The Oracle

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University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
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University of South Florida
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' I I rgJ I t$J lt$J lt$J I tEgJ I t$J Vol.lNo. 28 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, APRIL 12,1967 Subscription Rale Page AT THURSDAY BANQUET Jean sageard A warded CTR A ctiv ities H onor By HARRY B AIGLEY Editor The University Center's (CTR) top award, the Activi ties Achieveme n t Award was presented to Jean B ageard Thursday night in a banquet honoring more than 200 mem bers of the Center's various program committees. Also presented / were 37 other awards and new officers for the corning year were an nounced by Jean Bageard, outgoing president. New offi cers are: Tom Knaus, presi dent; Alex Renia, vice presi dent and Caro l McCoy, secre tary. Service awards were given to six students who have served as a committee chair man and member of the CTR Program Council for a mini mum of one year. Receiving these were: Robert Carpen ter, Rosalind Hall, Laura McLaughlin, Jeanette Stone and Torn Schulz. STEPS OP IIGlmATIOif ' A••latr,.ee.e to le&btratioa Area SAM NUCCIO, chairman of the Music Committee, re ceived three awards. He was r presented a service award, life-time membership into the CTR Top Ten Club, and his committee was named for the Outstanding C o m m i t t e e award. Nuccio is also this year's Aegean editor. The Top Ten , Club enables the members to gain free ad mittance into Center events for life. Recipients of these awards were Charles Rodg ers, ' Jeanette Stone, Vicki Roussman and Harry Kings bery. Kingsbery was also selected the Outstanding Committee Member of the Program Council. He is a member of the Special Events Commit tee. THE OUTSTANDING proj ect for the 1966-67 year was the Best Dressed Girl Contest. This event was headed by l•llatt 11S thia are& until appointme n t ttee h aaDotmced C••Kove to tbil po:lut only whe-n •,PpointDtDt tioe ia annou.oce4 D••Pruent appotneeut time aa• a pproved 1chtd1.1lt worlubtet z ..... Jleaiatratioll Pack•t StatiOD 1-coun• card& . G•Approving Clerk& ll•lxit Clyii>M•iua I..Ceahier ..J .. Ixl.t Reatetr&tioa Aru J•ltX•Jorrtc.ada 1 --------COUISE caDS Gym To Be Used For Registration USF's Gymnasium will be used for registration activities beginning Tri ill and ill-A ac cording to James E. Lucas, assistant registrar. "Changeover from the Uni. ' vers1ty Center Ballroom to the larger area will give the registrar better con t r o 1," ' Lucas said, and will speed up movement of persons through the registration process. APPOINTI.'IIENT CARDS, Hilliard Is Chairman Of History Dept. Robert B. Hilliard, associ ate professor of history, has been appointed successor to the late Ovid L. Futch as chairman of the USF History Department. Hilliard, who bas been at USF about two years, was graduated from Iowa State Univesity. He also received his master's degree and his Ph.D. ;it Iowa State. Before coming to USF, Hil liard was assistant of history at Florida Southern College and at Bucknell UniVel'$ity at Louisberg, Pa. which were mailed to students with class schedules, will be required to enter the registra tion area. The schedu{e must be attached to tne appoint ment card. Students who ar rive early may wait to regis ter in a bleacher area desig nated Area B. At point C, when specific appointment times are called, a clerk will check for correct appointment time. AS MORE persons are al lowed into the registration, students can advance to point D, where another clerk makes a detailed •check of the stu dents approved worksheet. Students from the College of Basic Studies or the College of Liberal Arts will be required to have their s c h e d u 1 e s stamped by their college in addition to their adviser's sig nature. Appointment times are de termined by allowing honor students (at least .3.5 GPR) to enter first, followed by gradu ates, seniors and the balance by grade point ratio. Any stu dent who has lost his appointment card will not be allowed to enter the registration area until they report to the ticket window at the front of the gymnasium where they will (Cont. on Page 2) JEAN BAGEARD , .• Trophy Winner. Kathy Blevin. Twenty-four students re ceived Recognition Cards in appreciation for service in the QUESTION: Why can't the weekend movies be shown in the Theatre Auditorium in stead of Fine Arts 101? ANSWER: According to Fred Jenkins, of the Universi ty Center Events Committee, the theatre arts department has priority on the theatre and they are booked solidly almost all year for produc tions and rehearsals. QUESTION: Do you have to take the draft deferment test after you have taken it once? ANSWER: According to the local Selective Service Board, no, you may only take the te5t once. QUESTION: Why hasn't there been any hot water in Beta Hall. ANSWER: The hot water is on now. QUESTION: What are the chances of getting USF paint ed on the school's water tower? ANSWER: According to Clyde Hill, director of Physi cal Plant, he knows of no objections at this time and that he will check on having it done next time the water tower is painted. QUESTION: Why aren't there any lights on the hand ball courts, when the tennis The Ora I Wis Center and the University. Receiving these were Bonnie Anne Au, Dennis Moreno, Claire Etheridge, Alice Kemp, Torn Knaus, Warren Brannon, Alex Renia, Betsy Gordon, Gary Selby, Don Thureau, Janis Zimmermann, Norma Howett, Sandy Wede l es, Mark Thaw, Dave Vogler, Catherine DeLuca, Carol McCoy, Kathy Bliven, Nancy Jenkins, Milt Morrison, Jon Robinson, Eliz abeth Jardin, Kathy Honey cutt and Dennis Trubey. GUEST SPEAKER at the event was Herbert F. Rein hard, director of the Union at Florida State University. He charged CTR members with the responsibility for commu nity service in addition to Uni versity service. Reinhard said that members of college unions were the best educated, responsible organized force to deal with the social problems of the na tion. !OOL I I I 8 courts abound with them? ANSWER: According to Clyde Hill, director of the Physical Plant, this is a bud get matter. Funds are appro priated through student activi ties funds which the Student Association allocates. Your request has been directed to the SA for consideration. QUESTION: Why must the sprinklers be on during the Many times the doors to the dorms are blocked. ANSWER: According to Clyde Hill, director of the Physical Plant, there is no in tentional reason and he would see what could be done about having the sprinkling hours changed to night. QUESTION: Is it true that Tri Delta and Kappa Delta sororities allow only white, Christian girls to join? ANSWER: According to (:arol Smith, president of Pan hellenic, this is not true. There are Jewish girls in both sororities. QUESTION: Why isn't tree legal aid available to stu dents, like health service and others? ANSWER: According to Herbert Wunderlich, dean of (Cont. on Page 2) USF Photo Students Are Award Finalists Forty-six nominations have been made by department chairmen and college deans in the annual USF Scholar Awards scholarship program, Jack A. Chambers, director of personnel services said Fri day. Nominations from 17 de partments were considered and 16 of the 46 nominations will be awarded $2,100 stipend scholarships by May 15, he said. It is a month later than the anticipated deadline of April 15, he said, because the $4,800 needed to finance the pro gram has not been met. Chambers said $3,200 had been donated so far. The nominees are: CHEMISTRY Rebecca Jean Allen, and Melvin Edwin McLester. L. Glavin, Roy Robert Lewis III, and Marylyn Markham Rodebush. ' SPECIAL EDUCATION Darcie N. Edson. HUMANITIES David Lee Ehlert, John Robert Mcin tosh, Evelyn Ford Sanchez. ENGINEERING -James Oliver Farmer, E u gene Emery Ferris, Lamar Ray Fleming, Robert Clarence Helgeson, Donald S. Higgins, Thomas Gale Parish, Earl Wayne Ralph. ACCOUNTING Michael Francis McQueen. SOCIAL SCIENCE John Robert Young. PSYCHOLOGY Murray Hake Fisher, Jerome David Ulman, and Linda Jean Zuro. PHYSICS Daniel Hector Garcia. Get 'Em Today ENGLISH C 1 a r e n c e Thomas Bird, Ernest Joseph Charette, Richard Raymond Jaworski, Ann Maxine Laver, and Laura V. Zaidman. FOREIGN LANGAUGES , Angela Ferrante Guagliardo, Lynne Holland, Germaine Gil berte Lareau, and Marguerite Louise Suydam. Aegean Editor Sam Nuccio looks over the fruits of his and his staff's lab!lr, the 1966 Aegean. Be reminds those who have reserved t)leir..-annual that thursday is the last day to pick them up iu the office of Campus Publications, University Ce11ter 223. None will be distributed after Thursday, he said. ZOOLOGY -R i c h a r d Edgar -Blackwell, Frederick SPEECH ShaPla Jean Heck, Michael Kaplan, and Mallory Wallace. The Quarter System: GUIDANCE Lee C h arles Hersey, Jimmie Faye Pages. MUSICDavid L. Jackson, and Marie Sanford McCor mick. What Will It Bring? ECONOMICS Leslie Mar tin Muma, Thaddeus William Tedrowe, Colin Turner, Rich ard Lee Ward, and Dewey Richard Wooda ll. ELEMENTARY EDUCAWith the present trimester almost over, bringing with it, for many students, the end of classes until next September. a q1.1estion arises from the maqs at l..'SF "Whrn are they going to tell us how the quarter system is going to work'?" Ac; yet, the answer has been scraps of accurate data in an ever present flurry of rumors. Here is a sampling of opin ion concerning the switch to the quarter system. "It's wrecking my plans to graduate at the time I had wanted," said one coed. JOHN CHAMBERLIN, 2CB, said, "My major problem is that I will not be able to earn enough in one quarter to pay for the three that I will be at tending classes." Another coed replied, "I think it's better than the New Contract System Set For Faculty USF faculty members will choose between a 12-month or 9-month contract for 1967-68 and subsequent years accord ing to a memo issued March 15 by Robert L . Dennard, Dean of Administration. The memorandum, issued to . administrative beads states the Executive Committee and Council on Academic Affairs agreed present and future fac ulty members can choose a 9-rnonth contra c t. However, the faculty member with a 9-month contract is not eligi ble for employment from state funds in the fourth quarter" according to the memo. Initially any faculty mem ber could change from a 12-month to the 9-month con tract, but he cannot change in following years, the memo said. It also says the modifica tions in faculty member s ' con tracts "would not a f fect em ployment from sources other than state funds or employ ment at other institutions." Previously the Univ e rsity ' s position was that new f a culty contracts "would be on a 12-month basis with liberal proviSions for professional leave without pay," according to Dennard's memo. fifty-cent system." Only a few students voiced approval; most expressed fa talistic acceptance. "If it's coming, it's corning," said 011P. The Oracle presented a list of questions to Howard Sin sley, coordinator of admis sions at the Registrar ' s Of fice. Below are the questions. QUESTION: When will the 1967-68 catalogue be avail able? ANSWER: It should be r logue will tion. QUESTION: hours will be graduate'? full informaHow many necessary to ANSWER: 180 q u a r t e r hours. QUESTION: What effect (Cont. on Page 3) TION -Jerry Lane Sellars. SPEECH PATHOLOGY Gary Norman LaPorte. Chambers added that the 46 nominees this year was over 400 per cent more than last year's list of 11. The award covers a $2,100 stipend, plus $300 tuition to cove rthe costs of three quarters registration [ees. ready by early April. b QUESTION: What is the Commencement Rites Set April 23 In CTR class schedule: It ANSWER Re tr t' f r The Commenoement convocation for Trimester IT will the first be Sunday, April23, at 5 p.m. in the University Center and Sept. 11-15. Classes begin f i the Administration Building. The Commencement will be Sept. 18; the last exam date is . for December and April graduates. Dec. 8. The second quarter Main speaker at the convocation will be Allen M. starts Jan. 2, and ends March ',; Cartter, executive vice president and chancellor of New 19. Three days later, the third York University. Cartter is listed in "Who's Who in quarter begins; it ends June ' America," "Who's Who in the South and Southwest," 5 . Registration for quarter N "American Men of Science," and "Directory of American starts June 7. Scholars." QUESTION: How long will H CARTTER IS vice president and director of the Comt!ach quarter run? J mission on Plans and Objectives for Higher Education of ANSWER: It lasts ten the American Council on Education. He was also pro weeks for classes plus a week gram assistant for the Ford Fourfdation in Economic Defor exams. velopment and Administration. QUESTION: What will it .1 He has attended and taught at Colgate University in cost? Hamilton, N.Y . , and attended Yale and Cambridge , and ANSWER: Tuition for Flori taught at Duke. da residents is $100 per term. After the convocation, ' a reception for graduates, Room and board will be sponsored by the Alumni Association and their families, $288.62, including a 21 meal will be held in Argos Center Lounge. weekly food plan. The out of The annual Torchlight ceremony will be at 7 :30 p.m. state regi,stration fee will re-, Friday on Crescent Hill. The ceremony will be followed main the same. No other in.1 by the President's reception in University Center 248. creases are anticipated. Saturday night, the senior class dinner-dance is set QUESTION: How does a ,1 for the Sheraton-Outrigger Inn. quarter credit differ from a trimester credit? ANSWER: A quarter hour is equivalent to two thirds of a trimester hour. QUESTION: What will be the regular hour load? ANSWER: Fifteen quarter hours or three or four courses per quarter. A student carry, ing seven quarter hours will be classified as a full-time student. Full time graduate .st udents may need five quar ter hours, but Sinsley said that this has not been official ly determined . QUESTION: Will classes . meet five times a week? ANSWER: Reorganization of classes has been left to the individual departments. Since three hour trimester courses will convert to four half quarter hours, departments decide whether these courses will convert to four or five credits. Classes will meet one hour four times a week, one hour for five times a week, two hours three times a week or some variation. The cata. I U.S. Studies Offered In Fa II An American Studies major will be available in Septem ber. This is the study of politi cal, social, physical and es thetic relationships in the American civilization. The one-quarter course, AMS 291, Introduction to American Studies will meet MWRF at 10 a.m. and will be taught by E . E. Stanton, pro fessor of Humanities. Four . credit hours will be given for the course. To enroll, students must have completed CB 101-102, Functional English. USF American Studies ma jors will take three semin ars in American Studies and one prescribed course from the four basic areas of history, lit -t erature, philosophy, human i ties, and social science . The remainder of his work will be 18 hours of related courses, no more than six in any one area. Students desiring further in formation about AMS 291 as an elective, or about the major, may confer with any of the following AMS commit tee members: Irving Deer, professor and associate dean, Language-Literature division; Donald R. Harkness, associ ate professor of American Idea; Jack B. Moore, associ ate profes sor of English ; Rob ert C. O'Hara, associate professor of English; Stanton and Robert A. Warner. e


2-THE ORACLE-April 12, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa •. :-. :-: : : .. : : ; : : ... .:: . Official Notices 1 "Inferno.'' Bulleti n Board notices should be sent df Teaching Gallery, Tuesday through May reel to Director, Office of Campus Publl 10. cations, CTR 223, no later than Thursday FILM CLASSICS: "VIrldlana" (Spanish). for Inclusionthe following Wednesday . 8:30 p .m. 1odav. (Sl donat ion at door ro Time and room schedules of campus or. qulred for non-holders of season tickets.) ganlzatlons meeting regularly are pasted EXHIBIT of children ' s and young adults In the University Center lobby. new library books, representing more than 50 publishers, will be on display In LIBRARY HOURS between Trimesters. 11 the Instructional Materi als Center, (LI and Ill will be: brary basement), from Monday to April Sunday, April 23: Closed. 1 27, 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Monday-Friday, April 24: 8 a .m. to s Thursdays and from 8 to 5 on Fridays. p .m. • Saturday Sunday, April 29: Clo>sed. PI Monday, May 1: Normal hours resumed . acement f E G E AN DISTRIBUTION continues MONROE COUNTY School System, Key oday from 9 a.m: t.o 3 p.m. In North West, will be Interv i ewing on campus Center LobbY. Begmnmg books Thursday from 2 p.m. t o 9 p.m. In 1he may be up In the OffiCe of Cam Engineering Building (first floor). To pus Publlca h ons, CTR 223. (Bring 10 schedule an appointment to interview, see cards . ) Copies have been reserved ON L Y Pla c ement Services ADM 21!0 or phone for t ho s e who pa1d the.r fmal 51 deposit ext 612 ' ' EXAH PERIOD 2 3 4 5 6 TIME 17. MONDAY 8:00;00 A.M. 1 MWF. I CB 111, . P. H. 114,202 l-8 101, 1:00-3:00 P. H. 102 \.B 112_. 113-,117' 3:30:30 P. M. 122 6:00:00 P. M., 8 MWF vening ourses 8: 15: 15 P. M. APR. 18 APR. 19 AP.R. 20 TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY 2 MWF 3 .MWF 4 MWF CB 107,108 4,5T 4R 6 T S ,6R 118,120 rs 103,104 CB 204 CB 105,106 116,213 / 212,218 CB 201,211 CB 109,110 214,217 216' ,220 9 MWF CB 203 CB Makeups ' Eveo ing Everring Evening Courses Courses Courses . CLASSIFIED ADS 1. 15. SERVICES OFFERED --APR .• 21 APR. 22 FRIDAY .SATURDAY 5 MWF 6 . MWF 1965 Renault Big R air conditioned , TU10RIAL: Private lessons In Modern heater, radio, one owner, $995.00 phone Mathematics. Anna Bell, B.S, Wayn1 988. State '51, 1964 Volkswagen 1500S, big end roomy, 19. RIDES, offered, wanted. economical, perfect shape. Finances force sale this week. Call 935. 7. HELP WANTED Ride wanted to New York Cltv, April 21, afternoon. Bernard Garver ETA 120. CB Makeups. 1,2T lR Riders Wanted to Washington, D.C., leav Graduates or older adult students-part ing April 23. Contact Frank Wrlckles at lime educational counselors needed 233-9565. guaranteed $500 per ll).wk . period. Call 932 or Write Carmen R . Bronson, Here are classifications for The Ora 3333 W . Columbus Or., Tampa, 33603 cle c l assified advertising ready to work 3T 2,3R ],8T 7R Large citrus piarlt has summer work for for you: college men. Opening for genera l plant 1. AUTOMOTIVE workers. Steady work. Time and one-half over 40 hours. Beginning In April and For sale or wanted, equipment, services. Conf 1 ict 9T 3. FOR RENT Make-Ups. 10 MWF . . Med School S. FOR SALE All Items other than cars end cyclts. 7. HELP WANTED Male, female . Conflict Committee 9. LOST AND FOUND 11. WANTED Books, articles, help property, etc. 13. MISCELLANEOUS Make-ups 15. SERVICES OFFERED Tutorial, part-time work, typing, baby sitting. 17. TRADE before Jan ; 12. Fuutty who re. SUMMER JOBS: Thursday (April 13) served coptes: Please pick UP your books from 8:30 a .m. to 4:30 p.m . , Manpawer lht s week If possible, so that we can will lntervle)" all students Interested I n clear the books out of 1 h . e office . Mailing, summer employment In warehouse work, those Who requested ' ' • w ill begin Frf factories, outdoor work, Inventory work, CAPS AND GOWNS will be distributed typists, stenographers, office machine op Exam Schedule Biding Time l The Tampa Chamber 19. RIDES 1 Offered, wanted of 20. PERSONAL NOTES ali day Tuesday in CTR 226. ere1ors . COMMI'NCEMENT CONVOCATION will To schedule appointments to Interview gi Manpower Thursday, phone Placement Services, ADM 280, ext. 612. at once. :1:: ratn , cere WUSF. TV Channel 16 TRIMESTER II GRADE CARDS for graduating senior s are due In 1he Reg is TODAY trar•s Offic e prior to 5 p.m. Monday. 5 :00 Swedish S cene THE ORACLE will suspend publication 5 :30 Miss Nancy ' s Store wltlt 1hl s I s sue un til Wednesday, May 3, 6:00 Quest the first week of Trimester Ill. 6:30 S c ien c e Reporter 7:00 Bridges All period Monday, Wednesday and Friday classes will take exams period 1 on Monday; all second period Mon day, Wednesday and Friday classes will take exams period 1 on Tuesday; all fourth and fifth period classes on Tuesday and fourth period classes on Thursday will take exams second peri od on Wednesday. An "80" section regularly meeting during either 1 or 2 Tuesday or 1 Thursday will take exams during exam period 2 on Saturday and so forth. Note exceptions . . where courses are specified by prefix and number. Changes made are CB 204, sections 01 and 02 will be tested in BSA in TAT Wednesday, April19 from 1 to 3. CB 212, sections 01 and 02 wiiJ be tested in FAH 288. CB 106, sections 01, 03, 04, 08, 10, 12, and 17, will be tested in BSA, Sections 05, 07, 13, and 16 will be tested in FAH 101, sections 06, 14, and 18 in PHY 141, sections 09, 11, 15, and 19 in ENA, and sections 00, and 02 in TAT. All of these exams will be given April 20 at 1 p.m. Commerce Med1cal School Committee is biding its time until the newly elected Legis lature meets in Tallahassee and legislative committees are formed. Regist ration (Continued from Page 1) be assigned a later timt Campus Date Book ng TODAY 8 :00 Charlie Chaplin FII:M CLASSICS: "VIrldlan a,'' 8 :30 p . m . , 8:30 Nine to Get Ready BSI.\. 9 :00 Profiles In Courage FRIDAY THURSDAY Is USF Groovier ? 2,000 Men Fail In Panty Raid Attempt At UF The Medical School Com mittee, which is working towards the location of a med ical school at USF, met with the Hillsborough County legis lative delegation last Thurs day. Course card lines will be spread apart for better forma tion Lucas said, and there will be enough approving clerks to eliminate waiting in a long line. He also said view graphs supplied by Education al Resources will be used to show closed sections. SENIOR CLASS OINNERDANCE, 6 :30 5:00 Arts Unilmi1ed p . m .. Carrollwood CountrY Club 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store SUNDAY . 6 :00 Space Flight NOTHING SCHEDULED. 6 :30 Insight MONDAY 7:00 Achievement '66 USJ; WOMEN'S CLUB ME!'TING, 8 7 :30 The Stock Market a . m., RAR 235. 7:40 You and the Law FINAL EXAMINATIONS Monday through 8:00 Florida State Legislature Satyrday (April 17). No social events 8:30 1 Spy s c heduled. 9 :00 Desilu PlaYhouse FRIDAY C L 5 :00 Brother Buu OnCeftS, eCfUfeS, 5 :30 Miss Nancy ' s Store Exh.lbl•t•lons 6:oo Charlie Chaplin 6 :30 Space Flight ART IN PRESCHOOL: 7 p.m . today, FAH 149; 7 p.m. Thursday, CTR 215. 7 :40 Grow and Show COUNTY CONTACT MEETING: 8 a . m . 8:00 Enfoque (Spani sh) T h ursday, CTR 200. Luncheon, noon , CTR 8:30 Forum (Spanish ) 252. . 9 :00 Teatro Frances (Spani sh) DATA PROCESSING Conference, 8 a . m . 9:30 VIctory at Sea Thur s d a y , ADM 233. MONDAY FA.CULTY LUNCHEON: noon , Thur sday, 5 :00 Kyle Role's World CT R 255 6 , 5 :30 Miss Nancy's Store FEDERAL PROJECT Coordinating Work 6:00 U.S. Navy s hop , 8 a .m. Friday, CTR 200. 6 :30 Safety Afloat HIGH SCHOOL JOliRNALISM DAY, All 7 :00 Math day Friday, sponso red by the USF Jour 7:30 The Stock Market n al is m Pro g ram, 9 a . m., C TR 248; Advls 7 :40 You and the Law ers• lun c heon, 12:30 p . m ., CTR 255-6. 8 :00 Victory at Sea ECONOMIC Of'PORTUNITY Conferenc e , 8:30 You Are There Editor's Note: The follolfing was printed in the Florida AJUgator, UniveJ'Sity of Florida's newspaper in Gaines ville. It appeared in Ute April 3 issue.) By JUDY REDFERN Alligator Staff Writer How "hip" is UF ? Not very, according to one of the self acclaimed " head hippies " at the Uni versity of South Florida . We discover e d by a c cident that UF just doesn't rate on the "groovy scene" in the state. Seems we arrived at the Tampa bus station at 3 a.m. Friday morning and dis covered a strange person waiting with the Michigan State student. An unusual enough fellow, who had volun teered to drive us hon;te. . The stranger had shoulder length hair in a page boy and a beard. He was wearing dark glasses and sandals . "Just call me "B," he said. "How are things at MSU?" we asked, "B." He sa i d he didn't go to MSU. "Berkeley?" "USF." We digested this informa tion on the way to the car, trying to ignore the hysteria in the bus station. After all, it was 3 a.m.' and this chap was obviously doing us a big favor. "B," announced that he was from San Francisco, by way of Greenwich Village and at tended USF because his par ents wouldn't sign his scholar ship papers to Berkeley. He said he recently turned 21 and. intended to transfer to the University of California as soon as possible . ail d a y S a1urday , University Center . 9:00 Oesll u Playhou s e URBAN AFFAIRS Conferen c e, ail day TUESDAY Monday , CTR 252. 5 :00 Films for Freedom 5 :30 NantY'S Store USF STUDENT ART SHOW, Theatre 6 :00 Dis c overi n g Americ a Action Line • • • "Five points for San Fran cisco , three for the Village, and minus nine for the par ents," we thought. Gaj f ery, thfough Apri l 2 4 . 6 :30 Forum (Spa nish) HIGH SCHOOL ART Scholar ship Compe-7:00 Math lltion, University Center Gallery (CTR 7:30 The Stock Market 108) through April 19. 7 :40 S klr1 1 he Issue USF ART Student Show, Theatre Gallery 8 :00 I Spy , th(ou gh April 2 4 . 18:30 Teat ro Frances ( Spani sh) AFRICAN TRIBAL ART, from the Jay 9 :00 C i nep o slum Lelf Colle c tion , Library Gallery , T uesday 9 :30 You Are T here _ Legislature Asks For Money Control JEFF WEn. Sta.U Writer The Student Ass ociation (SA) L egis l ature pass ed legis l a ti o n in i ts mee ting Thu r sd a y n1g ht w h ic h aske d Pres ident John S. Alle n to g ive the U ni v ers i ty F in a n c e Comm ittee m or e than i ts ptes ent 40 per cent control over the s tud e nt ac tivi ty fees allo c ation. T h e r es olution, whic h was introduc ed b y Sen a t or Frank C a ldw e ll a nd R e pr ese ntativ e s Jim Cooner a nd Scott Barnett, state d , "This Legis l a tur e r ec om m en d s t o th e Presiden t of th e U n iversity t h a t all bud gets founded b y mo nie s from the s tud e n t ac ti vitie s fee be pr ese nt e d to the U niv e r s ity !1"inance Commi ttee for re vie w an d recommenda tion s . " Sen a tor Frank W i n k 1 e s point e d o ut tha t, "Th e finance c ommi t t ee i s n o t ju s t a stu d e nt com mitt ee but a n a ll univers i ty com mit tee cons ist i n g of stu d e nts, staf f , and fa c ulty; and they s hould b e abl e t o make recommendatio n s on the a ll -univers i ty b ud ge t. " Accor din g t o SA vice presi d e nt D o n Giffor d , "The uni vers i ty's B u s in ess Man age r , Andrew R o d gers, has assure d u s tha t h e i s in s upport of th e Finance Comm i t tee b e ing ab l e t o d e termine w h e r e th e s tud e nt activi t y fee s a r e spent. " coun ci ls be released at the be ginning of each quarter only to those councils that are functioning th a t quarter. . SECRETARY of A c ademic Affairs Jack McGinnis an nounced t h a t a Tea c her Eval u a tion hooklet will b e pub li s hed in time for Quarter II r egi s tr a tion. Mc;Ginni s introduced a reso lution requ es ting "the Regis trar's office to put the instruc tor's name on all of the reg i s tratio n card s and that a board listing all cour ses and sections being offered and the profes s or s te ach i ng t h e s e c ours e s a nd s ection s , b e po s t ed at the place of registra tion. " >. The l eg isl a tur e the n recom mended tha t the y f a v o r the Grady P e tru s ka plan where students a n d faculty h a ve to pa y for the b e tt e r parking s pac es. S e n a tor Frank Winkles th e n a nnounced th a t th e Athletic Expan s i o n f eas ibility s u r v e y poll has b ee n dis tributed to 1,200 s tud e nts at random , fac ulty, and a dministrator s . Pool To Remain Open Daily During Break The r ec r e ati o n a l s wimming pool will be open durin g the trim es t e r bre ak, April 23 through April 30. The hour s th e p o ol will b e o pe n a r e f ro m 2 p . m . until6 p. m . d a ily . (Continued from Page 1) student affairs, in a university which has no law school, this is not easy . A retainer's fee is customary and is based on in dividu a l cases-The cas e is u s ually taken by a friend of the univ e r s ity who can help and i s interested in helping . We believe the queshon refers to the University of F1orida, which has a law school where stl}dents are defended by practicing lawyers from the law school who have not yet been admitted to the Ameri can Bar Associat ion. There is no such system here. QUESTION: Where a r e Theta residents supposed to park n o w that there i s a pile of dirt in fr ont of the parking lot ? ANSWER: A c cording to Se curi ty , r es idents are to drive through parking l ot 12, park in Theta lot and lea ve through . lot 12. The dirt was removed April6 . QUESTION: Why are men ki c ked out o f the women ' s hall lobby at 11 ' p.m . on weekday s when th e y can sta y until 1 a. m . on ANSWER: A ccor ding to Ra ymond King, director of hou sing , th e m e n must be out b y 11 seve n n ig hts a week. QUESTION: C a n men g o into the si d e en trances of D e lta and E p silo n ? ANSWER: N o . QUESTION: When all the SA c a mpai gns w e r e goin g on e v erybod y pro mise d to h a v e th e CTR l ef t ope n u n til 11 or 12. What's bee n done about thi s. , ANSWER: '):'he CTR is open u ntilll ever y nig ht. QUESTION: Why i s Sigma Chi not allowed on ca mpus? A r um or a t the Univer s ity of F lori da s ay s it i s not all o w e d h e re. Does it have anti sem it i c t e nd e n cies? 1 ANSWER: Apparently the r umor i s ju s t th a t ; a rumor. According .to th e offi c e o f S tu " THE LEGISLATORS als o p assed five reco m me ndations of th e Internal Affairs C om m.ittee in ref e r e nce to t h e Fi n a n ce Commi ttee ' s bud ge t p roposals. ' T h e s e were: SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA' "1. W e r eco m mend that th e maj or eve nt s a c c ount be sub s tan tia ll y increased in ord e r to p rese nt three pro grams featur i n g n ational ly known perfo r me r s o f campu s wid e int eres t. "2. W e recom m e n d tha t th e a ppro p r i atio n for the U n i v e r sity Re li g i o u s Coun ci l b e r e vi e w e d in li g h t o f con s titu tio n a l requir ements r es p ec tin g s t a t e s u pport o f r e li gious ac tiviti es . "3 . W e r ecommend that th e bi g i ncrease i n i n tra mural fund s b e gra nt ed o nly if it can b e s hown tha t there will b e a corre spondin g i n c r ease in t he i nt erest of th e s tud e n ts. "4. W e r ec omm end that a portion of the funds al l oca ted for intercolle gi ate a thl etic s b e earmar ked for an athle ti c ex p a n sio n feas ibili ty s tudy . "5. W e reco m me nd th a t the a ppre p riation f or th e c oll ege RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION R "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment EPAIRS Authorized Sales of Dacor Diving Equipment -SAFE FILTERED AIR7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234 dent Organizatons, Sigma Chi has not applied to come on campus. MRS. MARSHALL SETS THE RECORD STRAIGHT: . _ "Some of the standards for recoltnition of natio n al so c ial fraternities on the campus of USF did not agree with s o m e of the standards of Sigma Chi, (when a local fraternity peti tioned Sigma Chi last fall), therefore through m u t u a 1 agreement Sigm a Chi with drew their proposed affl.iation with one of our local groups . But at no time has Sigm a Chi b ee n told that th e y c annot come on the campus of USF. We now have a letter on fil e fr o m Sigma Chi stating that they are i n ter e s ted in our c a mpus and th e y h a ve re que s ted to be kept informed of our fraternity . growth. " Lyric Theatre Presents Gypsy At Chamberlain Tampa Lyric The a tre will present "Gyp sy" May 4 , 5, a nd 6 at Chamberl a in Hig h School. Ticke t s for the pl a y are $3 and $2 for s tudents . Curtain time will be 8 :15. Assi s ting in lthe produ c tion will be Frank Galati, instru c tor of speech. G a l a ti wlll b e s ta ge man a ger. In ch a rg e o f the t e chnicaJ.. a s pects of t h e pla y will be Ru sse ll G. Whal e y , chairm a n a nd ass o cia t e professor of theatre a r t s . ;t & lm:;mm . S i i DIAMOND .. We a s ked him why he chose USF instead of F1orida. "USF IS GROOVIER," he replied. Deep l y wounded, we sput tere d , "But . . . but Pamme Br e wer . . . SDS . . . Alan Levin peace marches LSD ... banana peels . . . Lester Hale . . . How groovy can you get?" "No man. All the action in this staie is at USF, and my friends and I are the centers of it," "B" replied firmly. We had to ask what made G a ine s ville so undesirable. "Compulsory ROTC," h e s a i d, in all seriousness. "B" s aid UF would have a large influx of USF hippies if compu ls ory ROTC were abol ished . HE IDNTED THAT UF is " s upplied" by USF b u t wouldn ' t specify what the sup pli e s are. He inv i ted us to v isit him anytime but Satur d a y night, when he had to "make a r un to St. Pete." Since we h a d admitt ed ly p re co n cei v e d ide as about th e type place s hippie s would be a pt t o liv e in, we a s ked wher e h e Jived . "A dorm at school," "B" s aid . Now we told him we thought h e rated minus s i x points on o u r own "hi ppi e sc ale . " We ' h a d arrive d at South Florida and the lon g-ha ired fig ure was en terin g his dorm. "W e ' r e just not app r eciated in the South," "B" m ut t e red as h e d isa ppe a red in the fog. I I RINGS SONATA 18 KT. I YELLOW OR WHITE GOLD TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET J e weler5 Americ on Gom .510 FRANKLIN S T . 'HONE 229 110 NO. WEST SHORE BlVD. PHONE 872 -937.4 The reported sighting of an unidentified flying o b j e c t (UFO) touched off the Univer sity of Florida's first panty raid in five years early last week. Approximately 2,000 men participated in the raid around Yulee and Broward Halls. None of the men got through the police guards at the doors of the women's dor mitories, officers said, but one man tri ed to scale a wall. He got to a s econd floor win dow ledge and then jumped to the waiting arms of the police . Girls threw more than 100 pink and white trifles from windows. Randall Mcintyre Nichols, 18, was charged with . disor derly conduct. John Trifileppi, 19, and Vince Lee Cloyd, 20, were arrested for dis orderly conduct and charges with resi s ting arrest. Concert Sunday Presented By USF Chorale The Division of Fine Arts presented the Fine Arts Cho rale in concert at 3 :30 p.m. Sunday in the Th e atre. The group was directed by Gordon Johnson, profes s or of music. The progr a m entitled " The Sound s of Mus i c " in eluded mu s ic from the 11th c entury to the present. According to Vernon Dean, secretary of the Committee, the problem discussed at the meeting was "where do we go from here." THE NEW four-digit num ber preceding the class sym bols on the schedule sheet will be used. New sections will be posted on an adjacent black board . Dean said, "We can't go anywhere until the com mittees in Tallahassee are or ganized and meet. But they should be set up sometime this week." Advising will be available in the physical education class rooms. Two public address systems will be used. One is to be used for announcements in the waiting area and the other will be used in the regis tration area where FM music will be played. Dean said that a fact sheet on the medical school is being prepared for distribution to legislators. "' Keyed-up students unwind at Sheraton ... and save money Save with weekend discounts! Send for your free Sheraton ID card today! It entitles you to room discounts at nearly all Sheraton Hotels and Motor Inns . Good on Th a nks g iving and Christmas, holidays, weekends. all year round! Airline youth fare ID cards also honored at Sheraton. SEND FOR YOUR FREE ID CARD! r----------------------------------------1 1 COLLEGE RELATIONS DIRECTOR c/o S heraton-Park Ilotel, Washing ton, D.C. 20ootl Please rush me a free Sheraton Student ID Card (or a free Faculty Guest Card) . I understand it entitles me to generous dis counts all year long at most Sheraton Hotels and Motor Inns. Address--------------------------------------r 1 • S tud ent 0 Teacher 0 Sheraton Hotels & Motor Inns LOOK! ! ! Unprecedented. Price Reduction Motorola .Stereo Tape Player Stereo tape system for ,your car Grs•t sound t!Jat trsvsls with you! Push in th.s automatic cartridge and surround yoursslf with your favorite. music-unintsrruptsd by commercials. • Inst a lls in minut e s in any car with 12 volt electrical system. (Planes and boat s , too!) 1 . • Fully automatic I In s ert tape car tridge . • • it plays I No threading, wind ing, rewinding. • Up to• 80 minutes of uninterrupfed listening on each S track tape. • Solid state-no tubes • Sp e aker bal ance control, variable tone control . • Large selection of tape cartridges • • • classical, show tunes, pop, jazz, mood music • • • performed by the world's leading artist s . • Come in for a Demonstration! NEW LOW PRICE Compare! Price includes two 5%" stereo speakers I TYPICAL SPEAKE R INS T ALLATION . . . . : : -. '. : I ' Front doo rs S id e p a n e ls Rear deck TUERVICE 9554 FLORIDA AVE • PHONE 932-9705 I X in lo :u K al bl R w w J c v J I , I !


