MARSHALL, so prano, w i n n e r of the Naumberg award, a gifted artist who has six times toured the Soviet Union in adClaudio Ar rau, dancer Helen dition to numerous tours in McGehee and troupe, the the western World; Paris Chamber Orchestra and Samual Baron, flut ist, the Fine Arts (stting) Quarfeatured member of the New =:;;:;:;;;.;;;,;;;;;;;,;;;;;;: York Chamber Solo ists and 1 member of the New York Woodwind Qui ntet (wi-Jich per formed here last year) ; Robert Bloom, oboist, former solo player with the Philadelphia Orc hestra and the Columbia Records, NBC and RCA Symphonies; BE RNA R D GREEN HOUSE, cellist, renowned player who has performed on three cont i nents and plays a rare 1684 Stradivarius instru ment; Oscar Shumsk y, violinist, a faculty member of the Juil liard School of Music and Cur tis Institute, and 1962 winner of the F o r d Foundation (music) Fellowship; Paul Ulanowsky, p ianist, known also as a coach and a c companist, who has made nu merous recordings and per formed in concerts in the United States and in Europe. SCHEIDE, who owns a rare original portrait of Bach, summarizes Bach's philoso phy in his music as follows: "Free of nihilism , despair and frus tration, Bach sh ows the universe as fundamentally an affirmation even if, as he often finds it, a tragic one. The concert will be the last of seven Artis t Series con certs of the 1966-67 season. O thers to perform here were vocalist Shirley Varrett and W a 1 t e r Carrin ger, pianist ALMA HARRISON asks you to call or come to World Travel Center FOR TICKETS AND RESERVATIONS v Airlines v Cruises v Tours Anywhere -Anytime NO SERVICE CHARGE PHONE 877-9566 World Travel Center 2624 Hillsboro Plaza Tampa, Florida From 40 to 60 works will be selected by the art faculty from classroom work, accord ing to James Camp, USF art curator. A student may have Medias will include draw ings, paintings, sculptures, prints, and works of two and three-dimensional design, said Camp. Visual Arts On Display 'The American Dream,' KAPPA SIGMA CHI • • • University Center's (CTR) "Visual Arts Workshop Exhibit" is on display in CTR 108 until this Saturday. It began Monday. includes collages, watercolors, acrylics, and pastels. The art was furnished by the students Albee Play, In Rehearsal The exhibit is co-sponsored by the Humanities Depart ment 'and the University Al'ts and Exhibits Committee and in the Visual Arts Workshops Edward Albee's t h d 1 d r f th th M which are required for huone-ac 1s sc e u e m one per or-em are ese: ommy manities courses. play, "The American mance: April 7 at 2 p.m. in (Claudia Juergensen), Daddy Dream,'" is now under rethe Engineering Auditorium. (Laurence Brennen), the Gladys Kashdin, humanities hearsal as the third and final The play is being directed young man (Art Taxman), ARGENIO instructor and artist, selected Experimental Theatre producby Joseph Argenio, 3TA. The Mrs. Barker (Heidee Haug the paintings for the exhibit. tion of the trimester. The play five roles and students cast in hee) and Grandma (Nita Laca). _____________ ..:.._ _ _:::. ___ Argenio played the role of IN PIANO, VIOLIN CONCERT SUNDAY Watkins, Preodor To Perform Dr. Watkins and Prof. Preodor look over the score for one of the sonatas they will be playing in the last faculty concert of the trimester. USF Pho to Armin J. Watkins and Edward Preodor wiH give a piano and violin concert at 8:30 p.m. Sunday in Fine Arts-Humanities 101. Watkins is associate professor of humanities and Preodor is ptofessor ot music. George in the March 16 to 18 production of "Who's Af r aid of Virginia Woolf." He said last week that "The American Dream" is about the ex change of roles of man for woman. Taxman and Miss Juergen sen appeared in the 'Virg inia Woolf' production as a young husband and wife, Nick and Honey. USF Library Has Collection Of Rare Books BELT Experimental Theatre pro ductions director is Jack Belt, assistant professor of theatre arts. Purpose of the Experi mental Theatre, says Belt, is to present plays not ordinarily done by Theatre USF and to give theatre students opportu nity fot• dil'ection and for se nior projects in design and technical work. proudly announces their affiliation with ... KAPPA SIGMA NATIONAL FRATERNITY


Editorials And Commentary 4March 29, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa A Rush Solution The Inter-Fraternity Council has been wrestling with a problem since its inception. We think we have a solution for those Greeks who are willing to listen. That problem has been how to set up a rush program. Each year has been a different story, most of them sad. This trimester's was probably the saddest. Expecting approximately 400 men to sign up during registration (which, inci dentally, was held during the school's registration), only ap proximately 180 did find their way to the IFC table in the lobby. OF THOSE 180, 131 did pledge a fraternity. An Open Rush period of five weeks was passed by IFC and 27 signed pledge cards. According to IFC representa tives, plans for Fall Rush in IFC is to hold it during registration and orientation again. It seems as if the IFC could take a lesson from the female side, the Panhellenic Council. The women held registration in Novem ber and had about 250 sign up. Of that number, about 175 went through sorority rush with only 82 pledging (10 were picked up during a one week Open Rush). The big decrease from the original 250 was officially attributed to illness, grades, etc. We think differently -as do many of the sorority girls on cam pus. Rush parties were held during the registration period when peo ple were moving into dorms or other places off campus. The hec tic pace of that week was bad enough. Why should many good prospects for the sororities overtax themselves with rush parties each night? Apparently they thought the same, because • 250 just doesn't drop to 72 because of illness and bad grades. THE IFC SEEMS to want to fol low Panhellenic down this road. Things will be even worse next 'Fall with the quarter system less time. Open Rush has been discussed in IFC, but the powers that be say a flat, "No!" The biggest reason against an Open Rush seems to be that a man doesn't get to see all of the fraternities. In our opinion, the strong points for a selected-period Open Rush for IFC seem very imposing. First of all, it is President John Allen's polic:( that extra-curricular activi ties (such as athletics, parties, etc.) should be confined as much as possible to those times when they are best suited, i.e., the week ends. Rush, as plans call for it now, would repeat this tri's trage dy of having rushees miss studies for practically every week night for two weeks. In Open Rush, fraternities approach a man at both of their conveniences. Under the quarter system, if Rush registration and parties take place after university regis tration, then the pledge period is considerably shortened. Space lim itation would force rush parties into classrooms, if held during uni versity registraion. A THREE-OR four-week period of Open Rush would facilitate more time for men to study and also give each fraternity an equal opportunity to impress a man. A direct correlation between those fraternities with the largest rooms in the CTR during Rush parties and those with the largest pledge classes has occurred during the past. During Open Rush, Sigma Epsilon colony, with a program not really of a strong intensity, accord ing to past president Jim O'Con nor, picked up two-thirds as many pledges as they did in formal Rush. Our Supplement Greek Week, with all of its fun and serious rededic51tion of values, is upon us this week. Members of campus fraternities and sororities have planned many events that will be of interest to the University Community. These events are covered, as usual, on our news pages. Howev er, this year, the Interfraternity Council and the Panhellenic Coun cil got together and wrote a special supplement for The Oracle. The purpose of this supplement is to allow both non-Greeks and Greek members a close look at the purposes and goals of the different fraternities and sororities here. The supplement was edited by staff members of The Oracle, but written exclusively by the Greeks. We hope you enjoy it. No Fire Is Necessary Student Association President, John Hogue, has come under fire recently from some SA members and students interested in the As sociation. The main complaint of these students is that Hogue is not seen in the SA office all of the time. This is true and for a good rea son. He is doing exactly what he was elected to do: represent the student body to the University Ad ministration and the public at large. This cannot be done effec tively from the SA office. It is also true that in the past the SA president was required to be constantly available to SA mem bers. This was necessary to pro vide the Association with the guid ance and policy formulation essen tial to the formative years of the SA. But now the SA has grown too large and too complex to be under the direction, constantly, of one man. Authority and responsibility should and has been delegated to the vice president, Don Gifford, and the presidents of the college councils. As far as we can tell, this SA administration has been more pub lically active and has begun more projects for the benefit of the stu dent body, than previous adminis trations. We feel that these projects and continued active measures by the SA can only continue if support and trust from within the associa tion is placed with the president. The Futch Fund We urge everyone to contribute to the Futch Memorial Scholarship Fund. The fund is in memory of Dr. Ovid L. Futch, chairman of the History Department, who died March21. The monies contributed, will go toward an education fund for the Futch's four children. Donations will be accepted by the USF Foundation in his name. On Other Campuses Double Punishment? "Too often in the past students have been severely punished by the university for crimes committed off-campus and for March 29, 1967 Vol. 1 No. 26 Published every Wednesday In the school yur bY the Univlrsoty of south Florida 4202 Fowler Ave •• Tampa, Flo ., 33620. Sacond class postage paid 11 Tampa, Fla ., 33601, under Act at Mar.3. 1879. Printed by The Times Publishing company, Sl. Petersburg. Circulation Rates Single copy Cnon-studantsl ---------lOC Mill subscriptions ---------S4 School yr. The oracle Is wriHen and edited by studonls 11 till University of South Florldt. Editorial views herein are not necessarily those of the USF admlnlstntlon. Offlcu: University <:enter 222, phone 988, News, ext. 619; advertising, ext . 620. Detdllnu: ltnerel news end ads, Wednesday "" following Wedntsdey, letters to editor 4 p . m. Frldey, classl fleds, f a.m. Monday . ACP AIIAmerlcan U67 Harry Halgley ----------------__ Editor Julian Elrld ---------...... .. Managing Editor Lee Sizemore ---------------sports Edllor Polly Weaver -.• --------____ Feature Editor ScoH PenrOd ------. ___ Advertising Manager Stu Thayer -------------------News Larry Goodman ------. -----Fina Arrs Editor Dr. Arthur M. sanderson --------_ PUDIIshtr Prof. SttVI Yltts ••••. ----Gtntrll Mtr. \ which the student has already been pun ished or acquitted by a downtown court. We feel the university should punish stu dents only when it bas original jurisdic tion or when a court refers a student's case to the university for action." -The Florida Flambeau (Florida State Univer sity). On Armed Campus Cops " ... Did anyone hear what happened a few months ago. A UCSB (University of California at Sanla Barbara) student was stopped by a campus cop for speed ing. The officer approached the student's car, gun drawn, and frisked him. When the student told him to put his firearm away , the good man slapped it back in ?is holster whereupon it went off, sendmg a bullet richocheting off the pave ment and whizzing a few inches past the student's head. Now, we ask you, was that a friendly thing to do? "Seriously, the gun must go! No one at UCSB needs the straight shooting of the campus cops anymore than they need the aimless wanderings and holler ing bayonetting s of ROTC. " -El Gao cho (of the University of California ai Santa Barbara), Jan. 20. Our Readers Write We Get Praise I have just learned that The Oracle has been awarded the AllAmerican rat ing by the Associated Collegiate Press. I know this is a high honor and an unusual honor for a new college newspaper. It brings Juster not only to the individ uals on the staff but to the entire student body and the University of South Flori da. Congratulations and best wishes. JOHN S. ALLEN President Congratulations Congratulations to you all. The All-American rating by the Asso dated Collegiate Press is indeed a great honor. I had reason to believe that you would be due for this award after the first few issues of The Oracle were print ed. You have brought a real honor to the University of South Florida. This achievement reflects on the fine pro gram you have established. This is in deed a great recognition. HERBERT J. WUNDERUCH Dean of Student Affairs Genuine Tribute Congratulations to all of you and to everyone who helped you to win the All American ACP rating. The Oracle de serves this high honor and it is a genuine tribute to your effort and imagination in particular, and to the high standards of the University of South Florida in gen era!. mVINGDEER Dean Division of Languages and Literature Well Earned appreciate you signing a petition. JOYCE LUNDY Well Deserved I am delighted at the news that The Oracle was given an All American rating by the Associated Collegiate Press. This is a tremendous honor and my heartiest congratulations go to you and your staff. The award is certainly well deserved. I have been impressed with the high quality of journalism that is reflected in The Oracle and the lively, even contro versial, stories and discussions that it carries. I travel quite a bit to other uni versities, and would agree with the Asso elated Collegiate Press that our paper is indeed one of the best. R. M. COOPER, Dean of Liberal Arts Professional l1:1terest Please let me add my congratulations on the award to The Oracle from the American Collegiate Press. I have read The Oracle each week with a professional eye and have found it extremely well put together and with ex cellent contents. The fact that you won this award in your first year attests to the interest, tal>ent and competency of the staff and its directors. TOM C. HARRIS Associate Editor, St. Petersburg Times and Evening Independent Accurate, Complete . Congratulations on the high rating giVen your student newspaper by the As sociated Collegiate Press competition. The press of Florida needs students of your high caliber in the future to carry on its tradition of accurate and complete reporting. Congratulations again to you and to .your staff for a job well done. BROW ARD WILUAMS State Treasurer LEFTHANDED REVIEW Sophomore Spoof Was Very Funny By CONNIE FRANTZ Staff Writer The Sophomore Spoof, USF's annual .depiction of campus life was presented Tuesday and Wednesday last weekend in the Life Science Auditorium at 8 a.m. The play, "Take Me To Your Leader" was written by Louise Shrink and Ernie Loophole. Although the play accurately depicted many facets of campus life, the funniest part of the play came when The Oracle was described as inaccurate. This we feel were a great satire on our corectness. 