The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
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The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
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University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
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Tampa, Florida
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University of South Florida
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English

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University of South Florida Library
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T39-19670503 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19670503 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

l[g] ltJ I t$J I @J Baseball String Snapped: p. 6 Vol. 1-No. 29 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, MAY 3, 1967 Subscription Rete Page Science Center Progressing With the Chemistry Building providing the background, concrete and metal shoots be gin sprouting up in the Science Center under construction between the Chemistry Build ing and the Engineering Building. Photo by Richard Smoot Sex, Marriage Aired At Forum High School students from Hillsborough County, about 1,000 of them, heard promi nent psychologists and educa tors speak about marriage, sex, and alcohol during the Mental Health Youth Forum on campus last week. The forum was sponsored by the Hillsborough County Mental Health Association and was the second such forum this year here. The first o/as in February. The students attended gen eral lectures in the three areas in the morning and af ternoon, and broke up into small groups to discuss the problems in USF classrooms afterward. THE TOPIC for one general afternoon session was "Guide lines for Sexual Behavior." The speaker for the session in the Teaching AuditoriumTheatre was Dr. Theodore W. Jennings, associate professor of psychology at the Universi-Salary Growth Of Professors Is Declining ty of Tampa. it is a powerful force in satisJennings changed the title fying man's relational need, of the topic slightly to read said Jennings. "Guidelines for Sexual BehavIN ANOTHER afternoon ior Which Enhance and Engeneral session, Dr. Herbert rich Human Fulfillment." Guidelines for behavior that F. Boyd, associate professor in the College of Education Jennings proposed were that behavior should arouse conwho specializes in counseling the emotionally disturbed, structive emotions. He said told the students that the turnsex should be integrity proing point upon which a suc ducing, not defeating. cessful marriage depends is SEXUAL behavior should the concept of "Me-ism vs. be "intellectually and emo We-ism." A "me" orientation tionally honest," he said. Sex in marriage, Boyd said, will motivated by neurotic needs mean the marriage will soon should be avoided, and should be in trouble. not violate one's convictions. The session, entitled "Mar Said Jennings, "A man's best riage: Is This Trip Neces friend is his conscience." sary,'' was in the Business Next, Jennings said that Auditorium . sexual behavior should be BOYD SAID the exit from "wholeheartedly engaged in high school marked a crucial with full control of ourperiod in the teen-ager's life. selves." Sex under control The group the had forcontributes to a feeling of merly felt secure with was off strength. u Sex should be the "kind of in it directions after g.adua tion, and the youngster was quality worth perpetuating." faced with having to prove Jennings said it has a tendenhimself to another group as cy to be habit forming. Beyet unfamiliar. cause of this tendency, the The self image undergoes type of sex engaged in should stress, he said, and marriage be of the quality which one could be seen as a way to re would want to perpetuate. surrect it, with possibly disas ALL SEXUAL behavior trous results. should conserve feelings of in-Two parental attitudes he timacy, said Jennings. It said were mistaken were "As should never be trivial, pass soon as he gets married, he'll ing or stolen with false or be OK," and "Why not have a petty emotions, he said. youngster to bring you closer CLEVELAND , Ohio (CPS) Sexual behavior should be together?'" Boyd said these Faculty salaries have risen at a concerned with man's deep inbeliefs "just don't work," and rate exceeding 6.5 per cent for herent relational need, he that a marriage would be the second year in a row, Pr@added and should not be used more likely to accentuate past fessor William J. Buamol told in any relationship in which problems than to settle them. the annual convention of the one is using another. It reFinally, he said, the actions American Association of Uniquires trust, openness, self -of children speak as loudly as versity Professors (AAUP) last giving, and an abiding belong -their words and should be week. ingness. watched closely. It is part of T he Princeton professor, Because sexual behavior is keeping avenues of. communi chairman of the AAUP's Com-_b_o_th_e_m_o_u_o_n_al_a_nd_r_el_a_ti_o_na_l_, _c_a_ti_ ___ _ mittee Z on the Economic Status of the Profession, noted that while this year's 6.8 per cent increase in compensation represented a good overall per formance, it was below the pre ceding year's 7.3 per cent growth figure. The increase percentages represent both salaries and fringe benefits. Baumol said the growth rate, because of slower advances in earlier years, was not sufficient to achieve a 1957 proposal by President Eisenhower's Com mittee on Education Beyond the High School -the doubling of salaries over the 1959-69 decade. And despite the national in creases, Baumol said, there are still cases of extremely low fac ulty compensation . Two colleges reporting to the AAUP survey, both fully accredited, said the faculty salaries offered aver aged between $4,175 and $5,034 per year. Despite their leadership in standards of compensation, there were growing indication s that the nation's private univer sities are running into serious financial troubles. SA Election Petitions In Elections to fill 22 seats in the Student Association (SA) have been set for May 12, ac cording to Student Association Vice President Don Gifford. Gifford said candidates for Final Day To Register, Add Courses Today is the last day to register late for Trimesters III and IliA. It is the only day to change class schedules by dropping or adding classes. Late registration a n d changes can be made in the Gymnasium from 1 to 3 p.m. for day students. Night stu dents should go to the Gym from 6 to 7:45 p.m. if they wish to register late or to change their schedules. Set May SA Office 12; seats must go to the SA office in University Center 219 and obtain a petition to be signed by 25 students in his college. Petitious must be completed and returned by Friday, Gif ford said. Campaigning will s t a r t Monday after a candidates meeting in the SA office at 2 p.m. Ten seats are open in the College of Basic Studies, three in Liberal Arts, five in Educa tion, and two each in Business Administration and Engineer ing. Polling places for the elec tion are in the Business Audi torium at 2 p.m. election