r THE ORACLr.:...Aprll 12, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-l All Faculty r To Return Late Books , 300 Attend Gold Key. Meet . .... Student Art Show . On Display I. ' Faculty members1 who have the indefinite loan privilege, have been asked i , by Eliiot Hardaway, dean { of instructiona1 services, to ..J • return all books they have . checked out at least twice J 1 each year. All books marked due earlier should ' be returned as early as i1 possible. The concl usion of an Oct. to 18 meeting was that the in. j ' definite loan privilege is !.! l neither necessary for the \ borrower or fair to other li. i brary users, Hartlaway , said. . it li It has been estimated I that over 2,000 books are checked out to faculty. The ' majority of these books ' have been checked out for ; over a year. It is not infre; quent, Hardaway said, for tb Fi A ts D a faculty member to keep Froin left, Dr. Terome Kirvanek, Gold Key discuss future Gold Key plans with president Dennis T0'ru15o11, 3AR, takes a look at one or son, a student assistant in e ne r e• b k t f t three or "' D 1 M " I d tud t a 00 ou or wo, facutly adviser and, President John S. Allen of the honor group, a e organ. MS • •. ' •. on display in the Teaching Gallery (located who have some 90 works represented in the ..• 1 Gold Key Reception J=ohn:_ ------'"'--= N e w program seeks Fraternities Continue. Ph. D. Study Reform Nationalization Plans TAU KAPPA EPSILON The brothers of Phi Sigma Xi announce that they will be initiated into Tau Kappa Epsi lon on April 29. Installation of Lambda Alpha chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon will ta){e place at the installation banquet to be held at Las Novedades Restaurant on the same night as initiation . the summer months where Pi Kappa Alpha will colonize in September, 1967. The social calendar for the first quarter of the next aca demic year has been com pleted, which includes three Band Social Functions, one Service Project, two money making projects, and a mini mum of five Sorority Socials. TAU EPSIWN PHI Last week TEP's elected their new officers for the forthcoming year. They are: chancellor Steve Rissm,an ; vice-chancellor, Stuart Misk in; scribe, Allen Friedman ; brothers from the Gamma Delta chapter of Florida Southern College. T h o s e officers pledging were Ronald Deaton, presi dent; James Harshman, vice president; Jack R. Mann, sec retary; and John McCullough, treasurer. Brothers pledging included: James Aprile, Phillip C. Asher, Curtis Childers, Doug las DeWitt, Paul Fleming, Mario Labat, Bill Langstaff and James Lanius. Alpha, visited the USF colony last weekend. Last S a t u r d a y night Lambda Chi closed its social calendar with a "Paper Doll" party at which all girls wore paper dresses. The "Other Half" provided the music for a picnic-dance at the Hillsbor ough Wild Life Club. KAPPA SIGMA -Last Tuesday during the an nual Greek Week activities, Kappa Sigma placed fifth of the 12 fraternities participa ting in the chariot race. New officers will be elected at ' the next weekly meeting. (c) Tha New York Times NEW YORK The Ford Foundation and 10 major uni versities last week opened a $200-million program to re form the nation's doctoral de gree studies in the humanities and social sciences and to im college teaching. About 10,500 Ph.D. candi' dates in the 10 institutions will be affected by the experimen tal project during the next seven years. About $160-million of the funds will be provided by the universities themselves this includes federal funds avail able to them -and the foun dation will contribute $41.5 million. The experiment will also create an organized system of "apprentice teaching" to as sure that Ph.D. holders will be better prepared for careers in college teaching. Haphazard supervision of graduate students, who serve as teaching assistants, has been widely criticized and was even taken to task for such outbursts of undergradu ate dissatisfaction as the Berkeley student revolt in 1964. The Tekes would like to wei come the new brothers who were informally initiated into TKE. The new brothers are Phi Sigma Xi affiliate of TKE. The new brothers are Klrk Anders, Alan Bair, Tom Batura, Carl Buick, Paui Cep ero, Mike Psicitelli, John Rodgers, Jim Scelio, Mike Fuller, Stan Musial, Dave Os wald, Jerry Thorne, Chuck Wilder, Dan May, Bill Opp, John Woodward and Tom Cave. . buflsar, Cliff Kolbea; pledge warden, David Mark; IFC representative, Terry Aid man. Also pledging were Bruce Moskowitz, John O'Rielly, Carl Peterson, Gary Pickett, Manning Pynn, James Robin son, Joe Saunder and William Tanner. Kappa! Sigma will ask dona. tions for the. Cancer Society next Saturday for its annual service project. Joel Epperson is committee chairman for Equally important, in the view of the foundation, is the pledge of the participating universities to end obsolete practices that have, in the view of many experts, de terred able students from comTHE PROGRAM will make pleting their graduate studies. it possible for PhD. candiPI KAPPA ALPHA Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity's Annual Service Day was ob served by the colo . ny by active& and pledges being Big Brothers to 20 orphaned fa therless children last Satur day at the USF riverfront. The program was coordinated with "The Big Brothers of Tampa," and is expected to be observed annually by the colony. Last weekend the pledges returned to the Tampa Girls Club to put the final touches on the club, which the sisters of Delta Sigma Tau and TEP brothers had helped to paint. N o r i n Michaelson was named Sweetheru't of Theta Chi at the annual Red and White Banquet held at the Ha waiian Village. Theta Chi brought the ath letic season to a close with a 109 softball victory over Eno tas. the project. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega colony was notified that the petition to become a chapter of nation al ATO had been accepte\1 by that body, and that initiation will be April 29. The USF ATO's will be the Eta Alpha dates to devote themselves to THE INSTITUTIONS partie their doctoral studies and the ipating in the program are the writing of their dissertations University of California., at without the frequent disrupBerkeley, University of Chica tions often for interim emgo, Cornell University, Har ployment -that lead to long vard University, University of delays and a substantial numI Michigan, of ber of dropouts . sylvania, Prmceton Umvers1LAMBDA Cm ALPHA After completing G r e e n Week, activities, .:I'EP's are now focusing all their atten tion on their chapter installa tion banquet, scheduied for April23. Andy Petruska, an SA Sena tor, recently received an award from the international office of Lambda Chi Alpha for outstanding chapter. The pledges held a picnic Quarter System • • • The day was spent with a tour of the University, games, and other entertainment for the benefit of the children, a cookout lunch, and a swim in the University pool. Represen tatives of "The Big Brothers of "Tampa" were present at the outing, a lo ng with John Lawrence, Zoology, Louis Jur gensen, chairman of the Ac counting Department, and Col onel Silverwood, adviser to PIKA, all of whom are mem bers of Pi Kappa Alpha. Ro berta Shearer, hostess for the colony, was also at the lunch eon. Plans have been form,ulated for Rush functions throughout the summer months, in con junction with Pi Kappa Alpha Chapters at Florida State Uni versity, University of Florida, Stetson Univer s ity, Florida Southern College, and the Uni versity of Miami. Visits to Jacksonville Uni verslty will be made during Applications Being Taken For RA Slots \ SIGMA EPSU..ON Sig Ep pledges and brothers spent last Saturday morning collecting money for the Can cer Fund Drive in Tampa. This was the pledge class's service project for the trimes ter. Brothers and pledges got to gether last Sat urday night for Sig Ep's version of the Greek games, directed by Jim O'Connor. Sigma Epsilon won two of f iv e awards presented by the lFC recently for scholarship efferts. Sig Eps were first in scholastic average last spring and the pledges had the high est grade point ratio (GPR) of all fraternity pledges last Fall. Bill Clarke, USF is repre sentative of Campus Crusade for Christ, spoke to the colony Sunday night on "Religion and the Fraternity Man." Plans for speakers for sum mer and in the fall are under way. THETA CHI Twenty brothers of Theta Chi Omega were installed as pledges to-'Theta Chi national by George Chap man, executive director, at a ceremony in the University Center Friday night. In attendance were 16 Chuch Tonkin is the newly elected rush chairman. Tonk in, who is a Basic Studies rep resentative in the Student As sociation Legislature, will be responsible for the fall rush. Fred Cumbie, Lambda Chi's secretary was r e c e n t 1 y ' th " awarded the "Best Bro er, Award by the pledges. The award is presented each tri mester to the brother who the pledges feel has contributed most to the fraternity and the pledge class. Neill McRae, a traveling secretary for Lambda Chi Fager Joins Guild For Architects for orphans last weekend be(Continued from Page On e) side the Hillsborough River, and a social was held with will the switch have on the A'fO's new "little sisters." Cooperative Education pro A TO's victory in the Chariot gram? Race two weeks ago was due ANSWER: Student-; will al to the muscle . of Stan Walsh, ternate quarters of work and Troy Brown, Danny Griffith, study. If it becomes necessary and Danny Duerr. Chariot for a student to take two construction was by Dave courses in sequence, arrange Sturgill, Danny Ochenride.r, ments can be made to work Slim McMullen, and Mike Giltwo quarters and study two more. quarters in succession. The The Greek skit was written Co-op office reports that no by Wayne Smith, and actors firms participating in Work were Phil Kaner, Bill Thomp study have withdrawn due to son, Jerry Thompson, Dan the .switch. Santucci, Don Richards, Rick QUESTION: What effect Wilkins, John Gallagher, and will it have on the teacher John Cummings. The Greek interning program? Sing was aided by Jack Reyn ANSWER: The oniy varia olrls, Frank Marlin, and Mike tion will be that teachers will Garcia. intern for ten weeks instead of BETA TAU 14 as they now do. The internBeta Tau was granted local ship will be 12 quarter credits status at the April meeting of with the accompanying senior the Interfraternity Council, seminar course remaining culminating Trimester . ll's three credits. Charles Fager, associate work by the brotherhood. In professor of visual arts, has ve s tigation into nationalizaQUESTION: Will the switch b "' t d 1" to The Gu 1"ld affect student organizations een muuc e n tion plans is proceeding, with F R I . 1 Arch1'tecture and the Student Asso c iation? or e 1g ous nationalization hoped for this A graduate of Kansas State summer, or for fall quarter. ANSWER: Fraternities and University in the department In the first trimester of in sororities will have to re of architecture, Fager has an tramural sports participation, arrange rush programs to fit MFA degree in ceramics from Beta Tau fini s hed fifth in the the new .system. Organiza the University of Kansas and "Fraternity A" league of soft tions with constitutions based is interested in the design of ball, losing two close games on the trimester system will craft objects for church apto Sigma Nu and Arete. have to revise them." J pointments . Beta Tau President Scott The Student Association is The fellowship ha s more Barnett was chosen to emcee currently revising and re than 400 professional archi-the annual Student Associa working its constitution. teet$, craftsmen, artists and tion Banquet. The University Center pro clergymen dedicated to the advancement of better_ Young People's Books and better function m reh-THE FLORIDA ASSOCIATION OF ADVANCED To Be Shown Monday i n DRIVERS RACE AND RALLY T .EAM SPONSOR According to C. Barth EnAn exhibit of new children's 194o to promote excellence of ANOTHER BIG TIME-SPEED-DISTANCE EVENT gert, assistant director of and young adult's library design in religious architecSPORTS CAR housing and food, applicants books, representing over 50 ture and its allied arts. In cofor resident assistant positions publish 'ers, will be held in the . . t' 1 r . R A L L y are now being interviewed. ti' l M t . 1 Ce operatron with na JOna re Igi. In s truc ona a er1a s n-ous bodies, the Guild sponsors Engert said students may ter, Libary basement, from an ann u a 1 National Constill apply, but those students Monday to April27. ference on Religious Architec who apply now will be given Registration 12:30 p.m. Sunday, April16 at Mon,gomery Wards at Cleveland and .Missouri in Clearwater most consideration. The exhibit will be open ture which will be held in . , Men and women students from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday New York City in August this BRING: interested in the program are to pick up application 1, • form s at the Housing Office CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTSl reception desk and return it with a s n a p s hot as soon as OVERLOOKING USF possible. 1 BEDROOMS Applicant s must have 45 triPencil and Paper Accurate Time Piece ' One Driver and One Navigator To Car mester hours and at l eas t a 2.5 !rade point average. Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932 1st Car oH at 1:30 all Cars Eli ible grams will extend full opera tions into June. In the past summer event-; had been somewhat scaled down. The two day break between sec ond, third, and .fourth quar ters make it necessary for programs to be planned early. QUESTION: What require ments will be necessary for maintaining 2S draft ment? ANSWER: This will be up to the draftboard. The Rec ords office expects informa tion about this soon. QUESTION: Will the quar ter system present problem-; to junior college transfers and teachers who want to take summer courses? ANSWER: There is a strong possibility it will ; Some junior colleges are not on a quarter system, so transfers may have to "sit out" a quarter before starting. Tender, skillet-browned chick en, snowwhippea potatoes, green vegetable, festive red cranberry sauce, hot buttered biscuits with plenty of honey, for dessert-your choice of ice cream, sherbet or sparkling gelatin. The cost is a moderatt $2.50 For Adults, Just $1.25 for Childreft LUNCHEON BUFFET MON. Thru FRI. HOLIDAY INN Northeast 2101 E. Fowler, Tampa ty, Stanford University, Uni versity of Wisponsin, and Yale University, McGeorge Bundy, president of the foundation, said addi tional institutions might be in cluded in this or similar ex periments in the future. AT THE SAME time, he an nounced that there would be a cutback, as yet unspecified, in funds for the Woodrow Wilson national fellowship program, which encourages careers in college teaching. Since 1958, the foundaion has given the program $52-million at a rate of about $5-million annually. In the future, Bundy said, support of this program, will seek to meet special needs, rather than provide across the-board fellowships . In discussing the future of the Woodrow Wilson grants, the Ford Foundation said that the fellowships had been so successful that they had given rise to great numbers of equivalent federal grants. THE FOUNDATION said it expected to make grants to Woodrow Wilson fellowships for the cost, over the next three years. of its national network for recruiting pro spective college teachers for 100 . dissertation fellowships annually at universitie s not included in the new program, and abaut 50 fellowships in Canda. Commenting on the Ph.D. reform program, Bundy said that better graduate schools "no longer have to scratch for students" and that "the en rollment wave in education is about to sweep into tile gradu ate schools." Ph.D. Shortage Cited By Allen By JOY BACON .. Staff Writer Approximately 300 students attended the Gold Key Honors Reception sponsored by the Student Affairs last Friday. The Gold Key hosts the recep tion which honors all students with a 3.5 or above average from the previous trimester. John S. Allen, USF presi dent, spoke on the current cri sis in the United States and especially in Florid'l created by the need for people with doctorate degrees. Allen said that there are 3103 college professors em ployed in Florida with doctor ate degrees. In the next' dec ade, he said, the growth of colleges would call for twice the number of teachers with graduate degrees. Currently Florida is producing only one-half as many doctorate degrees as will be needed in the next decade. The University of Florida, Florida State University, and the University of Miami are the three schools in Florida which now offer doctorate programs. Oniy 315 students receive this degree in one year, Florida needs 765 a year just to keep up with current growth patterns for the next decade, said Allen. Officers were also elected at the meeting. New officet:s for the 1967-68 academic year are: Dale Morgan, presi dent; Bob Keeley, vice presi dent; Carol Wayman, corre sponding secretary; Carol Greco, recording secretary; and Jerry White, treasurer. Qualifications for Gold Key membership are 12 to 14 hours a 4.0 average, 15 hours a 3 . 8, 30 to 59 a 3.6, 60 to 89 a 3.4 and 90 to 120 hours a 3.25 average. Bacon Is Named Managing Editor For Summer Joy Bacon, a senior Eng lish major, has been named mfllaging editor of The Ora cle for trimester III, Editor Stu said last Friday. Miss Bacon is a veteran Oracle reporter, h a v in g worked under Feature Editor Polly Weaver during Trimes ter II, and under Trimester I Feature Editor Flo Felty. Miss Bacon is to work as a teacher in the fall, then graduate December. DR. LLOYD FIRESTONE Annountes the opening of his office for the General Practice of Optometry at 14958 BURS$ PLAZA (North Florida Ave.) 9:00-5:30 ) TELEPHONE 932 Mon.-Fri. Closed Wed, 9:00-1:00 Sot. Evenings by Appointment You have to look for the ... "W'. ' because it's silent. Mr.Wrangler for wreol sportsweor. famous silent ".W': you don't pronounce it, but you must look for II if Y?U wont sporlswear that looks wright fits wri.ght, feels Mode wright, too-many in no-iron fabrics with the wre markable .Wrangloke per• manent press finish. Mr. Wrangler sportswear Is • here, on campus, in your size. FREMAC'S TAMPA


