The Oracle

The Oracle

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The Oracle
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The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
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University of South Florida
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The Top Trophy The Activities Achievement Award, the highest given by tbe University Center will be presented at a banquet Thursday. Proudly displaying 01e trophy are members of the Univer sity Center Staff and Executive Committee. From left are Judi Koepcke, vice president, Dave Lichtenfeld, secretary, Rena Ezzell, program adviser, Jean Baegeard, president and Fred Jenkins administrative assistant. Mrs. Ezzell and Mr. Jenkins won the award when they were students here. Activities Trophy To Be Given By STU THAY'ER News Editor The Activities Achievement Award, the highest honor giv en by the University Center (CTR), will be presented at the Annual University Center Award!;i Banquet Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in the CTR Ball room (CTR 248). The award is presented to "the person who has rendered outstanding service consis tently for several years," The LARRY HEVIA • . . New Aegean Editor . . Hevia Will Lead 1968 Aegean Staff The Aegean, USF's annual, will be edi t ed by Larry H e via during the academic year 1967-68, according to an announce ment made Thursday by Dr. Authur M. Sanderson, director of the Office of Campus Publi cations. Hevia has worked on the Ae gean for the past three years ru1d he is a senior Spanish Education major. He worked on the 1967 Aegean as an associate editor and served . prior to that as layout editor. banquet honors students who have worked throughout the year as CTR committee mem bers or chairmen. Herbert F. Reinhard, a vet eran in the "student union will be the guest speaker at the banquet. He bas been assistant director of student unions at Indiana Uni versity and Florida State Uni versity (FSU). He is now di rector of the union at FSU, and is slated to become dean of student affairs there in July, according to the release. AWARDS to be presented at the banquet besides the Achievement Award include recognition cards to outstand ing committee workers and "Top Ten" recognition cards which grant the holder free admission to all Unlversity Center events for life . Other awards are service pins to chairmen who have served at leas t one year on Commencement Set For April 23 Here Allan M. Cartter will be guest $peaker at the Com mencement convocation gp. Sunday, April 23 at 5 p.m. be tween the University Center and the Administration Build ing. Commencement will be held for December and April graduates. Cartter, executive vice pres ident and chancellor at New York University, is listed in "Who's Who in America,'' "Who's Who in the South and Southwest," "American Men of Science," and " Directo ry of American Scholars." He is vice president and di rector of the Commi ssion on Plans and Objectives for Higher Education of the American Council on Educa tion. He was also program as sistant for the Ford Founda tion in Economic Develop ment and Administration. Cartter received his B.A. degree from Colgate Universi ty and his M.A. and Ph.D. from Yale University . He also attended Cambridge Uni versi ty for further study. He has been instructor of Economi cs at Colgate, assistant pt'Ofes sor of economics at Duke, and professor and dean of the graduate school at Duke. He has written several books, including "Redistribu tion of Income in Postwar Brita i n," "Theory of Wage and Employment," "Graduate Educ a tion: A Study of the As sessment of Quality," and ' ' Wages, Employment, and Trade Unionism." After the convocation, a re ception for graduates and their families will be held in Argos Center Lounge . 'It will be sponsored by the Alumni Association Graduation exercise and festivitie s will be held all weekend, April 21-23. Friday night the annual Torchlight ceremony will be held at 7:30 on Crescent Hill. '!'his will be followed by the President ' s reception in CTR 248. Saturday night the senior class dinner-dance will be held. The dinner-dance is ten tatively set for the Sheraton Outrigger Inn. "Applications for positions on .-A . • the 1968 Aegean are still beirlg ,. " " ' > , . "\ accepted," he said. Students in . ''" : ' terested should stop by The Ae,:-' 0 , . .. . .. , gean office, CTR 223. &., , .. 1 n e Hevia will Sam Nuccio, a four year veteran of the Aegean. cream cheese every once in a while? t he program council; Out standing Committee Member Award; Outstanding Commit tee Award, for the committee that has done the best job to provide programs; Outstand ing Project Award, for a proj ect to provide programs; and the Outstanding P r o j e c t Award for a project involving many students, sponsoring and participating. The project was to ''create a good image of USF and the University Center." STU THAYER . . . new Oracle Editor . Thayer Is Oracle Head For Summer Stu Thayer, a senior political science major, has been chosen by t he Office of Publi cation, to be editor of The Ora cle in Trimester III. The ap pointment was a n n o u n c e d Thursday by Dr. Arthur M. San derson, Oracle publisher and chairman of publications. Thayer is a two trimester vet eran of The Oracle and worked on the former newspaper here, The Campus Edition of the Tampa Times, for two trimes ters. This trimester, he served in the position of news editor. Thayer said that staff posi tions are still open for the s um mer staff. "Everyone is invited to sto p by The Oracle Office, DistributionOf Aegean Next Week QUESTION: Why is Sigma Chi not a llowed on campus? A rumor a t the University of Florida says it is not allowed here. Does it have anti semitic tendencies? ANSWER: Bagels are very University Center 222 and apply difficul t to obtain said W.N. for work in either news, re Hunt, director of Morrisons . porting, editing or photograThe Aegean, USF's annual will be distributed Monday through April 13 in the Uni versity Center Lobby, Sam Nuccio, editor, announced. No annuals will be sold. The ones which are being distrib uted are by reservation only, Nuccio added. A stud ent must present his Identification Card to receive his annual. If the student bas lost his receipt , the annual staff has a duplicate of it. No one may pick up aboth er person's annual, he said . Nuccio requested that stu dent s pick up their annuals during these four days. Annu a l s will be held until Oct. 1, according to Nuccio. After this date, the Annual staff will se.\1 the unclaimed copies. ANSWER: Apparently the rumor is just that; a rumor. According to the office of Stu dent Organizations, Sigma Chi ha s not applied to come on campus. QUESTION: How did t he WUSF radio program, "Super Fuzz " originate? Will it be continued? I think it is a good show. ANSWER: Watch for a fea ture s tory on the program in The Oracle. QUESTION: Was the panty raid planned? ANSWER: Yes. QUESTION: Why is there air? ANSWER: According to au thority Bill Cosby, "To fill up volley balls for Physical Edu cation Majors." QUESTION: Why can't the cafeferias serve bagels and QUESTION: Why isn't there hot butter and hot syrup for pancak es in Argos cafete ria any more? ANSWER: According to William Hunt, director of food services, there is supposed to be hot syrup on the steam cabinet whenever waffles or hot cakes are served . Hunt said butter isn't warmed and never has been. If butter was placed at the end of the line students would take i t from th ere, too. On the food cards, they are only allowed two patties of butter. QUESTION: What hap pen ed to the TV in Argos TV Lounge? Also, why the small TV with poor reception in Alpha rather than the largPr and better one Alpha's had in past trimester. on Page Four) phy, " he said . Thayer replaces Harry Haig l ey, also a senior political science major. Open Hearing This Friday A public hearing will be held Friday during free hours at 2 p .m. in University Center room 47 to discuss proposed revisions in the St ud ent Asso ciation Constitution. The hearing is the first in a series, which are to b e con tinued into Trimester IliA, and is open to all students . A Constitutional Revisions Committee, headed by Frank Caldwell, is seeking public opinion on their proposed I tElJ I teQJ lt$J lrgJ VOL. 1NO. 'll UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORJDA, TAMPA, APRIL 5,1967 Subscription Rate Page AS GREEK WEEK ENDS IFC, Panhellenic Awards Presented By JEFF \VEIL Staff Writer Enotas Fraternity a n d Alpha Delta Pi Sorority took top honors in the Greek week competition it was announced at the Greek banquet last night. Enotas edged out Sigma Nu for the coveted IFC trophy which is awarded to the fra ternity that excels in the three areas of competition. The award is based on schol arship, Greek week activities, and athletics. Alpha Delta Pi won the Panhellenic Punchbowl by Accounting Scholarship To Be Given The Senior Accounting Or ganization of USF is awarding a $300 scholarship, which will cover the registration fee for quarters I, II, and ill of the 1967-68 academic year, ac cording to the Accounting De partment. The scholarship money was raised by graduating seniors this year who denated the bal ance of their breakage fee. Deadline for applications, which should be mailed to CTR Box 386, is April27. The letter of application ... hould t • <.tcJmp.? nied by two letters of recommenda tion from responsible persons having knowledge of the ap plicant's background. compiling an overall Grade Point Ratio (GPR) of 2.804 to beat Delta Zeta who had a 2.689. Alpha Tau Omega won Greek water after placing first in three of four events. Tues day they won the chariot race, Enotas placed second and Kappa Sigma Chi placed third. ATO's skit "Zeus goes to College" took first place with Lambda Chi's takeoff on the Student Association placed . second. Enotas placed third with their skit "Chicken noodle." Chariot construction was won by ATO, Enotas placed second, Arete won the Greek sing repeating last year's vic tory. Tri Delta placed first in the Greek skit, and Alpha Delta Pi was second. TriDelta beat Delta Phi Alpha in the Greek sing. Intermural awards went to Sigma Nu, Enotas was second followed by Arete , Phi Delta Theta placed first in football, soccer and cross country, Eno-tas won basketball, track and swimming. Tennis is undecid ed between Sigma Nu and ATO. Scholastic awards included five trophies. Enotae won the most improved grades award. Spring grades of brothers was won by Sig Ep and the fall brothers grades award went toTEP. The all fraternity average of 2 .381 and the all sorority average of 2.633 were well above the all university men's average of 2.058 and women's of 2.428. The fraternity GPR's for Trimester I were: TEP 2.508, Enotas 2.474, Sigma Phi Epis lon 2.458, Phi Delta Theta 2.421, S i g m a Nu 2.404, Lambda Chi Alpha 2,368, ATO 2 .367, TKE 2 .344, Delta Tau Delta 2.246, Pi Kappa Alpha 2.037. Sorority GPR's for Tri I were: Alpha Delta Pi 2.804, Delta Zeta 2 .689, Kappa Delta 2.635, Delta Phi Alpha 2.598, Delta Delta Delta 2.585. WALDEMAN BESSON ... speaks Thursday Besson Talks Thursday In BSA At 8:30 The World Affairs Club speaker for Thursday's meet ing will be Waldeman Besson, vice-chancellor of the Univer sity of Constance. Besson is a prominent figure in West Ger man political affairs. He will speak on the current political situation in Germany, the new coalition government's efforts at a reorientation of German foreign policy, and a resur gence of neo-Nazi elements. WUSF-TV will interview Be sson and highlights of his visit will be broadcast soon. Besson will speak in the Business Auditorium at 8:30 Thursday and Friday. The Organization's scholar ship committee, along with its adviser, Louis C. also chairman of the account ing department, will review the applications together with grade transcripts. The schol arship will be awarded no later than May 24. 'What Is Going On Here? Tell Me!' For additional information and requirements, phone Rob ert West, assistant professor of accounting -econo mics , at ext 191, or see him in Busi ness Administration 435. . . . Julian (Ben Piazza) demands of Miss Alice (Holly Gwinn). The scene, from Act III of "Tiny Alice," represents the begin nings of confusion for Julian which eventual ly leads to a recognition. To the left or Miss Alice is an exact scale mod e l of her castle like mansion . The model allows an interplay of lllusion and reality and its contents adds to Julian's confusion and is the basis for the play's name. Deferment Test To Be Given Friday In BSA 'Tiny Alice' Production Said To Be 'Theatre Landmark' Men seeki ng a college de ferment from the draft should take the Selective Service tests in the Business Auditori um Friday at 8:30a.m. Those who met the Feb. 10 a pplication deadline are asked to bring the admission ti cket and selective service registra tion cards to the testing ses sio n for identification. A score of 70 per cent will be required of under grad u ates and 80 per cent of graduate students to obtain deferment by the test. Failure will not result ill automatic induction. EXAM PERIOD TIME By LARRY GOODMAN Fine Arts Editor "Tiny Alice/' a ptay by Edward Albee. At Theatre USF, March 2' to April 1, and April 6 to 8 . Tickets avail able at Theatre Box Office, 1 : IS to 4 :30 p.m . weekdays, phone ext. 323. Directed by Peter 8. O'Sullivan. Sets and lighting designed by William A. L ' orenzen lit; costumes designed by Carol M . Oditx ; sup e rvisor, Maryon M. Moise; Stage manager, , Susan Strandberg . Item one: The sets and cos tumes were magnificent, the lighting and tecl1nical work were outstanding, and the act ing was excellent, especially Ben Piazza's. If you miss it, you'll be missing a landmark in American theatre history. Item Honest, Dr. Asel tine, "Tiny Alice" is not as "s p i c y" as "Oklahoma," though you might want to fl.PR. 17 APR. 18 MONDAY TUESDAY 1 MWF 2 MWF 8:00-10:00 A.M. 2 10:30-12:30 P. M. CB 111, lo..B 107,108 114,202 118' 120 l-B 101' 103,104 3 I :00-3:00 P. M. 102 116,213 4 3:30-5:30 P. M. B 112, 201,211 113,117' 214,217 122 5 6:00-8:00 P. M. 8 MWF 9 MWF 6 8:15-10:15 P. M. vening Evening L-Ours e s -courses bring along a little eyeshade for Act II. I must warn you, though, Dr. Aseltine, the end ing of "Tiny Alice " is not wrapped up in a pretty pack age and tied with red bow, as in "Ok lahoma." In that sort of production, after the third act curtain, all you can do is walk out of the theatre and wonder where your car i s parked. Alas, when you leave the theatre after "Tiny Alice," you will probably be confu sed. But the confusion lies in th e fact that Albe does not pre tend to answer the questions he presents. TINY ALICE is packed so full of philosophical questions APR. 19 APR. 20 WEDNESDAY THURSDAY 3 MWF 4 MWF 4,5T 4R 6 T 5,6R CB 204 CB 105,106 212,218 CB 109,110 216,220 ce 203 CB Makeups Evening Evening Courses Courses that it le aves a gold mine for discussion. One might begin with "What is God? Man? Life? Death? Love? Faith?" and few other dillies. Albee, however, generally pre se nts his "ponderables" within the context of the play. And director Peter O 'S ullivan has kept up Albee's through line of action , so that the play never gets bogged down in philosophical treatises. Wheth er or not the enigmas are visi ble on the surface of the play, audience interest is main tained by a constant move ment and business to accom pany Albee ' s rhythmic dialog. (Continued on Page 3) -APR. 21 APR. 22 FRIDAY SATURDAY 5 MWF 6 MWF CB M akeups 1 ,2T IR 3T 2,3R 7,8T 7R Conflict 9T 8,9R Make-Ups 10 Conflic t Make-Ups Exam Schedule All first period Mon1lay, Wednesday and Friday classes will take exams period 1 on Monday; all second period Monday, Wednesday and Friday classes will 1ake exams period 1 on Tuesday; all fourth and fifth period classes on Tue s day and fourth period classes on Thursday will tak e exams second peri od ou Wednesday. An "80 " section regularly meeting during either 1 or 2 Tuesday or 1 Thursday will , take exams during exam 2 on Saturday and so forth. exceptions where courses are specified by prefix aud number. Changes made are CB 204, sections 01 and 02 will be tested in BSA in TA 1' Wednesday, April19 from 1 to 3. CB 212, sections 01 anl 02 will be tested in FAH 288. CB 106, sections 00, 01, 02, 03 and Ot will be tested in TAT, sections 08, 10, 12 and 17 in BSA, sedions 05, 07, 16 in FAH 101 sections 06, 14, 18 in PHY 141, and sec tions 09, 11, 15, 19 in ENA. All of these sections will be tested ThUJ'sda.f! April 20 from 1 to 3. • ,