day for the College of Business Administration; CTR 226 at 2 p.m. for the College of Educa tion; the CTR Lobby from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. for the College of Basic Studies; and Fine Arts-Humanities 101 at 2 p.m. for the College of Liberal Arts. 1969-71 BIENNIUM New uc, Dorms Top Building Approximately $57-million in construction funds has been asked of the 1967 Florida Legislature by USF, according to Physical Plant estimates, which include funds for the medical school, a new dormitory complex, and a new student union. The new union, to be located directly across the street, south of the Business Adminffitration Building, is estimated to cost $4.5-million and is planned for completion no later than 1971 if funds are allocated this legislative session. The dormitory complex, which consist of eight dormitories and a "core center," will be adjacent to the new un ion, across the street immediately south of the Gymnasium. The present University Center will be rennovated and made into a Languages and Literature classroom building. The re quest for funds is for the 1969-71 biennium. MEANWHILE, CONSTRUCTION for the 1967-69 biennium rolls on with the planned completion date of the Education Classroom Building in Andros Center set for July 1. Physical Plant Director Clyde Hill said faculty may start moving into their offices there beginning Aug_ 15. The College of Education Building, a $1.1-million project, is scheduled for completion Sept 23, and occupancy by Nov. 15. The faculty of the College of Education is currently housed in the Chemistry Building. Buildings currently planned for construction this biennium also include a $2.17-million Science Center located between the Engineering Build ing and the Chemistry and Life Science Buildings (see picture above left). Its scheduled completion and occupancy dates are June 23, 1968, and Aug. 1, 1968 respective ly. AN IMPOSING addition to the Teaching Auditorium Theatre (TAT) is planned for completion by June 1968 with oc cupancy set for that August. The building will be taller than the current TAT and w:HJ. be similar in appearance to the by then completed Science Center. The construction is scheduled to begin this November immediately behind the TAT, and will connect with it. Other projected buildings for the 1969-71 biennium besides the new dorm complex, new University Center, and hopefully t11e medical school are: A 3,000 seat auditorium -lect ure hall at the southwest cor ner of the present Fine Arts-Humanities Building. Seven new dormitories in Andros complex in the area of the corner of Palm Drive and Fletcher Avenue_ Two of the dorms will be small units for graduate students, four larger ones at that corner will be for undergraduates, and a fifth is to be at the corner of the Mu and Lambda Halls. A spacious park ing lot behind Mu will serve that complex this fall. A NEW STUDENT infirmary to be included in the area of the new student union antl dorm complex. A Chemisky-Bio-Chemistry Building between the present Chemistry Building and Administration Building estimated to cost about $4-million. A new Ubrary directly across the street, south of the Administration Building parking lot A new Life Science Building immediately west of the present Life Science Building. An expansion of the Fine Arts-Humanities BuHding to be built immediately north of the current building, to cost about $1.2-million. An expansion of the Education Building now under con struction to be located north of the present building, next to and east of the existing parking lot A $900,000, 400-car parking garage. A $90,000 conference center at Chinsegut Hill, Brooks ville. $4-MILLION in new construction at Bay Campus includ ing a $3million Continuing Education facility. Parking l ots will be built to handle the cars in the new con struction areas, including the one behind ' the Mu Hall and an addition to the lot south of Beta Hall. Dial :::,._,.'"'619 Photo by Ric har d Smoot Education-Classroom Building Located behind Delta Hall in Andros Cencompletion. Zeta. Hall appears in ter, the Education Classroom Building nears ground in this photo looking West. Chances Slim But Med School Alive Tampa state Sen. Louis de Ia Parte said last week that Gov. Kirk's proposal to cut the budget just about wiped out any chance that USF might have had to gain the $2.7-m i 11 ion appropriation needed to build a medical school by 1970. But, he said, "As far as I'm concerned, n o t h i n g has changed. I want to see a bill (for the school) in the hopper, and I am certainly going to express those sentiments be fore the Senate Appropria tions Committee." De la Parte's statements came in the wake of the $66million cut from the education budget for Florida last week, by Gov. Kirk. USF PRES. John S. Allen said he would still wait for the Legislature to act on the pro posal before he would com ment. Freshman GOP Sen. Joe McClain said he, too, would fight for the bill, even if he had to contradict Gov. Kirk. Tampa's four senators, de la Parte, Ray Knopke, Truett Ott and McClain, have gotten 34 additional signatures on their bill calling for the $7.2million appropriation neces sary to nail dowu a $14.5million f e d e r a 1 matching grant. The local 11-man House del egation also has been trying to get signatures on their companion bill, but have not been quite as successful. THE representatives have gotten about 30 signatures as co-introducers of their ver sion, Hillsborough County rep resentative Terrell Sessums said last week. It means the House has a little more than a quarter of the membership on record as supporting the bill. But the Senate, with 38 out of 48 en dorsements, has more than three-quarters of its member ship on record as supporters of the plan. Sessums said he would "keep trying'' last week. He said he might be able to get as many as half of the 119-member body to support the plan on record. SEN. DE LA Parte said the Senate side is "ready to go," as soon as the House gives him the word, or that both bills will be filed for introduc tion. He said there is no magic number or proportion of the membership of each house that will automatically assure favorable action on the bill. He was happy over the re ception the bill has gottenespecially in the Senate. "The number of co-s ponsors is in dicative of the fact that we need a medical school and that it should be at USF. It 4-Ciass Parking Okayed By SA A new plan has been ap proved by the Student Associ ation to try to solve the parking problem. The creation of student Sen . recommend one plan or the other to the Traffic Commit tee. shows that the medical school is a widely accepted and de sired state program. All we need now, is the money, he said. The medical school for USF was autho rized by the 1965 Legislature, but no money was provided. Sen. George L. Hallahan Jr., chairman of the Senate Appropriations Subcommittee hearing the USF appeal for the medical school, said he was highly impressed. "The frugality of the University of South Flor ida and the work of the University of South Flori da is to be commended," he said. Hardaway To Succeed Dennard TALLAHASSEE