• Editorials And Commentary 4-Aprll 12, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa A Landmarkark In Degeneracy ' The End And Beginning Today marks the end of a suc cessful experiment and the contin uation of 8.1?idea that may be an integral part of USF's growth. The experiment is The Oracle. With today's issue, we mark the end of our first academic year. We have won honors and made mis takes. We have gone into areas previously unexplored by a news paper on this campus. We have won supporters and made enemies. For Trimester I's work, we were awarded the Associated Col legiate Press's highest award, an All -American Honor rating. We think that Trimester II's paper was equally good. THE SUCCESS of a project is often attributed to its leader. Irt this case, the members of the edi torial staff and staff reporters did, and should receive credit for the work that has made The Oracle what it is now. We feel that The Oracle is unique. We do not have a journal ism school such as that at the Uni versity of Florida, and depend on interested volunteers to provide and process the ever increasing flow of information. , We do not have a firmly estab lished tradition, well established procedures and long background of experience, such as is found at Flroida State University. But we feel that we have attempted to es tablish such a tradition. We also have and contjnue to enjoy, a beneficial relationship with the faculty and administra tion. We hope that this will con tinue in coming years. WE FEEL we have, or at least have attempted, to establish a new concept of journalism for a college newspaper. The Oracle Editorial Board had directed that the paper take an "all University" approach. Thus, The Oracle serves students, faculty, staff and wives of faculty members. That is what The Oracle has been. What will it be in the future? Perhaps one of the most aggres sive and informative college news papers in Florida. We have the po tential and I feel it can be realized. In the not too distant future, The Oracle may go to a bi-weekly and then a daily newspaper. It will expand news coverage, coverage of social and 'sports events. It will move into areas and controversies yet unexplored by college newspa pers. It will move and be moved by the pressures demanding a pro fessional, attractive newspaper. THE NEWSPAPER will move. In another respect, much of our present efforts and futl:lre efforts depend upon the direction and guidance given by the Office of Campus Publications and our printer, the St. Petersburg Times. Much of what we have accom plished can be attributed to the co operation and professional advice given to student editors by journal ism advisers and the composing team of the St. Petersburg Times. We hope the present excellent relationship wiU continue. It has been an educational, stimulating and interesting year for those on The Oracle staff. only hope that coming years will be equally benefi.cial -for them and the University. By HARRY DAIGLEY Editor The Cornell Fire Last week, a dormitory a t Cor nell University caught fire and nine bonor students burned to death. The was a spe cial dorm set aside for the honor students, but those top scholars will be deprived of their chance to conb.ibute to a society that sorely needs top scholars. The surviving residents said the dormitory had not had a fire drill. This illustrated what happens when fire drills are not regularly held in a residence hall, assuming some of the deaths can oe attrib uted to the lack of drill. Here at USF, at least in Andros and from testimony from one staff er who lives in Gamma Hall, only one fire drill has been held on cam pus this trimester, if you don't count the panty raid as an exercise in dormitory evacu ation for the men. Although the dormitory at Cornell i s older than the brand new dorms here, fire is fire, and it will still burn carpets, c u r t a i n s, clothes, and coeds. RESIDENT STUDENTS, should a real fire break out and a real evacuation ' b e c o m e necessary, may treat the fire drill bell as just a bell, with the results much as the former air raid . warnings were treated in many American citieswith t h e attitude that it is just a drill, not the real thing. from sleepy residents, w e think it is much more practical to gain groans than to lose lives. Join Now The Alumni Association has by now, approached many -of the graduating seniors on the subject of joining the Alumni. The first reaction of the senior is usually something to the effect of: "I've final1y graduated. I'm going to get as far away from here as 1 can." But there are real benefits that can be realized by becoming a member. Alumni members get into University events at half price and are given the opportunity to make their voice hear d in University af fairs. Recently there was a long dis tance call to the Journalism D e partment asking for the address of a December graduate. We didn' t know where he was or is. A quick call to The Alumni Association pro vided the caller with the informa tion. It may have been a prospec tive employer offering a $20,000a-year position, who knows? The moral is, keep the Alumni Association informed of any ad dress change after you graduate. Call or write Mrs. June Miller, Alumni Association, ADM 217. Or better yet join. A contribution of any size makes you a member. EDITOR: In his review of "Tiny Alice" on the front page of the April 5 issue of The Oracle, your Fine Arts Editor has baited me to comment once more upon the fare offered by the USF Theatre. I do not propose to engage in charac ter assassination, mud slinging, or slan der , after the manner of your defenders of the "arts." Furthermore, I find it awkward to communicate in that hack neyed lingo which interprets vice as "virtue," degradation as "honor," pa thology as "rationality;" so it is rather difficult to converse with these "artists." FOR THAT SEGI\IENT of your read ers, however, who can tell rotten apples from sound fruit, who can distinguish be tween carrion and sirloin steak, who pre fer the alternative of wholesome sociabil ity to a browl in a brothel, I would offer the following comments: Fewer than five miles west of USP lies a little campus with an all-girl enrollment-girls who have fallen prey to the specious pra t tle about the pleasures and privileges of sex girls who now stand alone without the protection that comes from a responsible setting for the practice of and participation in the com plex world of sex. The following are ex cerpts from more than a score of "Let ters to Young Virgins" penned during the current trimester by these experi enced young women, euphemistically re ferred to as "unwed motners:" 1. "IT IS SO EASY to think, "Well, just once won't hurt." But it does hurt and it hurts a lot. J?elieve me giving up the child of the man you. love more than anyone els e i n the world hurts! The results from just a few moments can be disastrous and very painful and can leave a scar on your heart which will re main the rest of your life. 2. "Do not believe everything you are told by the person you are dating just you think you love him. I don't mind telling you that I made this mis take and I am truly sorry for it. I was going with a boy 19 years old who, I thought, loved me because I loved him. I should have realized that he was only using me to have a good time. 3. "I CAN TELL YOU, though, that until I gave in to the boy who got me pregnant, he was very much in love with me. When I .gave in he lost hls respect for me, took me for granted and began 'falling out of love.' Remember that when you have to make a choice. 4. "Whatever you do, please remain a virgin. Sure, you may not be in the 'in' crowd. But that doesn't matter. I was in the 'in' crowd and do you see what I am? I am an unwed mother and just to think of it hurts me. I will have to give up my baby for adoption. The greatest joy in a woman's life sh ould be to con ceive a c hild and be able to hold it, and love it. 5. "Please don't do what I have done, The result of this feeling could be exactly what happened at Cor nell -death and confusion. Al though we may gain a few groans A SENIOR SPEAKS OUT I HERS CHELL ASEL TINE no matter how much you think you love someone. If it's really love it can wait until you are married: It you so many problems and heartaches. And it will tear your heart out when you know you have to give away your own child." Read these excerpts again. Let them sink deep into your heart, and soul, and mind. These are written by girls who have been taken in by the sexseekers by th ose who sneer at chastity arid who prate about the "new mora lity" by those who advocate fast and loose sex notms in the name of "reality." What is more real than consequences of irrespon sible sex? What is so "good" about the agony, the despair, the disillusionment , the heartaches, and the self reproach that haunts ,the girl who has yielded to these blandishments? What is so "hon est" about the fellow who seduces a girl and then disclaims any responsibility , leaving her to suffer by herself? LET THEM MOUTH their vapid twaddle about "maturity," "honesty," " reality," and the whole reprehensible repertory o f sleazy rationalizations to justify the undermining of morals, the seductions of tlie innocent, and the rav ishing of womanhood. Multiply each one of the cases reported in these letters by 100, 1,000, 10,000, 100,000 and more! Here are the most recent available statistics from the U.S. governm ent on illegit imate births in the United States for the length of time it takes a girl to earn a college degr ee: 1961-240,200 1962-245,100 1963259,400 1964 275,000 TOTAL-1,020,400 In the span of four short years the fruit of fallacious free love doctrine s has produced over one-million unwanted babies; it has sentenced over one-million mothers to the hell of an unwanted preg nancy and a lifetime of regrets; it has involved more than a million kin of these girls in the heartache, the agony, and the sickness of soul that accompanies the whole "rotten, dirty, unwholesome" busi ness of irresponsible sex. And beyond these statistics, there are undoubtedly mill ions m.ore who suffer from the conse quences of engaging in this vaginal ver sion of Russian roulette. TINY AUCE, however, according to published reports about it , is not content with more sexual seduction -it must assail the bastions of the soul and seduce the whole person, leaving him a com plete paranoid sans Gild, sans Love, sans Faith, sans any other shred of human dignity. It is to be hoped that Tiny Alice does prove to be a Threatre Landmark , a monument marking the hlghest level of degradation in the history of USF Theatre productions. It matters not that the theatre fare of the past year is praised by the paranoic elements in the arts; it matters not that there are many who have attended these production; there is a difference between white and black, there is a difference be tween health and sickness; there is a dif ference between decency and indecency; there is a difference between day and night, and , according to all reports, USF Theatre fare in 1966 -'67 has been over whelmingly of the nig ht. H. E. ASELTINE Assistant Professor Behavioral Science Sound And Fury EDITOR: Going to the theatre does not make you pregnant; nor does it create any de sire for pregnan cy -at least, not in a sound mind and I think that's all that need be said on that. Did Professor Aseltine see "Tiny Alice?" I think not In my opinion the play does not disclaim God, but re enforces His (Her, It's) existen ce. The play is almost medieval in its religious focus. Albee is saying, I think, that God is an abstraction that cannot be ex plained but only accepted. I agree with you, Mr. Aseltine, unmarried., pregnancy is indeed tragic. But to suggest that theatre or any of the arts encourage immoral behavior is to label it moral or immoral when art is nei ther. Morality is concerned with life. But art and life are not the same thing. "Not only are art and life d ifferent, art is other," says Peter O'Sullivan. When you stop making this confusion, Mr. Aseltine , per haps then you will be come objective enough to appreciate and evaluate art at its true worth. Until then, all your words, all your statistics, all your outraged moral reac tions (without benefit of direct stimulus) will remain sound and fury. FRANKLIN MORSE 3TA In Memoriam EDITOR: M y deepes t sympathy goes out to the recen tly dece ased Dr. Aseltine. Oh, he still walks around campus, but his char acter has been destroyed. This murder may have been justified; Dr. Aseltine was guilty of a serious crime the crime of naive te. He actually believed that a per son with different values has the right to disagree with the majority. However, there may ha ve been mitigat ing circumstances since the majortty, in this case, ha ppens to be a university community that loudly proclaims the right of free speech. Dr. Aseltine wrote a personal evalua tion o{ a play produced on campus based on his own value system. For stating his views, he has been seriously repri manded -in fact, a total character as sassination has been carried out. Every week letters inThe Oracle have informed us that Dr. Asel tine is a "Puritan" and that a person with h i s value system should be u tterly disregarded. The authors of these letters, mainly persons from the Fine Arts and English departmen ts, are, amazingly eno_ugh the very people who are the strongest advo cates of free speech. Now Dr. A seltine is no longer a dan ger. If he should write anything else, on any subject, the university community would simply laugh. Yes, the Fine Arts English clique have done their duty well. They have won and Dr. Aseltine is dead. They can now live securely because their values are no longer being challenged. They do not seem to realize that this method of warfare does not destroY, ideas; it only suppresses them. But the deed is done; and we, the liv ing, can only mourn Dr. Aseltine's death and profit from the moral to this inci dent: If you wish to publish an idea, firs t submit it to the English department for proper censorship and evaluation. WILLIAM F. SITAR 480 P.S: Letters written by the Fine Arts English faculty might possibly be ex plained by th e pressure the Univ ers ity brings to bear upon its personnel to pub lish. An Apology EDITOR: The brothers of Kappa Sigma Colony would like to publicly apologize for conduct unbecoming a USF fraternal or ganization. Our Greek Skit wa s a prod uct of irresponsible action. No malicious intent, however, was in volved , but only an unawareness on the part of a few in dividuals. We have taken action withi n our own group to reprimand those in volved, and t o insure future appropriate ness of action. K appa Sigma Colony wishes to benefit in some way froil) our unfortunate expe rience. We are plan ning to research the entire Greek format in an effort to aid future fraternity and s orority presen tations. We feel a concerted effort might se rve to eliminate repetition in the skits and in crease efficiency and receptive Kappa Sigma Cht was founded in order to promote sin cerity in brother hood and in service to others . Any indi vidual or organization must always be aware that all ac t ions usually lead to one o f two things constructive or destructive ends. Unfortunately, our actions of the previous week followed the course of the latter. Such performances hurt not only the organization, but also the system. Realization of this consequence s hould have preceded rather than follow our in appropriateness, but since it did' not, a l esson has been learned by us and hope fully relayed to others. Kappa Sigma Colony hopes the students, faculty and administration will accept our since rest apologies. KAPPA SIGMA COWNY GLENN ROBERTSON President Playboy Is Dirty EDITOR: If it is true that according to a "majority" our University Bookstore adopted t:Qe "Playboy" magazine, I feel sorry for those who ,are responsible for that step. If it is not true, then I still think it is a shame that we have a dirty magazine in the bookstore. Let me quote John Justin Smith from the "Chicago Daily News" in "Who's sick? What Hap pened to the Ten Commandments?" "Speak iind write of willful sin and you're scorned, called a middleclass moralist and described as a person with a dirty mind. Some of those who throw these charges are even revered as deep thinkers; and for them it's all a little shady and unclean. "WELL, THE TIME has ODme to be counted and I wish to state flatly that I am red hot for the Ten Commandments. Not onlythat but I remain convinced that such things as girlie magazines are sinful and not just a SIGN of sickness. "There, I've said it. Now let all the deep thinkers who claim the title of 'lib eral' jump up and down and hurl their tired cha r ges . "Frankly , these charges of 'middle class morality ' and 'd i rty mind' are be ginning to cre a te a feeling of nausea. "These thoughts, gnawing for some months, gave me a real bite Saturday night as I sat and talked , with a group of people in the CBS 'At Random' pro gram. "Among those present was Hugh Hef ner, publisher o f 'Playboy' magazine and keeper of the bunnies at the P l ayboy .Club. I asked him why he publishes a dirty magazine and he answered that it wasn't dirty. on Page 5) 0RI.\.CLE College, Then A Job Why? April12, 1967 Vol. 1 No. 28 Published every Wednesday In tht school year bY tile Univ3rsity of South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fie., 33620. Second class postage paid at .,-Tampa , F la., 33601, under Act of Mar.,, 117,, Printed by The Times Publishing Compny, St. Petersburg. Circulation Rates Single copy (nonstudenls) -----------------10C Mall subscriptions -----------$4 School yr. Tht Oracle Is written and edited by students at tht University of SotJth F lorida . Editoria l views herein art not necessarily those of the USF admin lstration. Ollicu: University Center 222, phone 9884131, News , ext. "'' advertising , ext. '20. Dtadllnts: general news and ads, Wednesday for following Wedntsday ; letters to editor 4 p .m. Friday, classi fltds, 9 a.m. Monday . ACP AIIAmerlcan 1J67 Harry Haigl e y ------------Editor Julian Efird _______ , _ ___ __ Managing l!ditor LM Siumort ---------Sports Editor PollY Weaver ----------Feature Editor Scott PenrOd ------Advertising Manager S tu Thayer ---------News Editor Larry Goodman _ _____ , ____ . Fine Arts Editor Dr. Arthur M. S anderson ------Publisher Prof. Steva Yates ----General Mar. , . By ERIC CONRAD Soon I will reeeive my bachelor's de gree. What exactly does this piece of . paper mean? It represents four years of hard work. It is also a ti cket into better paying positions. In my specia l case, it g uar antees acceptance into gra duate schoo l, which will most prob a bly lead to the doctorate degree. At the end of this acquisition of "knowledge," I will be guaranteed a top position in my field for a person of my age and experience. Advanced degrees in my field will en able me to get a job either teaching o r in industry. Positions with the governme nt in national labor atories and with private firms will also b e open. The n ee d for qualified personnel is b ecomi ng more critical, and companies will be willing to pay well for my services. The question arises, " is this what I really want," or have I merely fallen into it by chance? Have I worked for four yefrs and will I work for four five more because I have nothing better to do besides avoiding the draft? I sin cere ly believe that I will enjoy my ca reer, but I can't be abso lut e l y certain be cause I have never held a position which d e manded the use of my rather dubious "talents." By rn,aking this choice -to be a geol ogist, I h ave serious l y limited my free dom, but not beyond repair. Being only 20, I am extremely hedonistic, "short run" hedonism at that; as the sociolo g i sts t erm it, so much that I wonder h o w I have stayed in school this long. I don't worry to much abo ut some of these cul tural limitations, because I am a product of thi s indoctrination, but some of its as pects bother me quite a bit. I cannot think of anything much worse than not being ab l e to do as I please; of course a lot of what I would like to d o has already be en defin ed . It seems th erefore, that I .am placing myself in a position that I ,m goinK to dislike, but society says that this is the acceptable thing to do. It is only proper to get a job, and "acquire" a lovely so cially talented wife and have the correct number of children (2.4). Sometimes in my weak moments, I find myself believ ing i t. Is it fair of myself or anyone else to place me in this positio n ? I don't be lieve that it is; there are too many things that I want to do. The question now arises as to how I can maintain the majority of my free dom and still be able to reap the finan cial and psychological rewards of em ployment. Since I will need money to enjoy Itly llfe and to try out som.e of my dreams, I will have to accept the responsibiilty and the loss of freedom that go along with a job. This is not distasteful to me; I enjOY. work and the competitio n for advance ment; but not to the exclusio n of every thing else. Am I therefore to squeeze my other likes off into J,he fringes of my life? I don't believe that I could do this; these things are too valuab l e to me. Yet society seems t o demand this sacrifice in order for the man to be successful, and success IS the measure of the man. I want my life to be filled with as many new and different experiences as possible. Living one's life ca _ n be done well. To live my life well. I must be un con scious that I have a good life. Aware ness brings analysis, and this would mean " l o u sing up" what I al r eady have. I know that I can truly enjoy life. It is like water skiing; when you first learn, it is difficult and you must concentrate on just staying up, but one afternoon, when the water is like a mirror, you feel beautiful and you are beautiful. You feel so damn good you think tha t you will split open! For me , nothing can take the place of this kind of experience, not money, power or fame, because you feel it thro u out. No one could ever hope to live their life in this emotional state, but to chain yoursel f to so many responsibili ties that, it is impossible to feel some thing t his fully is tragic . This is w hat I dislike about the re sponsibility that society forces upon the individual, making him so insensitive that he is very seldom capable of feeling deeply about something. Perhaps I am expecting the impossible from life; maybe it is impossible to live this way, but I hope not. I find challenging ideas and things to do, things that I feel I m.ust at leas t try, and yet I must func tion in a society which demands of the individual certain responsibilities wllich might make this imposs i ble. Is there any solution to th i s problem? By choosing geology as a field , I feel that I have taken a step in the right direction, be cause I have a l ways enjoyed what I am doing, but never t o the extent that I feel completely satisfied, but I'm still in the of l earning. --


r h i t 1 r ;. y l' ; I s ry I• n I• lt e ; o t rs a , d l a . a id st a e el Jr lU ; y te :o P d ;s lli le >e I s. !d e s . te b lir e-e of le lY of o-!f le lY a it iUt Ji. Lehe ve ng [m (e; Ly, IB.S I lC• he . ch ny ve Jetm the .-J ' More From The Readers THE ORACLE-April 12, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-5 (Continued from Page 4) "THEN BE SPOKE at great length about how he was trying to create a joy ful life for young men. (He used much bigger 'rords and took a lot longer time to say 1t.) The conversation drifted on before I had a chance to make the im portant point, namely-: Punk Hefner, your glorious full-color photographs of nearly-nude women are printed for the sole purpose of arousing males, most of whom don't need to be aroused. Your so-called philosophy is so much literary garbage, designed to create an aura of permissiveness. In effect, you're saying, 'There, young man, do what you want, when you want, and how you want. We just repeal ed the Ten Commandments.' the same day there should be more than one copv or the test should not be on the same day or the material should not be assigned. ""rhis is just one more example of the gross lack of communication on the part of the departments within the university. it. I am against censorship generally, 1 ' but after all the letter is in rather poor taste (l fall into its edible imagery you see) and it so cruelly exposes the posi tion it supposedly advances that it seems sad and unfair. But print it if you must, only maybe you should let Professor As eltine rebut. Vice President Gifford Says Student Association AdvC.ncing "I suspect that deep down in you, you're knowing you are wrong, Hefner, but I won't hold my breath waiting for you to admit it . . . "You know it's very prqfitable for the mind doctors to say that all these things are illness and not sin. It would lead you to believe that you don't need to behave, just go lie down on a couch and tell all about it at $25 an hour. "But there are two interesting points to add: "1. Try as they may, the so-called thinkers can't really stamp out the human conscience. "2. The majority of people are not sick, but live good, useful lives earn ing a living, going to school, working to do things together that need doing. "SURE THESE PEOPLE sin. We all do; but they don' t try to cover the can cer of sin with the band-aid by calling it sickness.' • If God is not going to judge Ameri • ca, He has to apologize for Sodom and Gomorratr. MIKE DEPUHL JR. lCB 2 A. M. Reading? EDITOR: J. T. MORRISON 4AC Is He Real? I have been asked if I wrote the letter purportedly from Dr. Aseltine. I wish I could say I did. I was going to write some fool thing campaigning against something that every year here at USF, something hlluring and rotten thal: must be stopped, something that leads inevitably to what Cole Porter sang about: "Teens uo it, Queens do it, on occasions even Deans do it" (second verse: "Sophs do it, Profs do it, Tuber culars between their coughs do it). What I was goiJ;Ig to write about was that we should all try to stop Spring. It has all that nasty business about seeds and germination and fertility. We should all get as quickly as we can to the Fall. But I didn't write that because I was tired with all this preoccupation with sex that the pseudo-real Dr. Asel tine's letters showed, and frankly the image he presents of a man with a par ing knife heading toward the core of my apparently rotten apple scares me. SO I SAID HERE's a guy beyond logic, beyond humor, way up there with his own sanctification and I can't reach him and what with that knife I don't want him to reach me. So I didn't write the letter about ')Tiny Alice." But I want to commend whoever did. It's a little long, but its undercurrent of violence, its lingering upon-I could almost say wal lowing in sex while pretending to be moralizing, is nearly perfect. And who but a satiric master could have imitated the metaphors of edible sex: apples and sirloin steaks and all. I mean can't you just see somebody ripping off a piece of steak and reading those juicy "Letters to Young Virgins"? Yours for immorality and illegitimacy, JACK B. MOORE Associate Professor of English t Privileged Registration : . I'm posing the following question to anyone who is qualified to answer and-or act: Why doesn't the University offer a ' program of " privileged registration" to . . those students sporting academic hon ors? The University of Florida has a gram where all students possessing a 3.0 average or higher are allowed to pull c their class cards early. l! This does not seem to be too great an 1 inequity athletes are allowed to do the same m a school where the "Accent is on Learning.'' I realize that the present system takes into account GPR's but only in to class standing. The 1 • system, I think, should be revised to in .. el ude all those with higher averages who . , have demonstrated their ability and cern over their education. The school ,. can help these people by removing an fi obstacle now in f ront of them, remem ft bering the "Accent IS on Learning.'' I RAY ZOGORSKI .. lCB . EDITOR'S NOTE: While USF does not offer early tration for honor students, registration . , appointments are set up to give the stu : dent with the higher GPR a break. cording to James E. Lucas, assistant ,. registrar, students with a 3.5 average or better are given the first appointments, regardless of class' standing_ or student number. W Next , graduate students are sched uled, in descending order of GPR, then Ml seniors, also by GPR Juniors, sopho mores, and freshmen are then scheduled ' in des cending GPR, regardless of class standing or student number . Lucas said that in case two or more students have identical GPRs , the com puter schedules them in order of ascend-By. DON GIFFORD Vice President Student Association What has been accomplished by the Student Association legislature this trimester? This is a question which is directed toward me many times a day. The most basic accomplishment would have to be the maturity and interest expressed by the membership. The committee system has done much work for the student body and the university in general. The Commuter Affairs committee has done an ex haustive study of the'parking situation and has provided the students with many answers con cerning this important matter. Its findings have established our position in the proposed changes in the traffic system. Joe Kalish, the chairman, spent many hours researching this problem and his conclusions form the basis for our stand. THE RESIDENT Affa1ts Committee has worked this trimester on the curfew hours in the It has firm contracts with the administration, and there will be many changes in dorm regulations in the fall. Ian Marks and his committee have been instrumental in the extension of curfew beginning in the fall quarter. The Internal Affairs Committee has looked at both the Student Association budget and the Student Ac tivity Fee budget, and has provided the legislature with many insights into the financing of the vari ous organizations on campus. \ Claude Scales and Jim Cooner have estab lished firm procedures in studying these budgets and have allowed the legislature to vote intelligen _ t ly on these important items. The Credentials Com mittee, chaired by Dave Clark, and the Ways and Means Committee, chaired by Jack McGinnis, have both developed procedures for the bette r functioning of the legislature. Strict requirements are required for the legis lators concerning absences and have been enforced by the Credentials Committee. The Ways and Means Committee has looked closely at proposed resolutions and bills to determine their worth and if they are acceptable for consideration by the leg islature. THE EXTERNAL Affairs Committee has had the responsibility of a feasibility study concerning intercollegiate athletics. Frank Winkles and his committee have developed this study into a high level look into the possibility of expanding our ath letic program. The final major committee in the legislature has concerned itself with rewriting the constitution. Frank Caldwell chaired this committee which was charged with preparing student government for the change to the quarter system. This project has developed into much more because this com mittee has made the constitution a better voice for student government. The new functions incorporat ed within this document will make student govern ment a more effective voice of student opinion. The housekeeping chores of the legislature have been handled capably by the clerks, Barbara Doo ley and Andra Gregory. The preceding remarks show what the legisla ture has accomplished and I feel it is on its way to greatness. The opinions expressed by the members have been the voice of the students. Of course, the legislature needs much improvement before it can be considered worthy of the term great, but they are well on their way to this high ideal. In purely political terms the r ise of a viable party system has added to the interest expressed by the legislators. In my personal political goals, many of the planks in my platform have been ac complished. This success could not have been pos sible without the cooperation of all the members of the Student Association. The student senators have expressed our opinions to the Universi t y Senate and have made the voice of student opinion avail able to this body. The executive branch has imple mented our policies and provided the administra tion with our viewpoint. I have called on Dean Her bett Wunderlich many times and his assistance has made the operation of my office much easier and more effective. I WOULD like to compliment the entire stu dent government and the students we represent with particular emphasis to the legislators with which I have served. I think something should be done about the status of the reserve reading room. I am presently resigning myself to staying up until 2 a.m. and getting up to morrow at 6 a.m. to make classes just so I can check out a reserved book to read after the library closes before I take a test over the material tomorrow. I tried to get it all day yesterday and all today • I was' on the waiting list but when I went to supper it was turned in and the next' person on the list not me, I was third was not present so the list was torn up. And the working out of figurative pat terns is almost too perfect. We have the rotten apples in one section and the beautifully atrocious phrasing "fruit of fallacious freelove doctrines" (illegiti mate children) a little later and of course the implications are clear: out with the old paring knife again. Whoo pee! number, with the lowest !;1; 1l:::::1.iir!JZZ .. 2i,.:= ;:m;J. !ll1lll111! .. !Er .. r:•.:tJ/illt "7i'"'' .. ;. . . , : ; s :..:.:'?3: : "':;.:;;.: , , Athletes are not allowed to pu'u their cards early, Lucas said. He also stated that no exceptions can be made in re Athenaeum Members Feted When three sections need to read eighty pages of one book for a test on SO IT IS WITH regret that I confess I did not write the letter. My only other comment is I wonder if you should print gards to registration. ENA Theatre Set Comes Down, Up By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer The fruits of about 20 hours of labor by USF's Experimen tal Theater gr o up was disman tled prematurely Friday by a group of faculty members. It happened when Egnineer ing Dean Edgar W . Kopp was not if i ed by several instr uctors that the Theater group had put up elaborate scenery in the Engineering Auditorium (ENA) blocking the black board s . The scene r y was to be u sed in a production of "The American Dream" at 2 p.m. Upon arrival at the auditori urn, Kopp found a large can vas curtain draped over the span of the blackboard, , and large theater arts lights an chored to the carpeting 'by "over 100 pounds of pig iron," he said . He ordered an Eng i neering faculty member to re move the set and notified the Theater Arts secretary of the incident. She called Joseph Argenio (3TA) who had con structed the scenel'y. Argenio had been working until 3 a.m. Friday on the set. Argenio said when he arrived shortly after 9:30, an Eng i n eermg faculty member, a biology professor and two stu dent s were disassembling the sta ge structure. After discussion, the entire canvas was toppled onto the first six rows of the a uditori um. Argenio had gone through the Space Office to reserve the Engineering Auditorium (ENA) for Friday. He had also reserved it for other times for rehearsals . Mrs. Lil lian Yorks of that o ffice said, however, she had no knowl edge of the types of sets that were to be used. Ar genio said that he had made arrangements with the speec h department, which hall regular morning c 1 a s s e s scheduled in ENA, to con struct the set early. A ccor d ing to Mrs. Yorks, there were two sections of biology and three sections of speech courses scheduled to use the auditorium before the time of the performance. "The Engineering Auditori urn was not built for theater productions," sai d Kopp. He referred to damaged carpet ing and walls due to the elab orate scenery. "I am sending a letter to Physical Plant in this matter to see what can be done, " he said. "I have asked Dean Kopp for guidelines for the use of Engineering facilities," said Mrs. Yorks. 'My Little Darling' Seneca. (Bob Erwin SCB) make s advances toward Hysterium, a slave disguised as a blonde virgih. The scene takes place in the USF Theatre production of ''A Funny Thing Hap p e ned on the Way to the Forum," which played here last "February and will go on a five=week tour to armed forces bases. A gro up of 17 USF students and Ru sse ll G. Whal ey, chairman of the Theatre D epartme nt will l eave May 19 and return in late Jun e. They >\viii stage the play 1n Greenland, I ce land , Labrador and Newfoundland for serv i ce m e n Bltd their families. The tour is being sponsored by the D e part ment of Defense, the American Educational Theatre De partmenl and the United Servlt) Organization. African Art Show Opens Here Is one of 65 sculptures from the new African Tribal Art exhibition, on di s play in the Librar y Gallery until May 10 The works are mostly wooden carvings done from the 18&h is from the private collection of Jay C. Left, a bank president century to the present in Africa. The show initiated by U,SF in Union Town, Pa.. Student Presidents To Meet Here Soon By JEFF WElL Staff Writer The Council of Student Body Presidents will hold its next meeting at USF during the first two weeks of May, ac cording to Student Association (SA) President John Hogue . On the agenda for the meet ing are recommendations for the tuition on the quarter sys tem, the parking problem at USF, and final approval of a constitution. According to Hogue, "the purpose of the council is to give the 49,000 students in the state system a voice in the higher edu ca tion." "The co uncil is not on1y the students voice in state govern ment but it can also influence projects for the general wel fare of the students," he said. "A seco ndary f unction of the coun c il is gain support .for the problems of .the indi-1 vidual univ ersities." The constituti on was not ap proved at the last meeting in Tallahassee because the Uni versity of Florida wanted to have the chairmanship elect ed and not rotated from school to school on a yearly basis as it was set up, " Hogue stated. FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION at the NEW FLOWER MART & GIFT SHOP 113 Riverhills Drive (Next to Shop and Go) Temple Terrace I CORSAGES 51.50 AND UP Da.ily 10:00 A.M. to 6:00 P .M. Ph. 988-6638 \ M rs. John S. Allen held an induction breakfast honoring the new members of Athe naeum, the Junior Senior Women's Honorary Society last Friday. New members of the club are: June Miller, Janet Klein, Jill Young, Susan Haley, Bar bara Lee Stanley, Patricia D. Halstrom, Judith M a r i e Koepckeo, K a t h I e e n A. Doetsch, Louise M. Caldwell, Carolyn E. Lettie Ann Doughty , Harriet B . Fuller, Nancy Fishinger. Melanie Ann Hook, Judy R. Hanna, Mrs. Nancy Daffer Stanley, Mrs. Ada D. Roddy, Jolene Anne Smith, Virginia F. DeBlois, Linda L. Dabney, Sandra Diane Riggs, Mrs . Elizabeth (Betty) Johnson, Cynthia Barber, Carol Dor man, Lynnette Kelly, Sue Kingsley, Kathleen B arcena. Janet L. Davis , Judy Au brey, Hilda Herrera, Silvia A. Artal, Sally Rettberg, E . Julia McKinney, Mary Jo Fiala, Mary C. Vega, Mrs . Dorothy C. McGee, Mildred M. Hum phreys, Gay E. Davis, Rose Goodall. Karen Howard, Donna Jean Allcorn, Esther Dunham, Mrs . A r r i ll a S n a p p, Donna McQuain, Cheryl M e 1 o d y Smith, Nancy R. Schauble, Pau l a Mae Dormeyer , and Vir ginia Johnson. Dr. Strong At Symposium Dr. P. N. Strong, professor of psychology, is participating in a sym,posium, "Recent Re search on the Hippocampus," at the Southeastern Psycho logical Association m eetings in Atlanta Thursday through Saturday. The title of his paper is "Effects ot Hippo camp a l Ablations on the Ac quential Behavior in the White Rat." ART SUPPLIES PICTURE FRAMING STUDENT DISCOUNT 6000 FLA. AVE. Phone G LOUNGE FREE POOL OPEN DAILY 9:00A.M. to 11:00 P.M. • 9 Full Sixe Tables • Round Pool I GOOD FOR I I 15 MINUTES OF I I FREE PLAY I f 1 Coupon Per Person I I J Now! (AMARO PACESETTER SALE! Camaro's lower, wider, heavier ,roomier than any other car at its price. And starting today, there's another reason to buy right away: specially equipped Camaros at special You get all this: the big 155-hp Six, de luxe steering wheel . and extra interior trim, wheel covers, whitewalls, bumper guards, front and rear, wheel opening moldings and body side striping. NO EXTRA COST! Now, during the sale, the special hood strtpe and floor-mounted shift for the 3speed transmiaaloa are available at no extra costl In your Chevrolet dealer aow and HYel