'l'he play opened with a scene on Chi nese Gut Hill behind the Administration Building. Two students were violently fighting when they are approached by pledges of Phi Tappa Keg fraternity. As a gag the fraternity brothers have decid ed to dress up as aliens and intimidate the univers ity leader. It appears that no one knows who the leader is so they set off in search of one . The "aliens'' make their first mistake going to look for the leader in The Ora cle office. This is not to say that the leader wouldn't be found here, but since the Editor, "Sir Oracle" knows all, he knew it was a gag and sent them on to bother people who had time to waste. In the dorms, students studying hard listening to their favorite radio station, WFSU, hear of the news of the "alien visit" and eagerly rush off to find what Santa bas brought them. Meanwhile, back at the hump, one of USF ' s noble, courageous, trusty, duty bound law enforcement officers has ap proached the. alien's space craft, then gathering up his nerve and daring spirit, he places a ticket on it. In their ramblings the aliens discover that the real center of action here is the physical plant, but on their way there they are trapped behind the glass of "The Universal Sinner." They ask various people how to get out and as happens to all inquiring students, they are sent to the referal route. Having avoided the treacherous Marsh of Phyllis, they slip and acciden tally wind up by Duane Lagoon. When the aliens are rescued by the lovely siren, Jackie Virgilberger, they are sent to the office of Student Dissocia tion Legislaughte!'. Here the aliens find typical things. The air is filled with a lot of noise, but of course, very little is being done. The intermission featured the showing of not living, but dead color slides and Miss Shrink asked the audience ques tions about the pictures. One shot showed a typical coed with bathing suit at the pool. Answet'S to a question of what was shown included: an example of cantilev ering, cage construction, dishonesty of materials and CB 105. After this laugh break, the case got back to the serious . Taki.tig his life into his hands, Presi dent Alibi entered the notorious den of iniquity, known by local members as the Shop of Fools. Here the president shows his true feelings for the students and grants them one longbegged-for favor. The iron chain separating commuters from residents, lovers from lovers, hors es from carts, east from west is torn down. At long last, as crying violins weep in the background the twain meet, the president and students stand in awe (come-on) as the true leader CAM PUS COP enters with the speed of a rolling bullet. The students, the president and the leader join ceremoniously and symbolically in singing the beloved na tiona! song theme, "Who's the Leader?" Members of the cast in the senior sat. ire were: Sam Nuccio, Karen Lefton, Bob Honey, Gunther Morse, Jack McGinnis, Weldon Corbitt, Polly Weaver, Allan Smith, Bob Carpenter , Sheryl Johnston, Bob O'Leary, Andy Gregory, Denny Grady, Larry Leiss, Frank cald well, Bob Carpenter and Nancy Lamson. Ernie Charett and Bill Lupole wrote the script. Louise Brink was the direc tor. Title of the affair was "Is This Space Taken." We enjoyed every minule of it. I would like to point out to readers of The Oracle who may have read David Chatham's letter in the March 22 issue, that there is a difference between coop erative education and workstudy. Ini tially, what is now the University's co-op program was known as the workstudy cooperative education program. Howev er, in 1964, with the coming of the Eco nomic Opportunity Act and its use of the term work study to define campus em ployment under the Economic Opportuni ty !Act, the University dropped the word workstudy as a part of the name of our cooperative education program. Fla. Has Quality Gap. I feel that both programs are worthy of support but occasionally students and faculty do not realize that the philosophy differs -that of workstudy being geared mainly to financial aid while co operative education is geared mainly to the blending of theory and practice. I hope that you may find space to In fonn your readers of tbis difference GEORGE H. MILLER, Direcror Cooperative Education Program A Great Loss I was greatly grieved to learn of the death of a good friend and educator, Dr. Ovid Futch, chairman of the history de partment at USF. Dr. Futch was more than a good friend; he was truly a great American. He will be missed, not only by 'his fami ly, but by his students, friends, members of the Civil War Roundtable and his col leagues. USF has suffered an irreplacea ble loss in the death of this great man. To those who knew him, words cannot express our loss. May his soul rest in peace, for an eternal blessing. ffiA LAVJNSKY Class of 1965 No Locks, Please I believe the locks on the elevators at the University of South Florida are de feating their purpose. They were de signed to limit the use of the elevators to those persons who, for practical reasons and necessity, are unable to use the stairs. This is all well and good. Howev er, the locks were placed at a height that is unreachable by a wheelchair student. These students are top on the list of the group the elevators were intended for. Second, once a wheelchair student is in the elevator the buttons to go up or down are again out of his reach. Unless someone works the elevator for him, he will remain on the same floor, locked in, unable to get help as the elevators are almost soundproof. This happened to me a year ago at 4:30 one Friday afternoon in the Admin istration Building . The girl who turned the key for me did not know the idosyn crasies of our USF elevators. In a flash before I could tell her, the door closed and I was locked in the elevator. I did not panic till I heard the five o'clock bells ring. Up to this time I had been calling for help very politely. Then I realized there was a good possibility I might have to spend the weekend in that elevator. As I thought of ways of occupy ing my mind for three days , I began screaming for help and hitting my metal wheelchair against the metal of the door in order that someone might hear and let me out. Finally, 20 minutes later, a pass-' ing secretary heard my cries and, fright ened, called the Security Patrol and an officer used his key to Jet me out. If these locks were removed and the limitations as to who may use the eleva tors were lifted, this would eliminate the danger of wheelchair students being locked in as the elevators would be in use more. I am sure if the elevators are overcrowded, the students and faculty would make room for a wheelchair. Anyone who is interested or con cerned about this problem is asked to contact me at 933. I would greatly (Editor's note: The following was written by Robert L. Dennard, Dean of Administration. It originally appeared in Sundry, a cil.mpus faculty magazine.) USF has for many biennia moved from peak to peak in its requests for support from the State. This leads the average "man in the street" to wonder where we are going and why it costs so much " to get there. Indeed, even those intimately associated with the problem have difficulty in keeping a reasonable perspective of either the present or the future as growth mushrooms about us. While the increase in numbers of stu dents is the single largest contributor to our growth, the shifts to greater propor tions of upper level, professional and graduate programs being offered has great impact on dollars. The quality gap between where we are and where we be lieve the people of the State want us to be has many ramifications, calling for increased dollar allocations. Consideration of these and many other factors has led the Board of Re gents to present to the State Budget Commission and to the 1967 Legislature a budget request representing a 99.61 per cent increase over the current bien nium's budget for operations. It should be noted that this does not include the request for fixed Capital Outlay funds which would require yet another substan tial increase in the current level of con struction activity. Let us look at the , goals and recommenda_tions which, i[ im plemented, would reqmre the sum of dol lars requested. Perhaps the best state ment of these goals and recommenda tions is included in the Biennial Report of the Board of Regents, published in the fall of 1966. This report has as its high light the following statements: "The Board of Regents feels strongly that a system of state universities of high quality is absolutely essential to the growth and development of the State. "There is a direct relationship be tween the development of distinguished universities in this state and the growth of its commerce and industry, the quali ty of work done by its professional peo ple, the vitality of its cultural life, and the range of opportunities open to its cit izens. "With such a system of universities, the growth and development . of Florida will be continued and broadened. The foundations of its prosperity and vitality will be strengthened . The quality of med icine, law, education and other profes sions will be enhanced. Most important, the opportuni ties open to the youth of the state will be advanced. "Two of the basic requirements for the development of a system of distin guished universities are adequate finan cial support and sound management. The universities also must be allowed to op erate in a climate which is conducive to learning. This is essential to the whole philosophy and nature of intellectual in quiry and learning for which a university exists. "In order to attract to Florida the top faculty and students which will bring a reputation of distinguished universities, and in order for the universities to be provided a proper climate in which to operate, Florida must take several im portant steps in the 1967 Legislature, as follows: RECOMENDATIONS 1. Fiscal and administrative authority commensurate with responsibility must be provided for the Board of Regents and the state universities which will free the institutions to serve the State with full effectiveness. 2. Adequate operating funds must be provided to allow Florida to meet the in tense national competition for faculty and professional administrators and to provide fur the increasing emphasis on higher cost upper level and graduate work. 3. Funds must be appropriated which will allow the universities to build facilities for enrollments that are expect ed to double during the next five years. 4. Libraries must be enlarged and modernized to keep pace with increased enrollments and the rapid expansion of knowledge. 5. Outlays f or oceanography and other important new programs must be increased substantially in order to per mit Florida to take full advantage of its opportunities for industrial and cultural development. 6. Professional programs must expanded sufficiently to allow Florida to meet critical needs of population growth. 7. Continuing education programs must be provided which will serve effec tively the needs of Florida citizens. 8. Scholarships and loan programs must be expanded to make it possible for all qualified students to attend college. 9. Teacher education programs musl be improved to provide an adequate sup ply of well trained personnel for Florida public schools, junior colleges and uni versities. 10. More effective use must be made of newer instructional devices such ali educational television and computers to strengthen and extend instructional and service activities. The Board of Regents is cognizant of the fact that the State has other pressing needs which must be met and that there Is not an unlimited amount of tax dol Jars. The Board recognizes its responsi bility to make certain that increasing in vestments of public money in higher edu cation be expended with maximum effi ciency and economy." The foregoing cannot be achieved overnight and certainly no ont! would suggest that money is the universal pan acea for all our problems. On the other band, without the adequate financial SUP port requested, there is little or no chance that the people of Florida can be well served. There has been wide misinterpreta tion of the Board of Regents request if one reads the press accounts of the pub lic hearings held by the State Budget Commission on the Board's requests. The Board has maintained its basic posi tion that the request, although admitted ly large, is based upon fact and demon strable need if the Sstate wishes to pro ceed to build educational programs of high quality, both in depth and increas ing breadth. At the request of the Budget Commission, the Board has analyzed the requested increases by groups of needs to the end that the Budget Commission and ultimately the Legislature can make the value judgments which must be made in every budget process. The basic budget process and its many complicated and interrelated steps will culminate in a financial plan of ac tion for the University System for the next two years and will, hopefully, lay the base for a stronger system in the fu ture. With legislative reappo ' rtionment proceedings causing further disruption in the timetable of the budget process, we are faced with a year or at least a few months of waiting. The Board of Re gents, Budget Commission and Legisla ture of Florida have not failed in recent biennia to move forward in education. This year, after many false alarms, is going to be no exception in the continued progress to strengthen the University System and its constituent parts.