Elliott Hard a way, USF dean of in structional services, was named dean of administra tion, at USF, it was an nounced Monday by the Board of'Regents. . Hardaway succeeds Robert L . Dennard who will take over as vice chancellor of the Board of Regents June 15. Hardaway will assume his new office the same day. Hardaway, 54, was the first USF staff member employed by Pres. Allen when the Uni versity was in the organiZa tional phase between its founding in December 1956, and its opening in September 1960. His post then was direc tor of the libraries. • •••••••iiiil•••••••••••••• Andy Petruska, and legisla tive representative Denny The Petruska-Grady Bill added that the $8-$5-$3 fee could be changed to $5-$3-$1 for Class A, B, and C parking depending upon the amount of money needed to build park ing lots . Resident prices would be $3 for the reduced expense possibility. He later became a dean with administrative jurisdic ton over the library, graphic arts, and audiovisual pro grams, and WUSF radio and television . Actwn Line 619 is your key to action and informa tion. Anyone with a request for something to be done is invited to call extension . 619 and ask for Action Line. A member of The Oracle Editorial Board will take yout' request or question. The n we'll find out why or why not something was done or wasn't done. The information is yours for the asking. Action Line is open every week day from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. QUESTION: Why can't the students use the library dur ing the break between Tri. II and Tri. IliA? Faculty and staff are allowed to check out books but students aren't. I would have liked to catch up with my personal reading but couldn't. How come? ANSWER: The library can not check out books because they do rtot know who will be registered for the summer Students can check out books as soon as they register and get a new I.D. The old I.D. expires on the last day of class. QUESTION: Why do girls wear shorts? ANSWER: To stay cool and to show off. Also they are more comfortable in many situations. QUESTION: What grade meat does Morrison's serve? ANSWER: Morrison's Food Service said they get U.S. Prime beef and other meats are U.S. Choice. All meat is government inspected. Applications For Education Due May 12 Grady, the plan consists of four "classes" of parking spaces, based on proximity to academic buildings. An SA official said last week the , plan will probably be passed by the Traffic Com mittee and implemented this fall. CLASS A would consist of all parking spaces presently marked for faculty and staff. The Class A stickers would be sold at registration for $8, with the faculty and staff members having first choice. Any remaining stickers would be sold to the first students through registration. Class B would include the remaining spaces in the lots that have Class A spaces. These stickers would cost $5 and would be sold on a first come-firs t serve basis at reg istration. GIFFORD SAID the Traffic Committee would probably pass the graduated fee plan in their first meeting sometime this month and go into effect in the fall. Two parking lots with spaces for about 600 cars are now being built. A 286-car lot is set for behind Mu Hall just off Fletcher Avenue in Andros Center. It will be a resident lot. A 318-car lot is under con struction beside an existing lot south of Beta Hall in Argos Center. Both should be ready for the fall. His wife, Sylvia, is an in structor in social science at USF. Although Hardaway would not mention any possible suc cessor to his iustructional ser vices post , Mary Lou Barker, head cataloguer of the Li brary, and Margaret L. Chapman, special collections li brarian, are possibilities for the post. Hardaway is a graduate of Vanderbilt University and the University of Illinois, and has two degrees from each. He has been associated in library work with the Library of Con gress, East Carolina Teachers College (Greenville, N.C.), North Dakota Agricultural College (Fargo, N.D.), Louisi ana State University, Univer sity of Florida, and United States Information Centers Branch in Tokyo, Japan. Dorm Students Eat In CTR AAUP figures showed that the compensat i on at private univer sities, 12 per cent over a two year period, was lower than that of any other comparable category. Public univer sities were re, ported increasing salaries at a biennial rate of 15 per cent, and church-related liberal arts col leges at 18 per cent. Registration for trimesters Ill and IliA exceed 4,000 said Dr. Frank H. Spain, registrar. The exact figures for enrollment will not be completed until after late registration today. Crime War Subiect Of Debate Students who plan to graduate at the end of Trimester IliA, 1967, must compiete an Application for Degree form no later than 5 p .m. May 15 in order to be considered for graduation. Class C will encompass all of the exterior lots , including temporary "shell" lots which are to be opened in Septem ber, according to the bill, and also other lots that do not have present staff spaces. The Class C spaces would cost $3. TWO ADDITIONAL parking areas have been okayed_ A U-shaped area in front of the Physical Education Building will be readied for 32 cars. and a road between the soc cer field and religious centers on 50th Street will be built Angle parking will be provid ed on tl1e road. The Petruska-Grady was first proposed two months ago soon after the Traffic Com mittee voted the $5 fee but was voted dowu by the SA legislature_ At the time, the legislature was trying to wiggle out of the fee altogether. Residents in Alpha and Gamma Halls will not be per mitted to eat in the Argos Cafeteria this summer, ac cording to the Housing Office. They will eat in the Universi ty Center cafeteria. At those rates, Baumol said, within two decades the private universities would have the most poorly paid faculties in the country . Spain emphasized that this figure does not include stu dents for Trimester IIIB. A total of 3,780 students reg istered for the summer tri mesters of III and IliA in the summer of 1966. The War on Crime is the subject of the Focus Debate to be held Monday at 7:30 p . m. in CTR252. The topic is Resolved; that this house approves of the governor's War on Crime Commission directed by George Wackenhut. Speaker for the affirmative will be Sheriff Malcolm E. Beard, the negative speaker is Raymond E. LaPorte, a Tampa attorney. Moderator of the debate sponsored by the Forensics Club of the USF Speech Asso ciation is Dan Peacock. 't Students who plan to gradu ate at the end of Trimester III, 1967, must complete an Application for Degree form no later than 5 p.m . May 29 in order to be considered for graduation. CLASS D parking includes all of the resident lots. These stickers would sell for $5, and be sold to residents only. Student Association Vice President Don Gifford said the plan was preferable to an across-the-board $5 fee for all cars, and said the SA had to The SA, however, was told to make a choice. The Argos Cafeteria will be used to feed Upward Bound students and staff, who will be living in Beta Hall . No stu dents live in Andros Center over the summer.