USF Nabs 11th Straight Here goes for one last time this year. The ques tion in mind is whether to take one more shot at the administration, the intramural office or some poor unsuspecting soul; or to be kind and pass out bouquets _to everyone. Unable to dedde which kind of mood we're in right at the present, you're in for a potluck affair which could l'ead only to the en,d of a long trimester for a graduating senior. 11'11'11' HAVE MIXED EMOTIONS about the decisions made by the people at the Intramural Workshop on Aprill. The idea to divide the Fraternity League into two divisions was, of course, voiced here some time ago. The way they decided to make the separation seems to be an excellent proposition also. By breaking the leagues up next year on the basis of their performance this year, competition should greatly improve in the fraternities. According to Neal Earls, student director of men's intramurals, the leagues will be divided for mally next fall with seven probably in League A and six in League B in case there is a new fraternity added. Belief is that a new fraternity would be athleti cally weak. So, since we can't get any definite word from the 1-M office, the way the final totals for teams came out this year would make the two fraternity leagues look like this next fall: FRATERNITY A Sigma Nu Phi Delta Theta Enotas Delta Tau Delta Alpha Tau Omega Lambda Chi Alpha Tau Epsilon Phi FRATERNITY B Pi Kappa Alpha Tau Kappa Epsilon {{appa Simga Sigma Phi Epsilon Theta Chi Beta Tau 11'11'111' ONE OF THE DECISIONS that the guys at the workshop did make that makes us wonder is the one concerning the overall championships. Decision was to eliminate overall champs and to just have league champs. We don't see what good this will do. Seems Uke the only thing that it would foster would be wildcat games between league champions to decide among the teams who was the best. 111']111'111' A SPECIAL NOTE of congratulations to Jay Died erich and the fellows on Alpha 4 West for finishing so high in the overall intramural stand ings (fourth place, 960 points). Four West went to both major tournaments this spring. Those two tourneys were, of course, softball and basketball. ]II' ]II' ]II' COACHES OF COLLEGIATE teams across the country got together a couple of weeks ago and decid ed that guys like Lew Alcindor of UCLA, Elvin Hayes of Houston, etc., should be punished for being so tall and so well coordinated. (Alcindor is 7-1 and Hayes is about 6-9). The method they approved to punish these guys was to outlaw the "dunk" shot and rule it as a viola tion (such as double dribbling, walking with the ball, stepping on an out-of-bounds line, etc.) WE THINK THAT the rule is ridiculous. First of all, the rule was made so that it would make Alcindor and Co. take shots from out away from the rim in stead of right above it. This it does not accomplish. A couple years back, we got into a discussion (which soon turned into an argument) on what consti tuted a "dunk" shot. This one big (6-6) fellow said that he didn't have to slam the ball through the net and the hoop in order for it to be a "dunk." He argued that all he had to do was to get above the rim and le t it drop through. The discussion reached a point where we decided that instead of fighting, we would go to talk to a refer ee. The ref told us that according to the rule book, if a guy dropped a ball through the hoop, then it was a "lay -in," not a "dunk." own a motorcycle? motorscooter? were experts and can cover you immedrately with Reserve Motorcycle Liability Insurance. LOW. LOW RATES ..• as low as $30 a year. No red tape • , • fast countrywide claim service. Aev up I Call me nowl aslowaa$30 Men Netters Close 1967 Season 9-0 USF's men netters closed their season with a 9--0 drub bing of Florida Presbyterian Saturday on the South Florida courts. The Brahmans finis hed the 1967 schedule with a 3 7 mark. Brahman Chip H e a t h downed D a v e Fellows 6-2, 6-3, and teammate Jim Rinehart dropped Jim Hall 6 -0, 6, to give the USF'ers a 2 advan tage. SOUTH FLORIDA'S Dic k Howze kept the Brahmans rolling as he defeat e d Doug McCloud 6-0, 6 -1. John Morton outpoi nted Bob Meecham 3-6, 6 -2, 6. Brahman Larry Bell nosed Pres byt erian's Allen 6, 6 2 whil e Francois de la Mendar diere dropped Bill Pettibon 6 -0, 6. Double s actions was exc it ing as Heath and Rinehart d efea ted Fellows and Hall 6 -1, 6-0. Howze and Bell dropped McCloud and M eec ham 6 3 , 'By JEFF SM1TH Sports Writer Marv Sherzer hurled the Brahmans to their l1t h straight victory Saturday, top ping F I o r i d a South ems Mocs 4-1. Sherzer, a sopho more right-hander, captured his sixth straght win and fourth straight com p 1 e t e garp.e. South Florida, 13-2, takes two weeks off for exams and a rest before beginning a six game road trip to Miami, Jacksonville, Rollins, an d then back to Tampa. BRAHMAN catcher Jesus Garcia powered the squad to a 7-6 come-from-behind victo ry over Florida Presbyterian Friday nigbt at Cuscaden Field. The big backstop went 3-4 with a three-run homer in the seventh. STOPS ENOTAS USF lefty Rick Kelly was breezing along with a no hitter with two outs in the third, when an error followed by a single gave Presbyterian a 1-0 lead. John Jolinski singled in Garcia in the Bahman fourth to knot the score, but the visi tors broke loose for four hits in the fifth and took a 5 edge. LEFTY JOHN Ritz replaced Kelly after the starter gave up a run in the sixth. The appeared to be in danger of losing their nine game win streak. An unearned run in the bot tom of the sixth mad e the count 6-2, but only three in nings remained. Garcia came through with the clutch blast to tie the game 6-6 in the sev enth, and Ritz stopped the Sigma Nu Takes Men's 1-M Title Sigma Nu Fraternity won the overall intramural cham pionship this past week on the strength of a first place finish in softball, giving them 1255 points to second place Phi Delta Theta's 1190. Enotas had won the title for the past two years. Awards to Sigma Nu, along with trophies to championship teams and participants in the individual sports, were pre sented at the Intramural Awards Presentation in the CTR Friday afternoon. The Basketweavers walked away with the overall prize for the women ' s division of in tramurals. They copped first place awards for basketball, volleyball, table tennis dou-bles, track and field, bowling and softball. EPSILON 3 West took archery, Kappa Delta took tennis and coed volleyball, Delta Phi Alpha captured table tennis singles and the Tri Delts won swimming. Individual sports trophies went to the following teams: Phi Delta Theata a footba1!, cross county and soccer. Sigma Nu table tennis, soft ball and tennis. Enotas bas ketball, and fie ld , and swimming. No other teams won a championship. IN TH E FIVE LEAGUES trophies were given to teams scoring the most points over the year in their league. Win ners and their leagues: Inde pendent GDI; Andros -Eta; Alpha -Four West; Beta Three East; and, FraternitiesSigma Nu . Other trophy presentations were also made by Mrs. Car ole Siegler and Murphy Os borne, directors of the in tramural program. Mrs. Sieg ler presented Susanne Casey with the outstantling officials award and the women's sportsmanship trophy to Delta Phi Alpha. A new award was instituted this year for the women: par ticipation trophies for teams having the highest percentage of their members participa ting throughout the year. In the residence halls, Kappa Hall won; independents, Bas ketweavers; and sororities, Delta Phi Alpha. 0 S B 0 R N E GAVE out awards to Jim Link for being the outstanding official and to Delta Tau Delta for being the top sportsmen. Coordinators for the men's intramurals this year were chairman Neal Earls, Manny Harageones, Jack Newcomer, Brian Graefe and T o m George. Women's coordinators for the year have been chairman Janet Klein, Crill Harden and Susanne Casey. Mrs. L4Jda Smither served as secretary for both staffs. FINAL 1-M ACTMTY POINT TOTALS 1966 -1967 Place Trimester I Trimester ll Total Sigmu Nu 1 500 755 1255 Arete 2 535 655 1190 Enotas 3 465 605 1070 Alpha 4 West 4 3 5 0 610 960 Z.P.E. 5 335 540 '875 Beeta 3 East 6 280 560 840 A.T.O. 7 307.! ' 517lh 825 Alpha 2 East 8 407 345 Lambda Chi 9 257 725 Alpha 3 West 10 200 492 692.! Beta 2 East 11 217.! 422 640 T.E.P. 12 165 400 565 Beta 3 West 13 217.! 422%, 640 Beta 1 West 14 350 172% 522.! Eta 15 282% 2.35 517% 'Fi Kappa Alpha 16 95 417% 512 G.D.I. 17 262% 237% 500 Alpha 2 Wes t 18 ' 402% 80 482 Alpha 3 East 19 255 217% 472% Alpha 4 East 20 245 197% Lambda 21 310 127 437% T.K.E. 22 132.! 297% 430 Kopp's Killers 23 52% 3 52:t,S 405 Kappa Sigma Chi 24 387:t,S 387% Beta 4 West 25 82lh 360 Mu 1 East 26 342% 342 P.E. Majors 27 152% 185 337 Beta 4 East 28 132% 192% 325 Zeta 29 230 85 315 Theta 30 145 165 310 Sig Ep 31 102 205 3071;2 Alpha 1 East ' 32 265 265 Bonanos 33 210 210 Beta Ground East 34 117lh 90 207% G.R.I. 35 202% 202 Mu 2 Wes t 170 170 Mu 2 West 37 162% 162 New Spirits 37 162lh 162% Beta 1 East 39 160 160 Beta 2 Wes t 39 160 160 Chiefs 41 145 145 Independent Machine 42 120 120 Rejects 42 120 120 Theta Chi Omega 42 120 120 Semi nole Ind . 45 100 100 Beta Tau 46 62% 62% Beta Ground West Alpha 1 Wes t 6 -2, while Richard Gaston and CALL STEVE DITTMAN ph. 932-4333 TOWNSEND NORTH TAMPA INSURANCE 12810 Nebraska Ave. Tampa, Fla. PH. 932-433) d e Ia Mendardiere over whel med Allen and Pettibon 6 -0, 6 -0. OTHER US!t' win s w ere 9-0 over Saint Leo and Tampa University. Brahman coac h Spafford T ay lor said that re cruiting is going well and he hopes to bring some topfresh man talent to the Tampa campus. Taylor's netm e n s uff ered some tough def eats this year. The Brahmans lo s t thr ee 5 4 m a tche s, and one break their way mi ght have resulted in a 6-4 campaign in s tead• of 3 -7. BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM LOW COST Transpor tation PRICES START $2390 See Bill Munsey He is your fellow student at U.S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Ph. 258-5811 Presbyterian bitters on no hits the rest of the way. South Florida scored the winning tally when rwmer George Miquel scored from first on a dropped pop fly. SHERZER HAD little trou ble with the Mocs Saturday as he cruised to his fourth straight route job, allowing only six safeties, three of them infield hits. Coach Hubert W r i g h t's Brahmans scored first as Howie Fisherman raced home on Aug i e Schenzinger's bases-loaded ground out. The Tampa team added two more in the tl1ird as Dana South tri pled, scoring Art Ulmer, and Schenzinger hit a sacrifice fly, scoring South. Ulmer rapped a triple to lead off the fifth, and South followed with a deep sacrifice fly, scoring the Brahman shortstop . FLORIDA S 0 U THE R N _ could do little with Sherzer through the first eight innings as the Brahman right-hander allowed four harmless singles. Thne and the heat caught up with the USF pitching star in the ninth after two quiclt outs. First baseman Doug Priester drilled a single to left and scored when catcher Bob D'Anglo sliced a double over South's head. Sherzer retired the next batter to clinch the victory. Preister hit well against Sherzer as he went 3-4. Top hitters for the Brahmans were Ulmer, 3-3, and Garcia, 2-4. SPEEDSTER George Mi-quel was caught for the first time this year trying to steal. The little second baseman has swiped nine base in 10 at tempts . Wright figures the rest will do the Brahma ns some good, since only four pitchers are now ready to hurl. Trapp and Macki, last year' s top mounds men, are still out, and Sher zer has carried the staff. South ran his record RBI total to 18 by knocking in two runs in Saturday's contest. The big slugger drove in seven in one game earlier this season. SOUTH FLORIDA rates as one of the top diamond squads in th e state as Flori da, 14-3, is the only team with a record near that of the 1 B rahmans. FSU, a I w a y s among the nation's best, has dropped five games already this year. In the 7-0 loss ,to Saint Leo earlier this season, the Brah mans allowed three unearned runs and put nine men on base without scoring. Two USF runners were caught tryjng to stretch hits. USF's frustrating 8-6 loss to Rollins was the result of four unearned runs, and t h e Brahmans left eight men stranded. Three men were cut , doWn on the bases. GOOD PLAYING the rest of the season would give the Brahmans a shot at a 21 record, which would have to put the squad among the Sout h's bes t teams. *** I PRESBYTERIAN SOUTH FLORIDA FLA. SOUTHERN SOUTH FLORIDA ab r h bi ab r h bl ab r h b l lb r h b l M.Watson cf 2 1 1 1 McGary 3b 3 1 0 0 Mayer cf S . Wetson ss 3 1 1 2 2b 5 0 1 0 League rf 2 0 0 o McGa r y 3b 4 0 0 0 4 0 1 0 F ish'man c1 3 1 0 0 McDonald p 4 0 1 2 Ulmer ss 1 1 o o Russell If 4 o 1 o U)mer ss 3 2 3 o Myers c 4 0 1 o South rf 2 2 0 0 Sabatin i 3b 4 0 0 0 Sou th rt 2 1 1 2 2 0 0 0 Sch'ger 1b 3 0 0 2 2 o o 0 Garcia c 4 0 2 o -4 1 3 o R lch ' soh 2b 4 0 o o Mclarty tb 4 0 0 0 Garde c A 2 3 3 Rhodes s s S'terry I f 4 1 1 0 Fischer 1b 4 0 0 0 Willis ss Karr rt 3 1 o 0 Jolinski ct-lf 4 o 1 1 Preisler 1b Faerber Jb 4 0 1 1 Gray If 3 0 0 0 O'Anglo c 3 o 1 1 Gray If 3 0 0 0 Greene 2b 4 2 1 0 Fish'man c:f 1 0 0 0 M'rea l e 2b 4 0 0 0 Jelinski If 1 0 0 0 Kelly p 2 0 o 0 C'herd p R i tz p 1 1 0 0 3 0 o 0 Sherzer p 3 0 1 o Totals 32 6 7 6 Totals -30_7_5_4 __:.:To::.:la:.::I•'---=32'-'1:....:6'-'1'--T:..;:o.:..:l•=l•_...:l.::...O ..:...4 ;__: 7 4 Fla. P resbyter ian 001 041 000-6 Flor i da Southern 000 000 001-1 south Florida ooo 101 41x-7 _so=u1_h=-=F-Ior..,..ida_=--,--:--:-,-'o_1_0_1o.,.,-:oo:-x--4 E-Faerber, s . Watson 3, Greene, E-Rhodes, Cowherd , Ulmer, McGary. McGary 2, Garcia 2 . DPSouth F l ori d a DP-South F l o rid a 2 . LOBFlor ida Soth 2. LOB-Florida Presbyte ri an 3 , Sout h e rn 7 , South Flor i da 7. , Florida 7. 2B-McDonald. 2 B-O'Anglo. 3B-Sovlh, Ulmer. SBHRGarcia. SBMcGary. S 5. WatW illis, Prei sler , O 'An glo, M i guel 2. SFson. Sout h, Schenz inger. IP H R ER BB SO IP H R ER II SO McDona l d (LJ a 5 7 5 8 8 cowherd (LJ 8 7 4 4 3 6 Kelly 5 2-3 7 6 4 3 9 S herzer W (6-0) 9 6 1 1 3 4 R i lz (W) (2) 3 1-3 0 0 0 1 5 WPCowherd . USF Athletes Receive A wards USF honored its intercolle giate athletes Sunday night witl1 a ' smorgasbord banquet at the Sweden House. Awards were also presented to the 74 who had been judged as de serving. Ed Turville, past president of the U.S. Lawn Tennis Asso ciation and a St. Pete rsburg lawyer, was the featured speaker. He stres sed, in his address, the importance of ac ce pting the challenge on the athletic field as well as in life. All-State s o c c e r team awar d s were presented to Brian Holt, Pete Tumminia, Jerry Zagarri and DeMy Meyer. The women's tennis team made a special gift to their coach, Miss JoAnne Young . Those receiving awards were: Baseball: Steve Bledsole , Tom Cave, Jim Fischer, Howard Fish erman, Jesus Garcia, Jim Gray, Doug Heykens, John Jolinski, Rick Kelly, , Mike Macki, Larry McGary, George Miquel, Art Richard son, John Ritz, John Sakkis, Dana South, Marv Scherzer, Chuck Stuckie, Augie Schen zinger, Gary Trapp and Art Ulmer . Swimming: John Cum mings, Tom Houston, Kevin Kelleher, Bill Kelley, Pete K enni ng, Mike McNaug ht on, Jim Morton, Dave Maffziger, Nick Piesco, Steve, Stelle, Ala n Stelter and George Ware. Cross Country : F r a n k Couch, Neil Jenkins, Bill Kee gan, Jim Steere and John Williams. Soccer: J ohn Braley, Bob Drucker, Brian H olt, John Horvath, Jim Houck, Wayne Jacobus, Tim McEvoy, Denny Meyer, Jerry Seifert, Bill Sharpless, Roman Synychak, Pete Tumminia, Helge Velde, B ill Yates and Jerry Zagarri. Men's Tennis: Larry Bell, Al Blevins, Francois de la Menardiere, Richard Gast on, Chip Heath, D ic k Howze, John Morton and J i m R ine ha rt. Women's Tennis: Gwenda Adams, Jac qu i e Adams, Tish Adams, Shar on Crowley, Deb bie Garrison and Elesa N el son. Golf: Jim Britt , Mike Cur tin , Bill Dykeman, Ron Gar cia, R ick Lehman , Don Ste phenson and Bob Stricklin. WE CLEAN ELEPHANTS FREE!, We also have special student and staff prices in effect at the linen rooms, Argos Center and Andros Center. Staff prices in effect at the main office VARSITY CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, INC. 6-April12, 1967, U. of South, Florida, Tampa W ofnen . Netters / Top Rollins 6-l South Florida ' s women ' s tennis squad ended its second season with a 6-1 win over previously unde f eated Rollins on the Tampa campus Satur day. Coach Jo Anne Young's Brahmans lost to the Tars earlier this year by the same score. USF finished 7-1 and Rollins currently holds a 6 mark. ROLLINS, 1967 FSU Invita tional champ, found the going rough as Brahman Tish Adams downed Kathy Blake 11-9, 1-0 (de f ault ) . USF ' s Elesa Nelson defeated Guili ana Peterson 6-2, 6-4. Jacquie Adams dropped Jane Butts 6-2, 7-5, g iving the Brahmans a 3 lead. Gwenda Adams, who ended the season undefeated in singles play, outpoin ted Lucia Turnbu ll 6-2, 6-2. USF's Debbie Garrison won against Rheua Stakely 6-2, 6-2. Wendy Overton and Miss Petersbon c li nched a doub l es match for Rollins , downing USF Posts Undefeated Weekend South Florida e njoy ed a successful weekend in sports as three teams went undefeat ed , captur i ng four victor ies. Baseball led the surge as the diamondmen took two wins , one from Florida Pres byterian and ano the r fr o m Flo rid a Souther n' s Moccasins. Coach Jo Anne Young's w om en's tenn i s team ended its season with a 6-1 win over Rollins and the men net ters topped Florida Presbyterian 9-0. USF has improved in virtu ally all sports this season as the s occe r squad, baseball team, and women ' s tennis team upped their records. Even thoug h t h e cross coun try, men's tennis; and swim ming teams d idn't have win ning seasons , improvement could be seen from the stand point of The swhn squad faced some of the S o uth ' s top teams, including Flor i da . " Tish Adams and Miss Nelson 6-2, 6-2. Jacquie Adams and Miss Garrison iced the victory by topping Miss Butts and Miss Turnbull 6-5, 10-8. South Florida and Rollins were rec ognized as two of the Sout h' s best teM i s squads this season . USF finished second to the Tars in the FSU Invita tiona!. MISS YOUNG' was very pleased with the season ending win , stating, "The gitls perform ed well during the season and I think they did espec ially well in this match." USF's 1966 team finished 5-3 and the overall record now stands 12-4 with two . seconds in FSU Invitational St Pete's tenni s club and Rollins have both hand ed the Brah mans two defeats. Brahman chances for 1968 appear very bright as all six netters are freshmen and sophomores. ' Basketweavers Take Women's Championship For the second s traight year the Basketweavers have won the Women's I-M cham pionship. The group ended the competition with 1235 points, 75 markers better than sec ond-place Tri De lta . WOMEN'S FJNAL IM STANDINGS .. Basketweavers 1235 Tri Delta 1160 Kappa Delta 1070 PE Majors 1000 Kappa 8iJl Grumma5 625 Delta Phi Alpha 595 Tri S i s 530 E psilon 500 Delta Zet a 270 Tri Chi 190 Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a .top company. 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DIMBATH ON WUSF-TV :'Bears Vs. The Bulls' Presents Stock Market By JULIA N EFIRD Managing Editor There's nothing in a name, or is there? . Take a name like "Bears vs. the Bulls," for instance. Soqnds like the makings of a football game, or some other athletic encounter. A mental picture of a physi cal conflict, man against man, beast against beast into focus . WUSF-TV broadcasts the only area TV show devoted/ exclusively to reporting the daily developments of man's greates t game, m a k i n g money, and losing it too. EACH NIGHT "Bears vs . the Bulls" . gives a 10-minute wrap-up of the latest action on the stock market. The purpose of the show, Dimbath explains, is to pro vide the latest information on the 10 most active issues of the New Yofl< Stock Ex change and the five most ac tive stocks on the American The program also features a review of 11 local stocks of interest to area viewers. WUSF BEGAN telecasting the nightly report last Sep tember when the educational station opened. If fan mail is any indica tion , the show has a small, but hard-core group of view ers. Dimbath has received 10 or 12 letters to date. Lane, 3MN, one of Dimbath's students, and Brad Butler, 3C.6, a station employe . DIMBATH arrives shortly after 5 p . m. to prepare for the 5=30 taping of the show. After checking the day's statistics, he reviews the current busi ness trends and works up his program. The professor is usually headit1g home by 5 :45. "About once a week I muff a l ine and we have to start taping the show o:ver, but otherwise, things go pre tty smoothly," Dimbath says. This is his first venture into the world of TV. Yale Theology Prof Talks On Faulkner Faulkner's human commu nity would be " impossible without memory" because "the role memory plays in the human community is both real and imaginative." This point was brought out by Julian N. Hartt, professor of philosophical theology and director of graduate religious ,studies at Yale University, in his lecture ''William Faulkner's Novel Vision of the Human Community. " Presented by t he University Center Activities Committee, the University Relig io us Coun cil, and the University Chapel Fellowship, Dr . Hartt spoke on March 19 and 20 to three audiences of students and fac u lty. certainly not in my neighbor hood." IN FAULKNER'S novels the people see their communi ty as one of "nice people" that can do no real wrong; so consequently when .something does happen they' say " nice people don't do terrible th ings . . . they must have been done by outsiders." Hartt also touched on points of primary interest to him such as the relationship be tween philosophy and theolo gy, the theological i mplica tions in contemporary litera ture, and aesthetics and theol ogy. Hartt, an ordained Method ist m inister, recei ve d his B.A. at North D akota We.•:;leyan and his MA, BD, and PhD at Yale. Some of his printed works include: "Humanism vs. Theism," "Toward a The ology of Evangelism," and "The Lost Image of Man." THE ORACLE-April 12, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampo-F HE SAYS IN TAMPA Goldwater 'Gives Up' Talking To Elders B y MARILYN 1\IDNYER Correspondent . "It is a real pleasure for me to be here. I have given up talking to your mothers and fathers since they have done enough messing up of things." These were the opening comments of Barry Goldwater at Tampa International Air port when he visited the Bay Area two weeks ago. Several USF Y o u n g Republicans greeted the 1964 GOP presi dential candidate, and attend ed a conference with Gold water and University of Tampa Young Republicans March 30. He said that "oldsters" are rather set i n their ways and that young people, since they have much more open minds, can get a lot more good things done in the world. • A WIDE variety of issues were discussed in the capac ity-filled room with m o r e than 500 young people pres ent. The main concerns were the draft board, Vietnam, military matters, and the coming presidential elections. Will Vietnam be a key issue in the 1968 elections? Gold water said, "It will be if we're not winning the war, but now, I feel that we are winning." In his opinion, "We ought 1o get ' right to the bombing of North Vietnam in order to halt the flow of supplies to the Viet Cong units in the South it's the only way to win the war ; after all, if you take away the weapons, a soldier is through and he knows he is through.'' IN DISCUSSING B o b b y Kennedy's future political possibilities, Goldwater said that "The trouble the Bobby Kennedys in this world is that they do not think be fore acting. " He went on to say, that if Bobby Kennedy would think the war out , he could see that pacifism and war just do not. mix . "It's proven in history that no one has accomplished anything in war with paci fism." Merle Dimbath, assistant prof.essor of marketing, han dles commentary on the Monday through Friday pro gram. Preparation for the prr." IN SORORITY WEEK When asked what his reac iont would be if he received the 1968 GOP n o minat i on; he replied, "you could find meat the mos t soutqern point in South America." -. Secretary A motig ' . . 1 0 Best Dressed Mrs. Linda 'Perkall, theatre arts secretary, was selected one of 10 best dressed career ' women recently by the Sun coast Chapter of the Ameri can Business Women's Associ \ DIMBATH says he does not require students from his marketing classes to watch the program as a course re quirement. "But, when Nielsen gets ready to rate the pro gram ... " Dimbath received h is BA degree from the University of Virginia, then went to Florida for his graduate work in mar keting. At the present t im e he has no investment in stocks, but reports he is watching a cer t ain company. "In deadling with Faulkner we are dealing with a man on whom a theologic11l fate was thrust," he s aid, the aesthetic problem of transforming the local... problems in the novel is one of universa l concern. Though the human commu nity in Faulkner',s regional novels "allow for corporeal des ires" and the reader is aware of this, Hartt sees the reader as saying "there is ample lust in Jefferson (one of Faulkner's towns) but sure ly not in my hometown and Alpha Delta Pi Wins Panhellenic Punchbowl By MARGARET MASON Stall Writer ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Delta Pi won the Panhellenic Punchbowl for resentative to the council with Cindy Conrad as alternate. Following the conference, Goldwater received a stand ing ova tio n from t he young people and it was announced by t he USF Young RepubliCan C l ub t hat Barry Goldwater will be their f irst " honorary" member . , To qualify, area career women had to secure 20 signa tures recommending them for the contest. Mrs. Perkall said she had over 100 signatures and that only 40 area women qualified for the contest. USF Will Be Host To being the sorority with the highest grade point ratio. (GPR) (2.805). ' Joni Capeline, as a Tri SIS, won a sterling silver plate for being the so rority woman with the highest continuous GPR. Alpha Delta Pi held its first workshop for fall rush, last Saturday. Various committees have been formed to divide the work and assure full coop eration. Delta Zetas participating as hostesses at the Phi Delta Theta installaton on Saturday were Cynthia Vigo, Maria Trai na , and Pat Donohoe. KAPPA DELTA The new appointed officers of Kappa Delta for 1967-68 lfl.e: Carolyn Kirby, parlia mentarian; Cookie Mas, cor responding Ann Ravena!, sergeant at-arms; Mary Joyce Touchton, histori an; and Jan Segers, press chairman. Come alive! Contestants were judged on personality, appearance and taste in appropriate office ap parel. They were asked im promptu questions by the eight judges and had to sub mit a 25-word or less essay on why they wanted to win for consideration by the judges. Preliminary judging to o k place at WFLA television .stu Prep Journalists Friday A week later, the .field was narrowed to 20 semifinalists who participated in a fashion show, after which the 10 best dressed career women were announced. .Mi-s. Perkall said she won a new wardrotle from Montgom ery Wards , a day at Florida Downs Race Track and an evening at the Columbia Res taurant in Ybor City. Theatre Arts chairman, Rus.s Whaley, Mrs. Perkall's bos s, was present at the con MRS. LINDA PERKALL . . . best dressed career girl test. "I'm proud to be select ed to represent the universi ty," she said. "It isn't definite yet, but we may be in next year's Gasparilla parade." The '10 winners represented a wide range of careers, ac cording to Mrs. Perkall. Among them were a school teacher, a bank executive and other: business leaders. 1 By JULIAN EFIRQ Managing Editor . The USF Journalism Pro gram will sponsor a Journal ism Day Friday for 300 area high school students, said Ar thur M. Sanderson, chairman of the Journalism Program and director of Campus Publi cations. The session i s scheduled for the University Center starting at 9 a.m. Russell M_ Cooper, dean of the c