le !y atd ot is tg td ;j. of Je rs ld r. rs S 'll lS t, /8 11a nt ld il• ... . tn, k r, 1fl y, i te C• is li II• U• l !d ld II P 10 le a. if b et ;i-d II oof S• et )e is n te le ts ?S C )e LY U nt in F e 1W ant n. is !d ty USF's Central Park All that is lacking in this picture of '& spring couple in the park is some birds to feed, although there are plenty of them around campus. The shrubbery planted around t _he formerly desolate Crescent Bill north of the University Cen ter provide a pleasant spot for couples to spend leisure time. FOR FRATERNITIES Fall Rush Registrati,on Set For April 5, 6, 7 IFC The Interfraternity Council has announced that rush reg istration for the fall quarter is set for April 5, 6', and 7 in the University Center Lobby, Argos Cafeteria, and Andros Center. Southeast April 8. The ban quet will be held at the Swe den House with either Gover nor Claude Kirk or former Governor LeRoy Collins, both active SAE alumni as the guest speaker. SIGMA EPSILON Rush itself will be the week of Sept. 10 to 17. The April registration dates will be the only registration opportuni ties. Karl Wieland was elected president of Sigma Epsilon colony two weeks ago. His term, effective immediately, will run until March, 1968. ENOTAS Enotas Fraternity was the guest of the Tampa Alumni of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frater nity at a smoker last night. The smoker was held at the Palma Ceia Country Club. Enotas is hosting a banquet for representatives from all of the SAE in the Other officers elected were Bob Wilson, vice president; Rick Smith, recorder; Steve Rinck , controller; Bill Sands, chaplain; Tim Russell, pledge educator; and Tom Parke, secretary. They were installed by national Grand President C. Maynard Turner March 12. Wieland made committee WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29, 1967 Off.IC.IGI Not•l"eS Chancellor ot the University of Konstanz. ,.. Konstanz, West Germany, on "The Do-Bulletin Board notices should be sent dl of German Foreign Poll reel to Direc t or, Office of Campus Publl cy. Apnl 6, 8 .30 p . m •• BSA. . . cations CTR 223 no tater than Thursdoy SYMPOSIUM on Nuclear Medocme, Frl for following Wednesday. day, 8 :3 0 a.m., CTR 2<43, 252. Time and room schedules of campus or COLLEGE DAY: County, ganlzations meeting regularly are (:)<)Sled noon Fnday, S. CTR Dlntng Room. in the University Center lobby. HUMANITIES ART ED U CAT t 0 N TEACHERS, 10 a.m .. CTR 201. THE GYMNASIUM will not be available INTRAMURAL Planning Conference, 8 for use from noon Friday until Monday a.m., Saturday, CTR 200, 204, 205. because of preparation lor the Physical CONFERENCE: Humanllie> • Art, 9 Education Building dedication a.m., CTR 251. PRINTING ORDERS: State and Unlversl EXHIBIT: Visual Arts Workshop, all tv procedures require tho! all printing week, CTR 108. requisitions be processed through Pro curement before any order Is Co-Op Placement Certain publications must also requore the approval ond services of the CoordiMtor Students Interested In Co-operative Edu of Publications, Information services calion Training assignments for Trlmes (policy statement No. 41) . Requisitions ter Ill or for tho first quarter September, for any printed matter should be present i967, should apply in ENG 37 at the ear td at least six weeks prior to the desired liest date possible. These are poid train delivery dale. ing assignments where students ore COMMENCEMENT REGALIA: S t a If pieced In areas of professional Interest. members who wish to rent academic re New listings for Trimester II t I nclude: galla lor the April 23 Commencement ZOOLOGY MAJOR or student with inter must see Mrs. Jan Chrzanowski (ext. est In herpetology, opening in Florida for 631) no later than April 7. Orders raTrimester 111. Student must be tall, re ceived otter thot will Include fee to cover bust, and not wear bifocals, and 21 years air postage. of age bY April 24. GRADE CARDS for Trimester II gradu NEW OPENINGS for majors In account atlng seniors are due In !he Registrar's ing, engineering, physics, chemistry, and Office prior to 5 p.m . April 17. math. CHANGE OF GRADE FORMS are no lo nger distributed by the Reglotrar's Of WUSF TV Cb I 16 flee and are available only In the porticu- • anne lar department and course choirmen of flees. In structors are requested to obtain 5 •00 forms from the appropr ia te office, com5 :30 plele ond return to director or course 6 .00 chairmen for _signature and forwarding to 6 ,30 the Registrar tn sealed envelopes. 7 .00 MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP FUND for 7:30 the children of the lote Or . Ovid Futch 7 :40 hos been Initialed by fri ends on tho Uni 8:00 versify staff. Donations will be accepted 8 :3 0 9 ; 0 0 tt>ey are for the Ovid L. Futch Memori al 5 .00 Scholarship Fund. 5:30 DEDICAT10N of the Physical Education 6 :00 Build i ng will be 2 p.m. Sunday, The 6 :30 building will be open for tours and dem 7 :00 onstratlons at 3 p.m. 7:30 APPLICATIONS FOR EDITORSHIP of the South Florida Review, USF's literary 8:00 magazine, will be accepted by the Office 8 : 3 0 of Campus Publicat i ons, CTR 223, up to 9 :00 5 p.m. Friday, April 7. Any graduate or undergraduate student in good stonding S :OO with the Unlverslly may apply; appllca 5:30 11ons are not limited to journalism stu 6 ,00 dents. Interviews will be arranged the 6, 30 week of April 10. 7:00 -A. M. Sander s on, Director 7 . 3 0 Office of Campus Publ icotioos COMMENCEMENT CONVOCATION will 8 :00 begin at 5 p . m .. Sunday, April 23, In the 8 :30 area on the north side of the Admlnislra 9 :00 11on Building . In t)le event of rain, cere 9 :30 monies will be i n the Theatre. Caps and gowns moy be picked up in the USF 5 Bookstore between April 17 and 21, If or5 :30 dered before March 20. 6;00 Campus Date Book THURSDAY S. A. LEGISLATURE, 7 p . m .• CTR 252. USF THEATRE: "Tiny Alice," 8:30 p.m., Theatre. FRIDAY ATHENAEUM RECEPTION: 2 p . m ., CTR 255-6. MOVIE: "TM Amorous Adventures of Moll Flanders.'' 7 Md 9:4.5 p . m • • FAH 101. USF THEATRE: "Tiny Allee," 8:30 p.m., Theatre. SATURDAY CHILDREN'S FILM SERIES: "Panda end lhe Magic Serpent.'' 10:30 a.m •• FAH 101. TRI DELTA Pansy Breakfast , 11 e.m., CTR 248. 6:30 7:00 7:30 7:40 8:00 8:30 9:00 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 7:40 8.00 8:30 9:00 9:30 TODAY Swedish Scene Miss Nancy 's Store Quest Science Re(:l

Brahmans Shoot For No.'s 8 And 91n R w By JEFF Sl\IITH Sports Writer South Florida's baseball squad, 9-2, rolled to its sixth and seventh straight victories last weekend, topping Bel mont Abbey 9-1, 3-2. USF faces Michigan's Spring Arbor Friday at 4 p.m. in the USF field, and, are at home against Stetson at noon Saturday. Right-hander Marv Sherzer stopped the Crusaders on seven hits Friday night. The Brahman hurler fanned 10 while running his record to 4-0. Sherzer has a fantastic 0.28 earned run average, and the slim right-hander has also recorded 33 strikeouts. USF WASTED no time get ting on the scoreboard as first baseman Augie Schen zinger sliced a two-out single, scoring Art Ulmer. Schenzing er went 3-3 and owns a .407 mark. Crusader catcher Larry Hartsell ripped a one-out dou ble in the fourth inning, and singles by John Lawing and John Hickey scored the only run for Belmont Abbey. Schenzinger was the key to the Brahmans' second run as the big lefty slapped a double down the leftfield line. He scored on a Crusader miscue. SOUTH FLORIDA scored a run in the fifth on a Jesus Garcia single and opened up in the sixth with three runs. Howie Fisherman, Sherzer, Dana South, and Schenzinger collected singles in the Brah man eighth to ice the 9-1 tri urn ph. Saturday's game went 11 in nings, but the Tampa squad won 3-2. Right-hander Mike Macki started for USF, but hurt his arm in the fourth in a similar way as Brahman righty Gary Trapp. Tom Cave is also out with an injury, leaving the Brahmans only four hurlers for the weekend. Steve Keller, Crusader sec ond baseman, drilled a Macki pitch to left in the fourth, scoring Lawing with the game's initial tally. SLUGGER Ulmer drove a double to right center in the Brahman fourth and South singled the shotstop home. Garcia slashed a double and South scored, giving USF a 2-1 lead. Right-hander John Sakkis had little trouble retiring the Crusaders until the ninth as he fanned five in five innings. Abbey backstop Tony Gior dano led off the ninth and reached first on an error by Brahman second baseman Art Richardson. Sakkis retired the next man on a fly to center field. The Crusaders gambled as they sent pinch-runner Tom Seifers to second on an attempted steal, but Garcia fired a strike to Ulmer for the putout. DOUG EASTON hit a single and stole second, giving the Crusaders a good chance to score. AI Whitlock rifled a double to left center, scoring Easton and knotting the score. Neither team was able to stage a rally until the Brah man eleventh. Ulmer rolled one toward the shortstop, and reached second on a throwing error. South was intentionally walked. Kerr ' s first pitch to pinch-hitter George Miquel was wild and both runners ad vanced a base. Miquel was then intentionally walked. Belmont Abbey brought their rightfielder in to first base and their first baseman in halfway to home, hoping to eliminate the possibility of a bunt, but the strategy failed as Garcia drew a walk, scor ing Ulmer. A FORM of speed-up base ball was used during the se ries. If the pitcher or the catcher reached base, the rules allowed a courtesy run ner to go in and run for the player. The player could re turn to his position the next inning. Phofo by Allan Smlttl Brahman Power Brahman rightfielder Dana. South is leading the team in runs batted in as well as hitting .341. lie also has powered one homer, batting from his cleanup position. Sout.h is a. transfer from Edison Junior College. 6March 29, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa USG 9, Abbey 1 IIILMONT ABBEY SOUTH 'LORIDA Easton cf Whitlock If Hartsell cf Lawing 1b Hickey 3b Keller 2b Adelmy ss Giles rf Pegochnik p Sullivan p 1b r h bl tb r h bi 4 o 2 o McGorv 3b s 0 0 0 4 o I o Rich'son 2b 5 1 2 0 -4 1 2 o Ulmer ss 3 3 1 1 3 0 1 o South rf 4 1 1 o 4 o 1 I Sch 'ger lb 3 2 3 1 4 0 0 0 Garcia c 5 0 I 1 3 0 o 0 Heykens cf 4 0 1 o 3 0 0 0 Flsh'man cf 5 I I I 2 o 0 0 Sherzer p 4 I 1 1 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 I 7 1 TOll IS 31 f II S Belmont Abbey 000 100 000-1 south Florldl 101 113 OJx-t E-Hickey, Adeimy 4, Hoykens. OP Belmont Abbey, South Florida. LOB Belmont Abbey 5, South Florida 13. 28Hortsell, Schenz lnger. 58-Richardson, Ulmer, Heykens, M i guel 2 . IP H R ER BB SO Pogachnik (Ll 4 1 3 3 2 3 5 Sulllvon 3 2 8 6 3 3 4 Sherzer lWl (4-0l 9 7 1 I 1 0 HPB-By Pogachnlk (McGary, Hey kens). WP-Sullivan. USF 3, Abbey 2 BELMONT ABBEY SOUTH FLORIDA tb r 1t bl 1b r h bl Easton cf Wh i tlock If Hartsell r f c Lawing lb Hickey 3b Keller 2b Adelmy ss Giordano c G iles rf Soden p s 1 2 0 MeGa ry 3b s o o o 6 0 2 1 Rich' son 2b s 0 0 o 5 0 0 0 Ulmer ss 5 2 3 0 4 1 I 0 South rf 4 1 1 1 5 0 1 0 Sch'ger 1 b 4 0 I 0 5 0 2 0 Garcia c 4 0 1 2 5 0 o o Fish'man cf 3 0 o 0 4 0 0 0 Gray ph I 0 I 0 1 0 0 o Jolinski lf d 4 o 1 o 5 0 1 0 Mackl 11 I 0 0 0 Sakkls p 3 0 0 0 Toftls ts 2 f I Tot11s 3' l I 3 Belmont Abbey 000 100 001 00-2 South Florida 000 200 000 01-3 E-Adetmy 2, McGary, Richardson 2, Ulmer, Schenzinger. LOB-Belmont Ab bey 12 , South Florida 9. 2 8-Whltlock 2, Keller, Ulmer, Garcia. SB-Eoston, Ke f fer, Adeimy. Soden L Kerr Mock I Sakkis W (2 0) WP-Soden. IP H R I!R BB SO II 83312 0 00020 3 1 " 1 0 0 3 72-351127 Andros OHices Done By July, Ready By Fall The A n d r o s Classroom Office Building complex will be open for the fall quarter, according to Clyde Hill, direc tor of Physical Plant. Work is progressing on schedule, he said, with a com pletion date of July 1 antici pated. The building is designed for 10 classrooms and 29 faculty offices, but Hill said it will "probably be used for faculty offices only" until the College of Education Building is com ple ted. Photo by Allan Smith Head Cheerleader? USF Baseball Coach Hubert Wright seems to be fulfilling the role of head Brahman cheerleader. Wright has been happy lately the Brahmans haven't lost in their last seven games. Golfers Left Alone USF's golf t eam had to put ter around by themselves last Saturday. T h eir s che duled op ponent, Rochester, didn't show up. This is the last sch eduled matc h of the season for the Brahmans , who are presently 2-4. WUSF-FM r To Broadcast Friday Game USF's baseball game with Spring Arbor College, from Michigan, this Friday after noon will be broadcast live over WUSF-FM (89.7) radio starting a t 4. Robert A. Gold stein and Ed ward M. Silbert, both of the USF history department, will be the game an nounc ers. Golds tein and Silbert have broadcast two other Brahman home games. Those two were agai nst St. Andrews and Bel mont Abbey . Goldstein is a former collegiate baseball TONITE thru SAT.! (MARCH 29-APRIL 15t) . . , uA SPLASHY, SURF-SOAKED SLEEPER! BREATHTAKING! IMAGINATIVE! the nica1t surpr(te to hap,en in e lonst time. Unlen j"ud enjoy turn•ng your back enta re y on hfe, yo• ohould not mill tho broothtoking lhoh.l" Gray Kelly BRAHMAN BASEBALL STATISTICS G AB R H 211 311 HR RBI SAC SB HP BB SO PO A I! Avg . Fld. s 8 -4 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 .soo .667 2 2 0 1 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 .500 1.000 Conference On Tap For lntramurals Dr. Richard Bowers, Brah man coach, told the Oracle Sunday that Rochester had written confirming the date (See Related Story This Page) MOTORCYCLE RACES Sunday • April 2 Cave Sthentlngar Ulmer South Bled SOil Trapp Garcia Richardson Fischer Jolinskl Sakkis Macki Fisherman Heykens Sturkie McGary Sherzer Miquel Shaw Rofz Tallis Sherur Mack I Sakkls Trap!) R itz Cave Kelly TalliS 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 .500 1.000 10 27 4 11 2 0 0 -4 0 0 0 -4 3 .53 2 2 .407 .965 11 42 12 17 6 0 1 9 0 2 0 6 11 16 33 7 .405 .875 11 44 10 15 4 0 1 12 0 0 0 s 8 19 0 0 .341 1.000 3 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 .333 1.000 2 3 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 3 0 .333 1.000 10 l9 2 12 3 0 0 7 0 0 0 3 6 7'1 II 1 . 