PAGE 2

2 -THE ORACLE May 23, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Senate May Pass New Exam Times A change in the policy of examination schedules will be discussed at the Senate meet ing today at 2 p.m. Also on the agenda are Senate Council recommendations for handling disputes over course duplica tions and overlaps. The Schedules Committee has two recommendations for final exam schedules during the quarter system. THE FIRST is that only final examinations in the Col lege of Basic Studies will be scheduled during the final exam period. All other final examinations will be given in the meeting time of the last week of classes. The alternative recommen dation is for giving CB finals at night and running the quar ter for essentially eleven weeks (the last week would not be a full one) with final exams being given during the Terrace Beauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAUIY CULTURE 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988-2798 GIRL WATCHERS WEAR LEVI'S DO YOU? " ' •;I • J ,-1eans • Corduroys • Shirts Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA last class sessions. Dr. T. Wayne Keene, di rector of planning and analy sis, said during the Schedules Committee meeting April 20 that there is just not enough room to conduct the type of examinations desired by some areas. The committee said that they had worked out a way so that exams for the first quar ter could probably be accom modated but then they recon sidered and decided it would be better to launch the entire quarter system in a uniform manner. They voted to pre sent the recommendations to become effective with the quarter system. THE AD HOC committee of the Senate Council has recom mendations for eliminating course duplication and/or over lapping. The committee recommends that first the Dean of Aca demic Affairs sh()uld send a memorandum to each College Dean requesting each to poll his faculty for knowledge or suspicion of course duplicaton. The Dean of Academic Af. fairs should then meet infor mally with the Department Heads and College Deans hav ing the suspected overlapping or duplicatory courses to de termine if a problem really exists and if so, how it can be corrected. WUSF Wins State Mental Health Honor USF's educational television station, WUSF-TV, Channel 16, was selected by the Florida Association for Mental Health to receive its 1967 award for television for "its outstanding contribution in the field of mental health." The award was presented April 21 by Brian O'Connell, Executive Director of the Na tional Association lor Mental Health. Accepting the award on behalf of USF was Chuck Thomas, formerly of the Hills borough County Medical Association, who worked with WUSF-TV on the program series on Mental Health, for which the award was given. _j I usr I I ..__ __ WELCOME BACK BUY & SELL YOUR TEXTBOOKS UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE; INC. 10024 30th St. (West of Busch Gardens) PHONE 932-7715 Come In And Get Your FREE Card. WE AlWAYS BUY USED BOOKS ' \ Drivers UnWilling To Walk Get Ticketed At Registration last Week -SPY THRILLER FOR MOVIE Aikido Demonstration Tops CTR Activities The University C e n t e r (erR) begins its summer ac tivities with a movie and a welcome dance this weekend. An Aikido demonstration will be held Friday at 2 p.m. in CTR 255. The visit by Aiki do master, K. Tohei, is spon sored jointly by the CTR Rec reation Committee and Tai Chi Chuan Club. Aikido is re lated to Tai Chi Chuan as Judo is to Karate. Aikido is a "soft" esoteric art. The em phasis is on internal and men training, with breathing and the KI playing central roles. Tohei is the outstanding stu dent of the Aikido grand mas ter, Uyeshiba, and is perhaps at even a higher level in Aiki do than Nishiyama is in kar ate, or Chen is in Tai Chi Chuan. Students, staff and faculty are invited to attend the demonstration. THE CTR MOVIES Com mittee will have one showing at 7:30 p.m. in Fine Arts Humanities (FAR) 101 on both Friday and Saturday night of "The Pigeon That Took Rome." S t arring in a spoof of a World War II spy story are Charlton Heston and Elsa Martinelli. Admission is 25 cents per student. A "Welcome Dance" for all summer trimester students is being sponsored Saturday by the CTR Dance Committee. "The Edge of Night" is fea tured in the CTR Ballroom from 9 p.m . to midnight. Ad mission is 50 cents per stu dent. The erR Recreation Com mittee is sponsoring summer tournaments in all categories. Sign-ups for snooker, carom, pocket billiards, checkers, chess, table tennis, bridge and kik it are open until 5 p.m. on Friday. Thetournaments will begin for both men and women on Monday. Sign-up sheets are in the basement of the CTR in the Recreation Area. EVENTS TO look for i n the next few weeks include a Jazz Concert on May 12, featuring the Mark III Trio, and "Meet the Author " program with Vance Packard, noted social critic and author of many non-fiction best-sellers, i s scheduled for Wednesday, May 17. Tickets are available at the erR Desk . Another special feature of the CTR summer program this year will be a chartered bus trip to the Asolo Theatre in Sarasota for a matinee per formance of Carlo Goidoni's, "The Fan." The trip is sched uled for May 20. The bus will leave the CTR at 1 p.m. for the performance 'at 2:30 p.m. and will return to the CTR by 6:30p .m. The charge will be $4.90 per person which includes first floor $4 tickets to the play and round-trip bus transportation. Reservations may be made at the erR Desk until next Wednesday. We must have 38 people signed up by then to make the trip. Tender, skillet-browned chi ck en, snow-whipped potatoes, 'Breen vegetable, festive red cranberry sauce, hot buttered b i scuits with plenty of honey, for dessert-your choice of ice cream, sherbet or sparkling gelatin. The cost is a moderate $2.50 For Adults, Just $1.25 for Children LUNCiiEON BUFFET MON. Thru FRI. HOLIDAY INN Northeast 2101 E. Fowler, Tampa Stores in Tampa, St. Petersburg, Clearwater, Lakeland and throughout the South. • CLASSIFIED Students Compose Own Obituaries ---------------------1 7. HELP WANTED (ACP) Recently the ed at dinner in a dormitory. Her funeral notice urged that flowers be omitted and that instead, contributions be sent to the kitchen service. Graduates or o lder adult students-part time educational counse lor s needed guaranteed $500 per 10-wk. period. Call or Write Carme n R . B ronson, 3333 W. Columbus Dr., Tampa , 33603 15. SERVICES OFFERED TUlORIAL: Private lesson! MOdern Mathematics. Anna Bell , B.S , Wayne Stale '51, Here are classltlcallons for T h e Ora. cle classified advertis in g ready to work for YOU: 1. AUTOMOTIVE For sale or wanted, equi pment, services . 3. FOR REN T S. FOR SALE cars a nd cycles. Male, fema le. 9. LOST AND FOUND 11. WANTED etc. 15. SERVICES OFFERED Tutoria l , part-lime work, typing, baby siHlng. 17.TRADE 19. RIDES Offered , Wanted 20. PERSONAL NOTES Clearwater St. Petersburg members of a senior journal ism class at Becker Junior College in Worcester, Mass., were asked to write their own obituaries as a class exercise. The Be cker Journal report ed some of the results: Barbara G. Hastings chose to die at the age of 102 after working 82 years for the Springfield Republican. Beverly E. Hricko's obit killed herself rig ht awa y, at 19, by food poisoning contractBruce H. Alexander provid ed a headline for his obituary: "Bruce Alexander, BJC Se nior, Dies as He Lived Vier lently." The violence, it seems , was an au to accident. At the age of 19, he managed to leave a wife and one son one Alexander Hamilton Alex ander. ENJO . Y THE THRILL OF DIVING IN CRYSTAL CLEAR WATER. REEFS (JOHN PENNEKAMP PARK) STAY WITH US FOR AS LITTLE .AS $17.50 PER WEEK (Special Rates for Parties of 4 or more) Everything You Need At One Locatio n e D IVING TRIPS IN OUR OWN BC?ATS e BOAT RENTALS e EQUIPMENT e AIR e DIVING INSTRUCTION e GOOD BEDS WRITE OR PHONE FOR DETAILS / KEY LARGO DIVING HEADQUARTERS BOX 190 e KEY LARGO, FLORIDA 33037 PHONE: (Area Code 305) 852 Hondas what's happening. On campus and off. Name the scene, you'll fi!ld Honda. Get with it on machines like this perfectly balanced Honda Super 90. Do a carefree 65 mph on the highway. Look like you're moving that fast on campus. Economy? Honda's dependable OHC 4-stroke engine delivers up to 160 mpg. Initial cost, upkeep and insurance are ridiculously low. Parking problems? Forget them. Make the scene now at any of Honda's 1,800 dealerships. Take a safety demonstration ride. Check what's Then let it happen to you. HONDA Shapes the World of Wheels See the "Invisible Circle" color film at your loc al Honda dealer's. P ick up a color brochure and safety pamph l et, or write: A merican Honda Motor Co.,lnc., Dept. C-8, Box 50, Gardena, Calif. 90247. @1967,AHM. BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Ph. 25 8-5811 See Bill Munsey He is your fellow student at U.S.F .