8-THE ORACLE-April 12, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Engineering Belles Officers ' The Engineering Belles, the wives of En gineering students, hav e elected officers. Offi cers seated from left are; Mrs. Daniel Brazinski , president; Mrs. Ray Fleming, vice president; 1\lrs. Kerry Boatwright, activities chairman. Standing from left are: Mrs. William P. MiUer III, membership chairman; Mrs. James B. Johnson, secretary-treasurer; and Mrs. Frank E. Henderson, publicity chairman. Paschall Provides Props ( For All CTR Activities By TOM GANT Correspondent "He's the sort of fellow you might ask to bring you a chair and he brings you two. " These were the words one professor used to describe Walter Pas chall, University Center House man. His name is synonymous with anonymity when it comes to publicity. He is unsung, unher alded, and maybe a bit unap preciated, except by those who depend on his efficiency. University Center is a busy place. There are over 20 orga nized activities on a typical day. The rooms where they take place must be arranged for the occasion whether it be a play, lecture, skit, meeting, or coffee hour discussion. Afterwards each room must be cleaned and restored to its former state. This task of building and tear ing down the scenery is the job of this "master of mainte nance." PASCHALL WAS responsible for the furniture decor of the University C en t e r Banquet, April 6. One of the persons who most appreci ates Paschall is Duane E. Lake, director of University Center. "He always carries his responsibilities out to the end," Lake said. "He enjoys, in his own silent ways, helping people. He is not a grandstander." James Pope, program adviser of Continuing Education, calls him "quiet , reserved, and efficient." Pope said that whenever his office asks something of Paschall "the job is done, and done well." THE PERSON who probably knows him best around Univer sity Center is Jackie Eichelber ger, CTR clerk. She said that it is his job to coordinate the work schedules of his staff to fit all the needs of the Center. She said, "He is always happy to help , he does nothing grudging ly." Paschall casually replied to In Charge Walter Paschall, University Center Houseman, helps arrange facilities and coordinate furniture arrangements for up to 20 meetings per day. her praise this way, "She makes out the work orders and I just do the work." Paschall was assistant houseman for two years be fore assuming his position last May. Before coming here, he worked for the City of Mi ami for almost six years and for Florida Steel Corp. HIS STAFF includes Timo thy Cahan, Alexander Bu chanan, Johnny Adkins, and Pearlie Burney. He said all of them are very cooperative and are easy to get along with. According to Paschall, his job means "something differ ent going on everyday." He said, "There's not much time to do it and then there are those little things that just come up but I like my work." Like everyone else Paschall is not perfect, however. He cited one embarrassing, but humorous, e x ample: "One day in the ballroom, I think it was for a fashion show, I set the furniture on the wrong date. The show was to take place next week. I had wasted 45 minutes set ting it up before I saw the wrong date. Shifting Sands Posing USF. Building Problem By ERNA SCHERFFIUS Correspondent Shifting sands have posed some building problems for USF. Latest building to be af fected is the propo sed "Class rooms, Studios, Shops andReBuilding" to be built on the north side of the Teaching Auditorium Theatre . The shifting sands are those that sift through the subsur face rock strata, leaving a void in the s ubsur face soil. It can prese nt serious problems for a large, heavy building. Since these subsurface strata voids are characteristic of certain parts of Florida , in cluding Tampa, some solution has to be found if commercial development is desired. FOR MOST of USF's cam pus the rock layer is so far down that sinking pilings to the rock layer can cost almost a s much a's the building itself. This problem is usually solved at USF by a process generally called "cap g ro ut , . ing." This is a process where boring tests are made to lo cate the voids and then ce ment is pumped in to fill the voids. The extent of the voids under the land for the Re hearsal Building were more extensive than originally an ticipated. It is estimated that the site preparation will cost $50,000 of the $535,000 bud geted for the building, repre senting 10 per cent of the cos t for a 30,000 square foot build ing. About $50,000 will be spent on the site for the new S2million Science Center with 92,000 square feet. According to Roxy Neal, Physical Plant planning coordinator, similar problems had arisen when the original Theatre was built. Tl)e Rehear s al Building is planned to hold individual fac ulty offices, presently l acking in the original Theatre; a small experimental • theatre ; rehearsal space for simultane ous rehearsals; workshops; and a dance studio. Present plans call for put ting out bids ip early s ummer and completion by the sum mer of 1968. Free .Estimates ON • SIDEWAYS • DRIVEWAYS • PATIOS Featuring experienced workmansfiip with the late5t equipment to serve your concrete needs. LYLE W. SIMPSON PH. 932 3696 \ 'Older' Student$ Say College . Is Necessary And Stimulating By JOAN LEACH Correspondent explains Henry Robertson, co-to improve their vocational ordinator of advising for the skills," he said. "Others are College of Basic Studies. married women who want Borns blow in', the saxo"Many have had some college their degrees as insurance wailin' and drums earlier in life but married or policies in case something poundin! . . . smoky night-went to work ' or into the sershould happen to their bus clubs and big money and then vice. bands and they have to supon the road again, mavin' {Ill "Being located in the port their families." the time. It was excitement at Tampa y metropolitan In addition to those here for high pitch, a real groove, at area, we have many of these the practical, economic rea first. But then it got old. stud ents who are already in sons, 'Some students have reThat's why Pierce Brereton, the working community. In turned for the intellectual formerly a professional jazz this respect, USF is like the challenge. They want to learn musician, is at USF now. big city colleges. ;Because of simply because they enjoy After passing the 40-year-old our location in an urban area, learning. mark, he returned to college we have many more older For James Rennie, a gradu and is now a graduate stustudents than the University ate student in English, college dent. of Florida or Florida State was the chance for a late vo"The nightclub life was getUniversity." cation . He was 43 when he ting to be a drag so I decided Col. Kenneth W. Davey, co-started at USF and had to prepare for a coHege teach ordinator of advising for the worked as a grocery store ing career," he explains. "I College of Business Adminisclerk. His family had been in wanted to see if I could hack tratio,n, says mostly his stueducation and he decided to college and what it felt like to dents are people who have switch to a career in junior be educated." been out in the business world college teaching. The older students at USF and realize their serious limi Many of the older students are all unique with a wide vatations without a college de-are women who gave up col riety of personalities and gree . • lege to be married and raise backgrounds but they all have "They see the younger guys ' their families. Now their chil one thing in common they with degrees getting the pro dren have grown up so these realize that without further motions and they know that mothers have the opportunity college education ' they cannot it's either back to school or to go back to school, either go any further in their castaying in the same position for the pure intellectual stim reers. with little hope of advan'ceulation or for preparation for According to a census taken ment," he explains. a new career after fulfilling at USF in 1965, the average IN THE College of Busitheir roles as mothers. age of students is about 25. ness, almost all older students ONE OF THESE women Although the most frequent are men. Most attend at eveis Mrs. Ruth S. Allen. After age js 18-19, with 3,056 stuning sessions and hold fullraising five children, she has dents born during the post time jobs. Some are retired returned to USF to work on World War ll years, there military men who attend fullher master's degree in library were 122 students in the time classes during the day. education. over-50 age category. SixtyAnd there are a few Cuban Her motives were threefold one per cent of the students refugees who were profession"I wanted to train for CJ are age 21 or under. al men in their native country profession, oil the mental What makes older students but have to continue their wheels a little , and keep up come back to school? Most of education topractice in the with my children." them have families to support United States. Mrs. Myrna Rainey, secre and must work full-time. It's They come from all walks tary in the School of Educa a rough many try it of life ... a sampling shows a tion, says most women who and lead tr1ple. hves at school, phosphate mine laboratory come back to college have de home and busmess, and edutechnician draftsman pilot cided to switch from their cati?n, until they've earned and club ' ' current jobs to teaching. their degrees. In the Business School, Many don't feel any more "MOST OF THE OLDER. students' reasons for coming challenge in their old posi sludents are interested in back to ' college are strictly tions and have learned, more professional careers," practical. But in other schools, through their own families, such as Fine Arts and Social that they like working with 21 SA Seats To Be Filled In May Vote Science, their motives are a children. mixture of the practical and One woman student has a)esthetic. ready had careers Robertson reports there are teacher and mother. But Mrs. many women enrolled in Mildred Barnes is preparing Basic Studies. "Some are for a third vocation, this time widows or divorcees who want in social work. While living overseas, she did volunteer social work and became inter ested in it as a full-time occu pation. Two of her classmates came back to • study social science for similar reasons. One was a professional model but decided to change to so cial work because she thinks it has more challenge. Anoth er is a businessman wlio has done some volunteer mental health work and is training to enter the field professionally. MRS. OLIVE GATKE is a 43-year-old senior in the Fine Arts department. She had been crippled much of her life and came back to college as part of her rehabilitation after surgery. "i've always been restless intellectually," she explains. "I'm curious about learning and talking to the women on the block about new house plans and diaper detergents was getting , old. I wanted more to think about." How do these students suc ceed academically? It's been several years since some of them had to adjust to study habits and they have to divide their time between studies and home-business life. "Somehow their motivation makes up for any lack of aca demic background," Davey reports. "And their experi ence in the working world makes them realize how im portant college is so they take stud_ying very seriously." "Some of my best students have been older students," adds Robertson. "They bring in a wealth of experience and enthusiasm." THE CLERK • TURNED • college professor puts it this way, "We older students are all here for a specific purpose. We can focus all our attention on our studies be cause we are not interested in social life." Somehow these students fit studying and • attending classes into their busy sched ules. Perhaps it is because, as the jazz musician explains, "You're running so scared, afraid you won't be able to make it after being out of school so long that you really put your all into studying." Mrs. Evelyn Moser, secre tary in the continuing Educa tion program at Bay Campus, reports she has never seen such enthusiasm among stu dents. "They seem to be more eager il.fter being out a few years . . . they have a better perspective. They feel that every minute counts and there's no more time to fool around. They aren't out for ' kicks because they really want to learn." FRIDAY and SATURDAY Country Style Dinner -$169 Chicken, Meat Loaf, Fish Fillet Two Vegetable$, Pickled Cabbage and Warm Bread. Bri11g this advertisement to the salesgirl for a 'omplimentary dessert ofyour ,boice when you enjoy Hiram's featured item. Don't forget that Hiram Offers Exclusively to USF Students & Faculty a 10% DISCOUNT ON TOTAL GUEST CHECK OVER 0 DUTCH PANTRY;'* I FAMil-Y RESTAURANTS . 8. SILO DRIVE-IN . 41!. I HOURS: Weekdays 7 A.M.-11 P.M. Phone 626 1 Fri. & Sat. 7 A.M. • 1 P.M. 56th St. & Hillsborough Ave. ' ----------------Twenty one seats will be open in the Student Associa tion (SA) legislature elections May 12, said SA vice presi dent Don Gifford. Congratulations FROM JACK PENDOLA Candidates for the legisla ture are required to file their petitions between May 2 and 5. The campaigns will be May 8-12, he said. Male IGRAnsl And The legislative openings in the differen t colleges are: 6>llege of Basic Studies, 10 seats; College of Education, 5 3 seats; College of Engineer seats; College of Liberal Arts. ness, 1 seat. EXECUTIVES -TO-BE LUCILLE'S DRIVE-IN Featuring ••• Oak Smoked Barbecue Ribs and Chicken lt,s YUMMY GOOD Corner of 29th & Lindell Avenue ALMA HARRISON asks you to call or come to World Travel Center , FOR TICKETS AND RESERVATIONS v' Airlines v Cruises v Tours Anytime NO SERVICE CHARGE PHONE 877 .. 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0RACLE April 12, 196?, .U. of South Florida, Tampa-9 Candidates Await Signal .. Commencement '67: One Big Difference When strains of Pomp and Circumstance fill the air here April 23, USF biggest graduating class will march forward to get diplomas. The candidates will sit in the blazing sun and listen to speechs that will almost echo those of the past. ,.. A graduate will make a quip about a mortar board being something _they build USF's sidewalks with. There'll be the same last minute remind ers: Take the diploma in your left hand, shake with your right hand, then change the tassle from right to left. The ceremony will be a lot like th!! one last April and the April before that and the April be fore that ... But there'll be one big difference the peo ple graduating. And that's what is really impor tant anyway. • • We Observe Today •• It's All Over . MILESTONES OF USF PROGRESS Seven Eventful Years Recalled By POLLY WEAVER Feature Editor From behind the swirls of blowing sands, may come one of Florida'.s largest state uni versities and the largest urban university in the South east. But in September, 1960, it consisted of two buildings with one connecting sidewalk, 1,500 students including 45 women residents with a 10:30 p.m. curfew and mountains of yellow sand. The American desire for representation soon appeared and USF student association was .started Oct. 3, 1960, dur ing registration group meet ings. It was based on an 1\11university participation prin ciple. LEISURE and the arts were quick followers with intramur als and the first theatrical production of "Pullman Car Hiawatha." Academics en tered the scene perhaps soon er than they do these days with mid-term report cards. Students actually survived without a library until April, 1961. The Teaching-Auditorium opened with "Volpone" and "Doctor Faustus." The Work-Study program got off the ground with 18 stu dents during the summer and 18 on jobs in the fall. USF JOINED the Florida Educational Television Net work in 1961 by presenting a part of one course, The Mass Media and Society, via WEDU, Tampa's educational television station. The September, 1961, se:4 .j8 mester opened with three new buildings, Alpha, Chemistry and Life Science. Enrollment increased to 2,982. Jim Woodroffe was elected first president of the Student .A,c;sociation (SA) and discus sion began on the then called tri-semester plari. WITH increased enrollment , came long registration lines and methods were constantly being experimented to im prove them as they still are. The system tried in Janu ary, 1962, was turning your schedule into the registrar's office and letting him pull course cards, The SA appoint ed its first inve,c;tigative com mittees to this registration . system. The system was changed to student-adviser choosing in February. Ernest P. Boger, an honor USF History, One Of Growth The rise of new buildings is a continuous process at USF. So are the attempts made to make sand dunes into grassy lawns. This early picture of the University Center shows some sand dunes that have now been car peted with grass. student from Blake High School in Tampa, was the first Negro student at USF. IN MARCH, 1962, Frank Meiners became the second SA pre,sident. Enrollment expanded to 3,663 in September, 1962, and Beta Hall increased enroll ment of resident students. Skateboarding was born at USF this trimester and teased hair and wig-wags which were fuzzy, usually platinum wigs were "in" at USF. USF HAD A dark-horse can didate for SA president in shoeless, long-haired Larry Pendarvis. Lee Lombardia sneaked by Pendarvis for the office in 1963. Stories on student apathy became frequent in the Cam us Edition, the student news paper, although a united front appeared in a riot outside Alpha. • A barbed wire fence was put up to keep students off the grass. A riot was planned, but security heard of it and was on guard. The residence hall c o u n c i I enlisted promises from residents to stay off the grass and the fence was re moved. THE REMAINDER of the spring trimester was high lighted by a bike race, spring formal and approval of minor intercollegiate sports by Pres. JohnS. Allen. The Campus Edition was temporarily renamed South ern Accent, but it still was the favorite target of SA com plaints of lack of coverage. Gold Key Honor Society re ceived its first project from President Allen recognizing honor students and i.e., the literary magazine began. USF's FIRST graduates were graduated in April, 1963, and Karen Lee Seufert was the first Peace Corps volun teer from a USF graduating class. Highlights of the summer were the campus appearance of Carl Sandburg and the George Bernard Shaw Festi val. September brought 4,581 students to campus and stu dent-faculty interplay was large in , all-university week ends and picnics. Mrs. Phyllis Marshall took time off from her University Center pro gram advising for a mule ride at all-university weekend. USF STUDENTS joined the ranks of coll _ ege pickets at the University Restaurant (UR) in December when services to Negroes was denied. Negro service soon became policy at the UR. . The first commencement exercises were held this month with Farris Bryant, then governor of Florida, as speaker. Bob Ashford was elected SA president in February, 1964, and stories in the Campus Edition point out the many contributions of his adminis tration. ARCHIBALD MacLeish was here for the first time at the Poetry Festival of 1964; and was first poet-in-residence at the festival this year. The first Aegean was dis tributed in March and talk of Engineering and Medical col leges began on campus. ENROLLMENT has con stantly increased to an ex pected 9,000 students enroll ment next fall. Building has flourished until a student can stand at a distance glancing at the campus and see multi story buildings. And this in only seven years. What Careers Lure Most Grads? USF graduates fan out into almost three exclusive career categories; business and pro fessional, graduate study and education. Teaching lures the majority of graduates, al though the variations in the other fields are as numerous as their locations. Approximate numbers run like this: business and profes sional, 213; graduate study, 201 and education, 246. These facts were compiled from questionnaires distribut ed by the Alumni Association. Over one-third of USF's grad uates answered the question naires. SOME 41 young men are currently in the Armed Ser vices, although their length of stay is unknown. Ronald R. Aldrich is an assistant administrative officer at U.S. Naval Hospital in Oakland, Calif. Other positions vary from a member of the Army Band to budget officer. A special category may be given to Peace Corps, VISTA and Defense Department em ployes. There are 11 gradu ates in this category accord ing to the responses received. response, but the number combining this with another career was undetermined. Subdivisions o these cate gories into combinations of careers and graduate study are; business, professional and graduate study, 31, and teaching and graduate study, 68. Pea Comb, Feathers Confuse USF Mascot Some examples are Annette E. Albrecht, EL 64, with the U.S. Department of Defense in Adana, Turkey, and Robert Wells, EL 64, a Volunteer in Service to America (VISTA) with the Office of Economic Opportunity i n Cleveland, Ohio. STILL ANOTHER category of undetermined size is full time homemakers. Several women sent in this Some relation between aspi rations and realities of certain major can be illustrated by examples of actual jobs. Kathryn Rose Bernard, CA 66, is a secretary at IBM Corp. in Tampa. Raymond G l e n n Brosch, AST 66, is a flight mechanical engineer m, in Chrysler Corp. Space Division in New Orleans. By JOY BACON Sf;t.H Writer Yea chickens! Go roosters? "The mascot and unofficial symbol of the student body is the Golden Brahman," reads the Student Handbook. . Originally, though, the Gold-. ' en Brahma was chosen by the student body as the mascot. The Brahma is defined in "Webster's New International Dictionary" as "an Asiatic breed of very large domestic fowls having pea combs and feathered legs." ONE BLANK side on the se nior rings for the class of 1964 stimulated the movement that gave USF students a mascot. When designs were submit ted and selected for the senior rings, it was discovered that .one side of the ring had been reserved for the school mas cot. The S t u d e n t Association (SA) asked the University Center Program Council to sponsor a contest to select a school mascot. A previous at tempt had been made in 1960, but student suggestions of desert rats or camels were la beled satire and the entire matter was shelved. THE NEW contest for a school mascot was opened Sept. 10, 1962 and closed on midnight Sept. 23. Anyone in the state of Florida could sub mit suggestions since USF is a state school. By the end of the first week of the contest, no students had submitted names although the faculty and residents of Flori da had submitted several. The SA Executive Council selected 15 semi-finalists and they were voted on by the SA, faculty, and University staff. They selected five finalists; the Buccaneers, Golden Brah mans, Olympians, Cougars, and Golden Eagles. ON 3EPT. 28 students voted on the five finalists and the Buccaneers was selected as school mascot. Immediately reports came that a college in Pensacola had already chosen the Buccaneers as their mas cot, and they did mot want to duplicate mascots in the same state. University Center officials decided to award the first prize to the contestant who had submitted the name Buc caneers. A judiciary commit tee approved the Golden Brahma as school mascot. The Brahma had lost to the Buccaneers by only three votes. Bob Bickle, from Hall, had submitted the Golden Brahman for . the following reason; "The Brahma bull is a Florida symbol. It is not used by any other university. The Brahma bull is an uncon querable animal, further, the 'golden' or palomino Brahma is one of the most beautiful of l;leasts . " BICKLE had chosen the as a result of an unoffi t;ial contest and extensive re search on the part of Beta residents during the spring of 1962. A later phone call to Pensa cola Junior College revealed that the Pirates, not the Buc caneers were their mascot. However, since the Brahma had already been decided upon the committee decided to keep it as mascot. By Oct. 22, 440 students pe tioned to have a new election Announcements Still Graduation announcements are sWl available to April graduates in the Uni versity Bookstore, a spokesman said Monday. "The announcements should be picked up as soon as possi ble," . for the student mascot. Be cause only 390 students had voted originally the Program Council held a new election . This time a "none of these" box was added 1:o the ballot with the Buccaneers and the Brahma . AFTER THE re-election of the Brahma as mascot, the Tampa Tribune revealed that the newly elected mascot, the Golden Brahma was a chick en, not a bull. On Nov. 17 during the All University Weekend the new mascot was unveiled. "Pi-pi" a golden Brahman was loaned to the University by Clyde Keyes for the ceremony. Since the Brahman is an unofficial mascot, chosen by the students , it can be changed at any time, said the pEesident's office. Anyone for Dolphins or Porpoises or how about l3rahmas? Yea chickens, go roosters! ROBERT C. COOPER, SS 66, is a claims adjuster with Kemper Jns. Co. in Atlanta. Natural Among Science Popular April Graduates Students wishing to follow the crowds should enroll in a natural science divisional major. Double the number ofcandidates for any other de gree have applied for a de gree in natural science. Students who wish to enroll in unpopular majors should go to the Students applying for degrees in lan guage majors were limited to one each in French, German, Russian, and Spanish. Other popular majors for bachelor's degrees are ac counting, psychology, and po litical science. Some 35 stu dents have applied for de grees in these majors. Sorry .. About That Some 111 more men than women have applied for bach elor's degrees for this April. Some 1,227 students will re ceive degrees from USF com mencement exercises. Approximately 210 students will receive education degrees this Spring. Although 46 students re• ceived degrees in elementary education during Trimester III, no students have applied for thi,s degree during either Trimester I or II of this year . Business administration was the most popular major for students applying for master's degrees. Seven students have for this degree.