308 .98 9 8 27 4 8 1 0 0 2 1 1 0 5 6 20 s 4 .,296 .862 8 U .3 4 0 0 0 3 1 0 0 3 I 29 2 1 .286 . 969 9 12 3 0 1 0 2 0 1 1 3 2 2 0 1 .250 . 667 5 8 2 2 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 I .2 50 .667 5 8 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 4 1 s 1 .250 .857 8 26 4 6 0 0 0 3 1 1 0 0 4 5 0 0 .231 1.000 7 14 1 3 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 3 4 6 0 1 .214 .857 9 25 9 S 1 0 0 3 1 2 0 6 1 9 1 2 .2QO .833 11 48 12 9 5 1 I 7 I 2 1 3 7 30 2A 6 .188 .900 4 12 4 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 2 0 1 12 0 . 167 1.000 7 7 4 I 0 0 0 2 0 3 2 5 3 8 6 2 .Hl . 875 I I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 .000 3 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 I 2 0 .000 1.000 II 374 79 101 23 S 3 64 7 1a S 50 64 282 83 31 .2" .922 G GS GF CG W L Pet. IP H R Ell BB SO WP Blk Hbp Bfp ERA 4 4 2 2 4 0 1.000 30 1 H 5 1 7 33 2 0 0 114 0 .28 s 3 1 0 0 0 .000 20 15 9 6 13 16 1 0 0 89 2.70 s 0 3 0 2 0 1.000 17 16 5 3 3 16 0 0 2 74 1.59 2 2 1 I 1 0 1.000 10 2 3 2 1 3 8 0 0 0 39 0 .84 3 1 1 0 1 2 .333 6 1 12 10 6 6 1 2 0 1 38 8.10 2 0 2 0 1 0 1.000 5 5 3 3 2 3 1 0 0 22 5.40 2 1 1 0 0 0 .000 4 2 3 4 0 6 6 2 0 0 25 0 . 00 II II II 3 9 2 .8 18 t4 U 38 20 <40 83 I 0 J <401 1.82 Heath Out For Weekend; Brahmans Home, Away Chip Heath, South Florida's top men's tennis player, wlU probably not see action this weekend, according to Brah man Coach Spafford Taylor. USF plays Wesleyan, of Connecticut, on the Andros Courts at 6:30 Friday night and Jack sonville there Saturday. Heath spent last weekend in a hospital in Fort Myers. The Brahmans were in nearby Cape Coral participating in that city's Invitational Tennis Tournament. ARRIVING 1N CAPE Coral Thursday night, the Brahman ace suffered what doctors be lieved at first to be an appen dicitis attack. He was rushed to the hospital in Fort Myers where plans were made for surgery. More testing, howev er, led the doctors to change their diagnosis to have his condition caused by a virus. He was released from the hos pital at 9 a.m. Sunday. Heath is still under doctor ' s care and is taking medication. Told to rest at least a week, he still hopes to play this weekend. But Coach Taylor says that he is not planning CSO Nets Nearly $100 From Its Bake Sale The Bake Sale held at St. Patrick' s Catholic Church by the Catholic Student Organiza tion (CSA) brought in nearly $100 to the club treasury. Thursday, at 7 p . m. in the University Center, the last scheduled meeting of the tri mester will be held. CHIP HEATH • • • has virus. on using the sophomore star in either of the matches. The absence of Heath will be felt by the Brahmans in both matches, Friday and Sat urday. Taylor says that Wes leyan is a good team and that the Brahmans will have a tough time competing with them. The match with Jack sonville is the third between the two universities this spring. The Dolphins took the first two. WHILE HEATH was taking . his meals in the form of glu cose intravenously, his team mates were facing some of the top collegiate tennis players in. the country. The tournament was domi nated by Mississippi State. Seeding three of their men in the top seven seeds in the tourney, MSU sent out warn ing notices to the rest of the Southeastern Conference that they are out after Tennessee again. Led by Australian Bob Brian, the Maroons were fol lowed by Southern Illinois, Wisconsin, Rollins, Amherst, Wesleyan, Pennsylvania, Kal amazoo (Mich.) College and USF. COACH TAYWR s a i d, "We're just not in that cali bre, but it was good experi ence for us playing against some of the best in the country." Results for the Brahman matches: Penna (Southern Til.) def. Rinehart, 6-1, 6-0. Siegel (Wis.) def. Morton, 6-1, 6 -0. Koch (Kalamazoo) def. Howze, 6-1, 6 -2. Yang (South ern ill.) def. Bell, 6-2, 6-1. Cadwallader (Miss St.) def. Blevins, 6-2, 6-2. Griffith (Rol lins) def. de la Menardiere, 6-3, 6-2. Berner Signs As New Golf Coach Stetson golf and soccer coach Wes Berner will leave the DeLand school July 1, ac cording to USF officials, to take the positions of golf pro and manager of USF's new 18-hole, par-72 golf course. Berner, who has coached at Stetson 19 years, will teach two or three golf classes and coach USF's 1968 golf squad. He has taught golf in Connect icut the last 14 summers. Berner, whose coaching ca reer began in 1947, handled Stetson's soccer team eight years and won the 1964 Flori da Intercollegiate Conference title. He also has coached football and track for three years. An Intramural Planning Con ference will be held this Sat urday at 8:15 a.m. in CTR 252. Ail teams are to have two representatives. Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Nu meet tomorrow in what will probably be the deciding game for the Fraternity A league championship. Both teams had 4-0 records Mon day . The winner goes into the tournament nex t week. Delta Tau Delta assured themselves of a tourney berth with the championship of Fra ternity B. The Delts beat ATO 8-6 last week to win it. ALPHA 4 WEST clinched their league title last week also with a 9-1 victory over 3 West. Beta 3 East and 4 West were tied at press time for first in the Beta league wit h 3-1 marks. Beta 2 East, with 4-2, and 3 West, with 2-1, were righ behind . The Sugar Kings ripped to the top in the Independent league with two victories over Kopp's Killers and the Chiefs. RESULTS TEP 13, 12 Beta 3 E 21, Bet 3 W s Alpha 4 W 9, Alpha 3 W 1 PDT 10, TKE 4 Alpha 2 W 8, A l pha 4 E Beta 2 E 7, Eeta 4 E 3 SN No. 2 8 , TXO 1 LXA 8, ATO 3 SN 29, KS -4 DTO 8, ATO 6 BT 6, S l g Ep 2 Sugar Kings 9, Ch iefs 7 Alpha 3 W 11, Alpha 2 E 5 TKE 13, Sig Ep 12 PDT STANDINGS Fraternnity A NEAL JENKINS • . • 11th in Steeplechase. USF Runner Finishes 11th Neal Jenkins, who ran on the USF cross country team, entered the Florida Relays unat tac hed from South Flori da. The junior finished 11th in the 3000-meter steeplechase, in which 20 of the 25 starters finished. Jenkins, a transfer from St. Pete JC, finished second in the open mile event at the state championships a few weeks ago. SN PIKA KS TKE BT Sig Ex DTD TEP LXA Enotas ATO .SN No. 2 TXO 4 West 3 West .1 East 2 west 3 Easf 2 East 4 East 3 Eost 4 West 2 west 3 West 4 West Ground East _Mu I E Zeta Mu 2 W Sugar Kings Kopp's Ch i efs Wednesday Frlternlly II Alpha Beta Andros Independent SchedUII A lpha 4 E Aipha 3 E Wednesday Alpha 2 EAipha 4 W Alpha 2 WA ipha 3 W TXO-Enotas SN No. 2 -TEP Thursday Alpha 3 WAII)ha I E TKE-KS PIKABT POT-SN Golfers 4-0 3-1 2 2 1 0.6 5 2 2 2-2 2 1-3 0.4 Dr. Bowers •.• Brahman coach. and had also sent a letter tell2 ing h i m that they were con firming reservations at an off-campus motel . Bowers said that he had called the tl Rochester coach's home and was told that the team was in 1-3 Florida. 0.4 "So," Bowers added, "they're somewhere in Flori da , but we don't know where. " He said that his de-0-3 partment would check this week to see what happened to 3-0 2-0 1 3 :20 4 :20 the New Yorkers. Chances fot• next week's op ponen t showing up are better. T h e Brahmans play the Uni versity of Tampa . In their year of serious competi tion intercollegiate l y, t h e Spartans will meet the Brah mans at noon on Saturday at the Carrollwood Country Club. at the -Pasco County Fairgrounds -Quarter Mile Dirt Track -* WHEELIE CONTEST * MATCH RACES LOCATED 3 Miles We5t of Dade City on State Road 52. DIRECTIONS Go 20 miles north on Interstate 75-Turn right at State Road 52 Exit. Proceed Ea1t to the Fairground5. Spon5ored by Clearwater Motorcycle Club $1.50 ADMISSION RACES BEGIN AT 2 P.M. Winners, Losers Be a Magnificent Man in a Flying Machine! "How to enter a three-way goll match and have all three teams win," was the title of USF's venture in Sarasota March 18 . Playing a four-man match with Manatee Junior College, the Brahmanswon 7-5. In a six-man match with Georgia State , USF lost 9lh-81h. TO COMPLETE the circle, MJC beat Georgia State 7-5 in a four-man match. Scores soared on the De Soto Lake Country Club Course. Brahman Bob "Tuck" Stricklin took low honors with a three-over par 75. McLeod of Georgia State tied Stricklin in individuals with a 75 also . MJC's Tom Robertson shot a 76. Robertson plans to attend USF next fall and play golf for the Brahmans, according to coach Dick Bowers. THE BRAHMANS will be at home (Carrollwood Country Club) th i s Saturday for a noon match with the University of Rochester. The following Sat urday, USF closes its season with a match at home with the University of Tampa ' s Spartans. LEARN TO FLY! Introductory Lesson ONLY ss Special USF Offer Ecco Flight Trainin g 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


Warm Weather ,-Brings Out Summer Activities Here Warm weather is here, and with it c o m e s summer oriented recreation and activi ties. Many students are feeling the call to forget their studies for awhile and ma,ke the hour drive to the coast for a day of relaxation at the beach. Others, mostly girls, who ei ther lack time or transporta tion, are flocking to Gamma an(! Epsilon "beaches." There they can relax in the sun and also catch up on some study ing, much to the pleasure of wandering girl watchers. The university's riverfront area also provides an outlet for students who desire to get away from the mounting ten sion of the ending trimester. Although no special activities have been planned for the re mainder of the trimester, stu. dents are still free to utilize the facilities at the riverfront. Picnic tables, grills, and the river itself are convenient facilities for informal get togethers for USF students. With the advent of warm weather, it is also apparent Planetarium Gets New Heliostat To Study Sun A new heliostat, for examin ing the sun, is under installa tion in the pla:netarium, mak ing it one of the few planetari ums with such a device. The heliostat consists of a series of mirrors that will catch the image of the sun. Two mir rors on the roof, one of which is movable, will catch tfie sun beams and lead them down into the planetarium. The sun will then be seen in the planetarium on a screen 30 inches by 30 inches. "We hope to have the he lio:$tat in full operation by May 1," said Joseph A. Carr, curator for the Planetarium. The heliostat is built by the that Tampa's breweries seem to be showing an increase in "tourist" trade. The to urists are USF's thirsty males who decide to take a breather from class and refresh their parched throats. From every indication, USF students seem to be more in terested in stressing the , extra-curricular and suppress ing the curricular in order to take full advantage of the early summer that's upon Religion Not Satisfying To Students Burke Says By JERE JAMES Correspondent USF students lack the in tense interest in the academic study of religion that is sweeping most universities , according to Robert J. Burke, instructor of history. On all most every campus in the United States students are being swept up in what is called the 20th century Chris tian "intellectual revolution. 11 BURKE SAID, "This revo lution in religious academia is a result of a majority of the students being essentially dis satisfied with the superficial ity of religion. 11 The interest shown by USF students is a different type than shown by\ students at tending Northern universities, resulting in a lack of intense academic study, Burke said. "The primary reason for this different type of interest .is due to the predominately Southern Baptist background of many USF stu dents. As a result, theology is very per sonal, not acq.demic, to many students. They are essentially dissatisfied with their religion and would like to discuss it, but find it too personal to dis cuss." ACCORDING TO Burke, students entering USF as freshmen go through a tre mendous mental upheaval be cause if they begin to think deeply about religion they re alize that they have serious doubts concerning it's validi ty. He said, "Students would like to believe God is dead, as this would take a great bur den off their minds. 