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Nikolais Dancers In TAT Saturday By JOY BACON Managing Editor The Alwin Nikolais Dance T h e a t r e w ill perform "Imago" (The City Curious) in the Teaching Auditorium ALMA HARRISON asks you to call or come to World Travel Center FOR TICKETS AND RESERVATIONS v' Airlines Theater (TAT) Saturday at 8:30p.m. "Imago" may be described as a suite of abstractions in which costuming, lighting, movement, and electronic sound all function as equal elements. Nikolais, who is responsible for the conception and compo sition of "Imago" is inter ested more in patterns than people. Although people do the dancing in the eleven epi sodes of "Imago" they are changed into strange beings by costume, make-up, head dress or mechanical additions to the body. Nikolais ' concept of the theatre is one of dynamics. In 1948 he began organizing and heading the dance department of the Henry Street Playhouse in New York. Tickets for the performance at USF are $1 for students and $2 for adults. Call ext 323 for reservations. Viewing A These dancers are not standing on their beads because they like the world better up s ide down. They are part of th e Alwin Nikolais Dance Theatre. Nikolais believes in the theatre as 90 MASTERS GIVEN THE ORACLE May 3, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa -3 New Angle dynamics. His work is his contribution to the exploration of the abstract worJd. Photo by Sosenko .ATO And TKE Nationalized By VICKI VEGA News Editor Alpha Tau Omega (ATO) and Tau Kappa Epsilon (TKE) fraternities were for mally initiated as national chapters last Sat urday. Alpha Tau Omega's Instal lation Banquet began at 7 p.m. at the Commerce Club atop the Marine Bank in downtown Tampa. USF Pres. John Allen gave a welcome after which Johnie W. Vann, past Worthy Grand Chief, spoke a few words. Among dignitar ies present were Norman E. Ritchie, ex ecutive national secretary; Ken Murral, national alumni director; Robert Baynard. Florida alumni director. Edgar W . Kopp, dean of the College of Engineering at USF, is adviser for the newly installed Eta Alpha chapter of ATO. Officers are: Frank Walther, president; Phi 1 Kaner , vice president; Bob Andersen, corresponding sec retary; Don Snider, recording secretary; Rick Wilkins , par liamentarian; and Mike Gar cia, pledgemaster. InstaJlation Banquet for TKE was at the L as Nov edades Restaurant. Donald H. Becker, national president, initiated Phi Sigma Xi, the loca l name used before initiation into TKE. John Keating, president of Eta Alpha chap ter received the charter. In charge of ceremon ies was Ep silon Beta chapter from the University of Tampa. v' Cruises v' Tours Anywhere -Anytime Commencement LSD May Cause Birth Deformities Dignitar ies and guests In cluded Frank B. Scott, past grand president; Dan Laird, F l orida province supervisor; David Smith , Tampa Bay alumni director; Charles H . Wildy, USF dean of men; Margaret B. Fisher, USF dean of women; and Dr. David Clement, chapter advis er. Following the Installation Banquet was a formal ball . People who take LSD may miscarriages. NO SERVICE CHARGE Honors Grads cause mutations in their genetic "If the sticking-together of structure. just three chromosomes can That's the report from Dr. cause such severe mental retar Walter C. Alvarez, in a news-dation and bodily defects as one paper article last Thursday . finds in a mongoloid child, what PHONE 877-9566 _MQ4U!t, World Travel Center 2624 Hillsboro Plaza Tampa, Florida PIZZA 10206 N. 30th ST. 935-.5689 (Between Schlitz and Budwiser) CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 COME MIDDLE EARTHI JeR.Re TOLKIEN'S wonderful world of fantasy Read THE HOBBrr •Tbe Lord of the Rings• Trilogy THE FELLOWSHIP OF THE RING THE TWO TOWERS THE RETURN OF THE KING and THE TOLKIEN READER 95ceach wherever BALtANTINE BOOKS Available at U.S.F. BOOK STORE Approximately 1,200 memeducation degree upon his hers of the 1966-67 graduating wife, Merle, during the cere class were honored April 23 in mony, instead of Dean Dean. USF's fifth annual commenceDennard will become vice ment exerrcises under warm, chancellor of administration sunny afternoon skies. The for the Board of Regents June ceremony was helc! immedi-15. ately north of the Administration Building. HE WAS GIVEN the UniAllan M. Cartter, chancellor versity Golden Medallion for and executive vice president outstanding service to the of New York University, told University before the present the graduates and a crowd of ing of degrees. R. L. Saun about 2,000 parents, relatives, ders, a Tampa business and and friends that "education is civic leader, was also award man's noble>it endeavor," and ed a medallion. Pres. Allen they should "keep faith with said Saunders was instrumen that ideal. tal in bringing USF to Tampa. The King-O'Neal Award for "Y 0 U R ENVIRONMENTthe highest cumulative grade compels involvement," he point ratio was given to said, and "a protesting stuJames K. Kavina of Gulfport, dent is preferable to a student who ended with a 3.921 aver with two cars and one book." age with a double major, in Cartter was speaking on the physics and mathematics. He role of the University as a is currently in Wisconsin pre catalyst in social change and he recounted the historic role paring for his master's degree at the University of Wisconof American, European, and sin. South American universities. The Alumni Association's He said, "It is the responsibilOutstanding Senior Award ity of the educated not to bewas received by James R. come faceless men who have Crosley for scholastic achieve-no personal convictions. "When it is matured by experience, this will be a we!-Crosley is from Tavares, Fla., come generation. I can hardly and got his B.A. in Market wait for some of you to bore from within the League of ing. Women Voters, the chambers APRIL 21, the Torchlight of commerce, or the Florida Ceremony was held immedi Legislature," he said, getting ately north of the University a laugh from the crowd. Center and on Crescent Hill. LAST WEEK'S graduates Senior class President George brought the USF total, since it Naze recounted the year's ac opened in 1960, to 3,375, in-complishments of the class, eluding the conferral of 105 and Pres. Allen told the se master's degrees. One masniors to "remember who you ter's degree was awarded in are," college graduates who 1965 and 90 were awarded are in the upper quarter of during this ceremony. the American population. The graduates recetvmg Student Association Presibachelor's degrees were intradent John Hogue was given . will pass it on to the junior class represen t ative at next year's ceremony. Thirty-two graduated with honors. Tampa seniors hon ored were Evelio Alvarez Jr., Magdelen M. Rodebush, Mari lyn L. Taylor , and Gay L. Ferrara. Miss Ferrara won the Alpha Xi Delta (AXD) Freshman Scholastic Achjeve ment Award in 1963, and was awarded a Wilson Fellow ship this trimester. OTHER HONOR graduates were Joy Baynard, the AXD Award winner for 1962-63; Lola I. Brett, Lorraine D. Brown, William F. Davison, Lettie A. Doughty, Joyce