10-THE ORACLE-April12, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Rainma:king Instructor Brings . Weather To USF USF's Private Forecaster ... for weather that is. USF Battle: By FRANCES DEEN Correspondent Did you ever get the urge to mount a sturdy library reading room table and belt out "Snoopy and the Red Baron" at full strength? Ever wonder what would happen if you did besides becoming a quick center of at traction? IF YOU IGNORE admoni tions by the librarian to "knock it off," a phone call, made as you broach the third stanza, would bring the cam pus police. Without' delay , you would be explaining to the dean of stu dent affairs how this irresistible urge took hold and why your wholehearted surrender to it seemed reasonable at the time. Unless you can convince him to your way of thinking, it is conceivable you will find yourself visiting the Develop mental Center, telling all to the p sych iatrist. PERHAPS THIS is a little far-fetched, but every human culture has its share of Big Game Hunter, the regulation breakers, and USF is no ex ception. According to Herbert J. Wunderlich, dean of ,stu dent affairs, however, the number here is minimal. Possibly you are yet un-By BARBARA STANLEY Correspondent USF has an instructor who has flown into hurricanes, has been a rainmaker in Cuba, and enjoys knife-throwing as a hobby. is AI Duckworth, chief meteorologist for WFLA tele vision, (Channel 8) Tampa. Duckworth is teaching GE 351, Weather and Climate. He was asked to teach the course because the Geography De partment faculty felt he was more qualified in that area than any faculty member. GETTING AN early start in weather, Duckworth was born in the middle of a bliz zard. While working his way through college, he worked for a cloud -see ding firm, direct ing projects in Cuba, Peru, Colombia and Canada. Duckworth graduated from Oklahoma State University with a BA in geography and meteorology. While serving in the Marines, he attended the Naval Aerology School at Lakehurst, N.J. Be,fore coming to Tampa four and one-half years ago, he worked as a television weatherman in Cincinnati and 'Snoopy' I Vs. , aware of your potential and are just waiting for a <;hal lenge. Let's see. Honestly, have you broken any good rules lately? No? Did you ever skip a class? Drive around campus with a noisy muffler? Open a dorm window? (Five dollar fine!) Wear casual dress in an aca demic area weekdays before 6 p.m.? Violations, all of them! SO YOU DO play the game after all. Maybe you feel ready to move to the big league. A few tips could get you ther!! faster so you might try the Three, Easy Steps rou tine . Step 1: Go After the Big Oklahoma City. HE IS A member of the American Meteorological So ciety (AMS) and is the only man in Florida holding the AMS Seal of Approval for radio and television weather casting. He is past president of the West Central Florida Chapter of the AMS. Duckworth was the first weatherman in Florida to use the rain probability forecast "There're two chances out of 10 it will rain where you are." Duckworth said he began using the system because the public was confused over the distinction between s u c h terms as "Scattered showers" and "widely scattered showers." The United States Weather Bureau has since started using this method of forecasting. Besides being a weather man, Duckworth is also a writer. He wrote the column, Weather and You for the Tampa Tribune. He is now writing a series of articles for General Telephone Company of Florida's monthly bill in sert The Sun Dial. Psychiatrist Photo bo,t Allan Smith cordingly, said Wunderlich. Off-campus offenses remain the concern of the University and will bring action from the dean of student affairs in ad dition to civ:il proceeqings, said Wunderlich . ' The dean's office receives notice of students in trouble from local authorities and fol lows through. Fines, restric tions of privilege, withhold ing grades, counseling ser vices and if serious enough, dismissal may be the penalty. DOES THE UNIVERSITY _ ever take back a student once convicted of a crime? On oc casion , yes. If after careful rev:iew, the circumstances warrant anoth er the student is re accepted, sometimes with re strictions. So far, no ,'Student has made the mistake twice, Wunderlich sail Giant Candid Camera? No, he's not a mad photographer with a giant camera. Nor is he about to set olf a cannon. This student Bi!J Vigel, 4NA, is operating the new Schmidt-Cassegrain telescope which will be used in the USF obesrvatory this fall. USF To Measure Sky In The Fall By DORAN CUSHING Correspondent USF . will be measuring the sky in mathematical coordi nates when its new $97,000 26-i n c h telescope goes into operation in the fall . The telescope will be the first of its kind in operation, said Dr. H. K . Eichhorn-von Wurmb, chairman of the As tronomy Department. Design er of the telescope is James G. Baker, who Eichhorn named as "the foremost de signer of optics." ing machine that operates around the clock, and " the re sults compiled into a star cat alog . Three 12-inch mirror tele scopes at the observatory are on loan from the Map Service. The current star-measuring project is being financed by Federal m o ney, but Eichhorn said the telescope was paid for by state money. Studying On Library Patio Now, if you really are a Big Game Hunter and feel dis couraged that USF may not truly appreciate your talent, and you desire to go out in a blaze of notoriety, there are ways to get kicked off cam pus. Visitors will be allowed in the observatory during sched uled viewing hours . t-.!t BANJOt::rj AND ...........-1 PJANO.............._ USF coed Janet Valenti studies lor final exams this week in the quiet ol the Library patio. It won't be for long, though, once th word's out she's there. YOU MIGHT TRY, as one lst udent d.Jd, organizing a raid with a truck, and making off with $2,000 worth of business machines. This would proba bly do the same for you as it did for him one year on the state road gang. The telescope is a combina tion lense and mirror, with a focal length of 400 inches or about 32 feet. Eichhorn said a lens telescope would have to be this length to be powerful. Ones. Forget trifles. For in stance, if you live on campus, run a crap game in your room. Any form of gambling is very taboo. Alcohol or LSD will do abaut the same. Step 2: Talk It Up. Brag to your friends, preferably with in earshot of a cr6wd. Say something like : "You don't walk on the grass? 1 What a drag! Listen, baby, not only do I walk on the grass, I pick t he daisies ! You should see my room!" (You'll f ind a campu,'S officer on your door step.) According To The Rules STEP 3: Make sure you Do It In Front Of An Objector. Go ahead, . light up that pipe in you know the chap behind you has a weak stom ach. This sort of move will • earn you a fantastic reputa tion and with luck, a black eye some day. This gives you a chance to scream "assault" and you have neatly hooked another man into the game. If you get caught with a dorm window open, the fine is $5. There is a tendency for dorm students to go outside for an instantant dur ing these sunny days as the boys above did when they posed for this picture. by Allen Smith Dormatories Filled For Fall Quarter 'Requiem' Given By Fine Arts Orchestra, Choir Transfer students f r o m other institutions report the USF campu,os hasn't reached big time in this game yet. A query to the Office of Stu dent Affairs discloses the typi cal USF student is seriously Availab le accommodations for first term freshm a n and transfer applicants needing on-campus housing here for the first quarter beginning in September, 1967, were filled by March 31. Commuting students are not affected by the housing situation. News applica tions from qualified s tudents who will cammute to the Unlver si ty will be accepted up to the limits of the available class room space. Some housing spaces on campus are be i ng held open to fulfill the University' s com mitment to accommodate wellqualfied junior college graduates plann i ng to transfer to USF, but housing applica tions from other n e w students are being returned. S t u d e n t accommod a tions are still available a t the new 13-story Fontana Hall on Fletcher Avenue, which is scheduled to be ready by Sep tember. Fontana Hall is a pri vately owned res ident h a I I complex approved and super v ised by USF. Fontana Hall will have a total capacity of 820 students divided about equally between men and women . Accommo • < The Division of Fine Arts committed to academic study. dations will cost $365 per presented the UniversitySINCE THIS TYPE usually quarter with 20 weekly meals Community Orchestra and adheres to the principle that included. There will be addiChorus in a presentation of one has the right to put a d., 'R " 8 30 book down unchained, and tiona! charges for parking and Ver 1 s ' equ1em at : d th Th have it remain there, the inci for individual telephone ser p.m. Tues ay m e eatre. f h dence of the t (t e most comvice. Dr. Gordo!) Johnson, USF mon violation) is still small. The air conditioned resi professor of music, directed Who is the regulation break. . the 170-voice choir a n d er? Usually he is without rnadeuce features two hvmg and 60piece orchestra. turity, .said Wunderlich, self study areas in each two1 _...:.._ ____________________ _ stud ent suite; lounges with tel evi s ion set on each floor; swimming pool; washing ma chines, dryers, ironing boards and laundry and dry cleaning p i ck -up stat!on; recreation room; dining hall; and ample parking for automobiles and b i cycles . USF has an on campus ca pacity of 2,916 spaces, with 1 ,360 reserved for men and 1,556 for women . Terrace Beauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988-2798 _j I 1 I e FOrLE R L----GOOD LUCK ON FINALS c: x BUY & SELL YOUR TEXTBOOKS UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 10024 -30th St. (West of Busch Gardens) PHONE 932-7715 WE ALWAYS BUY USED BOOKS discipline, or awareness of his responsibility for others. Since the University is an educational institution, forms of discipline are limited to an educative process in which prevention is more important than penalty. VARIOUS SOURCES give information on standards, starting with the Board of gents Manual governing ad ministration and including the Student Handbook, Residence Hall Handbook and Traffic Regulations Handbook. Stu dents are expected to know the contents and behave acMaybe you have decided to kick the habit. If so, you might welcome a ,'Suggestion to help you over the rough withdrawal. Try dreaming of the day when you are on the other end of the game and in the busi ness of making up regula tions. With your past ingenui ty in breaking them, you'll probably be able to think up some real teasers. THE NEW telescope will be u sed to measure accurately distances and positions be tween stars by the "parralax" method. Eichhorn said it "should be the instrument that can tell us a great deal about distances in the universe." Eichhorn, a consultant to the Army Map Serivce , is su pervising the measuring of photographic plates of stars taken in Sydney, Australia . He said the plates will be mea sured on a coordinate measur-BAND t:r1 t:r1 THE PLACE FOR THE COLLEGE MA (&GAL.) 15004 NEBRASKA We are NOW taking For students to reside in beautiful Architect's drawing, of Fontana Hall, dining rooms at left. Fontana Hall New deluxe residence hall for men and women st-..dents, approved and supervised by the University of South Florida. -ALSO AVAILABLE TO HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY RESIDENTS. Here are some of the MANY attractive . . features of fontana Hal!: 20 delicious meals weekly from our own operated food service. Students may return for unlimited seconds on all menu items ex cept special menu entrees. Semi-private bath with tub-shower com bination. Swimming pool and other recreational fa. cilities. V Each suite is fully air-conditioned and has wall-to-wall carpeting. I'' • and many more plus features! We invite you to' visit our Model Suite and pick up your applica!ion form NOW at -4200 FLETCHER AVENUE -Woodrow Wilson, General Manager Phone 932-4391 !


Whoever Snatches Books,' Beware Of Hungry Ravens By DIANE ROSE Correspondent "Qui rapit hunc libmm, rapient sua viscera cor vi," translated for the un Latined t h i e f means: "Who ever snatches thi.s book, let t h e raven snatch his guts." This was penned in the back of an history volume pub lished in 1574. That early period was not the beginning of library theft and mutilation, according to Elliott Hardaway, dean of In structional Services at the USF library. "It probably goes as far back as the clay tablet days." THE USF library does have its problems with theft and mutilation . At present, the USF library houses about 150,000 volumes which cost the state threequarters of a million dollars. Their value increases with time. "People have always stolen books and they have always mutilated books because they are people; because they place themselves and their needs above all other people's needs," Dean Hardaway said. "The student thief has a term paper to write and this is more important to him than anything else. The fact that the book cost $50 and 100 other students in the class ' may need the book means nothing to him." IT IS ALMOST impossible to measure the dollar loss each year in any library . "There is no way to tell whether a book is mutilated," says the Dean, "until you find it. A page may be missing from an encyclopedia for years until somebody reports it. You just find it someday. "It is very difficult to set up a security block against theft and mutilation. There's hard ly a way in the world you can keep some student over in the corner from tearing a page out of a book or prying loose a reproduction from an expen sive art book." THE ONLY checking sys tem at the USF library is the door check, which Dean Hardaway feels does not pri marily prevent theft. "It re minds the honest person who is honestly failing to check out a book through forgetfulness." "I think a thief can circum vent almost any system that you can devise." Some of the student systems do have their humorous side, though not always to the thief, Dean Hardaway said. "PEOPLE will go to any length to steal books. At one library I previously worked at the fellows would go into the rest room, slit the screen, toss the book through the slit and then casually walk out and around the building and pick up the book. "In this case, of course, the state had to pay for replace ment of the book, and also had to replace the screen, which was a• much more ex pensive thing than if the per son had just stolen the book." One student there went up to the fourth floor, picked out a good many books which he thought would be useful and wrapped them in his rain coat." "SOMEBODV on the lower level had seen this bulky thing that looked like someone ' s body hurtling down from the roof of the library and thought a suicide had taken pll1ee. The security police were alerted." There was the thief, Dean Hardaway said, "picking up his books in front of the police and everyone." Razor Razes Reader When a book, journal, arti cle, reproduction of art, or page is removed from the li brary without proper authori zation, "It is the inconvenience," said the Dean, "of not having it here for the stu dent needs it while you are looking for it, or waiting for a state appropriation to pay for . its replacement. That is the problem." Razor blades are among the number one enemies of Ji. / braria.ns. The one shown here is in the process of defacing a USF Jibrary book. Marks Reflect Effort I By LAWRENCE TEAM Correspondent When the time comes for final grades to be sent home, those little white sheets stu dents usually hope to find in the mailbox before anyone else can get to them, the thought often arises as to how much really was accom plished in fourteen weeks' work. This is written for the s tu dent who has the desire to grab on to his studies f\nd get the most out of his college years. "The secr e t of scholar ship," as Pres. John S. Allen says , "is desire." "ESQUIRE" magazine says that there are six groups of atudents on most American campuses today : 1. The n ews paper literary magazine complex group. 2. The student politics group. 3. The char ismatic, party giving nonjoin ers . 4 . The intellectual non joiners. 5. The artsy -c raftc;y and little theatre gro up s. 6. Crackpots . THE POINT intended is that everyone wants to belong. It is in this never ending desire to belong that ,students sometimes lose sight of their goals. • MOST STUDENTS/ during the first years of college, dis. cover that the goal.'> they sought in high school don't seem to fit anymore. President Allen said that in the beginning of his college WE HAVE qualified our definition of student as having five nece ssary characteristics: Desire, appreciation, aim, flexibility, and forethought. THERE IS a sixth part to the entire student: Youth. Dr. Militea Artzybushev, assistant professor of foreign languages says s he finds most s uper ior students are very youthful, very vibrant. Youth, not in age, ]tut in thought , is the fresh air the world needs. The worst mis take a student can make is to become over taxed trying to fulfill his role as scholar and to waiver the freshness of his youth in doing so. Many book:> on the subject of improving one's studies are found in the USF library. "ON BECOMING an Edu cated Person," by Virginia Voeks, and "Learning How 1to Study and Work Effectively," by William F. Book, both give many ideas on the improve ment of study habits, methods of studying for exams, and improvement of attitude. The counselors in Develop mental Center offer aid to stu dents feel something is definitely hampe ring their studie'> but don't exactly know what. career he fancied himself as a mathematician. But in his studies he became more and more interested In the stars, and, as a result, now holds a Doctorate in Astronomy. THE FULL-TIME students with the' parttime brain ride through a course doing little reading and homework and suddenly must ask that part time brain to •PUtin 10 or 20 hours overtime to make up . What is retained for the exam turns cold 10 minutes after ward s and i s forgotten by the time the student i s back home. Harris Dean, dean of aca demic affairs, suggests that student'> learn all about a course the first week of school and then scan the text books, syllabus and work books, to plan ahead in a sys temati c m a nner a nd grasp the course as it comes along. In this way a good basis is gained for po,'!isible future work in the same field. 'STAN' SCALLY'S @) PRESEASON AUTO AIR CONDITIONER SALE KOOL TEMP Deluxe Unit -----1169.00* (*Terma and Installation Available) FREE ESTIMATES Let Us Service Your Unit Nowl Fletcher and Neb. Ph. 935-9033 THE ORACLE-April12, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-U Grade System Under Study Grades Basically Bad Says USF Professor By SANDRA GREEN Correspondent "Grades, fundamentally are bad things, but we need them. It is impossible accu rately to assess one's fellow man, but people want to know their potent ial," said Dr. Ter ence Owen, associate profes sor of chemistry. Students want to know their potential, but do grades really indicate this? Many educators would answer "no" to this question because grades are relative; there exist no abso lute standards as to what uni versally constitutes an "B," "C" uD," or '4F". Students devote more time to anticipating what grades they will receive during a se mester than to thinking about the value of the knowledge that they will acquire. "STUDENTS today a r e working only for grades," said Bill Morris, associate professor of English . In the winter, 1966, issue of The Educational Record, Don ald P. Hoyt explained that in vocational areas, when salary has been used as a criterion, there has been either no rel a tionship between high grades in college and occupational success or occasionally a very modest relationship. Studies give no reason for assuming that grades are in dicative of a student's occupa tional success because there is no necessary relationship between what a person knows (if grades do actually indicate how much one knows or has learned) and how he uses this knowledge . THE COLLEGE of Liberal Arts Instruction Committee is studying the problems of evaluation. Morris said, "Our present grading system is not really unsati sfacto ry, but we want to see if we can find a better system." Russell M. Cooper, dean of the College, said, "We need a more diagnosti c type of grad ing system." SUCH A diagnostic type of grading system could be achieved through the use of multiple grades. For example, in a chemistry course a stu dent could receive a lab grade, a -tes t grade, a class participating grade. Another possible alternative is the satisfactory unsatis factory type of grading system. USF students now re ceive a similar type of grade in CB 401, Senior Seminar and NOW OPEN_ Come In And Try a Delicious MASTER PIZZA • Take Out Servi" • Dining Room 10206 N. 30th St. ED 499, Intern Teaching. How do students react to the "pass-fail" type of evalua tion? THE JUNE, 1964, issue of The Journal of Higher Educa. tion discussed an experimen t at Hofstra University in New York which answered these and other related questions. The subjects used were 71 students in two different classes of an e d u c a t i o n course. Tests were graded en-her acceptable or unacceptable . Unacceptable grades could be, remedied if the student d id an additional homework assign ment which required nothing more than writing an explana tory paragraph on eacll ques tion answered incorrec t ly on the test. STUDENTS were encour College in New York shun grading almost entirely. In stead, students receive, at regular intervals, progress re ports showing their achieve ment and growth. However, for transferring or gaining admittance to graduate school, rating scales are available. T h e non grading systems do possess advantages over letter grad ing systems, but these advan tages are somewhat offset be cause of the necessity of re porting grades to other insti tutions. Owen, has an idea of an evaluation system which dif fers significantly from those previously mentioned, while it somewhat resembles the sys tems used in England's uni versities. aged to participate in extra ' "MOST COURSES can be assignments and projects also considered tD be parts of se ta be graded acceptable or un-quences; that is; they can be acceptable (an unacceptable associated together. Instead grade on such assignments of cramming at the end of and projects did not jeopareach semester just before fi dize a student. nals, could we not design At the end of the course, the comprehensive examinations students were asked to answer coveri ng specific blocks of a questionnaire. The student's courses and have students answers on these question take these at the end of their naires provided the results of s o P h o m o r e and senior the experiment. years?" asked Dr. Owen. THE FINDINGS showed Individual finals at "the end that the students were more of a given semester, Dr. Owen relaxed and less tense before explained, could be given by tests in this course than in professors when they felt it their other courses. Also, little was necessary. or no occurred be-The tests given at the end of cause students were able to the student's sophomore and remedy poor work, assignsenior years would be subjec ments were voluntary and tive , each for example, con test grades were not feared. sisting of nine essay ques Additional findings indicattions, out of \'lhich the student ed that students worked and could answer any four. learned a:s well, if not better, THESE TESTS would be in the education course than made and graded by all the in their other courses. professors of each specific de Several colleges employ partment. For example, if grading systems other than chemistry were your major, the "A" to "F" system. you would take a set of chem -AT FLORIDA Presbyterian, istry comprehensive examina students are given either hontions at the end of your senior ors, satisfactory or unsatisfacyear, .made and graded by all tory. B en nington College in the professors of the chemis Vermont and Sarah Lawrence try department. DISTRIBUTION OF THE '67 AEGEAN will continue today in the University Center Lobby. (Bring Your I.D . . Card With You) Beginning Thursday (April13) books will be distributed from the m!i! !f CampJ!! Publications m If you reserved a book before the deadline in January, your copy will be held for you; no need to stand in a long line. (We would prefer, 'however, to distribute as many books as possible this week.) You need not bring your receipt to get a book, but you will be asked to sign your reserva tion card in our files. IF YOU QID NOT RESERVE A BOOK BEFORE JANUARY 10, please do not ask if you can buy one now. No books will be sold at this time • *Do not plead with the yearbook editors. nDo not phone the Office of Campus Publications. There are NO extra books for sale. P.S. At regstraton next fall, you may reserve your 1968 Don't forget! MATH HONO,ARY SOCIETY Purpose: Promote Scholarly Activity Pi Mu Epsilon, a national mathematics honor fraternity, promotes scholarly activity in mathematics among students in academic institutions and among staffs of qualified non academic institutions. This non-secret organization was chartered at Syracuse University in 1914. Florida Epsilon, the 114th. chapter, was formed here in April, 1966. It now has about 50 members. It is open to under graduates and 'graduate stu dents in mathematics having a 2.8 cumulative grade point ratio , and a 3 . 0 in math cours es. He mu,st also complete three hours of math beyond calculus, without which a, 4.0 average in math is required. EACH TRIMESTER, about 10 s . tudents are invited to join the fraternity. While members ate not required to attend for mal meetings, the chapter presents one guest speaker each month. To ' receive a n a t i o n a I charter in Pi Mu Epsilon, an academic institution must show standards of excellence in all the liberal arts. The chapter must also have an honorary mathematics .'50ciety on campus for one year and must be able to answer ques tions pertaining to academics at the University. Adviser, Frederick Zerla, professor of math, was presi dent of Beta Chapter of Pi Mui Epsilon at FSU. He formed the USF mathematics honor society in February, 1964, making similar ,to that of FSU. The purpose, he said, was to acquaint students in an interesting and intelligible way with mathematics not usually included in organized mathematics courses. AMONG GUEST speakers to appear before the USF math honor society have been Geoffrey Webb, president of the Mathematics Honor Socie ty; K. Kuratowski of the University of Warsaw; and James Andrews, professor of mathematics at Florida State. Last November, Florida Ep silon Charter of Pi Mu Epsi lon was .honored when the Southeastern Section of the American Mathematics Socie ty came to USF for its annual meeting. It had not met in Florida since 1959 when it held a conference at Florida State. Charter members of Florida Epsilon chapter of Pi Mu Ep silon installed April 13, 1966 were FrankL. Cleaver, chair man of the Mathematics De partment; Donald C. Rose, chairman of ba,'!iic studies mathematics; Frede r i "C k Zerla, faculty adviser and professor of ma them atics; Geoffrey Webb; Claudia Fer nandez ; William E. McGav ern; Stephen J. Maxwell; Margarita Alejo Sanchez, Wil liam R. Burdet t, Doris Mob ley La Flam; David A. Rose; Ronald K. Estes ; Robert C. Helgeson; Luis J. Cowam; Ralph A. Powell; Yean Ja; Suzanne Chung; Joseph R. Pliego, and Myron D . Sellers . REQUIEM FOR A SQUARE You! like .any other lovable, clean-living, frecklefaeed kid, want to be a BMOC . How can you make it? Well sll', there are several ways, none of which will work. too puny?> be an athlete, too lazy to be a valedic tcman, and too to run for Homecoming Queen. As for becommg a best-dressed man how are you going to buy clothes with a miser for a Are you licked then? Is there no way to make BMOC T Yes, there is! A!J-d you can do it I Do what? This: Get cool! Get alienated! Have an Identity CriSIS! Be one of the Others! Hoy.r? Well sir, to become a hippie, simply follow these five Simple rules: 1. Read all of Tolkien in the original dwarf. 2. Have your Sophomore in the freshma.nyear. 8. Wear buttons that say thmgs like this: NATIONALIZE DAIRY QUEEN ASTHMATICS, UNITE LEGALIZE APPLE BUTTER HANDS OFF AIR POLLUTION 4. Go lteady with a girl who has long greasy hair, a IUS tar, enlarged pores, and thermal underwear 5. Attend Happeninza rezularly. ' last item may .require some explanation, for it is possible that Happemngs haven't reached your campus yet. Be assured they will because Happenings are the big gest college craze since mononucleosis. A Happening, in case you don't know, is the first form less art form. Things just For example, eighty Il}en C?me out and sqUirt each other with fire hoses eontammg tmted yogurt. Then eighty more naked men come out and light birthday candles in the navels of the first eighty men. Then one girl, clothed, comes out and P?lls three feet of sausage casing through her Pierced ear. Then eighty more naked men come out and eat a station wagon. There is, of course , a musical accompaniment to all these fun things. Usually it is "Begin the Beguine;' played by 26 trench mortars, a drop forge, and a reoster. There used to be, some years ago, still another requirement for becoming a hippie: a man had to have a beard. But no lon ger. Beards were worn in the past not so muc h as a ptotest, but because shaving was such a painful experience. Then along came Personna Super Stainless Stee l Blades. Today if you don't want to shave well that's your isn't it, baby? I mean when got a blade like Personna that tugs not neither does it scrape what's your copout, man? I mean like get with it; you'r'e living in the past. used to used tq scratch, used to gouge, used to g1ve you all kmds of static. But not since P_ersonna: It's a gas, man. It's a doozy; it's mom's apple p1e. You dtg? I ,mean, man, you still want a beard? Crazy! But you don t have to turn your face into a slum, do you? Shave around th_e bush, baby, neatly and nicel y with Personna. I hke Personna comes in double-edge style and InJecto,r !oo. I mean like any way you try it, you aotta like like lt. * * • C 11167, .Max llhulm&ft H!y, man, like ho!l' !lbou& doubling your •having cool? Lrke hoto about wrUmg those crasy rvhi&ker• with •orne . Burma-Shave? Like regular or menthol? Like have Y?U got. a better friend lhan your ki&•erP Like lrea& U r•slu, r•slwP J! C")'el