2-THE' ORACLE'-April 5, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Panet Fashion Show Head Sororities Activities Here By 1\lARGARET MASON Sflafl Writer KAPPA DELTA The KD pledges honored the sisters wit!:) a party Sunday night at the home of their ad viser Mrs. Bernard Abbott. They entertained the sisters with skits and songs. Kathy Hess has been tapped !or membership in Athe naeum , and Holly Hendrick son is the new president of the Anthropology Club. DELTA DELTA DELTA The traditional Tri Delta "Pansy Breakfast" was held Saturday in the University Center Ballroom. The break fast honored graduating se niors and engaged sisters. A fashion show featuring a bride's trousseau highlighted the event, and a large ring of pansies, the sorority flower, provided decoration. Special guests included members of the Tampa Alumnae Chapter, and representatives of the Na tional Panhellenic Council. Tri Delta participated in the sing and skits during Greek Week. DELTA ZETA The USF Delta Zetas joined their sisters from FSU, Flori da Southern, and University of Miami at the annual D.Z. State Day in Orlando. For a combined discussion panel of activities and alumnae, Diane Kurek represented the Iota Lambda chapter. Prior to leaving for the Eas ter holiday, the pledges were given special Easter gifts from the sisterhood. DELTA SIGMA TAU As a finale to Greek Week, the sisters of Delta Sigma Tau helped the brothers of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity paint the Children's Home i n Tampa. Two new sisters, Sherill Al bert and Bonnie Dupuis, were received into the sorority last week. DST is making ar rangements to attend the "Night of the Green and Yellow" semi-formal dance Fri day night DELTA PID ALPHA The sisters will attend a party which will be given by the pledges Friday. It will be held at the Tampa Sheraton, and will be semi-formal. Jan ice Dudney has been se lected a "Little Sister" of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. USF's Chambers To Research Profs Effect On Creativity By JUUE WILSON Correspondent What type of college profes sors stimulate creativity in their students, and what type stifle the creative student? The answer to this question and many others will be sought by Jack A. Chambers, director of personnel services and Computer Research Cen ters, through a research proj ect he is conducting. Creativity, as defined by Chambers, is the process through which unique prod ucts are developed. The more these new ideas and innova tions help man gain an under standing of nature, the more creative they are considered to be. Chambers has been working on the project for about a year and estimates that it will take two more years to com plete. A list of psychologists , bioiogists, and chemists who have definitely contributed some thing new to their particular fields has been compiled. All of these creative people have received t h e i r doctorates since 1950. The list numbers 150,000, and because of this large number, Chambers says he will rely heavily on com puters to process the data. These people, who have been designated as creative, will be given tests to deter mine such things as intellectu al ability, dominance, initia tive, enthusiasm, motivation and also "creativity tests." They will be asked to list the college professors who stimu lated their creative ability most and those they feel sti fled them the most. They will then tell what methods both groups of teach ers used in and out of class. For instance, was the class conducted in a democratic or authoritarian manner? Was it lecture or discussion? What type of testing was used? The focus will then be di rected on the professors them selves, and they will be given the same battery of tests as the students. Chambers will use a control group who also have their doctorates, but who have con tributed nothing new to their fields. The same procedures will be followed with them. Chambers believes that the teachers which the control group considers to have been the most hindering will be the ones the creative group con siders to have been the most helpful. Chambers believes a great deal will be learned about cre ativity in the college student and the professors who help spur that creativity. It is also hoped that the project will yield valuable information to help plan a creativity-oriented """"riculum, he said. UNIVERSITY Good White Guys Don't Wear (Belts) In Karate AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 Karate, an art originated in China and Okinawa, is for de fense against many opponents at once. It involves striking with any surface of the body, be it hand, foot, elbow, head, or knee and the art comes in concentrating all one's strength on the point of im pact. Hidetaka Nishiyama, a world famous karate expert, holds a six-degree black belt, highest obtainable degree iri karate competition. He dem onstrated the art while on campus recently. Nishiyama said karate's popularity is increasing on college campuses in the Unit ed States and that a prime benefit of the art is mental YOU will probably buy $50,000 or more of life insurance eventually. The longer you delay, the more you'll pay. For a low-cost start on your life insurance program talk to the Smiths -father or son. EASTERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF N.Y. DOWNTOWN (POP) ED SMITH Commerce Bldg., 12.12 Florida Ave., Tampa Phone: 229-6809 ON CAMPUS (SON) LARRY SMITH c/o Piantieri Box 1509, Arg05 Center NO MONEY-THE ORACLE WILL PUBLISH YOUR RIDES OFFERED or WANTED FREE \ UP TO 15 WORDS ,.-----....... , ' t M "\-, CJ:!:i )1 / • ' . . " ' I ' ,, ' 988-4131 EXT. 620 • • , .. , . ' , ' BRING TO CTR. 224 FRI. 4/7 discipline. "If you don't use your mental facilities," he said, "you are just going through sort of a. dance. In karate, you must be perfect or near perfect. This enhan ces the character." During Nishiyama's three day visit, he held workouts for members of the USF Karate Club, and for visiting mem bers from the University of Florida, Florida State, and Saint Leo College. Nishiyama also has a Master's degree in economics USF To Aid 7 Counties In Education USF and seven Florida counties, Hlllsborough, Bre vard, Orange, Palm Beach, Polk, Pinellas and Sarasota are cooperating to establish educational programs special ly designed for gifted children in their school systems. The United States Office of Education has granted $133,-692 for this year's program, $42,620 of which is subcon tracted to the University. Marvin Gold, USF coordi nator of the program, said about 150,000 of the one and one-half million students in Florida are gifted, but only 1,300 of these are getting spe cial education now. Students with IQ's over 120 and who show a high level of performance in creativity, critical thinking and leader ship are generally considered "gifted." Last week, representatives from USF and the seven coun ties met to decide which dem onstration program would fit best into their own school sys tem. One of the major de cisions of each group is wheth er to form a school especially for the gifted children or to place them in classes with other children. 1 II!Sttn:l! IIAtt t!1l!t'ft!lt'{ biiVUSI'IY 0!' SOU'Ili FLOJUD4 .ALPIIA 1IEST ALPHA !AST llooa liUftl>ftS Extens1""' ... Kullll.,.. 1!:\tendono (101-lis,i27) .... 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Z258, 2i59 (6!0-555) ••••••••• 226!, 2269 Lobby or nee ••• 2440 ANDROS I)!LTA lii'ST (101-12., ........ 2270, 2271 WPA DELTA SORORITY (201-224) •••••••• 2274, 2275 TRl DELTA SOIIOIUTt (301-324) ........ 2271, 2279 ALP!!.\ DBLTA PI !I'SIUJI !lEST (101-123) •••••••• 2282, 2285 (201-223) •••••••• 2286, 2287 (301-323) •••••••• 22.91, 2292 Z!I'A (101-123) •••••••• 2591 . SIGMA ALPHA llPStLOIII'RA'I'ERNlT't (201-223) ........ 2592, 2593 P1 XAPPA ALPIIA l'RA'I'Elllll1Y 'JHETA (101) ........ 2346 SIQI/'1 IIU Fl!Amuitl't (201-222) •••••••• 234!, PHI SIGMA XI I'RA'I'6RNIT'i ZTA 1'111 EI' I'IIAniUQ'!f • 1ar11. IIStTA !AST (123-146) ......... 2372, 2273' (JlS-24&) ........ ,2276, :z2n ZETA (52SJ46) ........ ,2280, 22U II'SIWI EAS'I' tTl. (124-146) ••••••••• 2214. (224-24&) ••••••••• 2211, 2289 (324) ......... 2294 (101) ,, ••• , •• EPSu.oll (i0k22$): ........ 25P?, 2591 TAU EPSILON FRA1'!1Nl'!r 1'lli lli!LTA 'liWI'A 1'AA'1'6RHI'lY f.N.!IIM (101),., •••••• 2SII (%,01-222) .......... 2312, 231! au li ALI'IIA l'RATERHilY (lGl-122) ••••• (201-222). ••••• , •• 2215, 221& ••••••••• wt. 2211 lAPPA EAST (12S-ln)., ... , ... 2S81, (225-,41) ......... 2563, 2564 lAPPA IIQ;T (lOi-rl$),,,,,,,,2561, 25&1 (201-223) •••••••• 2569, 2560 (30W23l-lt 257ll ••••••••• 2565, 2566 l.ob'by .... 2S,. 2574 •••• m CAJriUS SBCUlU'IY ••••• ,01 llliALTH Cllliia ..... m Jill II!S!' (101-123) •••••••• 2375, '1311 (201-223) •••••••• 2378. 2379 •••••••• 2390 AJUJ)S nu:t'l&fATI(If •••••••••• 2221 WEAST (125-147) •• , •••••• 2329, 233G (225-247) .......... 2333, 2370 tS2S-l47) .. •••••• .2373, 2374 Dorm Phone Numbers Change For sfudents who haven't been able to reach a donnitory on the phone, the new phone numbers that went into effect re cently have been the reason. Here we have listed the numbers as they have been sent to us by official sources. Fraternity and sorority floors in the dorms are listed with the name of the group under the phone listing. Student Affairs Committee Splits The Student Affairs Com mittee, which was responsible for all areas of student wel fare, has been divided into two separate committees to meet the growing demands and responsibilities of the University. The two new committees are the Financial Aid Com mittee and the Student Affairs Committee. Due to the growing number of scholarships and loans of fered and the increase in number of applications re ceived, the Office of Student Affairs felt that a separate committee was needed to coordinate this financial aid program. It will, as Dean of Student Affairs, Herbert J. Wunderlich said, serve as "the centralization of the money agencies and student needs." The general duties of the committee will be "to make recommendations to the Di rector of Financial Aid con cerning policy and operational matters involved in the finan cial aid program." The Director of Financial Aid will serve as chairman for the committee consisting of one administrator from each of the colleges of Business AdScheuerle Awarded Book Grant William Scheuerle, assistant professor of English, has been awarded a National Endow ment Summer Stipend Grant by the National Foundation on the Arts and the Humanities. The grant, effective during Trimester ill-B, will enable Scheuerle to continue work on his biographical book, "Ra vens Hoe, " which analyzes the life and major works of Henry Kingsley, a 19th centu ry novelist. Scheuerle has published two articles on this su't}ject, say ing that a book "must be writ ten." He began work on a book last year when he re ceived a grant from the American Philosophical Socie ty. ministration, Education, and Engineering; two arlministra tors from the College of Basic Studies; two administrators from the College of Liberal Arts; two student representa tives of the Student Associa tion, appointed by the presi dent from the nominations of the Student Elective Council; one representative from Busi ness Manager's Area; and one representative from the USF foundation. All members serve for three year terms except the student representatives who are appointed annually. 1 Members include: Kermit J. Silverwood, chairman; The odore A. Ashford; Alvah A. Beecher; Kenneth W. Davey; Richard D. Hunter; Philip Prieto; Henry M. Robertson; Donald E. Rose; John F. Twigg; Raymond A. Urba nek; and two student rep resentatives, Luke Geoffrion and one to be appointed. The general duties of the Student Affairs Committee are "to communicate and study the university program for student welfare and stan dards in relation to student needs and societal expecta tions, and to make recommen dations to the Dean of Student Affairs on these matters." Temple Terrace Pharmacy 118 Bullard Parkway (Next to Police Station) 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.M. Ph. 988-6638 Frat rniti C I brat , Gr ek Week Festivities SimlA EPSILON Sig Eps participated in Greek Week last week and at tended the Banquet Tuesday. Brothers Jim O'Connor and Lee Sizemore along with pledge Jim Goins wrote the skit wlth token help from brothers Steven Rinck and Bob Wilson and pledges John McCracken and Wayne Guida. Brother Dan Radebaugh was responsible for the Sig Ep part of the Greek Sing. He sang a solo, "If You Need A Woman," with the brothers joining him for "Rum, Rum" and "Roving Gam b 1 e r." O'Connor, Karl Wieland, lUck Smith, Wllson and Sizemore had solo parts in "Roving G11.mbler." THETAUID Having been unanimously accepted by national Theta Chi and approved by the Stu dent Affairs Committee ear ller this month, the brothers of Theta Chi Omega will be officially installed as pledges of Theta Chi Friday night. George Chapman, executive director of Theta Chi, will be on campus Friday to officiate at the Installation ceremony. A large percentage of the brotherhood turned out last week for participation in both the Greek Sing and the Greek Skits. The first annual Red and White Banquet was held March 17 at the Hawaiian VII lage. Theta Chi recently took a group of boys enrolled in the Big Brother program on an outing to Hlllsborough State Park. KAPPA SIGMA Sigma Chi wa• foriniUated as a colony of Kappa Sigma last Monday night with the Kappa Sigma ' brothers of Florida Southern University conducting the cer emony. The Kappa Sigma brothers who were initiated as the flrst pledge group oi the new Kappa Slg Colony included, Glenn Robertson, Jack Acker, Joe Ciccarello, Jon Williams, Pete Clark, Albert Fox, Bob Hayes, Ken Edwall, Terry Pe donee, John Peel, Kleth Sim mons, Larry Smith, and Bob Jones. Mr. Brockman, the Grandmaster of the Florida area for Kappa Sigma, and other alumni attended the cer emony. Joel Epperson was elected as the new Pledge master of the Kappa Sig Col ony. Water-Gas Lines Kappa Sig entered its char iot In appearance competition and will also compete in the chariot race help during Greek-week activities. Proiect Continues The brothers of Kappa Sigma Chi are planning a beach party with the Kappa Sig brothers of Florida South ern early this month. Work 011 two pipeline proj ects on campus one for hot and cold water, the other for natural gas continued this week. The water lines, a Universi ty project contracted to Gay Plumbing Company of Jack sonville, are expected to be completed by mid-July Roxy Neal, USF planning coordina tor, said. The gas line is a project of a private firm, Peoples Gas Company of Tampa, and is slated for completion by Sat urday, a company engineer said. COST OF the water lines project is $519,Q42. Peo ples Gas Company engineer said no cost estimate can be given on the gas line until in stallation is completed. The waterlines, when com pleted, will run along the east side of East Maple Drive be tween the Business Adminis tration and Physical Educa tion b u i 1 d i n g s. Another set will run between the Busi ness Administration Building and the Education Building now under construction. The lines will serve proposed resi dence and academic buildings including a second library and a new University Center. On the west side of the cam pus, hot water lines will run from the powerhouse west, then south along the west side of the Fine Arts Humanities building. It will serve the Gold Key Reception Scheduled For Friday Gold Key Honor Society has issued invitations for an infor mal reception for the out standing scholars of Trimes ter I, 1966-67. The reception will be Friday from 2 to 3 p .m. in University Center 255-6. President Allen will speak at the reception. Science Center now under construction between the Life Science and Engineering .