11 Burke feels that until the student studies religion acade mically there is going to be _ this continued mental turmoil with no solutions reached. In ordet" to facilitate the study of religion, 90 per cent of the putllic supported uni versities now offer courses in religion, and one-fourth of them have r eligion depart ments. At the present time USF dbesn't offer any courses in religion. IN WOOLFENDEN STUDY Prof Ch' ecks Birds For Encephalitis ' Glen E. Woolfenden, associthe tropics for possible en cephalitis carriers. , California Academy of Science, which also supervises the in stallation. The cost will be ap. proximately $10,000. ate professor of zoology, has completed a re search program in field of encephalitis. One asp,ect Qf the project says that birds could be carriers of the "sleeping -sickness."' Woolfenden said his re search was only indirectly re lated to the dreaded disease that claimed 43 lives in this area in 1962, but he said "Since-we know that a variety of birds are carrying the virus, a knowledge of their ecology, particularly when they are found in close prox imity to man, is a prerequi site if we are to understand the sudden outbreaks of en cephalitis." For the last area of study, Woolfenden. and an assistant went to Dry Tortugas Islands, about 50 miles west of Key West in the Gulf of Mexico, trapped birds in a net, drew blood samples, and released the birds. ' "We are very fortunate to get it for "'that price," Carr said. "As it is built by a school, the builder will make no profit." With the heliostat it will also be possible to examine the moon. The heliostat will be fully operated from the inside of the with a dupli cate control on the roof. COMING SOON! On or About April 1st Ptr;a WATCH FOR OUR I I "THE REASON for the study of birds," Woolfenden said, "is that the virus which induces encephalitis is carried by some mosquitoes which in ject it into birds. The birds have built an immunity so that it doesn't hurt them, but other mosquitoes bite the bird t}Jus picking up the virus. This creates a cycle that constant ly spreads the Virus." Woolfenden's research covered three areas : types of birds found in residential areas, the types of birds found in swampy areas where en cephalitis is prevalent, and check of birds migrating from "We took 000 samples and each one was negative. This led us to believe that the virus is nor brought 1n. However, sample 601 could have carrieo the virus," he said. Draft Tests , To Be Given Here April 8 Selective Service tests will be given to males seeking col lege deferments in the Busi ness Auditorium, F r i d a y, AprilS, at 8:30 a.m. Those who met the Feb. 10 application deadline are asked to bring the admission ticket and selective service . registra tion cards to the testing ses sion for identification. Seventy per cent vim be re quired of undergraduates and 80 per cent of graduate stu dents to obtain a deferment OPENING SPECIAL C I II d by the test. Failure to obtain arpet nsta e those scores, however, won't In Alpha Dorm -meanautomaticinduction. Apply Now For Carpeting is now being in stalled in Alpha Hall. Installa tion of the olive-gold weave Summer carpeting and soft padding be-• Take Out Service gan March 20, on the fourth Placem t S floor of the dorm, with a six en ays • Dtning Room to eight man crew on the job. Students seeking summer 10206 N. 30th St. . According to workmen, the employment outside of the 1 project is expected to be comTampa area have been ad-;;:;;;;;;j vised to apply soon before job r openings are closed, according to Donald S. Colby, coordi nator of placement. KEEP IN TOUCH AL CRANDON PHILLIPS "66" TIRES-BATTERIESACCESSORIES FLETCHER at 3Oth ST. FLOWERS FOR . EVERY OCCASION at the NEW FLOWER MART & GIFT SHOP 113 Riverhills Drive (Next to Shop and Go) Temple Terrace I CORSAGES $1.50 AND UP Open Daily 10:00 A.M. to 6:00 P. . Ph. 988-6638 'I Summer camps and resorts were said to offer many lucra tive job opportunities with the average pay running $40 to $50 per week, plus room and board. Tips provide supple mentary income at resorts. The Personnel Services of fice in Administration 280 has two books that give details a b o u t job opportunities, "Summer Employment Directory," and "1967 Summer Service Bulletill':"' Jobs are listed for the United States and Canada . An increasing demand for people with technical training and knowledge was said to exist and such companies as Burlington Industries, Reyn olds Metals, Florida Power Electric Corp., and Tampa Electric Co. have sent rep resentatives to USF to recruit students for full time or sum mer employment. Applicants may phone the Placement office at ext. 612 or go to the office in tion _ Building, room 280. ' J THE ORACLE-Marc:h 29, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-7 Getting That Summer Look, USF coeds Kathy Winette and Roxanne Lund, both lCB, bask in the sun while studying for coming tests and exams. They are just a few of the hundreds of USFers who make use of the great outdoors to pass time be tween classes during the hazy, crazy, lazy days or spring (and summer). Photo by Anthony Zappone Health Standards Met Serving 8,000 to 12,000 meals daily is a big business. At USF the responsibility is that of Morrison's Fpod Services, an independently operated branch of Morrison Cafeteria Company Consolidated. All public food establish ments must meet certain health standards. USF cafe terias and 2,300 other food es tablishments are checked monthly, according to Henry T. King, assistant director of Sanitation Division for Hills borough County. No rating is given: eating places, either pass or fail there iS no in between. 4,000; and Argos, 3,000. Argos and Andros serve the same menus and honor USF food cards. The CTR is on a cash only basis and has a larger variety. CTR menus include some higher priced items. Gerald Bishop is CTR manag er; James Simple, Andros manger; Raymond Higgins, Argos manager. Anne Prisco, member fo the American Dietetic Association, is the full time dietician re quired in the.J.contract be tween USF and Morrison's. William N. Hunt is the direc tor for Morrison's. THE CONSTRUCTION of SCOTT DULIN , a senior the cafeterias has to meet sanitarian for Hillsborough certain county and state stan Cpunty, makes the unandards as to type of materials nounced monthly inspections for walls, ceiling and floors, at USF. His department checks types and placemen t of win some establishments more dows and doors, and ventila often than once a month il tion. Placement of facilities, they have hot maintained high including lights, storage, re standards. He diecks the frigeration, food display , gar physical facilities for food bage disposal, dishwashers, storage -and preparation , dishseparate of non food washing processes and em items (such as, insecticides) ployes of all USF food areas. 1 away from food areas, and There are three food servtoilets are included on the ing areas at USF: the Univercheck list. sity Center, (CTR) serving ap These facilities are inspectproximately 2,400 m e a l s ed to see that they meet the d a i 1 y; A n d r o s Center standards and are especially Iowa Students Want To Ban Frosh Parking IOWA CITY, Iowa -A rec ommendation to ban all fresh man cars and to restrict soph omore parking was approved by the State University of Iowa Student Senate Feb. 21. If the resolution is accepted ' by the Iowa Student Faculty Parking and Campus Sj'!Curity Committee, cars will be banned to all freshmen except those who need cars for jobs, commuters outside a non re stricted zone, and those handi capped students who must have cars. The restrictions which apply to freshl:nen this year would be applied to sophomores owning cars next year, pre venting sophomores f r o m bringing their cars to campus. Violations of the freshman ban would result in a $30 fine. The senate recommendation also provided for free regis tration of required motor ve hicles. Failure to register would result in a $25 fine . A 'Big Program To Aid New Freshmen The Inter-Hall Residence Council has started a driv:e to help freshmen. A "Big Sister " "Little Sister" program will start this summer with the "Big Sister" writing to the "Little Sister," a new USF freshman, to acquaint her with campus life. When the freshman arrives on. campus in the fall, she will, hopefully, be saved from the confusion of the first hec tic week by the guidance of the "Big Sister." checked for cleanliness and Proper refrigeration is a must tor perishable and fro zen foods. A county require ment is that perishables be kept at 40 degrees. At USF the freezer •is kept at 0 to -10 degrees; meat cooler, 38; pro duce cooler, 44; and dairy box , 38-42. ALL FOOD, except bread and milk, is purchased from Morrison's commissaryf. which is federally inspected. Milk is Fontana Hall To Be Finished By September The building of Fontana Hall will be completed by September. Construction is now five days ahead of schedu le, ac cording to J. Woodrow Wilson, general manager. Wilson said they began tak ing applications three weeks ago, with a heavy influx of ap plicants received last week, and with an expected increase in volume. Fontana will accommodate 820 men and women. It will be USF supervised. Students may pick up appli cations and obtain answers to their questions at the Fontana Hall office located at 4200 Fletcher Avenue. Hillsborough residents are eligible to live in Fontana Hall. DIAMOND purchased from Borden's and bread from Continental Bak eries (-Wonder bread); both are subject to federal inspec tion. Produce is washed be fore using. All other food is canned or frozen, both proc esses are also subject to fed eral inspection. To prevent bacteria growth, the health department re qu ires that all dishes be cleaned by a 180 degree rinse, by steam or by chlorine soak ing. The dishwashers at USF are of a three • compartment, flight type; that is , they are a conveyor type going through three water cycles. The dishes are first scraped and then put through a pre wash cycle (water at 140-160 degrees). During the wash cycle (150-170 degrees) a com mercial, sudsless, germicidal detergent is used. For the first rinse cycle the water is 150-160 degrees and for the final rinse, 180-195 degrees. They are then air dried and individually inspected before stacking . Any cracked or chipped d ishes are discarded. FINALLY, Morrison ' s hires all food service personnel. Qualifications are determined by them. All food service per sonnel , including office em ployes must have county health cards, which include blood tests and chest 1 x-rays, plus culture specimens for food handlers. The health in spector checks the payroll with the dietitian and a health certificate must be produced for each employe. Managers-look for any indi cation, colds, cuts on hands, that an employe should not be handling food. , Morrison's company policy provides for six days per year sick leave after one year's employment. APPROXIMATELY 16 0 women and 75 men are em ployed by Morrison's at USF . Except for office personnel, white clothes are required. Mo.rrison's provides and laun ders white uniforms for male employes. Female employes provide and take care of th'e required white shoes, hose and uniforms. State and county health rules requ ire controlled hair, which Morrison's interprets as wearing hair nets. Mrs. Prisco inspects the three food preparation areas and em ployes daily. She plans menus and assists students on spe cial diets and is responsible for trays for the infirmary. She is also responsible for in suring that all employes have health cards . There has never been a ve r ified food poisoning case at USF from food served by Morrisons. RINGS • DIAMONDS • FINE WATCH FtEpoAII't • CIAMOND SETTINQ • ENGRAVING Girls interested in becoming "Big Sisters" should get ap plication blanks from Resi d}nt Assistants before April 7. Open Fridays 'til Nine 3BC2 NEPTUNE (AT OA.LE MABRY) TAMPA, FLORIDA. PHI :2153 ., Historical Society Collection Really 'Rare' By BARBARA STANLEY Correspondent Margaret Chapman has. a job other than librarian of Special Collections. She is also executive secretary, trea surer, a?d librarian of the Florida Historical Society. The society has an exten sive collection of books, man. uscripts, maps, pictures, 3J1d picture post cards housed in the Library. The Florida Historical Soci ety was formed in 1856, and is the oldest cultural organiza tion in Florida. The society was a casualty of the Civil War, but was reformed in 1902. The society has made its home in four cities; SV. Au gustine, Jacksonville, Gaines ville, and now Tampa. The so ciety moved to Tampa in 1962 from the University of Flori da. The library collection con tains many interesting books and manuscripts. T.l;ere .. is a large collection of unpublished manuscripts on Florida that were written during the Roo sevelt administration as part of a program for unemployed Carolina Prof Speaks Today On Magnetism Charles N. Reilley, Kenan Professor of Chemistry at the University of North Carolina, will speak today on "Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) Studies Of Metal Chelates, " a t 2 p.m. in Chemistry 104. Reilley began a series of lectures sponsored by the De partment of Chemistry with his talk on "NMR Studies of Protona tion." Friday his topic will be Using Thin Layers Of Solu tion." Among his awards is a Guggenheim Fellowship iii 1961, and the Fisher Award in Analytical Chemistry in 1965. He has held national offices in the American Chemical So ciety and is currently a mem ber of the Council Policy Committee. ., writers. One of the rare books in the collection i s "La Flori' da del Ynca,11 published in, 1605. This was the first book pre sented to the society after it was reactivated in 1902. An other is Encaya Cronologico by Barcia. It was published in 1723 in Madrid and is an ac count of Ponce de Leon ' s age. Miss Chapman's duties fol' the society include answering ques tions about Florida, taking c a r e of correspondenee, money, and the membership file. According to Miss Chap, man, there are about 1,500 members i n the s oc iety from 43 states and 19 foreign coun tries. Anyone can join the so ciety, and for the $5 dues ... each member receives the Florida Historica l Quarterly. M iss Chapma n will attend the annual meeting of the So c i ety in Key West, May 5 and ' 6. Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Fred Papla Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 ••• the HANDY bank ••• the HELPFUL bank FOR U.S.F. PEOPLE ;jpttwule tBank o/ Ucunpa 10050 FLORIDA AVE. A Little South of Fowler Ave. Member F.D.I.C. Tomorrow at COLLEGE LIFE the second in the series "Marriage" "The Perfect Knot" -BILL CLARKE, USF Campus Crusade for Christ Director DISCUSSIONS, QUESTIONS-ANSWERS Bill and Clarke UNIVERSITY CENTER Thursday, March 30 6:30. p.m. ..