12-THE ORACLE-Apri112, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Meet 'Mr. USF' What He Thinks, What He Does By CINDY BLUMENFELD Correspondent When the chariots stream across campus, when the soccer team plays a home game, when orphans need big brothers there he is. He struggles for high grades, pleads the cause of migrant farmers, moves to the sound of the Electric Prunes. He saun. ters to the business building, enters class five minutes late, sleeps in tbe middle of an economics lecture. He smiles at a fe male, waves to a fraternity brother, expounds on politics and marriage. Here he is. He is the male at USF. THAT MALE was elected Student Association president, was quarterback during the winning intramural game, was se lected for "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universi ties." He is John Hogue, Bob Roundtree, Bobby Carpenter. He is Mickey Brandenberger running the 220, Mike Fry coping with a pledge class, Andy Petruska weilding power as senator pro tern, Dave Shobe working as student resident counselor of Beta Hall. He can be a commuter, a resident student, an independent, a fraternity man. He is Denny Grady, Paul Johnson, Dan Marks, Rod Lindsay. Though his names are many, his opinions diversified, he is a group of one. He is Mr. USF. ON THE USF campus the male can lose himself among a throng of students or take a lelld role. Retaining his individual ism, yet immersing it into campus society, he possesses points of poignant common interest including Vietnam, the Peace Corps, Johnson, women, the future. The vast majority of USF males know they will serve mili tary duty and possibly undergo ordeal by fire in Vietnam. Tall, 6 foot 4 inch, husky Richard (Hotchie) Hoerbelt ad mires Lyndon Johnson for his administrative ability, but de rides him for his Vietnam policy. "We started fighting to help them establish a government based on their ideals, not to im press U.S. standards," says Hoerbelt. "We are no longer fight ing for those ideals." BOBBY GOSHORN adamantly claims "we should increase ()ur forces, overrun them, show them we're ready to get some thing done." And Ernie MacFerran says, "When a man does something he should go ahead and do it all the way. We're doing the ab solute minimum in Vietnam, we should move ahead." These opinions do not make the young male at USF a sad-CLOTHES SHOW ist he's willing and ready to aid the underprivileged. His phi losophy: live and let live. SAYS JOE ANGERMIER, a dark-haired guy with a slightly dimpled smile, "It is great helping people help themselves." Mike Lackman worries about the hidden poor, the ones who Many Moods The young men pictured here freely dlscussed the emotions, dreams and fears of male stu dents at USF. Their answers revealed a double sex stan dard and high future aspira tions. / cannot help themselves, "these are the people who need an opportunity." They are committed, are Involved. Angermeier, for exam ple, initiated a program to help the migrant farm workers. One fraternity at USF treated orphans to a circus while another collected dimes for 'the handicapped. As the young male testifies to the validity .of classifying the Beatles as musicians and the philosophy expressed by Bob Dylan, he listens to Stravinsky's "The Royal March" and reads Dante's "Inferno." "It depends on the mood," says Goshorn. MORE OFTEN than he is willing to admit, the South Flori da male reflects the double sex standards of society. He is pro miscuous, tolerates morality; and treasures virginity. He sees the body as beautiful and sex as enjoyment, but, claims Hoerbelt, "he has guilt feelings that he'll worry about tomorrow." Lackman reasons that "when a guy really likes a girl, the emphasis is on the relationship and sex may naturally fit in, but not for awhile." They are monogamous only after marriage where "faithfulnes s is necessary," says Allgermeiet. HE LOOKS realistically often naturalistically -at dat ing habits. If the girl is at least a casual acquaintance, they want a goodnight kiss on the first date and, says MacFarran "won't continue dating her if she doesn't make-out on future dates." Blue-eyed Goshorn states it simply, "Emotion should be ex pressed, if not, there's no future in it." Future prospects trouble the major portion of the male pop ulation at USF. He's searching for security; he's indefinite about his role in life. "The college male is the greatest potenti;U society has to fill and answer its need," says Angermeier. MATURING QUICKER in thought and action than his pre decessors, the male is articulate, influential and intellectual. His college enrollment has leaped and he finances much of his own education. He'll demonstrate on a strong issue and claim societal . free doms. "Since be thrives in a culture which dictates rights and wrong he isn't completely free," says Angermeier, "but he'll alter that culture when necessary." For the most -part, USF males are conservative in dress, dislike sweet-smelling colognes, want good-looking dates with personality, and wish they could afford a new car. They believe in God and respect religion, read Playboy, Esquire, Newsweek and Sports Illustrated. THEY SEARCH for individualism and persons "who can stick to their guns." They're a group who "study hard to make good grades'' and they expect the future to fulfill their plans. USF for them is only a stepping stone to a profession doctor, geologist, business executive, industrial manager, engi neer. The male is m oving toward a goal. And he's moving quickly there he goes Mr. USF. Men Can Be Versatile Dorm Students Study In Noise, Wet Paiamas By GILBERT BAILIE . Correspondent (EDITOR'S NOTE: Gilbert Bailie is a USF student and owner of a. flourishing men's clothing store.) Does your wardrobe satisfy your desire for a sharp ap pearance? Only you can an swer this question. Many of you are graduating soon or heading for summer jobs. Now is the time to examine your personal wardrobe. Your closet may be filled from end to end, but this is not an assurance of good dress. Fashion knowledge and a well-balanced wardrobe are synonymous, forming t h e basic approach to good dress. TODAY'S MAN searches for more diversity as the fashion spectrum broadens, envel oping styles ranging from cur rent trends to the traditional fashion influence. Your wallet need not become empty at Spring Into Summer '67 Riding the tattersall tide, this two-buttoned, fla!>"POcketed sportcoat with widened lapels is made from a wrinkle-resistant fabric of FortreJ polyester and cotton. The s lacks are Fortrel, rayon, and flax. Check For Good Gives Wrinkles Suit Fit No Room In deciding whether a suit he is buying fit s w e ll, what should a man look for? This from clothing experts: Make certain the coat sets well with a s oft, unbroken shoulder line f rom ne c k to shoulder point; that it hangs straight, front and back , from shoulders to lower edge with no wrinkles; that the collar sets close to the neck with a half inch or more of shirt col lar showing . Also check that the arm holes fit s o arms can be raised without lifting the coat noticeably; that sleeves are one-half to one fourth inch shorter than shirt sleeves. Examine the trousers; they should hang straight from the waist, creased with the grain of the material both front and back. Exchange Program Open Applications are still being accepted for students inter ested in the Intra Ameri ca n Exchange Program with the University of Mas.sachuss e tts . The exchange program lasts for a year under the qu a rter system and is open for the academic year beginning Sep tember , 1967. Interested students can ob tain applications from Nina Reidy in the Physical Educa tion Building 224, extension 864. each week's end. Thoughtful buying, periodically, can re sult in a rewarding appear ance. Let's take a look at some wardrobe essentials and con sider additions. In the closet is your dark natural shoul dered vested suit, a good in vestment for every man. When considering your next suit, why not take a break from those dark tones? Try the-new putty colored or plaid suit. A two buttoned suit with deep side vents can be im pressive on the young busi ness executive, and give you a break from strict traditional attire. If you have been con templating buying a blazer, Why not consider the double ibreasted style. A NAVY, whisky brown, or brick colored blazer with pat terned, checked, or plaid trou sers can become an asset to any man's wardrobe. Buy a sports coat patterned in a bold plaid, adding to the every day colors of black, blue, and brown. Color has be come important in the cloth ing scene. New colors and plaids will add excitement to your appearance. To achieve the ultimate total appearance, color coordi nate your accessories . 1 Wear either gold or silver jewelry, never mix them. Match colors in your belts and shoes. Wear dark socks with suits and sports coats, never wear white. Colors and patterns in ties will enhance your wardrobe. Coordination of the new pat terns in suits and shirts is achieved with the traditional stripe or club print tie. The poular glen plaid is now a part of tie fashion. BECOME A major fashion influence. Don't be afraid of patterns.. especially plaids, and don't shy away from color contrasts. The basic underlying philosophy is coor dination . Express your individuality and portray the image you wish to convey. You can ven ture as deeply as desired into today's trends of wardrobe expression, remembering al ways, coordination is the key to your total appearance. Success Lies With Instructor (ACP) Students at Au burn University indicated re cently that the success of any teacher evaluation program lies with the instructor. The 199 students inter viewed said they had made fair evaluations, but some ad mitted that they were overly complimentary when it was necessary to protect their class standing. Only 15 students said they felt teacher evaluation would ' be of no value in improving instruction, because profes sors u s ually were unwilling to change. , . By JOY BACON Staff Writer Now that the trimester is almost over, studying in the dorms has become a thing of the past. No longer will frantic stu dents be mobbed by visiting friends, distracted by the smell of popcorn coming from the room next door, or an noyed by the sound of their' roommate(s) clipping their toenails. Studying in the dorms has always been a challenge to resident students. There are many advantages: the bath room and telephone are near, the thermostat can be set to prefer a slightly noisier atmo sphere, the coffee shops are available. If the student does prefer to accept the challenge of study ing in the dorms, there are rules to help ensure quiet. Quiet hours in all dorms are from 7:30 p.m. to 7 a.m. Dur ing this time, students take turns being proctor. The proc tor answers the telephone and enforces quiet in the halls and rooms. they?" asked Frank Zutter meister, 2CB. Dave Richardson, 3HI, saili that studying in the men's dorms is "fine between 9 p.m. and 11 p.m. All the students are out by 9 p.m. and in by midnight; after that it's terri ble, you just can't study. I don't have much trouble be cause noise doesn't bother me too much." Sheila Scott, 2CB, likes studying in the dorm. "It's less distracting, quieter, and you have everything you need handy. You don't have to lug stuff half way across cam pus." "AND THE Library," Miss Scott added, "is too cold . " -.. your individual body tempera ture, and best of all you can study deep among pillows, dressed in your pajamas. WOMEN TAKE turns proc toring and are usually not called on more than twice during a trimester. In the men;s dorms, the situation is different. Although they also have quiet hours , they are generally not enforced. "Quiet hours, what are Evelyn Gambala, 3SP, says studying in the dorm is "cool, carpeted, crazy and chaotic." Putting Techniques To Use ••. Theatre student applies makeup. In Theatre Arts: Flexibl e , Philosophy By DAWN SPETH Correspondent The desk lamp in the charcoal gray room arched over the drawing table, its yellow light reflected into the black-rim spectacled face of the set designer. He was talk ing about the philosophies of the theatre arts program at the University of South Flori da. "Every art fluctuates and Backstage ••• Varying a theatre student's education ( changes and so must our phi losophies of it,'' Russell G. Whaley, set designer and chairman of the theatre arts program said. The artist's development in theatre arts is :fostered by "beginning with pantomime and freedom of movement, and adding , layer on layer of techniques," Whaley said. HOLLY GWINN, 4TA, began "layering on" her per formance techniques, h e r fre shman year, when she landed major roles in two theatre productions. Her style has develop e d and changed through 15 major roles since then. The program includes sev eral approaches to acting, Whaley said. Jack Belt, assistant profes sor of theatre arts, advocates method acting. Students often put the techniques to use .in experimental theatre produc tions directed by Belt. PURPOSE of experimental theatre is to present ori g inal scripts , experimental plays that are radically different from major production plays. It is also to aid theatre arts majors with senior projects in directing or designing. M a j o r productions are thou g ht out in a three-year pattern, said Whaley. The plays go from classical to mu sical "so that in each theatre student's education, he may be introduced to variant works." THIS IS all well and good, but what about the times when the noise of the water in the bathroom is distracting, the telephone rings but not for you, your roommate has a fever and prefers ice-cold temperature, and you have cracker crumbs in your bed and your favorite pair of paja mas are still drying from last night's water fight? Then where do you go'? These are a variety of study refuges for students on cam pus. Argos and University Center lounges are open, the Library stays open until 11 p . m., and for students who 'The Zoo Story' In Four-Day Run Edward Albee's one-act play, "The Zoo Story,'' will be performed at 9 p.m. today and , Thursday and Apr il 19 and 20 at the 18th String Cof feehouse, located on 30th Street , near USF. Admission will be 75 cents for members of the Coffeehoue and $1 for non members. Directing the play is Mes rop Kesdekian , USF director in residence who was at th e helm of " A Funny Thing Hap pened on the Way to the Forum," last February. Cast in the two-role play are Donald Moyer as Jerry, a youth without a family who lives in slum conditions and is confronted with existing in an "alien•• society; and Bob Erwin as Peter, a successful textbook publisher w h o m Jerry meets one day in New York ' s Central Park. Following Thursday's per formance, Kesdekian w i 11 leave for New York to begin casting for 10 productions to be given at his Greelf Hills summer stock theatre in Reading , Pa. Songs -To Study By Linda Ley, 3CB, is frustrated in her attempts to study by the accompaniment of, from left, 1\fissy Belsiw, 3EN, Alama Ley, 2CB, Dottie Ray, lCB, and 1\farcelle CheiTJ, ICB.


CLE M A . G A Z I N E .. _ .. . .. . . . .... .. . . . THEY WATCH MOVIES ... for credit Right on cue: POOL'S NEW POPULARITY READING, WRITING ... AND LOVE! WHAT'S AHEAD FOR USF As viewed by President Allen CAMPUS POETS April 12, 1967


Creighton Shirtmakers take the worry out of shirting long before you ever wear any of their fine fashions. Their skilled hands give you the assurance of smart, detailed styling. Wrinkle-free, no-iron perfection, too, that lasts as long as your Creighton shirt does. Good taste? It shows when you select from Creighton's handsome solid color oxfords, tattersall checks or oxford and broadcloth stripes. Confidence? Poise? Don't worry about it. They're part of the Creighton look, too. Creighton Shirtmakers intended it that way. Short Sleeves $5.95 $6.50 Long Sleeves $6.95 OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. kE MEN'S WEAR 1707 S. Dale Mabry 211 E. Arctic (next to North Gate) "It must fit right or Kirby's won't let you buy it" MAGAZINE In This Issue 3 BLIND STUDENTS The inspiring story of their college life. 4 THEY WATCH MOVIES-FOR CREDIT! Prof. John ( Knocky) Parker shares an unusual hobby in an exciting new course. 6 SOCCER SCORES BIG GAIN An old sport surges anew at USF and through-out the country. . 7 READING, WRITING, 'RITHMETIC-AND LOVE A warm and hopeful story on student vol unteers who tutor youngsters. 8 SUN WORSHIPERS BASK ON USF BEACHES A photo essay on one of the favorite campus warm-weather activities. 9 A LOOK AHEAD, By President Allen. 10 POOL'S NEW IMAGE An old pastime gains new popularity and new prestige. 12 CHEATING ... ON CLOSER EXAMINATION New insights into an old woe and drastic corrective proposals. 13 SUCCESS-BY DEGREES Graduate programs boom ahead. 14 POETS ON THE CAMPUS 15 ARTS AND THE COLLEGE STUDENT About the Magazine This experimental magazine is a supplement to the regular issue of The Oracle, official campus newspaper, University of South Florida. The ma terial was written by students except as noted, and edited by students in the Journalism Program. The magaizne was printed on the new offset presses of The Times Publishing Company, St. Petersburg, Fla Magazine address; The Oracle, University of South Florida, University Center 223, Tampa, Fla. 33620 On the Cover USF's swimming pool stays busy these days with swim mers, divers, sunbathers and girl-watchers. Occasionally, a beach ball finds its way in and the consequence is pic tured on the cover. Photog rapher Anthony Z a p p o n e caught Zana Clay, Cheryl Johnson, Carla Couture and Ernie Prentiss as they tried to hit him with the beachball. Zana's aim was way off as the picture testifies.


Blind Students What They See in College Why does a blind person come to college? How does he manage the reading? What doe s he get out of it? The world of a blind student 1s shown symbolically in this picture Text: William R. Orth ' These questions invariably come up among stu dents when a blind person sits down next to them in class. Just how DO they get along in the hectic uni versity routine; and what is it like to be a blind stu dent here at USF? Richard Allen , a 30year old pre law major who is caning his way through college, provides some insights. Richard, from Lake Wales, is unique in that he knows what it is like to have normal vision, partial vision, and no vision at all. Detached retinas Dick Allen finds his way about campus -due to congenital cataracts which slowly dimmed his sight-permanently blinded him five years ..ago. Consequently, he offers a particularly interesting commentary on life in the dark. Richard believes that college offers a tremendous opportunity for a blind person to prepare for a busy, useful future. Because blind graduates must vie for jobs against sighted contemporaries with similar credentials, their work load cannot be lightened, Linda E. Erick son, assistant Dean of Women, said. Miss Erickson explained that the University has no special accep tance criterion for them. They must meet the same academic standards as other students and must also be self-sufficient such that they do not need an atten dant. Richard has little difficulty in getting around campus. Since coming here for trimester IITB after graduating from Polk Junior College last June, he has learned which sidewalks go where and how to find them. Richard likes the comparatively smaller student body at USF, as it encourages meeting more people. This he considers one of the greatest rewards in going to college: meeting interesting people. He is building up a large circle of friends and "sees " many familiar people every day, as it does not take him long to learn a voice. Among Richard's often-heard acquaintances are the members of Kappa Delta sorority. As one of their service projects, these girls read Richard's texts to him for several hours each day. They also help him in writing his term papers. This necessity for having someone else do h1s reading is Richard's greatest frustration. An avid reader before losing his sight, he is often stymied by hearing of something he would like to read but not being able to do so. His readers are barely able to read all of his re quired work during the trimester, so no time is left for recreational reading. Also, any research work in the library necessitates asking someone else's help. Although it would seem that there must be innu merable problems to face every day, the blind stu dents do not find campus life difficult. Richard has found nearly everyone at USF willing to help when ever he asks for it, as occasionally he finds himself wandering around a parking lot rather than a famil iar sidewalk, or looking for a strange room number in the Fine Arts-Humanities building. However , students seem to withhold voluntary aid until he is heading for a street or about to enter a women ' s rest room. The many little everyday things that sighted per sons do unthinkingly are gradually mastered by the blind as well. When asked about some of these simple things he could no longer do, Richard thought, but could not think of any. Sightlessly dialing a tele phone, eating, shaving and knotting a tie all come easily after practice. Richard ' s adjustment to his blindness has been made easier in many instances because of his once being sighted. He is emphatic that it is an immeasur able help being able to visualize one's experiences; whereas individuals who were blind from birth find it much harder to learn new concepts. And what do these students get out of college? An opportunity to once again, or for the first time in their lives , compete directly with the sighted world. Richard, and many other blind students , have learned to participate in society once more and t(l prepare themselves for an active , productive future. The ORACLE Magazine April 12, 1967 /3


• 4 / The ORACLE Magazine April 12, 19b7 They Watch • .For Credit Text: Julian Efird This trimester the hottest thing on campus is a cool course in classics of the silent film. Student reaction, to put it mildly, is "wildly en thusiastic" about watching the old flickies. Most of the 120 in the class are seeing for the first time all the old-time heroes, heroines and vil lains who made the last generation of movie-goers cheer, weep or boo, and today's mods are still caught up in the magic of the films as they too re spond with characteristic noises and gestures. Teaching the course is Dr. John (Knocky) Par ker, associate professor of English and the humani ties. The films are from Parker's personal collection , and were produced before 1930. The class has something for everyone love, hate, war, cowboys and comedy. Each Tuesday and Thursday afternoon session gives students a chance to watch films the likes of which have never been seen on television. One student calls the course "The most exciting subject off ered here." Officially, the course title is "Classics of the Si lent Film" (CB 463). It is "A study of the motion picture as an art form in relation to 20th Century so cial and intellectual development," Parker says. The history of the silent film is relived visually as the course traces the roots of today's film industry from its birth in the late 19th Century through the 1920's. The program of study is divided into nine divi sions. Each section emphasizes a specific develop ment of film-making. One feature-length film and additional film-clips of rated subject matter are studied in. conjunction with each topic. Requirements for completing the course include reading five textbooks, learning technical terminolo gy, preparing three papers, and successfully taking a final so there's lots of work as well as fun. A typical afternoon, if anything about such an un usual course can be considered typical, will find Parker welcoming early arrivers at FAH 101. "We have many guests come by and watch the films," Parker says, indicating the interest in the course goes beyond the class roll. As the period begins, students search out seats in all parts of the auditorium. They sit in small groups of three, four or five; sometimes a couple will go off by themselves to the side; sometimes an individual will slip between the huddling groups. Parker, who is known as "Knocky" in jazz cir cles, often supplements the recorded music of the day with informal accompaniment on the piano. When the lights go out, a whole new world opens up for viewing on the screen. Maybe it's the flickering of the film, or the clothes people wear, or the exaggerated actions of the characters, or something else, but you really have the feeling that the calendar has been pushed


'l(no . cky' Reels Off A Hit Course back and you are reliving life as it was 30 or years ago. Parker's love of the movies goes back to his early childhood in Parmer, Tex. There was one movie house in his home town where all the kids paid a nickel to see Douglas Fair banks, Charlie Chaplin, Harold Lloyd and Lon Chaney perform to the sound of a player piano. Parker recalls that sometimes his music teacher played background for the films, too. The association of music with the silent films lin gered in Parker's mind over the years. His dissertation in American Studies paralleled music to sociology, and later he found that the art of film-making could be correlated equally well, with music thrown in to spice up the package. Parker says that it is only in the last 10 years that motion picture making has come to be consid ered an art form, and even more recently that "Knocky'' Parker and projector operator Don Clousey watch action courses studying the aesthetics of the film have orig inated. USF is a pioneer in this area. Parker feels that the critical evaluation of the early films is relative to understanding how the motion picture evolved into what it is today. Parker's course is the only one of its kind offered in the Southeast. His films are 8mm copies of originals, and most are from his personal collection. "I got most of them from some of my friends who are collectors. They know my interest in the '20s, so they send me their spare copies." Students here discovered Parker's collection of si lent movies several years ago, and through a series of events, the present course came into existence. One day some of his students found that he had a copy of "The Gold Rush," a Charlie Chaplin comedy of 1925, and asked Parker to show it in class. Everyone enjoyed the show so much that before long Parker started presenting a special program each fall, featuring such old-time favorites as "The Hunchback of Notre Dame," "The Mark of Zorro," and "The Son of the Sheik." One thing led to another until last year Parker dreamed up the idea for the course and convinced his superiors that a course dealing with the film classics should be included in the College of Basic Studies so everyone would have a chance to take the class for credit. "I want to share this with all these people. This is what I have to offer," Parker says of his films. "I'm wild about these things. I like them better than almost anything. These old films are historical ly important. And they give our students a lot of pleasure." Such movies as "The Great Train Robbery," "Birth of a Nation," "The Iron Mask," "Dr. Jec kyll and Mr. Hyde," and "What Price Glory" are shown by Parker in class. Besides being somewhat of a non-traditional pro fessor, Parker has been a musician of international fame for many years. He has applied his passion for Dixieland music to composing and recording the background for the 1925 silent film version of "The Wizard of Oz." The program was released commercially for TV two years ago with Knocky Parker's harpsichord en livening every scene. During class sessions, he uses some of his own records for background, and the students love every minute of it There's one thing about the course, for sure. Nobody dreams while class is in session. It's too exciting. The ORACLE Magazine April 12, 1967 /5


Soccer Text: John Calderazzo Ask anyone what the world's most popular sport is and he will probably say "football." Well "football" it is, but it is a brand of the game which the average American sports fan would not easily recognize. The players wear no helmets, use no hands and call no time outs. In 136 countries on six continents it is followed by a billion avid fans and is known only as football. But in the U.S., where it is cheered by only a handful, it is called "soccer." / Recently, two separate professional leagues were formed which swing into action this spring. There will be 24 teams representing cities from New York to Los Angeles, from Atlanta to Toronto; giving soc cer the distinction of having expanded more in one year than baseball and American football have in 50. The Columbia Broadcasting System, a presuma bly rational outfit, has announced it will televise na tionally one game every Sunday from April to Au gust in direct competition with our "national pas time," baseball! A Jot of influential (and rich) people are gam bling that soccer will make it big in the U.S. It is an intriguing venture. Hsitory frowns upon it, for the apathy in this country for the game is notorious. In fact, it is al most traditional, soccer being as well entrenched in our athletic heritage as, say croquet. But in the past decade, soccer has experienced a minor boom on the scholastic level. More than 2,000 secondary schools now play the game, and the num ber of colleges competing has increased from less than 200 to over 500. One notable addition is USF. Three years ago USF had no team (eight years ago USF had no stu dents), yet this past season the Brahmans kicked their way to an unbeaten record on the way to be c oming Florida Intercollegiate Champions. Accord ing to U.S. Olympic Chairman Walter Giesler, whose team scrimmaged USF, the Brahmans rank among the top four collegiate teams in the nation. USF coach Dan Holcomb, a closely cropped and deeply tanned athlete himself, is a relative novice at teaching the sport, yet he is very solidly "hooked." His explanation is simple. "Soccer has everything," he says. "There is continuous action all over the field, and the players must combine grace and stam ina with intelligence. It is a team sport, yet there is 6 / The ORACLE Magazine April 12, 1967 Legs tell the story of soccer action-fast and rugged Scores Big Gain Goalie Jerry Seifert dives for the ball during a USF soccer game plenty of room for individual heroics. I just Jove the game." It is surprising that more people do not Jove the game, because in pre-Civil War days soccer was widely played in our colleges, particularly in the "Ivies." But the rules were different then, and con stantly changing; and by the 1870's the game had evolved into a crude version of our present day foot ball. Soccer was soon left behind and forgotten. It wasn't until 1960 that the primitive forms of professional soccer began to flourish. William D. Cox, a zealous sports promoter and former owner of the Philadelphia Phillies baseball team, organized the "International" Soccer League. About the only international facet of the league was the several Eu ropean teams Cox had imported to the New York area to battle one another. At first attendance was poor. Said Jimmy Brown, a goalie for the visiting Kil marnock of Scotland club: "It will take time. It's like sending one of your baseball teams to Scotland. They wouldn't do so well either." He was right, of course. Although the league set no records, it did achieve a modest success through the first five sea sons. Then last summer, Santos of Brazil, the world champion, played an exhibition in Yankee Stadium that drew 41,000. The word was out. Jack Kent Cooke, a West Coast sports mogul who owns so many teams he is now building himself a private arena to house them, formulated the North American Soccer League. Simultaneously, a group of Mid-Western businessmen headed by Robert Her mann founded the National Professional Soccer League. The North American League plans to stage exhi bitions this year by bringing in foreign teams and assigning them to various franchises for the season. Next year it hopes to buy enough foreign talent and develop enough domestic stars to have real competi tion. The National Pro League, on the other hand, will begin competition this year with teams com posed of both European and South American players and coaches. The leagues and the athletes are ready and