------------buildings. The gas line will run from 30th Street east to the powerhouse. It will supply fuel for boilers in the power house. Another gas line will run from Fontana Hall and the University Apartments, on Fletcher Ave . , south onto the campus west of Epsilon Hall. The gas company engineer said the pipe would be put on campus in anticipation of fu ture expansion. Terrace Beauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988-2798 AIR CONDITIONING SPECIAL STAN SCALLY'S FLETCHER and NEBRASKA PH. 935 BIG JOBS TO BE DONE MEAN BIG JOB OPPORTUNITIES This area is growing. In size /In sophistication. Big jobs to be done I Big career opportunities. It hikes bright people, making the right decisions. Lots of both. In engineering, finance, planning ••• as well as in a wide variety of operational jobs such as long distance operators, cable and equipment technicians. To learn more about big job opportunities for high school and college graduates, visit the personnel department at any one of our business offices. A Member of the GT&E Family of Companies If you're 16-22 you con be o Young Ambassador. Tell the people you meet about America whi le frovelong in !he friendliest woy: vic bicycle ond train, staying in Youth Hostels os u nique as o choteau, as simple os o university dormitory. Travel in small co-ed g roups with o t rained American Youth Hostels leader os chaperon who'll toke you to famous and untouristy places. You'll gel a travel ward robe from lady Wrangler's or Mr. Wrangler's Young Ambassadors Collectron ond you'll be supplied wi t h o bike and saddlebags. Go to the store nearest you that sells lody Wrangler or Mr. Wrangler Sportswear . look for the Young Ambas sadors Colledion ond get your applica tion form. Scholarship applications close May 5, 1967. lady Wrangle r Sportswear, 1407 Broadway, New York, N.Y. 10018 . Mr. Wrangler Menswear, 350 Filth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10001. American Youth Hostels


Ensemble Performs Tonight The Bach Aria Group will perform tonight at 8:30 in the Theatre as tJ1e final Artist Se ries concert of the season. Tickets will be available prior the concert. Ensemble members are, from left, seated: Oscar Shum sky, \'iolin; Robert Bloom, oboe; Bernard GreenJ10use, cello; Paul Ulanowski, piano. Standing: Samuel Baron, flute; Normon Far row, baritone; Maureen Forrester, alto; Wil liam H. Scheide, director; Lois Marshall, so prano; and Richard Lewis, tenor. The prl)o gram will consist of Bach cantatas and arias from the cantatas. Both the German and Eng• !ish will be given in tlle program. Tiny Alice Praised . (Continuell From Page 1) The dialog is amply sprinkled with scraps of sardonic humor and tingling irony. Since neither Albee nor O'Sullivan would be happy if we gave away the play's surALEXANDER •.• the Lawyer prises, we will go no further than saying that it's the story of a Ca rdi nal's secretary (Julian) whose soul is sold to the richest woman in the world (Miss Alice) in exchange for a huge annual contribution to the Church. for in the role. Furthermore, Piazza uses his emotion memory effectively in creat ing moods which reflect the many moments of sensitivity and puzzlement called for in the role. Holly Gwinn portrays Miss Alice the real central figure of the play with the constant finesse necessary for the varied moods and rela tionships with each of the other four characters. In her scenes with Julian, she ranges from being conver sational to teasing, gentle, en ticing, seductive, cruel, satan ic and devouring. In relation to Lawyer, she flares up and cringes as if he were an evil spirit. William Alexander plays the fast moving, rapid talking KAYE ... the Cardinal surely-paced, but busy Butler. The difficult role calls for fa miliarity and impertinence and yet wisdom and tender ness. Doug Kaye, with an air of silken benevolence, makes a shrewd, calculating Cardinal, actually the most unreligious of them all. The setting and lighting are most im portant in reflecting the nature and nuances of the play. The three sets incorpo rate the full 45-foot width of the stage, and the vast, high ceilinged library e x t e n d s some 40 feet deep. On the other two sets, the drawing room and the Cardinal's gar den, large tapestries for giant backdrops for the scenes. 'THE AMERICAN DREAM' Cruel Fantasy Set ,For Friday ART TAXMAN ••. his second play. Edward Albee's cruelly satiric fantasy, "The Ameri can Dream," will be performed at 2 p.m. Friday, in the Engineering Auditorium . The one-act play is being staged as the third and final Experimental Theatre (ET) production of the trimester. There is no admission charged and no reserved seats. 'Dream' is the story of a couple who once adopted a son, whom they crippled with psychological torture of a classic Freudian kind. The cast is as follows: Mommy Claudia Juergen sen, lCB: Daddy Lawrence Brennan, 3CB; The Young Man-Art Taxman, 2CB; Mrs. BarkerRei dee Haughee, lCB; and Grandma Nita Laca, 3CB. Play director is Joseph Argenio , 3TA. Three of the above students, Argenio, Taxman, and Miss Juergensen, appeared in the last ET production, Albee's "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" given in mid-March. "The American Dream" is conside red a universal drarna in the conflict between Albee's anonymous char acters. It is the third Albee play to be given this tri' mester. THE ORACLE-April 5, 1967, U. of S-outh Florida, Tampa-1 Big Audience Best By LARRY GOODMAN Fine Arts Editor "If there are a thousand persons in the audience, you can play better than if there are 25; I think that's the real reason why musicians per form in public," says John Camp, pianist and assistant professor of humanities. On April 13, Dr. Camp will leave for Europe and an op portunity of putting his theory into practice. For six weeks he will give a series of piano recitals in some 10 cities in Chorale Rehearses Gordon Johnson rehearses the Fine Arts Chorale. The Chorale has performed in St. Petersburg twice this tri mester at Christ the King Methodist Church before a total of more than 2,500 p er sons. The 60-voice Chorale, composed entirely or stu dents, will leave April 24 for their fifth annual concert tour. During the three-day tour, tlle Chorale will per form in Orlando, Daytona Beach and Jacksonville. Johnson has been director of the Chorale for tlle past four years. France and Spain. The concert tour, his first, is being sponsored by the "So ciedad Sevillana de Concier tos," a European professional concert association. While in Paris, his first and last stop, Camp will tape broadcasts for L'ORTE, the radio and televi sion network of France, and equivalent to England's BBC. Camp has given a number of recitals here, the last on March 26 in a performance wit h cellist Rudolfo Fernan dez. Camp says one of the biggest difficulties on the Eu ropean tour will be to find places lo rehearse . "You must have connections," he said. In his repertoire for the se ries of recitals, Camp will in clude piano works of Beetho ven , Brahms, Scar 1 at t i, Haydn, Liszt, Schubert, and Bartok. The most difficult of these works, all things consid ered, says Camp , are the later sonatas of Beethoven. Camp taught himself to read music at age 1 0 and made his first public debut in Havana, Cuba at 17. He later earned a Ph.D. in humanit ies and music from Florida State University. Dr. Camp rehearses for his tour. He practices 20 to 25 hours a week. ALMA HARRISON asks you to call or come to W odd 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 Pla;z:a Tampa, Florida Piaiza is truly a pro fes sional. Furthermore, he is no newcomer to Albee. He acted in three New York produc tions of Albee. With his inno cen t and simple dignity that does not disguise his wounds and uncertainties, P i a z z a makes Julian a touching fig ure of humility. He gives Ju lian a slight nasal • tone that reinforces the naivete called All of these large scale set tings reduce the visual ap pearance of the characters to mere doll-size. This visual re duction plus the large, four by eight foot, scrupulously exact model of the mansion sets up a visual interplay of illusion and reality which par allels the intellectual inter play. The lighting intensifies and reinforces the moods through out the play. Often, it falls in "pools" onto the set, allowing the characters to m o v e through it, or remain in it. SUNDAY, 3:30 P.M. Lawyer with appropriate intim idation and fierceness. Bob Erwin makes a l eiChorale Sets Concert FRIDAY and SATURDAY Country Style Dinner -$169 Chicken, Meat Loaf, Fish Fillet Two Vegetables, Pickled Cabbage and Warm Bread. Bring this advertisement to the. salesgirl for a • complimentary dessert of your chozce whm you enJOY Hiram's featured item. Don't forget that Hiram Offers Exclusively to USF Students & Faculty a 1001: DISCOUNT ON TOTAL GUEST CHECK OVER 70 $1.00-ON THE INSIDE ONLY II DUTCH .:': FAMILY RESTAURANTS 'I e & SILO DRIVE-IN . I HOURS: Weekdays 7 A.M. 11 P.M. 626 1 Fri. & Sat. 7 A.M. 1 P.M . 56th St. & H1llsborough Ave. • Visual intensity of the light ing changes ever -so-s ubtly when called for, often to re flect the entrance or exit of a character. Altogether, the plush sets, often muted lighting and ele gant wardrobes provide per fect atmosphere for the play. Becau se of the sets of haunt ing grandeur, and the para doxes and ironies tossed into the dialog, "Tiny Alice" takes on an atmosphere of magic realism . A word of caution before at tending the play . Let the play "happen to you." Don't ar rive at the theatre \vith a pre d isposition of how a play is supposed to go. Furthermore, don't carry the symbolism too far. To call Julian the Christ because he paraphrases the words of Jesus would be bela boring the anology . In any case, "Tiny Alice" will give you something for your cerebrum to chew on for quite a while. " The Sounds of Vocal Music" will f ill the Theatre on Sunday at 3:30 p.m. as the Fine Arts Chorale presents its Trimester II concert. Free reserved-seat tickets a r e available at the Theatre Box Office. Director of the Chorale is Gordon A. Johnson, professor of music. The program will be as fol lows (with composer or type of music in parenthesis, fol lowed by soloist(s), if any): The Sound of Music CRogersl, choral selections; Ul Quean! Laxis Cllth centu ry hymn); Ave Maria (Plainsong); AVe Marla (VIctoria); Wagoners Lad (folk Ballad), Patricia Kn i ght, soloist; Swing Low Sweet Charlot (spiritual, arrange ment : Gordon Johnson) , John Ryan, Carol Reaves. soloists. Lov e Divine, All C.oves Excelling; ReJoice, 0 My Spirit; Sheep and Lambs Dr. Johnson is held in high esteem by Chorale membe1's, and his classroom students. H e is also choir director at F arrest II ills Methodist Church. the SPRinG you'lt RememseR ••• Baptist Student Union Hosts Missions Parley .And why not? This is the Spring you change your way of life, think in terms of 'us' instead of 'me'. In choosing her wedding ring. you'd do well to consult experts in the field • , • in a word, us. Our professional jewelers can be invaluable in helping you select the perfect ring to symbolize your wonderful new life together. Stop in and talk it over. YELLOW OR WHITE GOLD TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET Aegi$tered Jewelers American Gem Society 510 FRANKLIN ST. PHONE 229-0816 110 NO . WEST SHORE BLVO. PHONE 872-937 4 The Baptist Stud-ent Union is sponsoring the third Florida Student Missions Conference Friday and Saturday begin ning with Friday evening ses sions at 6 :45 p.m . The conference will be at the Baptist Student Union at 13110 50th St. Students and young people who are inter ested in Missions are invited .. , ; to attend. PARTICIPATING IN the conference will be James A. Brooks, New Testament of the New Orleans Baptist Theologi cal Seminary, and Morgan Patterson, of the Church His tory Department of the South ern Baptist Theological Semi nary, will be representing Seminary Education. • LANZ ORIGINALS e ELEGANT LINGERIE • MONOGRAMMING e ATTRACTIVE ,SPORTSWEAR • HANDBAGS, JEWELRY AND ACCESSORIES 3612 HENDERSON ot SWANN PHONE .876-3355 Two missionary couples will represent Foreign Missions. The Rev. and Mrs. Fred Spann, missionaries to Brazil, will represent the Foreign Mission Board. The Reverend Spann's work is in the area of music. Rev. and Mrs. Buck Donald son are mission a ries to Nige ria. Reverend Donaldson serves in the area of field evangelism and Mrs. Donaldson is a medical doctor. THOSE PRESENTING the work of missions in the hom e land are The Rev. Edmond Bui\gher , who works among the Czechoslovakian people in Masaryktown, Fla., and will represent the Hpme Missions Board, the Rev . Bill Byrd of Tampa who works among the Spanish and Italian language groups will lead sessions on language work. Orchestra, Chorus To Give 'Requiem' The University-Community Orchestra and Chorus will join forces Tuesday, April 11, to present Verdi's " Requi em." Free reserved-seat tick ets for the 8:30 p.m. concert may be obtained at the box office in the Theatre, site of the performance . The 170voice chorus and 60piece orchestra will be under the direction of Dr. Gor don1 Johnson, professor of mu s ic. Included in the "Requiem" is a solo quartet compr ised by Virginia Lasley, soprano, St. Petersburg ; Jane Murray, mezzo-soprano, assistant pro fessor of music; Donald Pyle, tenor, lCB; and Everett An derson, bass, professor of music. The 19th century musical work has been under rehears al for taree months. ,. May Safely Graze CJ.S. BachJ, Patricia Knight, soloist, Valrie Marks , John Bee man, pianists; Sweet Nymphs CT. Morely), Elizabeth Higg i nbotham, Linda Ketcham, soloists; Little Old Lady (H. Carmichael), Nita Laca, John Ryan, SO Joists. Beala V iscer a (13th century cond uctus), Elizabeth Higginbotham, soloist; j Alleluia Psallat (13th century motel); Jubilata Deo CGabrleli); Epigram; Des o lallon (composed and accompanied by Richard Wedi g, USF senior Russian maJor); Three Choruses from Goethe's Faust (John White); The Redeemer CLeland Sater en). and Something New JEWELRY BAGS & UMBRELLAS LOOK! ! ! Unprecedented Price Reduction Motorola Stereo Tape Stereo tape system for your car Grsat sound that travels with you! Push in the automatic cartridge and surround yourself with your favorite music-uninterrupted bycommsrcials. • Ins ta lls in minutes in any car with 12-volt electrical system. (Planes and boats, too!) • Fully automatic I Insert tape car tridge ••• it play>s I No threading, wind ing, rewinding. • Up to 80 minutes of uninterrupted listening on each 8-track tape. • Solid state-no tubes • Speaker bal ance control , variable tone control. • Large selection of tape ••• classical, show tunes, pop, jazz, mood music • • • performed by the world's lead ing artists. Come in for a Demonstration! NEW LOW PRICE Compare! Price includes two 5%" stereo speakers I TYPICAL SPEAKER INSTALLATION Front doors Side pan e ls Rear deck TV SERVICE 9554 FLORIDA AVE. PHONE 932-9705 ,.