D. Fels, Susan G. Fender, Vicki T. Fuerst, Robert H. Garner, Bobby L. Hormuth , Paul J. Iglinski , James H. Kavinan Kathleen K. Koon, Carolyn F. McFarland , Gary N. Oakes, Anne M. Parker, Patricia L. Patterson, Steven L. Permut, Carol A. Richbourg, Juanita P. Shirer, Donald J. Spizzirri , Gary V. Strum, Frarlk R: Svejcar, and Hanna K. Weiss. Free Estimates ON • SIDEWAYS • DRIVEWAYS • PATIOS Featuring experienced workmanship with the latest equipment to serve your concrete needs. duced by the deans of their the torch under a bigger LYLE W. SIMPSON Alvarez said that "some men will many chromosomal misar have found that the addition of rangements cause? LSD to cultures in a test-tube of .. human white blood cells causes A of tera_tology, a marked increase in the frethe science that deals w1th the quency of chromosomal breaks malformations of fetuses and rearrangements as comby the drug thah pared with what happens to the might. well a chronosomes of white blood person qmte cells not treate with LSD. LSD experts fmd out if the takmg of the drug can "IT IS now alarming," Dr. Al-ever lead to the birth of mal varez wrote, "to read that LSD formed or idiotic children." Officers of Lambda Alpha chapter of TKE include John K e a t i n g , president; Ray Franklin , v i c e president; Mark Haffey, secretary; Brian Kelner, treasurer; and Dave Snyder , historian . The chapter of USF brings TKE's number up to six in Florida and 228 in the United States and Canada . in large doses can mess up the arrangements of the chromo r somes . As the authors say, ex actly what this production of many abnormal chromosomes will do to the children of an oc casional LSD "tripper" or "acid-head" can as yet only be guessed at. "One hunch that I would have is that some of the embryos conceived by users of LSD, if markedly defective will die in the womb, and will be lost in Temple Terrace Pharmacy 118 Bullard Parkway (Next to Police Station) will probably buy sso,ooo or more of life insurance eventually. YOU The longer you delay, the more you'll pay. For a low-cost start on your life insurance program talk to the SmUhs -father or son. EASTERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF N.Y. DOWNTOWN (POP) ED SMITH Commerce Bldg., 1212 Florida Ave. Tampa Phone: 229-6809 ON CAMPUS (SON) LARRY SMITH Commerce Bldg., 1212 Florida Ave., Tampa Phone: 229-6809 • • • • • • • • • • • • we have . those colleges. Harris W. Dean, Olympic-type flame at the PH. 932 3696 dean of academic affairs, presented the master's degrees 1 • • • • • • while Pres. John S. Allen awarded the bachelor's de grees. Robert L. Dennard, dean of administration, was allowed to confer a master of arts in lliTTOll HAZA Belk-Lindsey of Britton South Dale Mabry Highway Phone 836-1211 Hours: 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Saturday • • • • '62 throuCJh '65 RON DAVIS, PROTEGE OF LIBERACE, APPEARING NIGHTLY 7:3012:30 AT l\opal ((rest lounge The MinneaP-olis DailY-American said this about Ron Davis Ron Davis, who resembles Elvis Presley in appearance, pro jects the same magnetic charm and _ dynamic showmanship as Liberace. His talent is rare indeed ... He's tremendous ... This boy will give Liberace a run for his money ... His hands are like dancers on the keyboard ... He breathes music. That he does as he plays everything from Classic ,to a jazzy :Roll Out the Barrel" and a wild boogie-woogie version of "Mack the Knife." He has the potential of a Van Cliburn. Northeast Fowler & 30th St. \ Travel in Any Color! 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Editorials And Commentary 4 May 3, 1967, -U. of South Florida, Tampa Freedom Plus Tax Break Two weeks ago, the state Sen ate voted 45-1 to eliminate the ne cessity of Cabinet approval for every appointment made by the Board of Regents. Reports said it was the first in a series of bills de signed to rid the University system of political meddling. It is about time. It represents, at least to us and probably some tired University ad ministrators and faculty memoers, some hope that the University system is on its way up up to a higher national ranking, and out of the platforms of gubernatorial can didates. Theoretically now, when the University of Florida selects a new president, the appointment will not have to have official Cabinet ap proval. When a new faculty member is appointed to the University, the president should have no fear of "political consequences" such as a budget cut, appointment re fusal, or even investigation. The bill should signal an end to this damaging albatross that hangs around every administrator's neck who must take "controversial" ac tions. He should not have to have a political barometer in his office to guide his actions. Theoretically. INCLUDED IN this series of bills, we hope, will be a measure that will give a tax break to belt tightening, budget-watching par ents who must start a "college fund" for their prospective gradu ates even before they are born. S e n. A b r a h a m Ribicoff (D-Conn.) has introduced a bill in Washington proposing this mea sure. His bill gives a $325 credit that could be applied to each stu dent in higher education who spends $1,500 on college. It would cover parents, relatives, the self supporting student, whoever bears the burden of college expenses. Although newspaper accounts say the bill has little chance of pas sage because of political reasons, we see no reason why Gov. Kirk would not support such a measure. While he's at it, he could convince the Florida Legislature that it would be a credit to both the Democratic legislative majority, and the Republican administra tion. We hope the parties don't take the childish attitude of an all or-none credit for tbe proposal. __ We hope the Legislature con tinues its effort to rid the Board of Regents from political bondage, and will see fit to give a tax-break to vigilant wage earners. Pressing Work Here we go again. Summer is here and the Student Association 1egis1ature is only halt filled. It's nothing new though, since it has happened every summer. Twenty-two seats are vacant, and the problem will be to find 22 candidates to fill them in the May 12 election. Vice president Don Gif ford is acting as a get-out-the-vote man this trimester, and as a get out-the-candidate man too. In place of graduated legisla tors who sought seats in the legis lature despite the promise of an April graduation, Gifford plans to appoint legislators not elected on Mayl2. IF WE HAD our way, we would . rule any candidate who could not fill his entire term ineligible to run. Time after time the legislature is left vacant because of graduated members or summer job finders. It is either that, or elect the leg islature in September to serve for three quarters, then make special ptovisions for a special summer election to fi1l summer seats. It would save a lot of trouble. Yet the agenda for this summer's legislature will be filled by such items as consideration of a new constitution, possible consid eration of a parking plan, and planning for fall activities. The new constitution must be passed by the