8-THE ORACLE-March 29, '1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Students Sing Tonight At Bayfront Aerifier ( When the grass gets all matted together of soles (any pun intended) journey from one b lding to an othert the maintenance department brings out aerifier to "g_ive the grass room to breath." This is the machine that causes those little holes in the thought it was the ladies aid society with their spiked tJiels. Photos By_... Allan Smith Two hundred high school and college students will pre sent a two hour sing tonight at the Bayfront Center in St Pe tersburg at 8 p.m. The stu dents have written all the songs which they will present. Admission for students will be $1. General ad.mission will be $2.50 and reserved seats $3.50 and $4.50. The program, "Up With People," is a non-profit pre sentation by students who have postponed their educa tion for a year . to travel the world and give their idea of what America is and is not. I Sam The Sanitary Does A Big Litter Man Job It takes one man, working eight hours a day, 365 days a year to keep the campus free of Jitter according to John W. Andrews, acting assistant su of grounds. That one man, Sam Gott lieb, a mainenance employe who li'kes to be called "Sam the Sanitary Man," begins each morning with the knowl edge that he is one man against nearly-10 ,000. break glass bottles on the pavement. Glass bottles are als o thrown from dorlllitory windows and create a hazard for students walking to the pool. The parking lot litterbugs create additional problems by throwing their trash under neath cars. Sam said , "If these students must be litter bugs , the least they could do is drop their trash where it is easy to pick up!" Gottlieb suggests that ev eryone get a litter bag for their car. His truckster even carries its own litter bag . Instructional , Aids tielp ,ful To Stude nts A record of Shakespeare's "Hamlet," a third grade aritfunetic book, a . filmstrip on Commun ist China these are a sample of the variety oi materials available at the Instructional Materials Center (IMC). The Center, which is located in the basement of the USF Library, is a part of the' Divi sion of Educational Resourc es. It has books and related materials. Speech students are famil iar with the IMC since the booths with tape recorders for speech practice are located there. Basic humanities students know it as the place to rent recordings of Beethoven ' s "Fifth Symphony" and other works included m the canon. MARGARET GARDNER, Ji. brarian in educational re sources, believes it is most heavily used by the College of Education students, especial ly library sciende majors. One English library science student named eight courses in which she bad used IMC materials. Elementary and secondary school textbooks, fiction books and c oordinated materials are available for lesson planning for education students. ONE STUDENT said she planned a third grade rhythm lesson using a record along \ with a pamphlet which ex plained the note patterns, the story behind the music and ideas on making up a dance. With these aids from the IMC, she created her own dance routine, out the rec ord, took it to class and taught others. The "Educational Media Index" in the Center lists all available materials on a par ticular subject. With . this in formation a check can be made with the IMC index to see which of the books, rec ords, filmstrips, films and maps are available at the Center. Students other than educa tion ' majors find many study aids. Recordings of well known poetry and of Shakes peare's plays aid under standing and pleasure. THE FILMSTRIP subject range includes most every area "Art Appreciation," " Ancient Egypt," "How to Use the Dictionary." One section has filmstrips with records "Aida " or "The Ugly Duckling" can be viewed and heard at the sam(! time . erty," and "Turmoil In The Middle East.' ' Most of the records which can be checked out are classi cal music or children's rec ords. Mrs. Gardner said they received few records of popu lar music since students hear these frequently through other mediums. THE CHILDREN'S records, both music and spoken, are not only used by education students but also are checked out by students and instruc tors who have children at home to enjoy them. The Center has a small room for USF instructors or potential renters secondary schools , campus organiza tions, students authorized by instructors -to preview films. PREVIOUS KNOWLEDGE for operating equipment is not necessary at the Center, _,c;ince capable and courteous help is available there. . Many students have met their own particular •'""' needs at the Center . A psy chology major sai d she taped notes for tests, then played them back increased reten tion. One student said she lis tened to a recorded symphony while reading difficult materi al. Another said, "When I feel low I go to the Center and lis ten to poetry recordings." Now is the Time To Plan For Your Graduation fabric Need5. Essrig's Carries The ,Most Complete Stock of Fabrics & NotioTJS itz Florida. Telephone 223-3068 808 franklin Street Tampa, Florida Announcing Individually Fitted QUALITY FORMAL WEAR RENTAL SERVICE FOR ALL OClOSIONS He is backed up by a 36man ground maintenance department which is divided into three main crews , each with a separate foreman. The crews are responsible for grading in rough areas, land scaping and care of plants , mowing and general mainte nance of the University ' s 1 ,700 acre s . Warm Skies Signal The IMC subscribes to the "Filmstrips on Current Af. fairs" published by the Office of Educational Activities of "The New York Times." Each of these filmstrips, which are sent eight times a year, is a graphic presenta tion of a major national or in ternational subject ct1rrently in the forefront of the news. * New Complete Line * Full Dren Tuxed* Dinner Jackets All Accessories A Complete Line of LEE Cloth9s Also ADAM Hats Mr. C1ean Strikes Again Sam (the sanitar y man) Gottlieb lool)s to another day of battle against 10,000 little bitsy bits of paper and trash on the campus. Time wa s when he rode a small red scooter, but now he forges ahead on foot since be had to give the r.cooter back to the e ducation department. Touching It Up Swarming lik e Boy Scouts earning home repair merit badges, paint e rs from the USF maintenance department touch up border s on the top of the University Center. It's aU part of a general "spring cleaning" on cmnpus by the maintenance departm e nt. Gottlieb is the only man spec i fically c h arged w i t h picking up small bits of litter. The heavy equipment crews lend a hand when e ver there is a Jot of litter in the area they are working in. Until recently, he had to d'o the job on foot but now he is aided by a red-flagged truck ster. Still, he estimates tha t he walks between 10 and 15 miles a day chasing down bits of litter. Further help will soon be on the way for Gottl i eb in t h e form of large trash cans around the campus. The cam pus is now being surveyed to decide on the most littered spots. In his campaign to rid the grounds of trash , S a m empties about one ton of trash a month . The litter ranges from notebook paper to wear ing apparel. The n aeronautical e ngi neers" who throw paper air planes from the windows of the men ' s residence halls also creat e a big problem , said Gottlieb . One of the bigge s t is the parking lot s . In add i tion to the usual litter , students 'April Fools' Open House Sunday At 6 "April Fool's" will be the theme of a University-wide Open House Sunday from 6 to 8 p.m. All dorms will be open and refreshments will be served . The Open House is being sponsor e d by the Inter BalL R.esidence Coun cil. To Guest Prof 'Their Jobs Are Prisons ' By JEFF REYNOLDS Corre s pondent T h e USF Ph ilosophy De par tm en t has as vis iting p r o f e ssor D r. Lawre n ce W . Be a l s, who is i nstr u ct in g c o ur ses i n A esthetics and Ame ri can Philosophy. Beal s will b e at USF only for the winte r tri m este r re lievin g J ames Gould, a close fri end, w h o is on An au t h ority o n f a m ed educatio n al p h ilosopher John Dewey, B e al s has writt e n articles for jour na l s, l ecture d widely i n th e Unit e d Sta t es and ab roa d , and i s compl e ting a book o n the American pragmatis t , William James. Beals i s on l eave f rom Wil l ia m s College wher e h e is Chairman of Philoso phy and has been assoc i ated sinc e "Adam first t ook a b i te of the appl e , " h e says j o kingl y . B ea l s find s th e atmospher e at USF e n j oya bl e and v ery in t e r esti ng. "There a r e so m a n y a c t iv itie s off ered, s u c h as l ec tures, concer ts, an d mov ies th a t th e stude nt is exposed t o a mass of -stimulati n g experi en c e s. T h e student is indeed f ort una t e." A w arm and fr i endly per son, Beals likes to travel and to meet pople and their cult u res . He h as been to Europe 1 3 times an d plans to go a broad thi s summer, mostly for a vacation and to do some writ ing on his book. Over the Gasparilla weekend, he and his w ife toured F lorid a point s o f i nt e r est. The c limate and wea ther a r e two aspects he says he enjoys mo st ab o ut Flori d a. B ea l s em brac es a h um anis t i c attitud e and a s incer e c om p assion towa r ds h i s f ellow m an . "We s hould find out wha t is in the other pe r son ' s mind and r ecognize a form of int egrity t ha t i s n't ju s t o ur own. There is a b asic la c k of com m unica tion between peo ple and c ulture s. People seem to feel th a t t heir i d eas or c ult u res are c o r rect and do not h av e a real c o mp as sion to\\jards other s. There s hould eXIf'st a sym p a thy and knowl eQ:ge of cul tur e s a n d i d e as not our o w n." Much of Beal ' s thought s and beliefs are ba s ed on plu ral ism. What w e beli e ve and f e el can be interpreted many dif ferent ways. "Find out what is in the other per s o n ' s mind and r es p ect his thoughts and application s." Just because a m a n is a Communist must we condemn him as a person? Too m a ny opinions a r e form e d on s hallow obse rv a t i on s, he said. Beals profound r eswct for, "a person who comes alive in his occup a tion . " A person who i s happy achie v ing his a mbition s, d r ive s, and de s ire through h is work i s accomplishing a productive and useful Life. Whe ther the per son i s a j a n ito r or a sc i e n tis t as long a s h e t akes pri d e in his o c cup a tion h e can achie v e a personal g r atifica tion very. few acquir e . "This i s the trage dy of s o m any individu als. The ir occ u pations ser v e as forms o f moneta r y s upport and little el se. " Their job s are pri sons through which they earn an e xistence, h e s aid. USF 'Fleet' Afloat By RICHARD AGUERO Correspondent Now that warm weather is here, aquatic enthusiasts mi grate toward large bodies of watev. Included in this category of aquatic enthusiasts are the members of the USF sailing c I u b, the Windjammer s . Every w e e k e n d, USF's "fleet" of sailboats is taken out on practice runs by m e m bers of the Windjammers. AT PRESENT, the USF fleet consists of two boats which are cla s sed as " flying juniors" (13-f oot fiberglass sailboat s ) said Windjammer Pres. Nils Florman. Despite the lack of boats, there is no lack of sailors, as there are cur rently 2 5 member s in th e club. Club m e mbers tak e the boats out sailing every week end, if possible. Weekend out ings enable the novice sailors to gain experience, and t o allow the "old s a lts" to k ee p in practi c e or b as k in th e sun , as they choose . Members of the Windj am mers are permitted to enter the club boats in races, pro viding they pay the entran c e fee . The y are a llowed to keep any trophies or award s they w in. LAST YEAR'S president and now treasurer of the club , Frank Brice, sa i d the club w a s established in 1963. Mem bers pay $2 per trime s ter to h elp cover the c o s t o f boa t maintenance. The Windj ammer s' ma in project now is conducting a se ries of match races to deter mine the best sailors in the club . Awarding prizes to match race winners and choosing next year's officers will take place at the club b a nquet April 8. _ Anyone interested in becom ing a member of the Winjam mers , is invited to attend club meetings, or to sailing on weekend excurswns, s a i d Florman. Experience is not required to become a member and novices are givep instruction by expe r ien c ed members. UNIVERSITY @ AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with ecfch Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum,,Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 A BOOKLET, which comes with each of the filmstrips, supplies additional information pertinent to the film, ques tions for discussion, related projects and suggested read ings. Some recent subjects are: "The War Against Pov -Special Prices for Parties And Groups ALLAN'S 1016 Franklin St. • Ph. 229-1261 • Even. 251-4034 * FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR * RON DAVIS, PROTEGE OF LIBERACE, APPEARING NIGHTLY 7:30 12:30 . The Daily American said this about Ron Davis Ron Davis, who resembles Elvis Presley in appearance, pro jects the same magnetic charm and dynamic sh<;>wmanship as Liberace. His talent is rare indeed ... He's tremendous ... This hoy will give Liberace a run for his money ... His hands are like dancers on the keyboard ... He breathes music. That he does !IS he plays everything from Classic to a jazzy "Roll Out the Barrel" and a wild boogie-woogie version of "Mack the Knife." He has the potential of a Van Cliburn. / t \ l\opal ({rest JLounge Northeast Fowler f. '30th St. / . E a t c j