Soccer willing. But the-question still remains, "Will soccer appeal to the public?" Denny Meyer, the excellent freshman halfback on the Brahmans' undefeated squad, isn't so sure. Meyer describes himself as an athlete and an avid fan of the game and candidly admits that one reason he likes to play halfback is because it offers him, as a spectator, a "great" view of the action. Asked about soccer's future, he replied: "We'll have to wait and see. I know that in my home town of Sl Louis, which is probably the soccer center of the U.S., the pro teams will be well supported. But even there, unfortunately, the game is secondary to football. I certainly can't predict how other cities will boost their teams, but I have my doubts." Holcomb, who is one of the more enthusiastic coaches in the business, is a little more optimistic. "I really can't say how well soccer will do, but I do know it SHOULD succeed. Soccer is exciting," he ex plains, "and it is easy for the fans to identify with the athletes because they are not hidden under a mountain of padding. And the agility and stamina that a man needs to play the game means that soccer will never be dominated by giants, like basket ball and football are now. " No matter what the success of soccer in this country, either in the pros or in the schools, it will certainly be many years before the game generates the excitement here it does in Europe and South America. The English follow the sport with religious fervor. It has been said that certain devotees have drawn up wills ordering that their creamated re mains be strewn over the playing field of favorite idols. The fanaticism of Latin Americans is legend ary. A team in Lima, Peru, installed heavy iron doors in its locker room just in case irate fans decid ed to storm the building. They did, and laid seige on the team for twelve hours! A more prudent Brazil ian team took even greater precautions to protect the players from their "admirers" by diggng a gen uine, medieval moat around the playing field. Soccer, it appears, is nothing short of the national rage in countries all over the world. As one English sports writer put. it: "It has taken over Europe, en slaved South America and is now conquering Afri ca." Will it conquer the U.S. ? Freshman John Horuath leads USF players downfield Reading, Writing, 'Rithmetic And Love Text: Martha A. Fu.entes "What level do you think your library book is?" Carol Watson asked gently. "Third grade," the 12-year-old Negro boy an swered. "Do you think you should be reading third grade books?" ' "No," he replied. Carol Watson, 19, is a volunteer tutor from USF's University Chapel Fellowship. Her 12-year-old stu dent is among the many young people whom the vol Carol is a member of the Presbyterian church and has been active in church work. "These children will go into an integrated school next year. My main goal is to prepare these childen to successfully enter integrated schools. They need individual attention that they can get through a tufuring program." What is this tutoring program like? Teresa Spencer, another USF student volunteer, picked up Carol, and they drove to Thonotosassa. They were soon at Jennings Elementary school. The children entered. There were three boys; the girl student was absent that usually attended. Carol and her students were seated. Teresa and her group USF's Carol Watson instructs pupils in reading unteers are helping overcome serious in reading, writing and arithmetic. During a recent survey of tbe Seffner MangoThonotosassa area that is northeast of the University , statistics showed that out of a population of 25,000, one third lived below the poverfty line. The majority of these are Negroes. Last trimester 29 students from USF helped tutor young people from this area. There are 37 volunteers this trimester, some are studenfls, some are faculty wives. This is Car{)l's second year as a volunteer tutor at Jennings Elementary school at Thonotosassa. Last year she tutored five pupils, all in the sixth grade. "We worked with art, music and social studies," she explained, "but the emphasis was on reading." This was Carol's first experience with students. "I am majoring in Elementary Education," she added. The Jacksonville student is a member of the Student Florida Education Association and the Delila Phi Alpha Sorority. Carol now is tutoring in reading, writing and speech but adds a magic ingredient love. Her green eyes light up with happiness when she speaks of the four children she tutors each Tuesday after noon. "I love children," she said. "I was on the Univer sity Chapel Executive Council, and Ruth Schoch de scribed the program to us and said that she was seeking volunteers. I thought it would be a very worthwhile project. So I volunteered." Miss Schoch, born in South Africa, is a staff asso ciate at the University Chapel Fellowship which is the United Campus Ministry for the Methodist, Pres byterian, and Church of Christ churches. The pro gram is sponsored by the Fellowship. found a separate table. The hour began with book reports . "Page 221," Carol said. Six hands thumbed through three books fast. "What is the name of the story?" she asked, holding "Meadow Green," their text book. The three boys answered in unison: "Petunia." Carol encouraged the youngsters to read aloud, then asked questions pertinent to the lesson. Carol's zeal and enthusiasm keeps her busily pushing the youngsters through an even pace. She never hesitates in helping each one to thoroughly un derstand the literature. Her method of teaching is very effective; Carol asks questions constantly. "How do you pronounce that word?" she asked quickly, then receiving an answer, continued , "Do you see a suffix on that word?" Carol read to her group to illustrate the essential elements she was teaching, then her group read aloud together. "Turkey on top of piggy ... " "What was the theme?" Carol asked one of the boys. "He who reads books and loves them is wise . " The boy leaned forward intently. "Do you think Petunia learns what it means?" Carol continued. "No," the boy said. "You have to learn how to read to be wise," she reminded them, concluding the hour by reading aloud from the text: "Petunia was filled with joy . At once she began work so that one day, she could be truly wise . Then she would _help make her friends happy." The ORACLE Magazine April 12, 1967 /7


Sun Worshipers Bask on Beach 8/ The ORACLE Magazine April 12, 1967 Photographs By Tony Zappone ) )


' USF Yesterday, Today and ... A Look Ahead Text: John S. Allen Presid(lnt, University of South Florida The 1957 L e g i s l a t u r e made the first appropriation for the "new degree-granting institu tion to be located in Hillsborough County-'' Following that, the Uni versity of South Florida was named, its educational program outlined, its buildings planned to house the program, its faculty as sembled, and its charter freshmen class of 1,997 students admitted. Enrollment has increased to over 9,000, with more than 3,200 bache lor degrees conferred and over 100 master degrees awarded. Residence halls have been built for 2,700 students, three cafeterias are in operation, a gymnasium and several playing fields are in use , and a golf course is under con struction. Intercollegiate athletic c:;ompetition is under way. About $40,000,000 worth of building and utilities to . serve those buildings have been constructed. The library that started with no books in 1957, now has 150,000 vol umes, 2,500 periodical and journal subscriptions, and will soon reach its capacity of 200,000 volumes. The charter faculty of 100 is now about 500. The high percentage of doctorates on the faculty con tinues. Emphasis continues on edu cation and good teaching. That our academic quality is good, we know, from the results our gradu ates produce in graduate and pro fessional schools and from the scores our seniors make on the Graduate Record Examination. Faculty research has proven to be productive and the faculty have been successful in getting sponsor ship and grants in the amount of $2,500,000 to carry on research in depth and along new lines. The next moves will be to serve un-met needs and are likely to be as follows: L Englargement of all colleges. 2. Adding master's degree pro grams in many additional fields . 3. Starting Ph.D. programs in Marine Sciences, Chemistry, Math ematics, and other areas in which there is a serious shortage of Ph.D. holders. 4. Adding Colleges of Medicine and Nursing. 5. Adding buildings to accommo date 18,000 students by 1973. -For example, a new group of residence halls with classroom and office building, a food service and meet ing building, and a bowling alley and recreation complex should be constructed to the southeast of the College of Business Administra tion. Additional classroom and lab oratory buildings will be built in each area, such as fine arts, science, social sciences. A new li brary for upper-division, graduate, and research purposes will be needed very early in this building program. -A group of residence halls with food service, classrooms and faculty offices should be anticipat ed to the southwest of the science area, and another group may be needed in the vicinity of the Medi cal School Across 30th Street, the new Veterans Administration Hospital is being planned to accommodate 240 surgical cases, 240 psychiatric cases, and 240 beds for general medicine. It will include teaching and research space. Across Fowler A venue from the campus, there should appear research and development laboratories of com panies that want their scientists and en gineers to be near their counterparts on the university faculty. In the meantime, the Bay Campus PAY BY will bouse an ever expanding program of research in various aspects of ocean ography and marine sciences in the Gulf of Mexico . The Bay Campus will also house programs for junior college gradu ates in Elementary Education, Busi ness Management, and Technology. Chinsegut Hill should continue as a retreat and a conference center . Come and see us in 1977, at the end of our second decade, and help us celebrate the full development of the University of South Florida. CHECK ••• Quick! Easy! Safe! Quick -Dropping your check in the mail eliminates waiting in line. let your postman make those payments. Save time ... bank by check! Easy when paying by check, you save gasoline, wear-and-tear on your car. Checks are the sensible way to budget. SafeDon't risk theft or loss of your money. Pay your bills always by check. Your stub and canceled check is proof of payment. EXCHANGE BANK 9385 -56th St. OF EMPLl ERR ACE Member FDIC 988-1112 The ORACLE Magazine April 12, 1967 /9


Pool's New Ima e 'The Hustler' Goes Straight Text: Joan K. Leach Even as moviegoers thrilled to the rough, tough pool shooting of Minnesota Fats, portrayed by Jackie Gleason in "The Hustler" a few years ago, the smoky poolroom of the Twenties was on its way out. Poolrooms are no longer those corrupt dens of iniq, uity, haunted by characters whose black leather jackets and hip pockets concealed switchblades and blackjacks . Paul Newman could walk home without fear of having his nose broken by the local gang and husbands now take their wives for an evening out at the billiards parlors whkh have become a national craze. "Pool has come up to a respectable level," Jim Black well, supervisor of the USF recreation room, explains. "Poolrooms aren't the smoky, sinful places they were in the Twenties. Back then, a lot of guys were out of work so they shot pool to make a living." (This form of haphazard financial endeavor was called "hustling.") The odds were high and so were the chances you'd 10/ The ORACLE Magazine April 12, 1967 Photos By Anthony Zappone Coed Randy Lee chalks her cue stick in anticipation of a close game come home with a black eye and pockets emptied of the night's winnings. What's brought about the change? Blackwell attrib utes it to women, law enforcement and "more smarts." "The authorities cleaned up the old, rough places," he says. "And when the ladies began taking an interest in the game, they brought in a nicer atmosphere. Whenever you have ladies in the poolroom, there is a leveling effect; the guys aren't likely to act rough. "Poolroom owners are now catering to the ladies. They have put in carpets, good lighting and colored tables. In fact, the official table height has even ba>n lowered for the feminine pool shooters.'' In addition, Blackwell points out people are just smarter these days. "They work hard for their money and they aren't about to get hustled for a week's pay . " At USF the billiards parlor in the recreation room of . the University Center basement is one of the most popular places on campus. Facilities have been expanded from the original six ta-


Pool's New Image bles when the recreation room was opened in 1961 to 18 ta bles this trimester. In the first year of operation, students played 47,298 billiards games, according to figures in the UC director's office. Last year, the number of games played increased to 103,134 and during the first trimester of this year, stu dents played 46,608 games. Blackwell says there have been times when as many as 150 table issues were made during the 2 p.m. activity hour. Often there has been a waiting list of 30 students. Although most of the clientele in the UC billiards par lor are men, there are vsually a few girls shooting there. Jack McGinnis, assistant chairman of the fall trimes ter pool tournament, says many girls enjoy pool as a rec reational sport. "I think it's good that girls are getting interested," he says . "There's no reason why they shouldn't play . . . it certainly isn't considered unladylike anymore." The average stay in the billiards parlor is 30 minutes to an hour. The recreation area is open from 9 a.m. until 10 p.m. on weekdays and until 12:30 on Saturday night. The free hour is the busiest time during the day. A fact which proves just how popular billiards has be come is that Saturday night, when there are many other things to do on campus and downtown, is the busiest time in .the poolroom. And surprising as it may be, Blackwell reports more students shoot pool during exam week than at any other time .in the school year. "Students come down here and they're ab<; mt to snap their strings from the tension of cramming. They tell me 30 minutes at the pool table calms them down and they can go back to the dorms and get a decent night's rest be fore taking their exams the next day." Blackwell sees the UC billiards room as playing an important role in campus life. "It rounds out the students and helps them learn how to use their spare time and to get along with other people." Pretty girl plays pool with precision Selling your books! You'll get MORE at the University of South Florida Bookstore! Book buy-back We welcome parents, families, high school visitors Come in and browse around. EVERYilllNG FOR THE April19, 20 and 21 Northwest side of game • but the. Diploma V Art Supplies V Engineering Supplies V Study Guides v 7,000 Paperbacks v Xerox Copies V Records v Special Rates on Magazines V Personal Articles V Textbooks V Magazines v Humor and Children's Books v And Many more Items USF Bookstore & Campus Shop HOURS: Bookstore 8 a.m.-8 p . m. M-R; 8 a.m.-5 p.m. F; 10:30-1 p.m. S . Argos Shop 11 a.m.-7:30 p.m. M-R; 11 a.m.-5 p.m. F; 10:30-2:30 p.m. S TRI. Ill Books Will Be On The Shelves Starting April 27 BEAT THE RUSH! The ORACLE Magazine April 12, 1967 /11


Handwriting on the hand is kid stuff Cheating ... On Closer Examination Text: R. Bruce Pettyjohn ''Students have been known to hide knowledge on virtuaUy every part of the body-except the brain. -a veteran educator One glance around the room at your next exam could prove shocking, if you're naive. The cute redhead two seats up on the next row with her shapely legs crossed and her dress hiked above her nylon stocking tops stares wide eyed at the floor. In front of her Joe thoughtfully winds his watch, while another student beside him toys with his mechanical pencil. That "arty" girl over there is always wearing sun glasses. Look at the sun dress the buxom blonde is wearing today -WOW! All of them pour over their exam in the throes of meditation exhibiting a variety of mannerisms, noises and excited activity. They rub, tap, 12 / The ORACLE Magazine April 12, 1967 scratch, twitch, jiggle, wiggle, grunt, cough, sigh, cry, stretch, yawn, chew gum, and bite pencils. They all have something in common. THEY'RE CHEATING! Take a closer look. The redhead is actually staring at a small concealed slip of paper under the top edge of her nylons. Joe's watch has the works re moyed and a movable paper strip on mllers attached to the stem. The mechanical pencil reveals notes withdrawn through a slit and re turned by a twist of the eraser. The "arty" girl's sunglasses, actu ally gambler's spectacles, reveal the invisible writing on her oversize purse. The buxom blonde's cleavage makes a convenient repository for notes visible by merely leaning and looking, and placed where few profes sors would dare to scrutinize. The fact that at USF cheating is A revealing answer treated as an academic, rather than a disciplinary problem, accounts for the lack of accurate statistical infor mation. Dean Russell M. Cooper, College of Liberal Arts, explained the unique disposition of a case. "Cheat ing, which is academic, as compared to theft, which is obviously discipli nary, is handled directly by the in structor reporting the incident. He usually has an option to count the exam as an 'F,' fail the student for the course, and-or drop the student's course grade a letter. Having the instructor handle it serves to localize the situation to those best informed of the facts." A student has the right of appeal. The department chairman is next in line, followed by a student faculty board of discipline, the dean of the college, and, finally, the Board of Re gents. In practice, few cases go beyond the department chairman be cause the subsequent stages require the appearance of witnesses and the preparation of a detailed brief. Dean Cooper could recall only one case that went as far as the Board of Regents, this at another institution. Compared with other universities, most faculty agree USF is no worse, probably better off. Dean Cooper and Dean Jean A. Battle, College of Edu cation, attribute this opinion to the smaller classes here permitting a closer faculty-student interaction. As classes get larger the individual stu dent becomes less significant, result ing in impersonality_ Eventually, the student loses , his identity to the mM machin,e, and gradually there can be a lessening of his sense of ethical re sponsibility. All too often the cheater demonstrates this lack of ethical responsibil ity, feeling no guilt or remorse. Dr. Paul Givens, Chairman, Department of Psychology, recalled a case in which a girl obtained a copy of an ex amination from a friend prior to her A super-secret pen: with answers


Cheating class. She was confronted with proof of her guilt and insisted there was "nothing wrong with it." To Dr. Giv ens this represents a "fundamental moral decadence" and an "aberration of character" that is common among cheaters. Even the faculty cheats. Certain USF professors have, for many years, used a set list of questions from which any student, aware of this prec edent, could predict nearly all of the questions on any test. These profes• sors, who lack the imagination or re sources to assemble a test that is a true indication of academic achieve ment, are cheating the student, par ticularly where copies of old tests are not generally available to qualify the system as a teaching aid. Dean Cooper also laments the stu dent whose professor occasionally smuggles, "That would make a good test question!" into his note dictation. A forewarned student might so mark his notes, whereas the average stu dent might let it pass, only to discov er that the "good test questions" did indeed become the test. In most instances where the facul ty cheats the student out of an educa tion by using "short-cut" testing pro cedures, a student who is forewarned can be forearmed. The obvious ineq uity comes where: 1) The professor's testing methods are not made public at the beginning. 2) Past exams are not available to all students. These poor testing methods, there fore, tend to pit the student with test resources against these without them, too frequently to the latters' misfor tune. The student that must dig the information out of books and notes probably got the better education, but this is not much comfort to him when he finds himself in a "curved" grade scale struggling to keep a respectable GPR. Dean Battle said he is convinced that 90 per cent of the blame for cheating is on the educational system, not the student. He describes much of it as a "meaningless obstacle course" in "need of redesigning to relate to the realities of our age." Teachers need to be encouraged to be more than conveyers of information that the student could read by himself, and students should be "encouraged to find purpose in what they learn." In this way, Dean Battle believes, the student becomes a self-directed think er, rather than a memorizer of inert facts. Not only would a self-directed thinker have no need to cheat, but ac: ademic pressures would be lessened which otherwise might drive him to it. "Academic pressures are the greatest when the tasks being per formed are IMPOSED BY OTHERS and when they are felt to be unimpor tant by those doing them." Success......-By Degrees Text: Margaret Mason The post-World War II "knowledge explosion" and the increasing need of job specialization plus the American trend of "college for all" have caused a fantastic growth in graduate study at USF and the rest of the nation. The bachelor of art and bachelor of science degrees were once thought to be the keys to future success, but more and more graduates are finding that the real key to continued success is more education. Increasingly, more and more high schools, junior col leges and businesses require master's degrees for employ ment. It is usual now for university faculty to have doctor ates. USF's graduate program, begun in 1964, has shown significant growth. Now, in 1967, there are nearly 800 graduate students, and administration projections indicate that by 1970, about 1250 will be enrolled. The continuous expansion of the program will necessitate vast growth of library and other facilities. Views of students enrolled in USF graduate study may indicate the program's future. Jim Hagar, 6BA (USF, '66) ; said, "More education and a higher degree mean a better job and more pay. The graduate program is different from the undergraduate program in that you are more on your own, and what you do is up to you. A good study atmosphere is provided, and this is self-motivating." John A. Olson, 6BA (California State College, '66), found that "The attitude is more academically oriented. It is more than a 'degree.' I am very satisfied with the program." "I've found the program more interesting than I thought it was going to be," said Ron Bokor, 6BA (Uni versity of Tampa, '66). "This is because I'm doing things I enjoy, and work harder because of it." E. W. Kopp, dean of the College of Engineering, be lieves that in time the bachelor's degree will be dropped, and that the potential engineer may have as rigorous and as long a training as that of the medical doctor. The master's degree in engineering was first awarded in June, 1966. There are now about 150 students in the en gineering graduate study program, and they are mostly part-time, industrial people. Dean Kopp recommends the field to women. However, there are only two women in the graduate program. "Breadth of training" rather than specialization is stressed in the master's program of the College of Busi ness Administration. The master of business administra tion is offered to liberal arts, engineering, and education graduates, as well as students with undergraduate degrees in business administration. The College of Education offers a master of arts de gree in four areas: elementary education (emphasis on curriculum, supervision, or reading); secondary education (distributive, English, foreign language, mathematics, science, and social science) ; kindergarten through 12th grade (art, guidance, library and audio-visual, music, reading, and special education with specialization in men tal retardation, gifted and emotionally disturbed, or speech pathology) ; and junior college teaching (English, French, Spanish, speech, biology, chemistry, humanities, mathematics, and physics). No thesis is required. The College of Liberal Arts offers a master of arts de gree in astronomy, bacteriology, botany, zoology, psychol ogy, mathematics, physics, geology, English, and French. Also given are a master of music, master of fine arts in visual art, and master of science in chemistry. After the student has been admitted to graduate study, he must complete a specified number of graduate credit hours before he can apply for admission to-candidacy for a degree . His records will then be reviewed, and a com mittee will recommend to the dean of his college whether or not he should be admitted to candidacy. Students must average a 3.0 (B) in all graduate courses taken. When USF switches to the quarter system in the fall, 1a minimum of 45 quarter hours will be required for a mas ter's degree. Nine or more hours is considered full-time in a quarter, and five or more is full-time in summer. Half of the graduate credits must be earned at USF, and only nine quarter hours can be transferred from another approved graduate school. the colleges' graduate programs is the University Council on Graduate Study. The Council and screens graduate programs and courses. It also examines the cases of borderline students, and acts as a sounding board when there are questions on graduate policy. The Council advises the President and the Dean of Academic Affairs on matters pertaining to graduate study at USF. Dr. Guy Forman, chairman of the Council, said of the USF graduate program: "To the extent we have established the program, I would say that it compares favorably with any equivalent program in the country. It is a well-organized, rapidly growing program. It is attempting to fill the need in this area of Florida, and our growth . rate shows it has been well accepted. Role and scope recommendations are that doctoral programs should be available in the early 1970's." If there is a moral to be gotten here, perhaps it is that the surest way to future success is by degrees. The ORACLE Magazine April 12, 1967 /13


November 19 Reflections wavered upon my windowpane How often in other years I wandered while the biting drizzle brought goosebumps to hurry me (This lonely image fades into a misty smile Outside my window rattled by Nature rousing her new born storm, only the world swirls cold. I am warm inside -Julian Efird While Reading Paul Tillich On ct theologically tough night light traps mirrored cut-out mums. But the image smudges on the yellowed wall. -Martha Sorensen Genre Sunlight lances the roomrouts mote-armies, wills them to confusion. The curtain yawns, settles. A girl hums secretly, her back toward the locked door. -lonnie Pullen 14/ The ORACLE Magazine April 12, 1967 Dogwood Fibers grow weak under nail's thrust. Self-tortured they suck life to hang a perfumed fruit. Beauty reigned here once, but now is gone; half-buried the cursed widow is held erect on gnarled legs. Vein protruding hands visible in lightning's chiding flash are raised in supplication and receive from nature's font, drizzle, bleeding from sky to earth through her own killed child. -E. Bruce White i chased the wind ... i chased the wind last night riding the bluegreen violets of the foaming rain the rain had foamed for me alone and drew me into the crystal heart of a rosebud in the silver valley of lost smiles you were there too riding the wind like a coachman in a h _ andsome coat and cocky hat and together we roamed the reef of the coral sky seeking each other in the twilight of a not year -Claudia ]uergensen Incantation And I shall walk barefoot to the hills and weep. . Weep with soft eliptic tearsweep. Weep for Tammuz, cry to Ishtar-ask her why? and my burning feet shall cut the rocks and I shall walk. -Ri1w Reynolds Towers Doors painted red Close behind me. Then I am Escorted into your Tower of smiles. I pillowed on White silk am Amazed and Just a little bit Skeptical Until you bring The Dancing Girls And sound the gong For food. Like all The young Impressionable things I Learn another light. -Susan Banks Sea Crescendo Two purple trees, a bath-house in sulphurous yellow. The sea stirs, it creeps upon the emerald terraces, slipping, slapping, through the grass. A raindrop falls splot! on the blue water. Hubbub! hilarious bathers splash, color moves restlessly about, violet, blurred orange, cobalt, green, and red in all its shades and fades. Rain patters, the purple trees droop wetly then swing into the freshening wind. A turquoise sailboat labeled "Kitten" tugs at anchor beyond the bath-house slip. The sea begins to sulk, clouds bank above amid dull bursts of thunder. The bathing-dock sways half-submerged, indigo waters suck beneath it, splash skyward through its yawning cracks, build geysers that slap each other in mid-air. Timid bathers start for shore, shiny, dripping, near naked, they lift their glistening bodies from the sea. One goes sprawling on the slippery dock. A hundred gather on the storm bathed bath-house porch, chilled, frustrate, dumb, they form kaleidoscopic groups, exhaling odors of wet hair and sea-drenched array. -Marguerite Broome Stringfellow


How do you teach a student to appreciate art? You expose him to it, says Dr . Donald Saff, associate professor of art at the University of South F1orida. Only recently, Saff was named chairman of the Department of Visual Arts, to be come effective July 1. Saff, 28, who looks more like a successful young lawyer than the popular image of the beatnik "left-bank" artist, feels that too many grade and high school stu dents develop a "set" against any form of classical music (or art which rises above the pinup level) because well meaning school sys tems automatically schedule stu dents for a dose of "culture" in the form of poorly taught art and music appreciation classes. "We can't hope that every col graduate will incorporate string quartet concerts, art exhib its and 'live' plays into his . life as a normal, commonplace augmenta tion of the radio, TV and newspa pers which are a habitual part of his routine fare," he said. "But on this campus we do expose our stu dents to 30 art exhibits a year, a series of free plays and concerts each trimester, and a weekly 'Meet the Author' program, which hope fully arouse some intellectual curi osity." Students on campus often cluster about a stray guitarist during a coffee break on the caf eteria terrace or pause before the challenging University de signed Posters which announce coming attractions on campus. Saff says a student has to be downright incurious to resist the lure of a painting exhibition which beckons through the doors of the art gallery at the end of the li brary main floor. When he attends a play at the Theatre, the student spends the intermissions wan dering through the new art exhibit in the lobby. If he is merely hurry ing through the University Center to buy a notebook, he is enticed by an art exhibit in its gallery. Saff explained that his own background has strengthened his belief in his "expose 'em, then teach 'em" theory of education. As a pudgy, 12-year-old stickball en thusiast on the streets of Brooklyn, he was flunked in junior high school art and SGraped though two art classes in high school without arousing any joyous excitement in the hearts of his teachers. "Oh, sure, I was always doo dling in notebooks and I learned to do medical illustrations from: my brother's textbooks; but these ac tivities didn't exactly satisfy the academic demands of my art teachers," he admitted. When he finally enrolled in Queens College and began hear ing music, seeing pictures and sculpture and reading some challenging books, the world changed for him. It took him only eight years to earn a B.A. from Queens College, an M.A. in Art from Columbia, an M.F.A. from Brooklyn's Pratt In stitute, and an Ed.D. from Teach ers College, Columbia. Meanwhile he sandwiched in four years of teaching at Queens College, one year at State University of New York and last year at USF. He has had four one-man shows in New York City and others in Rome, Bologna and Ancona, Italy. The Martin Gallery in New York City, which acts as his agent and his New York shows, is scheduling another one-man show for him this spring. Dr. Donald Saff, ex-pushcart marauder, man-of-ail-work on the borscht circuit and dedicated art ist, practices his philosophy by en couraging his two preschool sons to "doodle" on large sheets of dis carded paper. Intriguing mobiles hang from the ceiling of their apartment living room in north Tampa adjoining the west side of the campus, and a changing exhib it of students' paintings and Saff's prints decorate the walls. Saff, who believes that the working artist makes the best teacher, feels that USF is particu larly fortunate in building up an Art Department where each in structor is also a creative producer of works in his own artistic field. He explained that the Bay area is unusually rich in the different art forms available in Sarasota, St Petersburg, Clearwater, Bradenton and Tampa. "When I was a kid in New York I had exactly three school sponsored trips to museums and I didn't like them. Back home when we want a bit of 'culture' we de scend to the bowels of the subway, ride a grueling hour or so and then probably have to trudge through miles of museum corridors wear ing our galoshes. if we ex haust the current attractions of our own city, we drive across beautiful causeways and sample the of ferings of our sister cities." With his new chairmanship and his continual work as a printmaker and professor, however, Saff will be doing his best to the USF and Tampa community plenty of "visuaJ. . culture" on this side of the bay. Dr. Donald Saff inks a plate rn his studio


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