legislature THIS SUMMER, and approved by you in a referendum THIS SUMMER. The need for this document is to provide a transition from the trimester to the quarter. The odd one, passed in 1964, isn't going to work under quarters. THE TRAI' FIC COlUl\liTTEE, which became the center of a con troversy involving parking fines last trimester, is in for another one. Student opposition to fines was intense and a parking plan that grew out of this opposition provides for a graduated registra tion fee. The better located the parking space, the more it will cost. The choicest spaces will cost $8. To get the best entertainment for homecoming in October, book ings will have to be made this sum mer. If the work isn't completed, elections for the legislature in September or earJy October will be delayed, which will put pressure on the November presidential elections. Only three meetings can be held between the legislative and presidential elections without call ing special sessions. That isn't enough time for possible presiden tial, vice presidential, or senatorial candidates to improve on their rec ords, or in the case of some, to make a record. If sophomores con tinues to run for these positions, their inexperience will hurt, and the shorter time period between elections won't help. CLEARLY THEN, there is plen ty of work to go around. It will take man-power to consider these issues because this work must be finished in the summer to prevent problems in the fall. An energetic worker in the summer could find himself a prime candidate for president, vice president, or sena tor in November. We hope you will find the issues sufficiently pressing to make the trimester-quarter transition a smooth one. Quiet Progress A Community Action Program sponsored by the Tampa Economic Opportunity Council; ''The University and the Community," spon sored by the USF Center for Continuing Education; the mental health youth forum held here last week similar to one held here last 0RI\.CLE 1\lay 3, 19b"7 Vol. 1 No. 29 Published every Wednesday In the school year bY the Unlv1rSt ty ot South Florida 4202 Fowtor Ave., Tampa, Fl• , !3620. Second class po>lage paid 11 Tampa, Fla, 33601, under Act of Mlr.J, 1179. Printed by The Times Publl>hing Company, St. Petersburg. Circulation Rates Single copy (non -st udents) .. • lOc Mail >Ubscrtptions .. S4 School yr. The Oracle Is written and edited by students at the University ct South Florida. Ed•lorial views herein art net necu.arlly those of the USF admin Istration. Off>Ces: University center 222, phone 988-4131; Publisher and General Manager,. ext. 618; News , ext. 619; Advertising, ext. 620. Deadlines: general new• and ads, Wednesday for following Wednesday; letters to editor, 4 p.m., Friday; ctasslfleds , 9 a . m . Monday. ACP ALL AMERICAN 1967 Stuart Thayer Joy Bacon Roger Ben!on Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson l'rof. Sieve Yates Editor Managing Editor Advertising Manager Publisher General Manager February; these are just a few of the conferences being held at USF. Many of these meetings are not related to USF but are held here just to provide an atmosphere of change, progress, or just neutrali ty. Others are sponsored by the Center for Continuing Education in an effort to upgrade adult educa tion in the area. WE THINK these meetings too often go unnoticed, not because they are not accomplishing their objectives, but that these meetings are only one in a series designed to accomplish long range goals. They deserve more attention than they are getting. At the conference on "Universi ty and the Community," from the University of Delaware, the University of North Carolina, and the University of Chicago, in addition to an urban affairs expert from Philadelphia attended the meeting providing a national air that the delegates will take back with them. It is only another of the continu ing behind-the-scenes conferences that are held on campus every year that may help one city solve one problem. If these meeting ac complish that, they will have served their purpose. Why Not Military Pay Escalation? By ROGER RAPOPORT The Collegiate Press Service War is not hell, it's a business. And perhaps the management of the U.S. military machine should take an in terest in the financial welfare of its em ployes. A soldier starting out in the Army today makes $87.90 a month, which on a forty-hour week averages out to about 55 cents an hour. 55 cents an hour! Isn't any wonder there is a Selective Service system? The fact is that through a very simple measure the United States government could avert the necessity of drafting more than 100,000 men annually. THE GOVERNMENT could also end the draft card burnings, eliminate the ne cessity for the conscientious to object, and close down Selective Service offices. If the government the military forces salaries on a level comparable to civilian jobs, enough voluntary manpower could be attracted to eliminate the draft. Prof. Ross Wilhelm of the graduate business school of r the University of Michigan, has been a major proponent of this plan. In an article in the Nation he outlines his proposal, pointing out that in hearings this year Secretary of Defense McNamara conceded that the "draft was unnecessary." Many congressmen, including Sen. George S: McGovern, D-S.D. and Rep. Thomas B. Curtis, R -Mo., claim that an increase in salary could put the armed forces on a voluntary basis. According to Wilhelm, Gen. Louis B. Hershey, direc tor of the Selective Service system, "sup ports this position." In recent years about 500,000 men a year have been required to serve, and only 100,000 have been draftees. Thus Wilhelm, who teaches economics, points out, "The military is very close to being able to operate without the draft and the question at issue is the nature of the in ducement needed to increase the flow of volunteers sufficiently to close the gap. The most direct form of inducement would be higher salaries for all military ranks." TESTIFYING ON Feb. 26, 1965 in a Senate defense budget hearing, Secre tary or Defense McNamara said, "If the pay were raised to anything approximat ing a point where it would attract a suf ficient number of men to do away with the draft, I suspect it would add $4-billion a year to the military budget. Perhaps this should be considered." Wilhelm estimates that a flat across the-board increase of $250 to $300 a month would attract sufficient manpower. He also points out that an Air-Force sur vey showed that 5,000 enlisted men on active duty were on relief another 55,000 enlisted men were eligible for wel fare. Rep. Curtis has called for a con gressional investigation. Wilhelm's proposal is the most sensi ble way of ending the draft problem. As he comments, "patriotism is no excuse for slave labor." And there is another significant con sideration along the same line. In reeent weeks the government, the press, and the lay-public have vehemently criticized student protest demonstrations against the war in Vietnam. Students insisting on a change in Vietnam policy have been ac cused of being unpatriotic, uninformed, unaware and unwashed. Students who used civil disobedience in Ann Arbor are now threatened with being drafted. Time, the weekly news magazine, was so upset it devoted two pages to proving the protestors are no good in their heart and soul. NOW THERE IS a wave of proU.S.