Supplement ta The EK Wednesday, Mareh 29, 1967 Greeks , LeRoy Collins of Tampa, former governor of Florida and probable candidate for the United States Senate, will speak at the second annual Greek banquet Tuesday , April 4, at 6 p.m. in Andros Center . The banquet will be the final event of the 1967 USF Greek Week. The banquet will feature the Fraternities' • At USF Exceed 500 Members By RICK NEWMAN Arete President, IFC USF's fraternity system is as old as the university itself. It has grown to a body of more than 500 male students, and more fraternities are in the making. A fraternity is more than a collection of men with com mon interests and close asso ciations. It involves also mys tical, as well as open' beliefs, so it is ' the idea of fraternal brotherhood that makes these men stand apart from the av erage. THIS UNIVERSITY was not created just to make men1 knowledgable, but to also make them well-rounded ill!;li viduals and spirited cit izens. We believe the fraterni ty system offers and promotes these qualities in its mem bers. We like to think that we have the highest caliber men in the fraternities. Thi s can be shown by the higher overall grade point averages of the fraternity men as compared to the university average. It can be shown that the drop, out rate of fraternity men is much less than the rest of the university, and that the per centage of fraternity men that go on to graduate school is higher; thus the degree of success is much better. THE CALIBER of men . can be shown through student gov ernment where most general ly the highest positions are filled by fraternity men on this ' campus. It can be shown in athletics where most tro phies go to the fraternities, and it can be shown on the campus, , in general , by the dress and spirit exemplified by these fraternity men. These are the type of men the university and employers are looking for well rounded, energetic people that can offer something to the university and the communi ty. We believe these students look for the social, academic r and athletic life in a universi ty, and that they take a serious look at itS fraternities. (Continued on Page 3) To Hear leRoy Collins installation of Panhellenic and Inter-Fraternity Council offi cers. The IFC trophy and the Panhellenic punch bowl also will be presented at the ban quet. COLLINS, who is an active alumnus of Simga Alpha Epsi lon fraternity, was the Gover nor of Florida frbm 1955 to 1960. He holds the distinction of being the only Governor in Florida ' s history to be elected to successive terms. Collins is an honorary mem ber of Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity. ' Among the n u m e r o u s awards received by Collins are the National Speaker of the Year Award , 1963, and the Charles Evans H u g h e s It's Great To Win Award, presentw by the Na, tiona! Conference of Chris tians and Jews for "Coura geous Leadership in Govern mental Service, 1965." Collins has been instrumen tal in the development of USF. During the last year he has presented many of his papers to the USF Library for display. LeROY COLLINS Panhellenic Now Includes 7 Sororities By CAROL SMITH, KD President, Panbellenic The Panhellenic at USF is composed of all members of the eligible sororities on cam pus. To date there are seven such sororities. During the past year four national sororities have been established at South Florida. These are Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Delta Delta , Delta Zeta, and Kappa Delta. The other three include one local, Delta Phi Alpha , and two provision als , Chi Chi Chi and Delta Sigma Tau. EACH SORORITY sends its president and two representa tives to the weekly Panhellenic Council meetings. This body is responsible for local Pan hellenic operation. Rushing rules and regula tions are only one aspect of Panhellenic oper ations. It serves as a forum for discus sions 90ncerning sorority life Lynette Kelly, Delta Delta . Delta, and Dave Searles, Enotas, exhibit trophies that their respective fraternity and sorority won. Enot as won the IFC trophy for the best allaround fraternity and Tri Delta won the Panllellenic Punchbowl for the S()rority with the --trost GPR. , and activities. It formulates p olicy and maintains fine standards. HOW THEY STAND SO FAR IFC Trophy. Race Is Lively The IFC Trophy is a great ly treasured prize to fraterni ties . at USF because it is a symbol of the most well rounded fraternity on campus. Three areas including athlet ics , acaden ; tics and Greek Week are involved in the dis tribution of the IFC Trophy. With three-fifths of the events completed in the race for the IFC trophy, Enotas fraternity is leading with a total of 711 points and Sigmu Nu in second place with 681 points. The remaining events are the chariot race, chariot construction, Greek skits, Greek sfng, tennis and softball. Tot. Acad. Ath. Enotas 711 384 327 Sigma Nu 681 376 305 Arete 578 264 314 Sigma Phi Epsilon ATO 526 312 214 348 306 Delta Tau Delta Tau Phi ,520% 296 224% 339 241 Lambda Chi Alpha Tau Kappa Epsilon 489 336 153 324 224 Greek Week Events Listed Today Chariot Race 2 p.m. Softball Diamonds (everyone invited) Thursday Greek Skits 7 p.m. North Side of CTR (everyone invited) II Friday Greek Dance -.-8 :30 p.m. International Inn (Greeks and dates) SundayTea -2 to 4 p.m. CTR Ballroom (Girls interested in going out for Rush) Tuesday, April4-Greek Banquet-6 p.m. Andros Center (Greeks only) Leroy Collins, Speaker . 42 98 100 By working together, sorori ties CaJ! develop strong c hap ters that better serve students of the University. SORORITY WOMEN on campus can make Pan.R.ellenic highly worthwhile in the life _ of the campus and the com munity. As expressed in the Panhel lenic Cree, they are "dedi cated to uphold good scholar ship, high standards of social conduct, and to work in har. \1}0ny and understanding with each other to further the of fraternity." This past year several com mittees have evolved from the Council. Among the com mittees are: Housing, set -up to investigate present and fu ture housing possibilities; New Sorority, formed to pro mote a healthy group of new sororities; Service, set up to help contribute to the commu nity, with the World Universi}Y Service as its first project; and Social, whose purpose is to improve the interaction of (Continued on Page 3)


AN EDITORIAL . Wowie, Zowie, Do I Love Frate_rnities, Sororities! _ By BEN BROWN President, Arete Amid the onslaught of criticism from the barefoot Truth seekers, the ominiscient monarchs of liberal education, and other anti-group groups, the fraternity man's image, a,s it were, needs a little bolstering. And it is for this purpose primarily that we shall gather once again for the annual observance of the Parthenon Pheno menon Perpetuation and Preservation Thereof (fondly called Greek Week in image-making circles). During this fun-filled study slump, the fraternities and soro join in various activities designed (just like GE) with the independents in mind, . with some sort of fond hope in their hearts that the cultural consumers, or whatever, will find spec tator bliss in the observation of their frolic and that they can, perhaps, increase their understanding and interest concerning fraternity and sorority life. WITH EVEN brief objective consideration, a fraternity man is seen less obviously as that arcnetype of Greek letter medioc rity recently repopularized in reruns of old Bing Crosby at State movies, and he deserves a lot more credit for his indi vidual and social role in college life. The fraternity man is primarily the offspring of two par ents of exclusive gender (that is, male and female, not neces sarily in that order), and more than likely, a former possessor of either a dog, a cat, or a corporate interest in one little sister, a tree house, or a friendly neighborhood girlie of dubious moral standing. HE WAS frightened at an early age by a silent movie and therefore has found Hope and Enlightenment close to some atti tude of selective gregarity (whatever that is). . He, quite normally, has made friendships along his little life's journey, and many of his closest friends are his fraternity brothers or sorority sisters (you may substitute appropriately gender pronouns at wjll, friends). He has a tendency to continue doing that sort of thing, making friends and all. And he has even developed a whole formal program to help him. That's Rush. ANYWAY this Greek Week deal is all about thatfrater nities, sororities, and friendship and all (they're trying to work in a little Motherhood and America, too, but that takes a little better -advertising campaign). And there just can't be a better opportunity to take a good look at the fraternity sorority sys tem. Don't miss the chance. Off To A Good Start The year 1967 marks the beginning of a new and significant chapter in the history of fraternities at our university. Nationalization of fraternities will create a new "role and scope" for fraternal groups. The traditions, philosophies, and . resources of great nationwide programs will become part of the programs of our university. THE FRATERNAL groups will thrive and bring credit and honor to themselves and our in direct relation to their adherence to the principles and programs of the nation als. Always seeing the best and assiduously avoiding the pit falls of obsolete and anti-cultural temptations of fraternities will help create a superior fraternity , system. A superior fraternity system will be known for its demon stration of concern for: High standards of education, the worth and dignity of the individual, the personal needs of its mem bers, and responsibility of its members for each other. A superior fraternity system will actively ' support and par ticipate in the development of._Qur young and outstanding uni, versity. Great fraternities are known by their demonstrated concern for the welfare of their members, for all students, and for their university. A VERY auspicious preface and opening chapter has been recorded for the fraternities at USF. This record has been marked by concern for high standards, by good planning and cooperation, by concern for the welfare and rights of all stu dents, and by mutual support. May the next decade prove that the efforts of all who have worked so hard to advance t'he fraternity system have not been in vain. Gaudy display will not be adequate proof. The personal growth and example of the members will be a stern measure of our fraternity system. HERBERT J. WUNDERLICH Dean of Stutlents Greek Week News • This supplement is presented by the USF Council of Fraternities and so rorities. Material was prepared by members of fraternities and sororities and Jeff Weil and Mike Kannesohn, Enotas, aided by Tri Delta sorority, assem bled the material. Objective of the supplement is to give independents a report on fraternity and sororitY activities. PAGE TWO Greek Week News, Morc:h 29, 1967 Sorority Girls In Key Roles Sororities play an a c tive part in campus activities. They participate in a ll phras es of campus life and mem bers hold i m portant pos itions in campu:; government. The Student Association is the nucleus of campus govern ment. Andrea Gregory (DDD) and Jan Tomlinson (KD) par -ticipate as clerks of the SA Legislature. Betty Ann Huff (KD) and Joan Lindsey (KD) are College 6f Liberal Arts rep resentatives, Mary Herman (KD) and Cindy Bluemenfeld (KD) are College of Basic S t u d i e s Representatives, Kathy Hess (KD) is a repre sentative for the College of Education, and Donna Bea gles (DDD) is an SA Repre sentative. Barbara Molinari (KD) is a member of the Finance Com mittee of the SA and Jan Tomlinson (KD) is the office secretary of the SA. Roz Hall (DZ) holds the position of judge on the judiciary court. DORMITORY goverment also p I a y s a m a j o r role in campus life. Terry Johnstone (DDD), Gail Reeves (KD), Gail Hardeman (DZ) Jan Tomlinson (KD), and Jill Young (DDD) partici pate as Resident Assistants. Betty Ann Huff (Kn) is Delta Dorm President, Kathy Hess (KD) acts as Gamma _!:;irls' Council chairman, Susan Ledford (KD) is secretary of Gamma Hall's Coordinating Council and is also president of Gamma ' Hall, Margie Townsend (KD) is social chairman of Gamma Hall, and Carol Smith is vice presi dent of Delta HalL Honor clubs are a large part of campus life, recogniz ing high scholastic achieve ments 9f students. The Gold Key Honor Society includes: Patty Allen (DDD), Jo Lee Cooper (DZ) , Harriet Fuller (DZ), and Michele Irmeter ( DZ). Jill Young (DDD) and Patty Allen (DDD) are mem bers of the A'theneaum , and Kathy Honeycutt (KD) ap peared on the Fall Honor list of 1966. SELECTED TO be in Who' s Who in American Colleges and Universities were: Patty Allen (DDD), Joan Lindsey (KD), Carolyn Kirby (KD), and Jill Young (DDD). , Sororities show an active in terest in the social activities of the campus. The Miss Ae Contest was won by Linda Zuro (DDD) 1965-66 and Jill Ypung (DDD) 1966-67. The Best Dressed Girl on Campus Contest was _ won in 1966 by Alice Crownover (DDD) who went on to be come one of the "Ten Best Dressed College Girls in America" for Glamor Maga zine. This year's winner was Barbara Molinari (KD). FIRST PLACE in the All University Sing was captured by Delta Delta Delta Sorority in '64 and '65, and second place in '66. Intramurals provide an opportunity for competition in such fields as archery, tennis, basketball, volleyball, track and field, table tennis, bowl ing, swimming, softball, bad minton, and coed volleyball. The intramurals champion ship was won by Delta Delta Delta in '62 and '63. Elesa Nelson (DDD) is a member of the USF Tennis Team. Sororities also participate in the different clubs offered on campus, and hold fnember ship in University Center Committees, Judy G a r c i a {Ifl)) is Secretary-Treasurer of the Racquet Club, Diane Johns (KD) is the secretary Sherry Wood (No. 18) of Tri-Delta controls the open ing tipoff of an intramural game with Kappa Delta. of College Life, Karenn Little (KD) is president of the Ten nis Club and, active in the Christian Science Organiza tion are Gail Reeves (KD) and Chris Sawyer (KD). Karen Little (KD) and Terri Campbell (DDD) are mem bers of the University Center Hospitality Committee. Jane WilKes (DDD) is a member of the Aegean Staff and the Or ganizations Council, and Lynngj;te Kelly (DDD) is on the Student Affairs 9ommittee. Nationalization Sparks Fraternity Growth With the onset of Greek Week and the end of the Inter-fraternity Council election year, the Greeks on the USF campus can look on 1966-67 as the most successful "Make the ptmch a little stronger, -I p;omised Dean Wunderlich we would have the girls out by 9: 30.'! year ever in terms of both growth and accomplishments. Perhaps the most signifi cant aspect of Greek life tran spired Sept. 16, 1966 when the first national fraternity colo nies were established on the USF campus. Since then, 11 of the 12 lo cals have affiliated with na tional organizations and many plan to be initiated into their fraternity at the end of the trimester or early in Septem ber. NATIONALIZATION h a s brought a continuous strength ening of the fraternity system and the ranks of Greeks have grown rapidly. This is exem plified by the fact that four new fraternities formed in the past year, malting the . total of 12 for the USF campus. It is estimated that there are 700 male Greeks on cam pus, which is approximately 20 per cent of the full-time male students. This compares favorably with the figure of 10 per cent of a few years ago. Greeks were active m many facets of university life in 1966-67.