EditorialsAnd Commentary 4-April 5, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa OUR READERS WRITE Girls Need College Say Michigan Coeds By Staff Writer Coeds here sometimes get the feeling that their male counterparts don't con sider them essential to the academic scene. Men in college often express the idea that the education of a coed is wasted down the kitchen sink. Recently at Michigan State, an under graduate, Hank Kniskern, wrote a letter to the Michigan State News saying that women should not be allowed to 1'take up space" in colleges and universities. The coeds struck back en masse. Kniskern wrote: "Every time I look up from a book and see a girl in a thigh high skirt and skin-tlght sweater, with bleached hair, holding a half-burnt ciga rette (that has not touched her lips), as she casually gazes over the boys passing by, I shake my head at the feeble argu ments which favor a college education for women." Coeds ranging from freshmen to mar rled graduate students responded with a deluge of letters to the State News. Even a few males joined the attack. Many analyzed Kniskern's motives. One junior speculated that he was " shot down for a date last weekend by your thigh-high skirted, skin-tight sweatered , bleached blonde, and you had to blow off steam." Cora Hendricks, classifying herseli as "one of the none out of his (Kniskern ' s) mythical ten who graduated and then got married but without even waiting the appropriate year or two first," couldn't decide whether Kniskern "had recently been jilted by a coed, had flunked a class in which a girl excelled, or just plain hated his mother . " HER EDUCATION, she continued, "has not exactly gone down the kitchen sink. At present, it is helping my hus band gain a Ph.D. degree, and even if it weren't it has not been in vain , sin c e I sincerely believe an educated populace, male and female, is important ... • "What really disturbed you? " asked sophomore Carol Koch. "Were you splashed by a bus? I feel sorry for a young lad whose interest and in c entive to learn are stifled by the lures of evil and seductive coeds." Religion Courses 'Hidden' Sophomore Suzanne T haler thought she summarized the vi e ws of many coeds when she asked, "What kind of a wife do you want, Mr. Kniskern, a dumb broad who has a neat red XK-E or one who can balance a budget and discuss intelligently with you the ps y chology of behavior and the Vietnam situation?" And from senior Barbara Mueller , "Mr. Kniskern seems to be looking for a woman who will be no more than his housekeeper and bed partner." This is the scene of an accident at 56th Street and Flower Avenue, located two blocks from t . he University. One woman was killed when the car (top picture) drove into a semi-truck a . fter rum1ing a stop sign. A traffic light has been requested for the corner several times by students. If one had been in place, Friday morning, when this acci dent occurred, it may not have happened. f>hotos by Allan Smith Action Line (Continu e d From Page 1) ANSWER: Acc ordin g to R a ym o nd King , director of h o using, the TV in wa s s tolen bu t was replaced ,Thursd ay. K ing said the reason th e TV is b ein g u se d in Alp h a is b e it was the o nl y one avail a b l e f r om ,Educat ion al R eso u rces at the b e g inni n g ; of this trim ester si n c e the big o ne s are used i n t he cl assrooms. ,t QUESTION: In referen c e t o last ' week's New York Time ' s arti cle I w ou ld t o know if the U n i ve r sity admin is ' tration is go i n g to guarantee the i n t eg r i 'ly o f i ts files co n cerning s t udents and .staff if the Wack enhut committee s hould question t h e con tents o[ them ? . April5, 1967 ' 27 .Vol. 1 Published every Wedno >dey In tho s chool yea• \y the Un; v rSity of South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave . , •T•mP•• Fl-, 33620. second class postage paid at 1T•mP•• Fla .. 33601, under Act of Mu. J , 1179. Pnnted lby Tho Times Publishing Company , St. Petersburg. Cirrul a tion Rates .. $Ingle copy (nons tudents ) 10c aubscrlptions ••. • , • • $4 School yr. '' The Oracle Is written and edited by students at \ne University of Sout h Flor i da . Editorial views ' )lereln are not neces.aroly tho s e of the USF adm ln lstr•llon. , Offices: University center 222, phone 9884131, News , ext. 619; adv • rtislng , ext. 620. Deadlines : gane._t news a n d ads, Wednes day lor following :Wedntsday; letters to ed i tor 4 p.m . Friday, classi lieds, 9 • . m . Monday . ACP AllAmer i can 1967 Harry Haigley _ _ _ -__ _ _ .. Editor >Juhan Efird Manag i ng Lee Sizemore _ ------Sports EGitor JOolly Weaver ... -------. . • Feature Editor ;scott Penrod _ ..... ___ .. . Adverti s ing Manager Stu Tnayer _ ----_ News Editor Larry Goodman . . -...• Fine Arts l!!ditor Dr. Arthur M . Sanderson . .•. Publisher Al"JSWER: President John Allen said that students personal files are confiden tial and that they are opened only when t he stud e nt requests that they be trans ferred . President said that since he has never been. asked by Mr. Wackenhut to s ee any files , and that since the question was hypothet i cal and unclear that he could not answer it properly. QUESTION: The old car on the carni v a l grounds lo o ks pretty bad, can it be r e m oved? ANSWER: A c cording t o Scott Bar nett , of Beta Tau fraternity which spon s ored the car smas h, the car which be l o ngs to a local wrecking service was ret urned to t he owner Fri day. QUESTION: Why can' t we get the books tor e to carry Playboy magazine? And w hil e you're a t it, w hy not "Ram p arts"? ( This is an answer to the ques t ion, which was presented three weeks ag o.) ANSWER: The boo k s tore now carries Play boy after a request from The Oracle ed i tor s . Joh n Melendi, director of the book s t o re, s a i d that they have now been carryi ng "Playboy" for the past two we eks. "The H i llsborough Publishing C om p a ny supplies all our m a gazines," h e s aid , "and they delivered seven 'Pla yboys' one week a nd six the next. W e are trying to get more for n ext m o nth ' s is s ue but we can have only what t h e compan y will give us. They deliver all our magazines and pi ck up the ones which are not s old. " "We cannot get 'Ramparts' because the Hillsborough Publishing Compa,ny doe s not hand l e it," said Melendi. "We a ls o have been trying to get 'Esquire' a nd 'Sports Illustrated ' for a long time , " EDITOR: Correspondent Jere James reports two challenging assertions by Robert J. Burke , history instructor , in the March 29 issue of The Oracle: "USF students lack the intense interest in the academic study of religion that is sweeping most universities," and "at the present time USF doesn't offer any courses in reli gion." Of course the question arises immedi ately if no courses in religious studies are available, how is it possible to assess the "intensity" of student interest? HOWEVER, I AM particularly inter ested in replying to the quite natural misunderstanding of the second asser tion: "USF doesn't offer any courses in religion." When the University was es tablished, Dean French, in many ways its chief academic architect, was particu larly interested in the encouragement of interdisciplinary studies, a bit of ideal ism which has since rather seriously eroded. Thus, when I , among others, was asked to prepare a prospectus for reli gious studies, our recommendation was to imbed the religion courses in their re spective disciplines, rather than in a de partment o! religipn which could easlly become a little "theological seminary," cut off from the major streams of Uni versity life, and appealing primarily to those who plan full time religious ca reers. THE IMPLEMENTATION of this point of view can be found in the current USF catalog. The Sociology Department offers SO 373, "Sociology of Religion;" philosophy offers PY 321, "Ethics, " and PY 411, "Philosophy of Religion"; music offers MU 615, "Vocal Materials and Conducting," (of value to the director of church choirs) ; humanities offers HU 321-322, "Medieval Arts and Letters;" classics offers "Basic Hebrew and Greek;" history offers HI 121-122, "His tory of Civilizations," (in which there is considerable Old and New Testament study); English offers EN 319, "Bible as Literature," and EN 511, "Existential and Religious Themes in Modern Literature;" art offers AR 301, "Ancient and Classical Art," (Egypt, Mesopotamia, Greece and Rome, early Christian), and AR 303, "Medieval and Renaissance Art." In addition, it is clear that psy chology courses in counseling, education courses in child and adult psychology, and many Basic College studies would both cHallenge religious interest and pre pare for Christian vocation. I THINK MR. BURKE'S comment arises out of the "hidden manner" in which these courses are listed in the cat alog. It would be most helpful if all the religiously-oriented courses were to be listed in one place, with page cross references to the fuller descriptions car ried in each department sequences. As the University grows and changes, other departments ought to include reli gious courses, or a department will have to be formed for this specific purpose. ELTON E. SMITH Assistant Professor of English. On Student Apathy EDITOR: I read with keen interest Mr. Rick Catlin ' s somewhat unfortunate reply to a Jetter printed in the March 8 edition of The Oracle, ie., concerning "student leader" apathy. Mr. Catlin's retort seems to be an at tempt to exonerate himseli by casting unwarranted aspersions upon concerned readers. Throughout his letter he uses emotion-laden terms such as "incompe tent," "clods," "illiterate," "sadistic , " "spineless," "cowardly , " and "degradE)rs, " supported by generalizations such as "the average student" or "it is a rec ognized fact." Let's look at the facts. FIRST, I was solely responsible for the letter contained in the March 8 Ora cle; the co-signers are concerned stu dents. Second is the matter of Mr. Catlin's charges. He calls me "imcompetent," "illiterate, " "sadistic," and "slander ous . " I can't see how any of these labels apply in my case. I did manage de spite my illiteracy to write a letter to the editor; I, a concerned student, am J'ror. stave Yates ... Goner•t Mgr. he added . 1 accused on this basis of sadism,, and because of a plea for good government am charged with slander. Mr. Catlin then proceeds in an at tempt to turn the light from himself by indicting me of apathy. He admitted his own apathy by divulging his deliberate absence from a meeting of the Traffic Committee, on which he represents me. NEXT Mr . Catlin asks about my par ticipation in student activities and gov ernment. Here are my credentials: Two years as CB representative, one year as Beta Hall President, and one term Inter-Hall Residence Council President. I was also co-chairman of the Bob Wulff's campaign for SA president last fall. In addition, Mr. Johnson, a co signer of my letter, is president of a campus organization. Concerning my knowledge o! volun teer positions in the SA, I and the other co signer, Mr. Malphurs, volunteered to serve in the SA this trimester, but we have not yet been informed about our possibilities for service . I agree with Mr. Catlin that student apathy stems from criciticsm devoid of action, but my advke to him is to first look at the facts, then speak. ROBERT BROWN 3CB You'll Pay If . EDITOR: Somewhat reluctantly and against my better judgment, I decided to accept the chairmanship of the newly created legis lative committee on commuter affairs. In the four months during Trimester II, it was my duty to investigate any prob lems involving commuters. Regretfully, I had time to investigate only one prob lem, the traffic situation. After a thorough investigation of the I have come to the conclusion that the students at USF need absolutely no registration fee whatsoever if they want the same type of parking situation next year as they have this year. If stu dents want to park comfortably next year it can be accomplished with a $1 registration fee alone final. NOW, DO YOU AS students want to do anything about it? There hasn' t been any enthusiasm shown yet. Have any students gone to any open meetings on the traffic situation of which there were several? Have any students gone to the SA office to find out what can be done about the situation? Have any students written their representatives about the situation? Aside from a handful of stu dents who came to a handful of open meetings I can answer the rest of these questions with an unequivocal no! We, as students, c an fight this, but I need to see interest and the willingness to do so before we get started. The SA can represent the students but the stu dents must show that they want repre sentation. So far all I've heard is stu dents griping to one another about the problem but none of them coming up with a solution or willing to do some thing about it. I'm beginning to think I was right that this committee and its in vestigation was a waste of time. I actu ally believe the students at our Universi. ty really don't care! JOE KALISH Chairman Committee on Commuter AUairs A Correction EDITOR: An article by Polly Weaver in the March 22 issue of The Oracle named me as a "long standing ' Instructional Ser vices' committee member. " I was ap pointed to the University Council on In structional Services in January of this year. MARY LOU BARKER Thanks For The Help EDITOR: The Office of Evaluation Services wishes to express appreciation to the stu dents who recently replied to a survey dealing with course evaluation in the Basic Studies Program. The information provided will be of imPQrtant concern to J department chairmen and faculty. Special thanks are due those who wrote critical comments about specific programs. Please be assured that all comments will be read and considered. A summary of the study will be pre sented to The Oracle for publication as soon as results can be tabulated. EDWARD CALDWELL, Director of Evaluation Services Congratulations EDITOR: Congratulations to you and your staff on winning an All American Rating from the Associated Collegiate Press. As I was associated in the college press field for many years, I know that such ratings must be well earned. -I further congratulate you on your continued broad coverage of this campus and the overall service that the Oracle has given the USF. GEORGE H. MILLER Director, Uooperative Education Program A Fine Supplement EDITOR: On behalf of the Panhellenic and Inter-Fraternity Council, I would like to express gratitude and appreciation for the fine Greek Week News Supplement. As Greek Week is a special time for the fraternity system helped to make it an extra special time. Why? It showed a spirit of willing cooperation on the part of fraternity members and non-fraternity persons. Many thanks to The Oracle and to those Greeks who worked hard to present this Greek Week supplement to the college community. CAROL SMITH President of Panhellenic Senior Michael Shier wrote that Kniskern sounded "like a man who has lost a satin-edged security object." Ap parently seeing him s elf as the Paul Re vere on the onrush , Shier proclaimed, "Take arms, take arms, the women are coming ! ! !" • TWENTY DORl\DTORY RESIDENTS thanked Hank for his con cern: "It's nice to know somebody really cares about us . We really didn ' t know how mu c h valua ble time we were wasting here a t col lege. But you see, we were led astray by evil parents and counselors." One coed, sophomore Paula Tillman, turned Kniskern ' s attack around to de mand the expulsion of the college male. Her reasoning: "As the male sex was exposed to more and more education, it wanted more and more idle po w er. In the 18th century men didn ' t want any part of a machine age, but a hundred years later they wouldn ' t give up their push-button wor ld. At one time they passed p r ohibition , a nd a half century later they trample each other to be full fledged members of Alcoholics Anony mous. "This can go on and on. Befo r e you know it, men will not even w ant to have jobs. Now i n the era of efficient secre taries, computers, motorized golf carts, and automatic four in the floor, com bined with the imp ress ed role of be i ng a scholar, men have lost t he g lor y of bei ng a man." Grad s t udent Dale Shears a greed. "From what I have seen of the male goofoffs here,'' he wrote , " and from what I c a n conjecture their n ex t lower brethren must be like, MUS i sn't mis s ing much by Jelling acad e mically capable women take their plac e. " A Coffee Shop Sketch By JONNIE PULLEW Correspondent In addition to being an institution, a University Coffee Shop is orten a stage on which its customers act out small, nightly dramas. About 8 o'clock on any weekday eve ning, the UC Coffeee Shop slips into its own habitual dress of jumbled tables, cig arette smoke, and empty paper cups, waiting for its cast to saunter through the door and onto its stage. All is in readiness for the perfor mance ... A tired waitress slumps near a corner table, awaiting customers. The hamburger grill gives off the odor of grease. Last night's pie sits rejected be hind the counter. The players dribble in, carrying one or two books as props for their roles as students. Three girls shuffle through the door, glance covertly about for boys, set tle dispiritedly at a table. A noisy group of Frat commandeer the largest table, submerge it under ham burgers and accounting notebooks. They begin an argument which will last for the rest of the night. The room begins to fill with cigarette smoke and students. Someone produces a dime and feeds it into the jaws of the juke box. The deaf ening blare of music galvanizes the room. Tempos of speech, movement , even breath, increase to the heavy rhythm of the music. Suddenly, the place is alive! Boys cruise nonchalantly by, eyeing the girls. Girls make exhibitory trips for mustard and salt. The play continues. A Beard stands in the doorway, paus ing for effect ; his long haired girl poses even longer. The din increases. Freshman Teenyboppers crowd in, their carefully blank faces trying to blend, trying not to look like Teenybop pers. Here and there a thin-lipped Sociology professor sits, unobtrusively observing the sub-culture around him. No one minds, Laughter reverberates against walls and ceiling, blending in dissonant harmony with the throbbing music. A boy's lips move soundlessly. Girls twitch to the rhythm. Tht> Ethnic Group droops over their • chosen table, their bodie s poured upon the chairs like something in an El Greco painting. They speak to e a c h other below the din, rather t han above it. A f a l girl chews on a catsup-d r ipping burger, get ting steadily fatter. A f ew incorrigibles actually read. The room i s a masterf ul c ollage o f clutter. Doodle-covered n ap kins lie on the floor , keeping c omp a n y with smashed ci garette but ts . Tortured straw s lay spent on the table top s . The w o rd s "Frodo lives " appe a r magic ally on th e north wall. Everyone dr in k s Dr. Peppe r and eats French Fries. The play is plotless . . . the r oles the students are acting is that o f tl1e mselves . They are looking for a magi c mask to wear that will hide th e t e n s ion in their faces . . . the tension of knowing that to morrow the world will s mugl y plop i tself on their backs. Th e y p l a y at being y oung. NJw it is time; an apolo g eti c janito r begins sweeping up. Thi s is the signal to drop the curtain. It end s as c asually a s it began . . . the room dwindl e s to a tired silence pun c tuated only by the sad shuffle of t h e broom. The Coffee Hous e sleeps, waiting for another day, anothe r performance. The actors go home, wait ing for tomorrow. I '