-. . HereJs Delta Tau Delta Sept. 16, 1966, Fides sorori ty, "went national." It be came Beta Alpha Chapter, the 109th chapter and the baby in Tri Delta's 85 year old family. Its goals promote friend ship, character, intelligence and values, besides aid to its members, cooperation with the university, leadership, and re sponsibility. National.. traditions include Foundets Day, State Day, Chapter :Birthday, and the Pansy Breakfast. Local tradi tions include Fun and Fancy, Parents Weekend, the Spring Pledge Party, and Cam pout. The colors of Tri Delta are silver, gold and _ blue and the symbols are the pearl, the pine, and the pansy. This chapter has w o n the Panhellenic Scholarship Award G r e e k and All University Sings, has played an active role in student gov ernment and is presently first in intermurals among sororities. Alpha Delta Pi TriSIS sorority has become Epsilon Lambda chapter of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. true sisterhood shared by all ADPi's is exemplified by their open motto "We Live For Each Other" which has come down through the years unchanged. Alpha Delta Pi was founded May 15, 1851, at Wesleyan Fe male College in Macon, Geor gia, and became the first se cret. society in the world for college women. Only those women who "may commend themselves for their intellec tual and moral worth, dignity of character, and propriety of deportment" are accepted into Alpha Delta Pi. The Epslion Lambda chap,.' ter has five members in Gold Key Honor Society, one in Athenaeum, and two listed in Who's Who in American Col leges and Universities. All ADPi's hold scholarship high as was proved last tri mester by their acti'l

-, Fraternities Gear For GroWth, Service With Emphasis On You Enotas The objectives of Enotas fraternity, a petitioning local of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, are to instill strong character and unity among its members, to encourage scholastic and so cial prominence, and to build and maintain the traditions of USF. Dr. Glen Nygreen, Eminent Warden of Sigma Alpha Epsi lon, once wrote, "to be a lead er one must first have a cause." Given the cause, the advancement and develop ment of the individual within a group of men, the brothers of Enotas fraternity look to the future with hopes of real lZmg the ideas set forth throughout the history of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Dave Searles, Enotas president, stated, "We hope that those men who are inter ested in bettering themselves through fraternity life, may share with us the unique expe rience of membership in what has proven year after year, to be the number one national fraternal organization in America.'' Phi Delta Theta Arete is looking to Greek Week with .. great anticipation. On campus, the Aretes have been big in sports this year, grabbing titles in football, soccer, cross country, fin ishing second in swimming, and ending high in the stand ing in track, basketball, and ping pong. In the student government, Arete claims such leaders as President John Hogue, Jack McGinnis, and Lee Fugate. Arete social life has been second to none with Chevelier Ball, Pledge Parties at the Hawaiian Village and various and sundry semi-grubby par ties anywhere and every where. Tau Epislon Phi Phi Beta Colony of Tau Ep silon Phi was founded in March of 1966, as Chi Sigma Rho. It became a colony of TEP six months later. Exact ly one year and one month after its founding, the organi zation will receive a charter from Tau Epsilon Phi Nation al Fraternity. The format of the brother hood places appropriate emphasis on the academic, so cial, and athletic aspects of college life. This has been shown by TEP's number one academic standing, and social affairs. It is the hope of the broth ers of TEP to instill within the fraternity a meaningful sense of value that would prove to be a credit to the university, the fraternity, and to himself. " Si9ma Nu C r at o s fraternity was formed on Oct. 24, 1963, when eight idealistic men who had not discovered quite what they had sought in the exist ing fraternal groups, decided to create something better. After careful consideration and investigation, a firm foun dation was formed on which the unique standards and ideals of the Cratos ideology could grow and give rise to a real brotherhood. On Dec. 10, 1963, the struggling dream be came a working reality; 17 founding members received their charter. Today, after initiating many fine men seeking the honored goals, qualities and uncom mon spirit of our fraternity, Cratos has an active member-' ship of 80 brothers, and a number o( alumni who still find time to display interest and give assistance. Many Cratos men serve in important legislative, social, recreational and IFC posi tions. Cratos has held second spot in intramurals since its beginning. It has conducted many successful and worth while projects and has consis tently produced a superior so cial calendar. A fraternity spokesman said "Cratos is proud of its heri tage and looks with eagerness toward the future, guided by the key word of the traternity, brotherhood. This is what we believe in, what we stand for, what we are." Alpha Tau Ome9a Since its founding in 1961 as the local Talos, the ATO colo ny has sought to bind men to gether in a bond of spiritual brotherhood. To an ATO "spiritual brotherhood" means the mutual striving for schol arship, character, and fellow ship. Emphasis on scholarship is exemplified by the fact that How Fraternity GPR Rank, Fraternity Grade Point Ratio (GPR) counts one-third in the race for the IFC Trophy. Most of the fraternities beat the all University Men's average. . GPR STANDINGS Tau Epsilon Phi Enotas Sigma Nu Delta Tau Delta Alpha Tau Omega Lambda Chi Alpha 'Arete Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon Pi Kappa Alpha All Fraternity.. Average2.243 All University Men2.058 ' \ Actives 2.561 2.381 2.365 2.270 2.313 2.140 2.211 1.991 1.995 1.962 Pledges 2.194 2.336 2.126 2.191 2.091 2.277 2.106 2.424 2.138 1.692 Overall 2.436 2.365 2.267 2.244 2.223 2.203 2.183 2.140 2.065 1.852 PAGE FOUR Greek Week News, March 29, 196:1 Greek-A Go Go Lambda Chi Alpha. performs in last year's Greek Skits, which always an exciting part of the Greek Week festivities. ' out of the last 10. years, ATO was ranked first nationally 7 times. The Alpha Taus contin ually strive for high scholar ship. Character is developed in many ways in ATO. By work ing with others, having sound principl11s, and maintaining friendship, ATO developes character to the fullest among its members. In ATO, each brother is an individual, but he is able to work together with his broth ers to achieve the goals and ideals of a unified brotherhood. The Taus realize that no two men are cast in the same mold and the variety of per sonalities in the chapter make a fellowship that leads to life time friendships. Alpha .Tau Omega expects more from its members than is expected from most men. ATO does far more for its members than is done for most men. Alpha Tau Omega is more than a fraternity, it is a way of life. Pi Kappa Alpha The three events which Pi Kappa Alpha are preparing for Greek Week are a skit, a collection of songs for the sing and a chariot for the race. The Pika skit envisions the Greek on campus and his daily routine which includes interaction and comically crit ical comments on other Greeks. For the songs to be present ed for the Greek Sing Pi Kappa Alpha has taken a sampling from its own favor ite fraternity songs, from songs used by chapters at other Universities and has created some new ones to add originality to the collection . For the Greek chariot race a new look in a chariot has been created for this year's race. Pi Kappa Alpha is looking forward to the friendly com petition inspired by Greek Week and hopes to see a large _ turn out of non-Greeks to ob serve the festivities. Delta Tau Delta Zeta Phi Epsilon colony of Delta Tau Delta, was founded in October, 1963. After over coming some set-backs, the brotherhood has grown to 41 brothers and pledges. r This is a number that it feels permits active participa tion by all, while at the same time a close brotherhood, the basis of any fraternity. This has been an important year for Zeta Phi Epsilon. On Dec. 10, 1966 the local fraternity officially be came a colony of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. Si9ma Phi Epislon Verdandi was organized in 1962 as a co-educational ser vice club . In February of 1963, the coeds having graduated, Verdandi received its charter as a full Fraternity. The name Verdandi came from Norse Mythology. It was be lieved by the Vikings that the fates were controlled by the three goddesses of the Well of Verdandi. Verdandi who was given to the trio represents the present and this created what was happening. Since its founding the fraternity has al ways been very active in what was happening both on and off campus in sports, social func and service projects. On Oct. 9, 1966, Verdandi af filiated with Sig Ep and be came a Sig Ep colony . Since that time, Sig Ep colony has continued to be active in all areas of university life. There are 49 brothers and pledges who are members of Sig Ep colony who are all working on preparations for chartering from Sig Ep which is antici pated in Fall of 1967. Tau Kappa Epislon Phi Sigma Chi affiliate of Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded on campus on Oct. 15, 1964. The new fraternity was dedicated to the i d e a I s of Brotherhood, Fraternalism and the promotion of academ ic achievement. Since TKE was granted full status on campus it has proven itself as one of the most outstanding members of a strong fraterni ty system at the university. Tau Kappa Epsilon Interna tional Fraternity is first in size and national strength with 222 chapters. The broth ers will be initiated on the last weekend of April. . The top quality of the internatonal fra ternity requires the USF chapter to maintain TKE's high standards. Our diversified brotherhood call ma!)y parts of the United States and Canada home. Fi nally, above all else, this fra ternity stands for Men. We be lieve in their equality, in those things which the Creator has decreed they should equal ly enjoy. We consider no man from ' the standpoint of those qualities and advantages he has not attained by personal effort. We stand for Men whose manhood has withstood the test of trying conditions. We deem sterling character and staunch uprightness to be necessary qualifications to membership in this fraternity. All else, though desirable, is secondary to these. Si9ma Chi Kappa Sigma Chi is proud to be participating in its first Greek Week celebration. The brothers have been working hard to prepare all the rna te rials necessary for the vari ous areas of presentation. We are now in the process of petitioning Kappa Sigma national fraternity and setting up our first service project with the American Cancer So ciety, which will take place in early April. Kappa Sigma Chi is working to a future. A future that will further our main ideals and goals, "to instill the qualities of well-rounded individuals and to promote friendship to a true level of brotherhood." Theta Chi Theta Chi Omega was founded Sept. 21, 1960. The brothers of Theta Chi Omega believe that they should strive for certain goals. Among these goals are truth, honor, and wisdom. At this time Theta Chi Omega is in the process of colonizing with Theta Chi Na tonal Fraternity. We have been in contact with the na tional chapter and the regional chapter:s. \ We are now planning activi ties for Greek Week. We have built ? chariot and are re hearsing for the skit. We will have the annual Red and White banquet at the Hawaiian Village on Sept. 17. I


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