I I CLASSIFIED ADS THE ORACLE-April 5, 1967, U. of South Flortde, T411ft,._l 1. AUTOMOTIVE 19. RIDES, offered, wanted. 1959 Mercury Convertible, 5200. Good FLY HOME FOR THE WEEKEND • transportati on Radio, heater, automatic. B e!"'hcraft Bonanza leaves Tampa every ifl Power steering and brakes. Contact Scotl Fnday and returns sunday, You can be H Penrod , Ctr 224 or call Ext. 620. flown right to your home airport any USF Recognizing Wage Law 1960 Hlll'!'an Minx • 4 door, Automatic ,:; transmiSSIOn, radio, heater,. Whitewalls, fare Call Tampa f o r information. _ _ . __ ......:__ ------988-4786 or Campus E xt. 511 S395. 19 64 VOLKSWAGEN 1500 S Sedan. s J b Bigger, better than bug . Mechanically u m mer 0 perfect. 28Mpg. Clean $1275. 935-0054 MUST SELL: V-W Sedan with bus engine; excellent condition, $550. Call Mike Depuhl , 932-8560. 3. FOR RENT Openings ' Early To Avoid Problems For Lea s e New 2 BdRm Apt. Cent. Air, Furn-or-Unfurn. Phone: 932-3644 or 932-5483 In ADM 280 By HOLLY FELL Staff Writer "At USF we have been instruc t with the minimum wages provision ed by the Board of Regents to keep of the law for its budget is already student records up to date so that if set up to accommodate this. It is The Federal Wage-Hour Law, the decision is made that we do more concerned with the amount of which does not permit overtime ::orne under the law our records hours a student can work a week work, has not officially gone into will be accurate and kept the way and that no volunteers can be used effect here, but it's being recogthe Federal Government wants : m campus, he said. 7. HELP WANTED Graduates or older adult students-part lime educational counselors needed -guaranteed $500 per Hl-wk. period. Call 932456 or Write Carmen R . Bronson, 3333 W. Columbus D r., Tampa, 33603 Students still needing sum mer jobs are advised to apply immedia tely, said Donald Colby, coordinator of placement " nized as effective. to them kept," Jack A. Chambers di-The University allows no paid !ems later, two uruvers1ty officials rector of Personnel Services said. overtime work except in the case said. John Weicherding, manager oi of an emergency, Chambers said. Congress last September passed personnel benefits, is the interpretA situation in which a student is the law, an amendment to the Fair er of the Federal Wage-Hour Law on an experiment or WEDNESDAY, APBIL J, 1M1 OHi • I N • "The Oomutlc Asptcll ef ,.or ICia OtiCeS etgn Polley.'' Th,m41•V et 1:3t ' '" In Bulletin Board notices should be sent dl the liSA. Ht will vlalt en c•m•us Tllura reel to Director, Otfice of Clmpus Publl daY 1nd Frlflty. cations, CTR 223, no later !han ThursdiY IXPIIIIMINTAL THIATill Pf'04Netloll, ' for inclusion tho following Wedneaday. "The Amtrlnn Oreem," 2 I"'" ,.rtlley, I Time and room schedules of compus Of' Engineering Audltorlym. • ganlutions meeting regularly ore posted PINI AIITS CHOitALI, 3:30 ''" IUR • In the University Center Lobby. day, Thutrt. llleMrvld ••''' Nl lfmiJ. sion charged.) ' TAMI"A AMATIUil MEETING: The llaslc College ASSOCIATION a p.m. flrlllly In and L1beral Arts faculties will mHt Mon Ptoneltrlum ' ' day at 2 p.m. In PHY (auditorium). Ht014 SCHOOL AltT Scholershll" RESIOENT ASSISTANT APPLICATIONS: litton, Unlvarstty Ctnltr Otllet>y . CCTit The Hous i ng Office will accept applica 101), throuoh April If. • t1ons . for fall quarter, 1967, for resident U$1' A ItT Slucltnt Shew • . Th6ttr• ••uery, assistant. General qual ifications Include through April 24. a genuine interest I n residence hill pro-AF*tCAN. TlttiAI. AII.T, from tile JtY' . grammlng ond management, living Leff Collection , Llbrlry Gtllery, 'YIIniiiY rlence In the residence hall, lnd 45 hours through Mh 10. of completed course work wilh • 2 . 5 IXHIIITION: lttusell•nMrt'• overall GPR. Teechlng TYesclty tfltOijgll N.ey TRIMESTER II GRADE CARDS for 10 . graduating seniors are due In the Regis C:DNCIIIT: University • CommunitY CM . trar's Office prior to 5 p.m. Mondey, rua and Orclltalrl, Tuesdty, J,m .. Large citrus plant has summer work for college men. Opening for general plant workers. Steady work. Time and on.-.half over 40 hours. Beginning In April and running through September. Plant located near Gulf Beaches. Summer rentals available at reosonable rates. Write for appli ca tion forms: Tropicana Products, Inc ., Personnel Office , P .0. Box 338, Bra denton, Fla. Personnel Services Office ha s two books that give de tails about job opportunities. "Summer Employment Direc tory" and "1967 Summer Ser vice Bulletin" are available in Administration 280. Jobs are listed for the United States and Canada . Labor Standards Act. at USF. which mvolves the campus secunFlorida and Maryland have "We believe that in the long run ty officers could constit ute an : April 17. Theatre. (Proe res.rv• Jftt tltfltYt .,. •, 1 h 1 required.) . ALL FACULTY AND STAPF who W s o I'ILM CLASSICS : "Vlrldll)e" (S}Iallllll), ; rent acodemlc regalia for the April 23 1 , 3o p.m. April 12,> (SI cfonrtlon et'llter . Commence":'ent must phone Mrs. Jan required tor non -hOidlrt of Ml-tlclc 9. LOST AND FOUND Lost: Man's gold watch; Bulova, 30 jewel, calendar d i al , with leather band. REWARD ! Call 257-9233 after 5P.M. 15. SERVICES OFFERED TU10RIAL: Private lessons In Modern Mathematics. Anna Bell, B.S , Wayne State '51, 935-0714. AKC Boxer Stud service. Best Blood line 932-3223 The Oracle offers to publish FREE for students any rides offered or rides want e d o t the end of this trimest er. Contact the Oracle U . C . 224 or call 988-4131, Ext. 620. before Mo nday, April 10. AIR CONDITIONING SPECIAL STA,N SCALLY'S Fletcher & Nebraska PHONE 935-9033 Come alive! You're in the Pepsi generation! Applicants may phone the Placement office at 612 or go to the office. Catholic Union Slated For Fall By JULIE Correspondent Construction of the new Catholic Student center is at the half-way mark, and it will probably be completed in time for the fall quarter. Fa ther Bernard J. McFadden, Catholic chaplain at USF said "The cente r will have a three-fold purpose . It will pro vide for t he spiritual, intellec tual and social needs of the Catholic students," There are an estimated 2,000 Catholi cs enrolled at USF, with about 300 living on campus, he said. THE CENTER will consist of a large multi-purpose room that will be divided into an as sembly area, lounge and din ing area, with an adjacent kitchen. Two smaller wings will in clu de an office, library , study area and an apartment for the chaplain. There will also be a paved patio and a basketball hoop in t he parking area. The cha pel will seat about 50 students and will be used for daily masses. Sunday masses will be held in the multi-purpose room. The pres ent plans call for a chapel with a seating capacity of 500 in several years. A picnic and ' recreation area is also being planned. ------Open House For Real For those students who were in doubt, the "April Fool's Open House" April 2 was not a joke. The dormitories were open to visitors and refreshments were serv ed . The Open House was spon sored by the Inter Hall Resi dence Council CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1-2-3 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurni5hed 30 St . (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 When you can't afford to be dull sharpen your wits withNoDoz NoDoz keep alert tablets or new c;hewable mints, safe as coffee, help bring you back to your mental best ... help you become more alert to the people and c onditions around you. Non-habit forming. While studying, or after hours, sharpen your wits with NoDoz. .:. .. 3+'" .. '-"" Tablets or new Chewable !vfint$ ' " filed bills of complaint against the we will be under the law in some emergency, he explained. W law. The Maryland case is expected fashion. Whether it will be light"Considering that federa l emfJ to set a precedent for the Florida ened or changed, we still feel it will ployee s are not Qnder the new law, suit to be heard later . These legal remain a law," Weicherding said. what right has the Federal Govern@ tangles are keeping the law from Chambers said that because of ment to say that the state emgoing into effect now. some of the grants which the Uniployees are brought under it?" If it goes into effect the law versity has been given we are Chambers queried. would ban overtime duty for stuunder the law in some fashion alState employees now have been dent workers. No voluntary afterready . brought under a Federal Wage-hours work is permitted either . The University has no problem Hour Law for the first time. Pound Swami Sets Gain, Lost Seance USF Photo Attention all students who wish to gain or lose weight! Help is available through dietetic counseling. Student s who wish bland diets can also be assisted by Anne Prisco , dietitian with Morrison's Food Service. Mrs. Prisco holds a diet clirUc every VVednesday from 10 to 11 a.m. The clinic, which is held i n the infirmary, is open to all students and uni versity personnel. In counseling students, Mrs. Want Your Weight Changed? Prisoc helps them decide what foods are proper for their diet. Then students can choose the proper foods from those offered in the cafeteria. H you are unhappy with your size and wish to increase or diminish it, Mrs. Anne Prisco may be your answer . Dietitian for Morrison's cafetarias, she is shown here weighing in a. student. 100 Added To For September Faculty Quarter Bach Group To Perform Here Tonight This fall , USF will welcome 1 ,500 new s tudents and accom panying them will be 100 addi tional faculty members, ac cording to President John S. Allen. President Allen explained Officers Elected To Belles' Club The Engineering Belles, the wives of students in the Col lege of Engineering, have elected officers. Kathy Bra zin ski is president, Virginia Fleming , vice president; Car ole J o h n s o n, secretary treasurer; Nancy Boatwright , activities chairman ; Cathy Miller , membership chair man; Bonnie Henderson, pub licity chairman . The Engineering B e ll e s meet the second and fourth Wednesday of the month at 7:30 p .m. in the Conference Room, Engineering 106. The club received provisional rec ognition by the University in February . They assisted at the dedica tion of the Engineering Build ing in February, and have de signed and made decorative masks for . Engineering Col lege Association Spring Ball. Mrs. Edgar W. Kopp, wife of the dean of the College of Engineering , is serving as temporary adviser of the club. Folk Music Presented Wednesdays On WUSF The folk music of Tampa is on the air every Wednesday afternoon from 4 :30 to 5 on WSUF-FM Radio, 89. 7 m e. The program , Contemporary Minstrel, is emceed by Bar ry Simms and Jerry Duffin . Roger Crecentini is the pro ducer . T he feat ured artists are USF studen ts and local folk musicians. Donations Being Taken For Futch Scholarship Donations will be accepted by the USF Foundation for a memorial scholarship f und for the bene fit of the children of Ovid L. Futch, former chair man of the history depart ment. Checks should be made out t o the Foundation with a nota tion that they are for the Ovid L. Futch Memorial Scholar ship Fund. Futch, 42, died March 21 of an aeparent heart attack. that the increase in faculty is the result of an increase in the student body rather than from any effects of the quarter system. Faculty at USF is recruited by the various college deans and department heads. Allen explained that "they ask ac quaintances all over the country to recommend people who have been doing effective jobs. " Those recommended are contacted and invited to an interview. Allen said that some profes sors prefer a new school be cause "they are not bound up with out of date traditions." There is no set salary at USF and the amount of salary depend s on experience, qualificatio ns and " how good we think they are," he said. Besides the additional 100 professors who will staff the five colleges, USF will also in crease its library staff and employees in finance and ac counting. ''All the members of the Bach Aria Group performed with cultivated artistry and as master musicians " were the words of the New York Her aldTribune in de scribing the famed musical , group to play at the Teaching Audit orium Theatre tonight at 8:30. The group , founded and di rected by William H. Scheide, was originated in 1946 and has a list of records for MGM, RCA, Vox, and De cca record companies. The Group plays and sings selections from more than 2,000 works of renown composer Johann Sebastian Bach. Four singers an d five in strumentalists make up the Group. The singers are: Nor man Farrow (base. baritone), Richard Lewis (tenor), Mau reen Forrester (alto), and L ois Marshall (soprano). The in strumentalists are: Sam Bar on (flute), Paul Ulanowsky (piano), Oscar Shumsky (vio lin), Robert Bloom (oboe), and Bernard Greenhouse (c ello). ZANA CLAY, Your representative, is wearing one of the swim suits to be shown at the Catalina Show April 5th, 7:30 P.M., Northgate APPEARING WILL BE MISS SIVA ABERG, HOLLYWOOD DEB STAR OF THE YEAR. and ROCK 'N ROLLERS "THE PUDDIN' BASIN GROUP" OlM BROTHERS At the present time, special ly prepared diet foods are available only in the Universi ty Center cafeteria. Students who eat at Argos and Andro s must choose from the foods offered there. It costs more to serve spe cially prepared diet foods be cause of the labor and equip ment involved. The CTR cafe teria does provide lean roast beef practicall y every da y, however. Boiled foods are also offered from time to time. Mrs. Prisco , who has been at USF since September also works in th e inf irmary. She provides for the diets of all students under the care of the infirmary. "I am always delighted to help people with their diet problems." sai d Mrs. Prisco_ Last trimester five stu dents attended the die t clinic. This trimester only a few students have come for help. In add ition to the VVednes day clinic, Mrs. Prisco is available by appointment be tween 8 a .m. to 2 p.m. Mon day through Frdiay. Correction Noted A combnation of writing, editing an d typographical makeup faults resulted in er rors in a story i n the March 29 Oracle concerning Dr. Ter ence C. Owen' s radiation re search project The story indica ted that Dr. Owen is studying the effect of radiation on cell life. This was in error. The article quoted Dr. Owen as saying that sui for bonds could be the key to a protective agent against ra diation when in fact hi s state ment was to the effect that sulfer bond could be a key to radiation damage . The Oracle apologizes for the errors and for any embar rassment to Dr. Owen. I .. Chrzanowski, ext. 631, no lot"r than Frlet ) day. Orders alter that will Include lee to s. cover air postage. ' ORIENTATION PROGRAM: The PersonWSUF TV Ch • 1 ' 16 ; nel Services program for new staff mem • Oflnt . bers will continue today, 1:31).1:3 0 a.m. In TODAY AM 280, and on Friday from 1 :30 to 10 6 ,00 Swed ish actne a.m. In AD M 280. 5 :30 Mlu Nanc:y ' t Store APPLICATI ONS FOR EDITORSHI" Of 6 :00 Quest 1 the South Florida Review, USF's literary 6 :30 Sct.nco lttporter • magazine, will bt accepted by the Office 7 : 00 Bridges o f Campus Publications, CTR 223, up to 7:30 Tho Stock Merkel 5 p.m. FrldoY. Any graduate or under-7:40 Call tht Doctor ' graduate in good stondlng with tht Unl1:00 Charlie Chaplin verslly may aPI'IY; applications are not 1:30 Nine to 011 Reedy limited to journa lis m students. Interviews •=oo Protlltl In Cturan wilt be arranged the week of April 10 . TNI.IIItSD4Y A. M. Sanderson, Director 5:00 Arh Unlimited Office of Campus Publications 5 :30 Miss' NtMv's $lora ' COMMENCEMENT CONVOCATION will 6:00 Space Flight begin at 5 p .m., Sunday, April 23, In tho 6 :30 Insight , area on the north side of the Admlnistra. 7:00 U lion Building, In the event of rain, cere7:30 The Stock Mtrkef monies will be In the Theatre. Caps tnd 7 :40 You tnd the Law. gowns may be picked up in tht USI' 1:00 FIOrldt StAll LeOfllature Bookstore between April 17 tnd 21, If or 1:30 t0SP1 Y 1 •t . de red before March 20 ': 00 II u r IYhei'U . FRIDAY Campus Date Book TODAY 5 :00 Brother luzz 5 :30 Mlh Nanc:y's St..-. 6 :00 Chtrlle Chtf'lllll 6:30 Spect l'lltht 7:00 u.s. Stitt Dt!Nrtmtnt MARINES, all day, North Lobby . 7:30 The StOCk Mlrk .. READER'S THEATRII' COI'I'IlE HOUSI, 7:40 Grow and Show 2 p.m., CTR 252. 1 :00 l!nfoqut (Spallilh) 1:30 Forum ( ,Spanlllll UNIVERSITY BAND CONCERT, 6:30 9:00 Teatro p.m., RAR Mall. 9:30 Victory et Sea PANHELLENIC, 6 :30p.m. CTR 216. MONDAY GOLD KEY MEETING, 7 p.m., CTR 2S2. 5:00 Functfontl Englisll (Ct. 1ft) THURSDAY 5:30 Mill Nancy' I Store MARINES, all day, North Lobby . 6:00 U.S. IFC RUSH REGISTRATION, t a .m., C.,jlass South Lobby 7 :00 Math OEVELDPM.ENT CENTEil LUNCHEON, 7:30 The .Stock Mlrktt noon CTR 255-6. 7:40 You anti fht Lew ' I :00 VIctory If Stl FRIDAY 1 : 30 You Me Thtrt MARINES, all day, North Lobby. t:OO Otallu PIIYhi>VIt IFC RUSH REGISTRATION, f t . m ., 'f'UISDAY South Lobby . 5:00 Films for Frte

\ He was overlooked by all the pro teams, as well as by all major college baseball teams in the state. He wasn't that spec tacular in the state junior college baseball tournament His team had been the top JC team in the state, according to those who supposedly knew, but their hitting went to pot during the double elimination tourney and they finished third. Brahman baseball coach Hubert Wright, former baseball chief at Fort Lauderdale Broward J.C., made the trip to that tourney, took a look and decided to take a chance. Sometimes chances pay off, and this year it bas for Wright. That chance we mentioned above was the one he took on Bre vard Junior College shortstop Artie Ulmer. Brevard had gotten off to a roaring start last year, going 9-0 until they met eventu al state runner-up Manatee. But that was only one of three regular season losses. Tying Manatee for their division title, Brevard went into the tourney as the favorite. But their hitting fell apart and third place was as high as they could get Ulmer hit .365 for Brevard, but was overlooked because this was only the third highest on the team. The team hit well over .300 for the year and their record was 20-5. Always playing for winners has been apparent throughout Ulmer's career. A seven-letter man at his high school in Mel bourne, Artie has played both football and basketball in addi tion to baseball. He had an offer to play football at the Univer sity of Miami, but passed it up to take a grant at Brevard. In high school, he was Most Valuable Player in football in his county-playing a passing halfback position. He also was the Athlete of the Year at Melbourne H.S. But all these things are in the past for the 5-10, 170-pound junior. What matters to him now is his hopes and plans for the near future. One of those hopes is that of going on to play profession al baseball. One of the plans is that of marrying Miss Julie Stewart, a blonde currently attending Florida State, on Aug. 12. She will transfer to USF in September while Artie finis]les his senior year. A WNG ISLAND, N.Y., native, Ulmer has been playing or ganized baseball since he was eight years old. Always a .300-plus hitter, he has played every position except first. His senior year he was 5-1 from the mound. He finally was settled at short his sophomore year at Bre vard. He has wide range and a strong arm. Some of the errors with which he has been credited have been due to his efforts to get to a ball which a shortstop would usually miss, then trying to make a play out of it. Ulmer's arm came into good use for his dorm's intramural football team this past fall. He led Eta to the tournament where they lost 12-6 to Enotas. Always in good shape, Ulmer once left a two-hour baseball practice and then played a complete game for Eta in the in tramural basketball tournament. It was the first organized game that he had played in for almost a year, but he still pumped in 13 points. He had been on Eta's roster all year, but had not been able to play or practice with them. IN TALKING TO Ulmer recently, we asked him what he thought of the USF intercollegiate situation: the president's pol icy which states that there will be no intercollegiate contests during school hours (which eliminates mid-week. games)_. _He replied with the question of what's the difference m practicmg during school hours and playing games then would be. USF usually practices between two and one -half and three hours during the weekdays and then plays on Friday night and Saturday afternoons. "Even if I'm not practicing with the team I'll usually spend the same amount of time out throwing ' I ' a football or baseball with some of my buddies. can t see where it would make any difference. It sure would be a whole lot more interesting to play a game during the week instead of just practicing." It is common knowledge around the USF P.E. Department that all the intercollegiate teams could schedule several Northem schools when they swing through Florida in the spring if the Brahmans could play during the week. If Ulmer is right, and we tend to agree wholeheartedly, and if the president's pol icy is to be consistent, then it seems as though p_olicy would be consistent only if practice sessions were hrruted to the weekends also. A training table would be the answer. But, again, this does not conform to USF ideals for intercollegiate athletes. Question is: as Brahman teams continue to i.e. baseball and soccer, why can't the conditions under wh1ch the athletes must play improve also? . AS WNG AS athletes like Art Ulmer are recru1ted by Brahman coaches, teams will constantly get better. Winning teams draw better choices on the recruiting market. While Ulmer continues to hit .405 with grand slam homers, USF continues its policy which seems to be growing more and • more inconsistant with each Brahman intercollegiate season. USF Men Netters Bow Out Saturday Bad breaks continued to come to USF's men's tennis team this past weekend as they lost both matches 5-4. The two losses dropped the Brahman's season mark to 2-11 with one match remain ing, against Florida Presbyte rian on the USF campus at 1 p.m. Saturday. Both matches were lost in the doubles section. Friday night, Wesleyan College, of Connecticut, picked up two three-set victores in the dou bles after tying USF in singles 4 4 on the Andros courts. Vir tually the same thing hap pened Saturday afternoon in Jacksonville as the Dolphins again topped the Brahmans in two of the doubles matches to win 5-4. CHIP HEATH, USF's Num ber One, came back from a bout with a virus but lost in both of his singles matches. He and doubles partner Jim Rinehart also lost both of their matches. Rinehart did win both of his singles matches, beating John Clark of Wesleyan, 6-2, 2-6, 6-4, and Rick Puskas of Jack sonville, 6-2, 6-4. The only other Brahman to be on the winning side of both of his sin gles matches was AI Blevins. WESLEYAN 5, S 0 U T H FWRIDA4 Singles: Belk (W) def. Heath (USF), t 6-3, 6-1. Rinehart (USF) def. Clark (W), 6-2, 2-6, 6-4. Oliver (W) def . Howbe (USF), 6-3, 4-6, 6-3. Blevins (USF) def. Barada (W), 6-1, 6-4. Garrison (W) def. Morton (USF) , 7-5, 6-2. Bell (USF) def. See (W), 6-4, 5-7,6-0. Doubles: Belk-Oliver (W) def. Heath Rinehart (USF), 2-6, 6, 6-4. C I a r k-B a r ad a (W) def. Howze Blevins (USF), 6-4, 5, 6 -2. Morton-De 1 a Menardiere (USF) def. Knox-Coursin (W), 6-4, 6-4. JACKSONVILLE 5, SOUTH FLORIDA4 Singles: Rinehart (USF) def. Puskas (J)' 6 -2, 6-4. Lile (J) def. Heath (USF), 3-6, 6-4, 6-1. King (J) def. Howze (USF), 2-6, 6-3, 6-3. Blevins (USF) def. Spector (J) I 2-6, 6 3, 6-3, Morton (USF) def. Marshall (J)' 6 1 , 6-3. Ellicott (J) def. Bell (USF), 6 -3,97. Doubles: King Spector (J) deL Rine hart-Heath (USF), 6-1,6-3. Lile-Puskas (J) def. Howze Blevins (USF), 7-5, 6-4. Morton-De 1 a Menardiere (USF), 6-4, 6-3. Phys. Ed.' ers Pat Selves On Back P. E. Building Is Dedicated Simon McNeely, director roof federal-state relations for the President's Council on Physical Fitness, helped USF dedicate the new physical education complex last Sun day. McNeely spoke at the for mal ceremony, 2 p.m., at the gymnasium. The title of his talk was "The Role of Physi cal Education in Modern Living." Tours of the complex were conducted by Physical Education Department per sonnel after the ceremony. A BAKED HAM luncheon started the proceedings at 12:45 in the University Center Ballroom. U S F President John S. Allen spoke at the luncheon. He re-emphasized the university's policy con cerning athletics and related the history of the physical education building program. Richard T. Bowers, director of physical education, was the host and emcee for the cere monies at both locations. Softball Title Up This P.M. The championship game of intramural softball will get under way at 4:20 this after noon after two days of a single-elimination tournament. Alpha 4 West played Sigma Nu and Delta Tau Delta met Beta 4 West in the first round on Monday. Mu 1 East, draw ing a bye, met the A4W-SN ;winner and the Sugar Kings, also drawing a bye, met the DTD-B4W winner, on Tuesday afternoon. Winners of Tues day's matches meet this af ternoon. SIGMA NU won the Frater nity A league by blasting pre viously undefeated Phi Delta Theta 24-5. In playoff games, the Sugar Kings beat Kopp's Killers, 3-1, for the Independent league title and Beta 4 West topped 3 East, 22-9, for the Beta league crown. RESULTS SN No. 2 13, Enotas 3 Beta 4 E 7, Beta Ground 0 (forfeit) LXA8, TXO 5 Alpha 3 E 18, Alpha 1 E 11 PDT 9, BT 2 SN 10, PiKA 7 DTD 14, TEP 1 Kopp's Killers 7r Chiefs 0 (forfeit) Beta 4 W 15, Beta 3 W 2 Alpha 4W 11, Alpha 2 E 9 SN No. 2 16, TEP 12 TXO 10, Enotas 9 Beta 2 E 2, Beta 3 W 0 SN 24, PDT 5 Alpha 3 W 21, Alpha 1 E 5 KS 16, TKE 7 PiKA 5, BT 4 Alpha 4 W 7, Alpha 4 E 0 (forfeit) TEP 17, ATO 14 Sugar Kings, Kopp's Killers 1 (playoff) Beta 4 W 22, Beta 3 E 9 (playoff) STANDINGS Fraternity A SN PDT PiKA KS TKE BT Sig Ep DTD LXA SN No.2 TEP ATO Enotas TXO MulE Mu 2 W Zeta 4W 3W 2E 3E lE 2W x-4 W 3E 2E 3W 4E Fraternity B Andros Alpha Beta Independent 6 5-1 4-2 3-3 2-4 1 5 0-6 6-0 4 2 3-3 3-3 2-4 2-4 1-5 2 0 1-1 0-2 6-0 5-1 3-3 3-3 2-4 2-4 4 1 4-1 3-2 3-2 2-3 x-Sugar Kings 3-1 Kopp's Killers 3-1 x-W on championship in playoff game. Wins and losses in standings to not necessarily equal each other because for feiting teams are not listed. l j * * * All-Sports Feast Set For Sunday Over 70 USF athletes will be honored Sunday night in an All-Sports Banquet to be held at the Sweden House begin ning at 6 p.m., according to Richard T., Bowers, director of athletics. After a smorgasbord-style dinner and an address by guest speaker Ed Turville , awards will be presented by the Division of Physical Edu cation and Athletics to mem bers of seven school teams in cluding baseball, cross coun try, soccer, swimming, golf and men's and women's ten nis. AN EXPERIENCED after dinner speaker, Turville is a notable tennis personality. He has played as an amateur and has served as president of the United States Lawn Tennis Association as well as similar groups in Florida and St. Pe tersburg. His older son, Edward, is a nationally-ranked collegiate at Rice, while younger son Larry is number one in the 18-under division in Florida. Turville is presently a member of the law firm of McClure and Turville, Attor neys, in St. Petersburg. He has been attorney for the Pi nellas County School board since 1951. THE SUBJECT for Tur ville's address will be the value of athletic programs in college. He attended Washing ton and Lee University and got his L.L.B. degree from George Washington. The awards will be of three types. First-year winners will receive a letter sweater and certificate. Intermediate win ners will get tie clasps sig nifying their particular sport and graduating seniors get wrist watches. Presentation of s p e c i a 1 awards, including trophies to the five USF soccer players who made the all-state team, will also take place. Bowers will serve as master of ceremonies. IN INTRAMURALS Workshop Reps Change Rules Representatives to the an nual Intramural Workshop last Saturday morning decid ed to eliminate overall in tramural champions, effective Quarter I, 1967. basis of past performance in intramurals. The top teams will go into Fraternity A league with poorest perform ers going into B league. _ After each year, the top two teams in B would go to A and the bottom two teams in A would go to B. The selection and sched uling of officials will be left to the discretion of the intramu ral office as in the past. BASEBALLERS CAN'T LOSE Fbur individual champions will be determined with league division to be made as follows: Fraternity A, Frater nity B, Independent and Resi dence. Playoffs will be held in two Independent leagues to determine the winner there; winners of the Beta, Alpha, Andros and Fontana residence hall leagues will play a single-elimination tourney to decide the champ in that divi sion. Eligibility r u 1 e s were changed to correlate with the quarter s y s t e m. Students playing for residence hall and independent teams must be enrolled for seven hours per quarter. Fraternity men, in order to participate, must be enrolled for nine hours. USF String Now 9; Presby, Mocs Next THE OTHER major deci sion made by the representa tives from all the intramural teams was the breakdown of Sports as to which Quarter would house which activity. Football, table tennis and cross country will take place in Quarter I. Quarter II has basketball and swimming, while Quarter III has softball, tennis and track. By JEFF SMITH Sports Writer South Florida's baseball squad risks its nine-game win streak, this weekend against Florida Presbyterian a n d Florida Southern. The Brah mans meet Presbyterian Fri day, 7:30 p.m. , at Cuscaden Field, and take on the Mocs Saturday, 2 p . m., on the USF field. Coach H u b e r t Wright's Brahmans needed only two pitchers as t h e y stopped Michigan's Spring Arbor 8-6 and Stetson 7-4 last weekend. Right-banders John Sakkis and Marv Sherzer won the games. . SAKKIS GAVE UP 11 hits to Spring Arbor, 0-3, but the big hurler was tough in the clutch, striking out 10. He upped his record to 3 -0. USF broke a 1-1 game wide open in the third inning as third baseman Larry McGary scored on rightfielder Dana South's single. South scored on a long double to right by Aug i e Schenzinger, who scored on Jesus Garcia' s sin gle to left. Sakkis found the going a lit tle rough in the fourth and fifth innings as he was hit for three runs and six safeties. This was the right-hander's first start. Miquel leads the squad in thefts with seven. Right-hander Marv Sherzer continued his fantastic streak Saturday, as he topped the Hatters for his fifth victory without a defeat Sherzer has pitched three straight com plete games. USF \V ASTED no time scor ing as they tacked up four runs in the first and coasted to their 11th victory in 13 USF 8, Spring Arbor 6 SPRING ARBOR SOUTH FLORIDA ab r h bi ab r h bi Dapprich ss 3 2 I 1 Miguel 2b 5 1 0 0 Kent 1 b 5 1 1 0 McGary 3b 4 1 0 0 owen cf 5 2 3 o Ulmer ss 3 2 1 o Smilh c 4 0 1 0 South rf 4 2 3 2 Myers 3b 5 a 3 0 Sch'ger 1b 2 1 1 1 Robbins 2b 1 a 0 1 Fischer 1b 1 0 0 0 Davis 2b 1 0 0 0 Garci a c 0 2 l Andrews rl 2 0 0 0 Jolinskl If 3 0 0 0 Webster p 2 a o o Gray If 1 0 a Jl Covey If 3 1 I 0 Fis'man cf 4 1 2 0 Nichols If 1 0 1 0 Sakkis p 4 0 2 1 Josephs p 1 0 0 0 Johnson p-rf 3 o o o Totals -3661f2' Totals 3S8Ti6 Spring Arbor 100 120 002-.1 South Florida 103 030 01X-8 E Dapprich, Kent, owen, Smith, Myers, U I mer 2, Jolin ski. DP Spring Arbor. LOB -Spring Arbor 10, South Florida 6 . 2B -Dapprich, Schenzlnger. 3B South. SB -Miguel 3, McGary, Ulmer 2, Fisherman. SF -Davis. IP H R ER BB SO Josephs (L) 3 5 4 3 a 0 Johnson 3 3 3 2 2 0 W ebster 2 3 1 1 a 0 Salckis W (3) 9 11 6 2 6 10 HBP -By Josephs (McGary) WP SaKkis. USF 7, Stetson 4 games. Sherzer, a slim sophomore, had no-hitter for five innings, but Dane Starkey smashed a double to deep rightfield in the sixth to break the spell. Sherzer ended with a five-hit game. Stetson, 5-5, battled back to within two runs of the Brah mans but McGary cracked a single, driving in Art Richard son, and South followed with another triple to put the game out of reach. THREE USF double plays kept Sherzer out of trouble and the mound star faced only 15 batters in the first five in nings. Sherzer now has more wins than any other pitcher in Brahman baseball history. Schenzinger continued his amazing hitting in the series. The firstbaseman went 3-6 during the two games after bringing in a .407 batting mar k. South ran his rbi total to 16 for the current season. The tall outfielder collected four over the winning weekend. Wright will probably use Sakkis against Florida Pres byterian and save Sherzer for the Florida Southern contest Intramural office spokes man Manny Harageones said that more recreational sports would be worked into the pro gram next year. Activities such as two-day tournaments for golf, coed volleyball, canoe racing, handball, etc., would be considered for scheduling. He also said that other activities would be con sidered if enough interest was shown. No schedule has been set yet. Point for intramural stand ings were also changed. Ac cording to a team's record and the number of teams par ticipating in a sport, points in graduations of 10 a bove 50 will be given. For football, basketball and softball, the lowest a participating team can score is 50; in swimming and track, 35; and in cross country, table tennis and ten nis, 20. For the 35 and 20-point sports, standings will be reSTETSON souTH FLORIDA H 1 b Needs ab r h bl ab r h bi 0 com warded in gradations of five. Reid ss 2 0 1 1 Rich'son 2b 1 o 0 Webb 2b 4 o 0 1 M c G ary 3b 2 1 1 5 M Thomas 1b 4 0 1 0 Ulmer ss 51 0 0 occer anager THE BREAKUP ot the Friel c. rf 4 1 a a south rf " 1 2 2 fraternities was necessitated S 'key If 3 1 2 1 Sch'ger 1 b 4 1 2 1 USF h D H I Branan cf 4 o 1 o Garcia c 3 o o o soccer coac an by the increase in number of McCul'gh lb 3 o o 1 J 'ski If 2 a 1 1 c b s looking for a team h J 'son rf, c 2 1 o o F 'man cf 4 o o o om 1 participating fraternities. T e AN ATHLETE who has par ticipated in an intercollegiate contest will not be eligible to participate in a similar sport in intramurals for one year after he has played in the in tercollegiate contest. A team may now sign a res ervation form for a practice field or court in the intramur al office. Otherwise, practice fields and courts are dele gated on a first-come, first serve basis. Any questions concerning the new rules should be ad dressed to the Intramural of fice, PED 100. THE BREAKDOWN of the fraternities into the two leagues will announced in a later edition of The Oracle. Soccer was eliminated . SOUTII FWRIDA pushed the score to 7-4 in the bottom of the fifth on South's triple and Garcia's single. The Tampa team had little trouble with the Michigan squad after the fifth frame. G ruber p 3 1 o a Sherzer P " 1 1 o manager for the 1967 season. separation of fraternities into Totals Totals An h d f th yone w o es1res ur er . Florida information about the job 1should see Holcomb in Physi-••• the HANDY bank Secondbaseman George Mi quel and shortstop Art Ulm e r (See "Sizing Em Up") led the stolen -base parade, getting three and two, respectively. 3 . LOB _ stetson south cal Education 228 or call him • •• the HELPFUL bank 2B Reid, Starkey. 3B South. SB -at ext. 125. ' FOR U.S.F. PEOPLE Ric hardso n , McGary 2, M iquel. SF M cCullough. Gruber L 122) Sherzer W (50) WP-Gruber. IP H R ER BB SO 8 7 7 3 5 5 954157 BUY YOUR STUDY AIDS. NOW! The latest MONARCH, CLIFF'S NOTES, DATA GUIDES, ARCO & SCHAUM'S Are Now Available At UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE., INC. 10024 30th 5!: (West of Busch Gardens) Ph. 932-7715 WE ALWAYS BUY USED BOOKS Now is the Time To Plan For Your Graduation Fabric Needs. Essrigs Carries The Most Complete Stock of Fabrics & Notions In Florida. Telephone 223-3068 808 Franklin Street Tampa, Florida #tMiJe J3ank o/'Uampa 10050 FLORIDA AVE. A Little South of Fowler Ave. Member F.D.I.C.


THE ORACLE-April 5, 1967, U. of South Floridcr, Tampa-7 Florida Institutes Experiment To Improve College Teaching Athletic Poll To Discover Sports Views What Exams? With Alpha. Hall providing a patterned back ground, Jim Cianci, and his fiancee, Molly Lanier, push the importance of final exa.mi nations into a poor second place as spring and Jove canopy them with the fragrance of a sweet future. Washburne Urges Drinking Education For Teen-Agers By CHARLES KEATHLEY Correspondent cannot control his liquor hab its until he's 21. better , since teen-agers are going to drink, to teach them the proper way. By POLLY WEAVER Feature Editor "Teaching is that what takes place after the teacher has ceased to pass on infor mation." This definition of teaching by Winslow Hatch of the U.S. Health, Education and Wel fare Department, emphasizes the purpose of the Florida College Teaching Project. USF received a grant from the U.S . Office of Education to conduct a cooperative ef fort involving several colleges in Tampa Bay area in a pilot project to demonstrate some of the things that might be done to improve college teaching and learning. THUS, FIVE area colleges and universities have been conducting a project to make students more responsible for their own education by reduc ing teacher leadership and di rection. The two-year project will be concluded in June and the findings published during the summer. Dr. Sidney J. French, proj ect director , said "Many col lege professors are just pas sers-out of information. They are not required to take edu cational methods courses and many just teach the way they were taught." The only requirement for college professors in every state is a doctorate in subject matter. The Florida Project originated because of general concern for improving college teaching. It has now become of national interest. The lead ers of the project have been Russell M. Cooper, dean of U1e College of Liberal Arts, and French. PARTICIPATING institu ti o ns are Florida College, Manatee Junior College, Polk Junior College, St. Petersburg Junior College and USF. Six instructors from each campus participate. The pro fessors at USF are Albert La tina, biological science in structor; Otis Wragg , assis tant professor of English; John Iorio, associate profes sor of English; Fredric Zerla, assistant professor of mathe matics; Jack H. Robinson , chairman and professor of physical science, and James Swanson, history instruc t or. French stressed that this was a "grass roots experiment,'' not just hypothetical. Six basic disciplines are repre sented, biology, English, so cial s c i en c e, humanities, mathematics and physical science. DURING THE 1965-1966. year a variety of experiments were undertaken. In most cases, each discipline had a common project. For example, in mathemat ics effort was made to change student attitudes by including some readings and discus sions of more popular and h is torical mathematics. In Eng lish, students met in small non-supervised peer groups to discuss and criticize composi tions written by members of the group. In social science the project was directed toward gaining greater student class partici' pation. In the humanities, more independent study was included. In addition, there were a number of individual projects within the disciplines of biology and the physical sciences. FRENCH DESCRWED one biology class as a Quaker church meeting with the stu dents sitting in a circle and just speaking when the spirit moved them. The teacher did not teach at all, but let the students carry the load. French termed the project "quite successful in many ways." He said students in the experimental groups did not learn more than those in the control groups but there were several kinds of "extras." For instance, French said these students felt that the ways of learning and the kinds of things learned were more worthwhile. There were no negative comparisons. ON THE other hand, a num ber of students in the experi mental groups seemed to get all the others got plus some possible significant additional values which "we do not yet know how to measure," said French. These results were largely verified by the teach ers' reports. Most of the experimental projects have been continued this year with some modifica tions dictated by experience and with a somewhat differ ent approach. Three faculty workshop ses sions have been held so far to evaluate efforts. An Intercollegiate Athletic Expansion poll will be distrib uted to every faculty member and administrator and to 1,200 on a random basis and IBM picked students, Friday, ac cording to Frank Winkles, Student Association external affairs secretary. Winkles asks that those re ceiving the poll return it as quickly as possible , using the enclosed self-addressed stamped envelope. Results of the poll will be published next month, he said. The purpose, Winkles said, is to get an accurate view of student support of an expand ed athletic program, which would include football and basketball. STORES IN TAMPA • Britton Pla1a South Dale Mabry • Annenia Center Armenia at Sligh • Hendenon Blvd. Henderson at Dale Mabry Chandler Washburne, asso ciate professor of sociology and author of "Primitive Drinking," about contempo rary primitive societies and their use of alcohol, said it is relatively simple today for a minor to obtain alcohol. Washburne expressed h i s opinions in a recent interview. Washburne said that one or two years does not make much difference, and, if a person waits until age 21 be fore he takes his first drink, the effect would be the same as if he were starting at 19. He would still have to learn to hold his liquor. Washburne also said that parents in European countries "allow their children to drink at an early age." Florida Peace Tour They are able to handle themselves better when under the influence of alcohol than, say, an American who is brought up to shun alcohol until he is 21, then is preoccu pied with it. Talks World Affairs Washburne commented that laws regulating tee n-ag e drinking do not necessarily curb consumption but appear HE SAID, drinking educa tion is analogous to driver education adults would do By LESLIE TAYLOR Staff Writer as a "challenge" to the teen ager. "IF THE AUTHORITIES were to say, 'if you want to drink, then drink,' the chalt lenge would be taken out of ii this pastime,'' he said. il' The authorities contend that !"4 an 18 or 19-year-old person I Largo Grads &!! Offered Loan i The Largo Kiwanis Club Scholarship Foundation has announced its Fifth Annual Scholarship Loan program for graduates of Largo High School . Largo graduates who are now enrolled in one of the Florida state universities may . apply for a $1,000 loan. Application forms for the m scholarship may be obtained by writing George W. Can-1M field, director of guidance, tJ Largo Senior High School, f Largo, Florida, 33540. Appli cations for the following year must be on file no later than April 25. Successful applicants will be notified o f their selec1 .. .. tion no later than June 15. Terms and conditions of the individual student loan follow closely the provisions of the National Defense Education Act Loan program . Armin Watkins Sets Piano Tour IF U.S. HOUSE SAY YES Fishery. Unit May Be OK'd By LESLIE TAYWR Staff Writer The United States' role in the Vietnam war, the emer gence of Red China, and for eign policy in relation to stu dents, were topics discussed j by the Florida Peace Tour March2. M The p a n e 1 presentation, •' moderated by Robert Gold stein, associate professor of history, was part of a three day visit by the Peace Tour, ( ; !t I I Borrow Pit To Be Dug A graduate program in fishery management and conservation may be established at USF. Near Campus According to John Briggs, chairman of the Zoology A Department, the program may start this fall if a bill, A borrow pit, a deep hole intreduced in the House by Representative Sam Gibw.hich is dug so the removed bons is passed and a Federal appropriation is granted. % dirt can be used for construeGibbons, Tampa co ngressman, asked a House ap-I tion, will be dug immediately propriations subcommittee to approve $50,000 for a Co-iM adjacent to an existing one near operative Fishery Unit at USF which would serve the fl the campus. entire state. Cone Brothers Contracting Briggs said that the Florida State Game and Fresh Company was issued t he permit Water Commission has agreed to assist the program %) to dig the pit by the County with $15,000 a year. Commission two weeks ago in a The Zoology Department has also requested the aid split vote . The pit already dug of Stewart Udall, Secretay of the Interior, in initiating is located at the corner of 50th this project. Udall asked that Florida Governor Claude Street and Fowler Avenue just Kirk send him a letter indicating his support of the east of the campus. The dirt is project. to be used for cons truction of Briggs said that he had received word from Kirk's i Interstate 75 now bein g built be office that he would write the letter. If established, the tween Florida a n d Nebraska Cooperative Fishery Unit would be the first uf its kind <1 Avenues. in the state. Commissioner Fra nk Neff According to Briggs, "Agencies that have the re-1; voted against t he issuance of sponsibility for fishery management in Florida are se; the permit at first but changed verely handicapped due to the lack of trained personhis mind after county engineer nel." John Dobbins said the pit would The Zoology Department said that the location of i; improve area drainage. Neff USF is ideal because major salt and fresh water envil said he was afraid the pit would ronments are accessible. tl damage the USF area "image" If the program is approved, two new staff members {' and development plans. will be added to the Department of Zoology to adminis ter will allow qualified students to spe.. ._ • .•• •.>. Band Concert Cancelled cialize at either the master or doctorate level. The University Band outdoor concert scheduled for Arm in J. Watkins, pianist and associate professor of hu manities , will leave April 19 for his sixth European concert tour. Last Sunday, Watkins gave a recital here with vio linist Edward Preodor. 6:30p.m. today has been can Last Tri. II Oracle Is April 12 celled. The next regular band concert will be April 28 (Tri; mester ill-A). On the two-month European tour, Dr. Watkins will be per forming solo recitals, and duo-sonata concerts with Ital ian violil)ist, Maestro Antonio Salvatore . Television network Swisse Romande, one of seven spon sors of the tour, will video tape a concert to be distribut ed throughout Europe and over ETV in the United States. The next issue of The Ora cle, to appear next Wednes day, will be the last issue for Trimester II, Editor Harry Haigley said. Publication will resume May 3 for the sum mer. named editor for the summer, said applications for paid staff positions are still avail able in the Office of Campus Publications, University Cen ter 223, although applications for editorial positions durin g the summer have been closed, he said . WDAE Honors Oracle WDAE radio in Tamp a has presented The Oracle w it h a citation "In Recognition of Outstanding Service to Our Community. " Other tour sponsors are the U.S. State Department, radio networks in Germany and Italy, the BBC, and Circulo Aristo, Naples. Haigley said that articles intended for publication on April 12 should be submitted no later than 5 p.m . today, and late-breaking news, no later than 11 a.m. Friday. News Editor Stu Thayer, Previous experience is pref erable, but, he added, a willingness to work is the most important criterion. The announcem en t of the award is being ma de on WDAE today. sponsored by Students for Peace and Freedom at USF. DAVID NOLAN, former stu dent at the University of Vir ginia, discussed what he termed "false contentions" made by supporters of the Vietnam war. According to Nolan, it is a myth that th e U.S. is defend ing freedom in South Viet nam. He stated they have never had freedom, ana there iore, it cannot be defended. Nolan said the U.S. claims that it is "defending the right of the people of South Vie t nam for self determination." But he said, "If the people ever elected the Communists to power, the elections would be called fixed." "FALSE conten tion" made by those who sup port the war, Nolan claims , is that all the U.S. seeks are ne gotiations. He said, " The North Vietnamese claim that the U.S. escalates the war every time t he y want to nego t iate." "China, tha t n o-1 o n g e r sleeping giant " as described by Nancy Hodes , former stu dent at Rad c liffe College, who lived for four years in Peking, doe s not h ave troops on for eign soil, unlike the U.S. "The Chin ese t roops in North Viet nam," Miss Hodes said, "are there to help rebuild the coun try. " Tom Gardner, f ormer stu dent at the University of Vir ginia, discussed issues of for eign policy as they related to college students. Gardner stated that there is a lot of "ant i-Communist paranoia" affecting the U.S. He said that the major rea sons for much of U.S. foreign policy stem back to domestic DR. LLOYD FIRESTONE Announces the opening of his offi.:e for the General Practice of Optometry at 14958 BEARSS PLAZA (North Florida Ave.) 9 :00-5:30 Mon. -Fri. Clo••d Wed. 9:00-1 :00 Sat . Evenings by Appointment TELEPHONE 932-3023 Sorority Offers Tutors BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM DIAMOND RINGS Delta Chi chapter of Sigma Alpha Iot a soro rity is offering a tutoring service to USF stu dents. Help is available in music theory, music litera ture, mu sic and the child, in troduction to music, beginning piano and the music section of humanit ies . The fee is $1 for the first hour of the first session, and 75 cents per hour of subse quent sessions. For further in formation phone Mary Ann Adams, Gamma, 239, Ext. 2256 or 2257. LOW COST Transpor• tat ion PRICES START $2390 See Bill Munsey-He is your fellow student at U .S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill . Ph. 258-5811 Open Fridays 'til Nine \ • DIAMONDS • FINE WATCH REPAIR • DIAMOND SETTING • ENGRAVING :YJu JEWELER 3802 NEPTUNE (AT DALE MABRY) TAMPA, FLORIDA PH: 2153 issues and political motiva tion. Gardner said that the war is used to "represent the vested interests" of the "big men" who control the U . S. "OCCUPATIONAL defer ments of the draft," Gardner said, "are a method by which critical occupations such as teaching and engineering, are filled." Recent evidence of govern mental con tr o 1 of U .S. thought, Gardner said, is the CIANational Student Associa tion tie-up. Educational insti tutions, Gardner said, are more responsive to the con trols o f the higher -u ps than to the need of their students. "The U.S.,'' Gardner stated, "is considered by many na tions to be the number one ob stacle to peace today." Tampa General To Offer Job Opportunities Placement Services, in co operation with Tampa Gener al Hospital, will present a pro gram about opportunities available for medical tech nologists and other medical laboratory scientists n e x t Wednesday in Chem istry 100 at 2 p.m . The slide series prepared by the Department of Pathology is designed to acquaint the University medical laboratory scientists with opportunities as medical technologists, a hospita l spokesman said. Our Oxford Shop's the place for LEVI'S GUYS to pick CASUAL SLACKS LEVI'S STA-PREST. They're the slacks with the famous fit, here now in two new Spring fabrics and a whole range of colors. In 65% Dacron polyester/35% cotton poplin, or 50% Fortrel polyester I 50% combed cotton Spectrum cloth, both with non-stop Press-Free finishes. Prep sizes, Poplin Prep Young Men's sizes, Poplin Spectrum Cloth Young Men' s Spectrum Cloth Jr. Boys• Spccuum Cloth Jr. Boys, sifts 6 Huskies, ,2G-36 Oxford Shop 1st floor RON DAVIS, PROTEGE OF LIBERACE, APPEARING NIGHTLY 7:30-12:30 AT \!!:be l\opal cttrest lounge The MinneaP-olis DailYAmerican said this about Ron Davis Ron Davis, who resembles Elvis Presley in appearance, pro jects the same magnetic charm and dynamic showmanship as Liberace. His talent is rare indeed ... He's tremendous ••• This boy will give Libe.race a .run for his money ... His hands are like dancers on the ... He breathes music. That he does as he plays everything from Classic to a jazzy uRoll _ Out the Barrel" and a wild boogie-woogie version of "Mack the Knife." He has the potential of a Van Cliburn. Northeast Fowler & 30th St.


8-THE ORACLE-April 5, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa A FEW HELPFUL HINTS GOld Key Inducts 194; Don't Let Exam Fatigue Hinder Studying Throughout Exam Week Two Win Fellowships Gold Key Honor Society in ducted 194 members at the annual banquet March 20. The banquet was held at the Sher ato n-Tampa Motor Inn. Theodore A. Ashford, asso ciate dean and professor of natural science and math, made the announcement that Gay Ferrara and Daniel Feli tas won the Woodrow Wilson Fellowship. Miss Ferrara and Anne Kelly, her sponsor, were introduced by Lettie Ann Doughty, Gold Key President. Margaurite Irmiter, Loretta Bedont Jacobs, James A. Jaekel, Ray R. Joel son, E l aine Rush (Fields) Johan sen, Elizabeth L. (Mrs . ) John son, Patricia Lou Johnson, Susan Jane Johnson, Virginia Johnson, Bertha Winona (Ni gels) Jones, Jean Jorgensen Kadlec, Paul Leslie Kasriel, Robert Paul Keeley, Jerry Sharpe, James Peck Shearer, Brenda Clare Shellman, Juan ita P. (Mrs. Shirer, Doris June Sieloff, Jolene Anne Sm i th, Arville Butler Snapp, Jesse E. Stafford, John Rob ert S t evens , Louis E. Stolba, Nancy Louise Stolba, Denise D. Str englein, Cynthia Anne Strong, R o bb Edward Swin gley, Marguerite Louise Suy dam. By JOY BACON Staff Writer ''Don't do anything in terms of sex that is likely to disrupt you emotionally during the exam period," said Edmund E. Allen, director of the Developmental Center. He said don't break up with your girl or boy friend during this time, but this was only one of Al len's suggestions for lessening exam fatigue. Exam fatigue is a "combination of emotional, mental, and physical exhaustion," said Allen. "All three are self defeating," h e continued. "You must reduce all three forms ii possible to lessen exam fatigue." PHYSICAL EXHAUSTION is caused by a time factor, he said: the time you put in studying and the time you don't have for sleeping . Mental fatigue is caused not only because you must use the brain to study but also be cause you must use it to maintain attention for longer periods of time. Studying has reactive, ret roactive and proactive inhibi tion which translated, said Allen , means "learning inter feres with learning. " Over coming these inhibitions also causes mental fatigue. EMOTIONAL FATIGUE is caused by anxiety. "Anxiety is undue apprehension over the unknown,'' said Allen. To eliminate the anxiety which causes emotional fatigue the student should eliminate the unknowns. Students can eliminate the unknowns by "getting as much information as possible on the type of test he will be given, " said Allen. This can be done , he said, by " asking the professor , asking students who have had the professor, or s tealing the exam. " Allen feels tf:J;!.t teachers should give the students as Fidelity Union Life Imurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. \ Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 much information as possible on the type of exam they will be given. "Teachers should not test students on isolated points which have no mean ing. They should let the stu dents know what is important and test them on the impor tant material. Depth should be scaled into the tests to make the difference between a "C" and a "B'' or an "A" and a "B," said Allen. IN ORDER to lessen exam fatigue students should begin at the beginning of the trimes ter (or quarter) by scheduling all long term assignments, big tests, and big weekends, said Allen. "Most people are usually quite shocked at the amount of projects they are trying to do in a period , " said Allen. In planning the work they do during the quarter students should plan for their own po ten tial. They should not waste time on courses they plan to drop he said . "While there are advantages to planning to drop a course if instead of taking 18 hours you take 15 to begin with, you could apply th e wasted time to a course you had a borderline grade in and improve your GPR." STUDENTS CAN estimate their potential by high school grades, the 12th grade place ment test, and also by past university work, said Allen. The advisors should be aware of the student's potential in advising him and he should also know the quantity and quality of work that is rei}Uired in the various courses, said Allen. Students should schedule recreation periods along with study periods during the exam week, said Allen. "One half hour of scheduled recrea tion does more than three hours of unbroken study," he said . By breaking study periods with recreation, learning does not have as much opportunity to interfere with learning, he said. VIGOROUS PHYSICAL ex ercise during these recreation periods will often reduce fa tigue and the symptoms of anxiety, said Allen. Anxiety causes secretions w h i c h change the blood chemistry, said Allen . This in turn influ ences the brain in terms of ef fic i ency and lethargy. Exer ci s e will bring the blood chemistry back to its homeo stasis and reduce lethargy. Exercise also makes a dif ference in the amount of oxy gen w hich re?ches the brain. While short terms of exer cise are helpful, said Allen, HP " COLLEGE LIFE PRESENTS Arrowhead NIGHT The Trouble With Spring You sit down to study for final exams. You have three . term papers to write before you can even start on the fin. als, twn nf them due tomorrow, the third one Monday. You're ready to buckle down, and then you look out the window. extensive exerci s e will work the o ther way and increase fa tigue. Diet i s also important in fa tigue, said Allen. It too will influence blood chemistry and energy level. An improper diet in either amount or in mineral value can cause fa tigue. "It is impossible to work at peak efficiency un less you have the proper amount and kind of food," said Allen. OVERWEIGHT CAN also cau s e considerable fatigue, he said. "Reading cau ses fatigue in some students," said Allen. "They can come to the devel opmen tal center for reading problems," he said. Allen said fraternities and COULD AID MAN s ororities s h o u I d consider their contributions to fatigue during the exam period. " Although no major func tions are scheduled during exam week," said Allen, "there will be short -break type of things occurring on campus." BRINGING SNACKS into the dorms for short break pe riods during the exam week is under consideration, s a i d Allen. "A person who follows these suggestions for r e d u c i n g exam fatigue may lessen fa tigue from 10 to 90 per cent, depending on how -much they are all ready doing , " said Allen. "This may improve grade point by half a grade or more," he said. Sound Sensitivity Of Fishes Studied Soni c sensitivity in f ishes and amphibians is being in vestigated by the USF Psy chology Department with the aid of a newly awarded two year grant, according to Paul R. Givens, chairman of the Psychology Department. The grant, totaling $30,000, is from the National Institute of Neurological Diseases anQ Blindness, and the Public Health Se r vice . Givens said Skid Row, Movie Highlight CTR The CTR Movie Committee is presenting "Lonely are the Brave" at 7 and 9:45 p.m. Friday, and at 7 p.m. Satur day and Sunday in Fine Arts Hamanities 101. Admis s ion is 25 cents per person. TilE MOVIE stars Kirk Douglas , G e n a Rowlands, Walter Matthau , and Michael Kane . Dou g l a s plays a cowboy, who, tormented by the restric tio n s placed on him by mod ern livin g , flees from the things that threaten to engulf the open range. "Skid Row A Go-Go" is o p en ing Saturday at 9 p . m . in the CTR B a llroom. "The Other Sid e " i s slated to p e r f ot m a nd dress i s casual. the USF Research Council is also aiding the project. Burton A . Weiss, assistant professor of psychology, heads the research t e a m . Giv ens said research with fishes and amphibians is expected to solve certain problems in un derstanding the evolution of hearing including that of man . He added that the research has applications in oceano graphic science by determin ing sonic influences on aquat ic organism s . Weiss came to USF from Princeton University where he developed new techniques for controlling a sonic field o f water, Gi vens s a id , which en ables quan t itative study o f sound s ensitivity in aquatic animals . Play Discussion Today Want to find out what "Tiny Alice" is aU about? Then come to today's panel discussion of tbe play: 2 p.m., University C e n t e r (CTR) 255. Members of the panel, sponsored by the CTR Special Events Com mittee, will be "Tiny Alief"" director, Peter O'Sullivan; Ben Piazza, actor in -resi dence and male lead in the play; Dr. Jack Moore and Dr. John Iorio of the English Department. Y APRIL 6 6 30 PM 715 PM , SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA THURSDA ' ' : I I : I I s AIR STATION ! RENTALS SKIN DIVER' REPAIRS IN THE UNIVERSITY CENTER & "We Sell and Servic& Diving Equipment 00 Authorized Sale• of Dacor Diving Equipment USF CAMPUS CRUSADE f CHRIST !ffi. SAFE FILTERED AIR .. t "jim!!!' ; \ RA Positions Now Open Engert Says Resident Assistant positions are open for the fall trimester according to C. Barth Engert, assistant director of housing and food. Men and women students interested in this program are asked to pick up an applica tion blank at the Housing Of fice reception desk and return it within a week. A snapshot is requested with the applica tion. All applicants must have 45 completed hours and at least a 2.5 grade po int average. Living experience in dorms is preferred and applicants should have a genuine interest in residence hall programs and mana gemen t , he said. Hoyet Frier Wins Prize For Collage Hoyet F r ier, 2CB, and art student, recently won $300 at il statewide art contest in Win ter Park. It was the eighth annual Art Festival held March 10-12. Frier received second prize for his mixed media coll age production called "Bird With Watchful Eye and Man. " There were some 700 artists in the con test and each partic ipated with between four !lnd eight entries. "I was very glad to get this prize," Frier said , "because this is the first award I have ever won . " He has more contest s com ing up though. The next one is in the middle of April in Cocoa Beach. Frier plans to m ake his ca reer in painting and sculpturing. RICHARD STECK . . . Program Director WUSF-TV Wins Special Citation For Crime Series USF ' s non-commercial T V station, WUSF-TV, Chann e l 16, received a special citation from the Tampa P o lice Dep artmen t "in appreciation for serv ice to the citiz e n s of Tampa, " T he award, sign e d by Tampa M ayor Nick Nu c cio a nd P o lice Chief J. P . Mullins , is for Chann el 16' s crime pre vention s e r i e s "YOU AND THE LAW. " Th e program runs on Tu e sday s a nd Thursdays at 7 :40 p . m . The series has been m ade part of the cou rse work in s e v eral area hi g h schools and fe a tures a detailed a naly s is of the work done by local, r eg ion a l, and national law enforcement agencies . Rich Steck , Program Di rector f or Channel 16, acce pted the award. Felitas is doing graduate work at Florida State Univer sity. Qualifications for member ship in Gold Key are that a student have a 4.0 Grade Point Average if he has be tween 12 and 14 hours, a 3.80 from 15 to 29 hours, a 3.60 from 30 to 59 hours, a 3.4 from 60 to 89 hours and a 3.25 from 90 to 120 hours. New members are: Gloria LaClaire Adalian, Kei t h Edward Allchin, Patri cia Ann Allen, William Doug las Axton, Judith Ann Aubrey, Martha H. Austin , Maria M. (Mrs.) Ayers , Joy Lynne Bacon, Sara Butler Baden, David Peter Bahmiller, Mar lene Virginia Barbery, Kath leen Ann Barcena, Nancy Joell Baren, Carl Wrandle (Randy) Barth, George Har vey Beers. Andre William Benson , Bar bara W. Birdsong, Sandra Marilyn Black, Beth Arnall Bloechl, Stephen Allen Bloom, Martha Lee (Mrs. ) Boswell, Bonnie Dean Botte fi eld, John Randolph (Rando) Bottosto, Patricia Kay Bowers, Ken neth W a yne Brooks, Brice Nigel Brown, Ruth Scott Brown, Charles Samuel But ler, Phoebe Nella Bryant. Michael Allen Campbell, Katherine Ellen Cameron, Robert William Carpenter, Robert Ren e Carbonell, Dale Keith Christensen, Madison Hegg Cockman, Catherine Grazier Coi t, Mary H a rtwick Collin s, Jo seph Conrad Cope land, Li nda Lou Dabney , James Emmett Daniels, Re Gena Diane D a vid , Phyllis Ann Miller Davis, William Forsyth Davison Jr., Florence N y Deen, Robert Dein. Richard J ohn DeTuccio, Frederick I. Dorsett, Alfredo Cri s t obal Duarte, Ruth Harris (M rs.) Duke, D a vid Lee Ehl ert, Edward Davis Eliasberg, Susan Gray Fend e r , John Hol lis Fessenden , Mary Jo Fiala, Cleta Ann Fowler , Pamela Sue Fram, Vick i Tayl o r Fuers t , Ellison B e ll Fuller, Harriet Rosalie Fuller. Bruce Scott Gadney, Patri cia Ann (Hunt) Garcia, John Charles G ia c o letti, Dou g l a s Llo y d Gleason, Rose Agnes Goodall, Sudan Carol Goodall , Lynwood Pric e Gra dy, Carol Joyce Greco , Donald Joseph Grote g u t , Linda Marie Haug hee, P a tricia D el o r e s Hal strom, D o nald Simpson Hi g gins , Raymond Eugene Hogan , M argaret P . Holler man, Ran dall I.:ee Holm, Karen Elaine Howard . P a ul John I g linski , M ic hele FREE BRAKE CHECK UP STAR BRAKE SERVICE CENTER tl( FACTORY TRAINED BRAKE EXPERTS AL CRANDON PHILLIPS 66 FLETCHER at 30th ST. Franklin Keetoh. James Alva Kell III, Ken neth William Kellum III, Douglas George Liesling, Ger aldine W . Kilgore, Clifford Richard Klaus, Camille Mosely Knight, E 1 i z a b e t h R. Knight , Nancy Young Knight, Kathleen Knapp Koon, George Thomas Kramer, Lynda S. (Mrs.) Lacy , Gary Norman La Porte, Joan Ann Leach, Louise M . Leopold, Fred Guy Levesque, Kenneth Anthony Lewis, Patricia McDonald Lewis. Eugene Emmet (Gene) Ma dil, Laura Larson Marocki , Bonita Jane Miltimore, Patri c i a Ann Monism i th, Darwin Pete Moradiellos, Dale O'Dell Morgan, Katherine Moore Morse, Marie S. (Mrs.) McCormick, Carol F I a k e Merrily Ellen Taylor, Lynne Borus Thibodeau, Bird Wil liam Thompson, R o be r t McLean Thompson, Alfred Walker Torrence, W a 1 t e r Ventus Truitt Jr. , Virginia Cox Trowbridge, Margaret Teresa Turney, John Freder ick Twigg, Jr., Walter Evans Van Slyke , Michael Otto Var ner, Mary Champlain (Allene) Vega. Marths Lucinda Warner, Ronald Henry Watson , Carol Jane Wayman, Judith Kaye Webb , James Albert Whatley, Jerry Lo w ell White, Susan Catherine W h ite, Karl Heinz Wieland , Ronald R i ch ard Wil liams, Thomas L. Wood, Jack ie Ann W r i gh t, Greta Luftner Zeite r , Patricia Ann Zeihl. McLester, Michael F r anci s I-;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;; McQueen, Thomas Edward O'Brien, Diane Vi r g i n i a Olkon, King W. Osborne, John Solomon Otto , Marjor i e Phyl lis Carleton Owens. Louise Ann Painter, Anne Marsh all Parker, Rich ardson Parke, Catherine Ann Parks, Patricia Lynn P a tter son, Norman Edward P a ul sen, Bee cher Ward Payne Jr., Stephen Dillon Peck, Maureen Ann Pinyard, Sue L ynn Pol lard, Nina Moore Pridgen , Linda M. Pulin, Donald Alan Pyle, Cameron Ritchie Quil len, John Chris topher R a y , S usan Alice Readdy , James David Ree s e , Gayle Leslie Rice , Howard E ugene Rich ards II, Richard Dayle Robin s on , Jeanni e Bailli e Roark , Ronald B r i g g s Robinson , Ralph Robert Rountree II, Rose Mary Saha , Linda Eliza beth Sayre, Claude Moreland Scales III, Erna Ratsch (Mrs . ) Scherffius, Jane (Mr s. ) Scheuerle, Marjorie K aren Schrieber. David Sewall Searles J r., Mary Cle t a Schwartz, B ever l y Carole Sever , Mary R. First Choice Of The Engageables Tender, sk i llet-browned chick en, snow-whipped potatoes, ereen vegetable, festive red cranberry sauce, hot buttered biscuits with plenty of honey, for dessert-your cho ice of ice cream, sherbet or sparkling gelatin. The cost is a mode rat• $2.50 For Adulb, Just $1.25 for Children LUNCHEON BUFFET MON. Thru FRI. HOLIDAY INN Northeast 2101 E. Fowler, Tampa REGISTERED DI4MOND They like the smart styling and the guaranteed perfect center diamond •.. a brilliant gem of fine color and modern cut. The name, Keepsake, R INGS in your ring assures lifetime satisfaction . Select yours at yc;>urKeepsakeJeweler'sstore. He's in the yellow pages under "Jewelers." ,IIIC U J"lltOM SIOO . T O 15000. lUff'S tH.LUG(O TO SHOW IUUT'I


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