-in-Vietnam demonstrations. The government is rushing to assure anyone who wiH listen that we are in Vietnam for the right reasons. But talk is cheap and 55 cents an hour for stalking the jungles of Vietnam is even cheaper. If the government wants to thank its soldiers it could begin by paying them a wage at least commensu rate with that of a bus boy. The average Congressman probably spends more for public relations every year than a pri vate earns defending his country. And isn't $1.25 an hour a minimum wage. About this time some perceptive soul is probably s a y i n g to 1 himself, "Hmm, maybe it's only 55 cents an hour, but they do get room and board." Sleep ing on cots with rats crawling around un derneath and eating K-rations in swel tering jungles is a pretty inexpensive form of room and board. The point is that the country should put its money where its mouthing is. In these times . of unparalleled "postwar" prosperity, with plants booming, income up, and taxes down, the United States can afford to pay its soldiers a decent wage. IN THE LAST, session of Congress a $1-billion military pay increase was passed, although President Johnson had proposed an increase of only $500million. There may well be another pay increase this year and there is no reason why that increase could not be $4-biillion. Raising pay and manpower needs without conscription would leave room for the young man to adhere to his per sonal beliefs. No longer would the individual need to justify his moral obliga tion to war. There would be no need to burn draft cards because there wouldn't be any. As Wilhelm notes, "The draft simply would become inoperative." There would no longer be a need to select who serves. From every standpoint the idea makes sense. It assures a decent wage for soldiers and allows the man who likes being a civilian to remain one. Po litical organizations like SDS would be spared the necessity of worrying about anachronistic draft laws and would be free to concentrate on more important issues. The paunchy pundits who edit Time would be ulcers incurred in dreaming up labels like "Vietniks" to vi lify protestors. Now that everyone agrees to this pro posal in principle (can there be any doubt?) why not do something about it? THE SECRETARY of Defense thinks it makes sense and a number of Con gressman support it Certainly it will be considered in the next session of Con gress. Currently married men and graduate students are being drafted, and SDS has predicted that undergraduates in the lower one-fourth of their class will be drafted beginning this winter. Obviously the idea then would be to endorse a military pay raise. Winning support for this idea is largely a matter of making it known. Have your mother write your congressmen. Po I i t i c a I groups, be they left or wrong, should pass resolutions endorsing it. Pacifists, and militarists would likely favor the idea. Editorials in many newspapers have already been written backing the proposaL If sufficient national interest can be aroused, this proposal could pass in the next session of Congress. It should. (Rapoport is a student at the Univer sity of Michigan and a sta.fl writer on the Michigan Daily.) Verne's Crystal Ball Saw Tampa Launch CAN If, 1/AO, tT1L-t.. I 11Me iD MA:;::.6 OUT OF FIRST OF TWO PARTS By JOHNS. ALLEN USF President Between 1860 and 1880 Jules Verne, the French writer, published several books of science fiction. In tlle books, "From the Earth to the Moon," and a sequel, "Round the Moon," Tampa, Flor ida is mentioned. Verne reasoned that to send a projectile to the moon it would be necessary to excavate a circular pit 900 feet deep, erect a pillar in the center, fill the intervening space with molten metal to cast a cannon pointing to the zenith. He proposed that three men be en closed in a projectile with a waterspring in the base, to be blasted off to the moon. Verne goes on to tell how the men survived the firing, had their projectile diverted twice by !are meteorites, cir cled the moon, returned to the earth, fell into the ocean, and were found cheerful ly playing dominoes in the floating pro jectile. The flight time took four days. The men were weightless part of the time. The projectile heated up during its trip up and its trip down through the earth's atmosphere. These latter ideas are inter-Students Are No Longer A Fringe Political Force EDITOR'S NOTE: The following is ex cerpted from an address by Clark Kerr, former president of the University of California which was given at a confer ence on "Students and Politics" at San Juan, Puert{) Rico recently. By CLARK KERR Professor of Economics U. of California, Berkeley SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (CPS) A spectre is haunting America the spec tre of students. For the first time in the history of the United States, university students have become a source of inter est for all the nation; a source of con cern for much of the nation; and a source of fear for some of the nation. This is a phenomenon unique to the de cade of the 1960's. The immensity of the change is spec tacularly highlighted by the contrast with the decade of the 1950's. The com plaint then was about the silent or apa thetic generation, the generation of pre organization men. The only prior decade which had given warning of the shape of things to come was the 1930's. But then students were adjuncts to the efforts of trade unionists, or of socialists and com munists of tl1e Old Left, or of isolation ists, America Firsters or pacifists. They were auxiliaries . They did not stand in their own right on a potential force in history. In the 1960's, a segment of university students developed their own style, their own content, their own leadership in an effort to exert an impact on the whole society. Instead of "student chapters" of off-campus movements, the center of ac tivity was on the campus itself. This is new. It is new, but is it also significant for the unfolding history of the United States! Does it portend a new era with a new class struggling successfnily for power; a new and potent force trying to rearrange events closer to its heart's desire? Youth reflects its society, but often in an exaggerated fashion. It magnifies and to some extent distorts the current char acteristics of its society. It may, also, at times be more sensitive to new develop ments, and thus the new developments may first be seen dramatically through the actions of youth. This power to mag nify and this power to respond quickly makes the study of youth an especially rewarding one, for through youth some aspects of the nature of a society can be understood more fully and more quickly; but one must be wary of the distortions also. To lose contact with the mind of youth, however, is to lose contact with a particularly revealing aspect of reality. As goes youth, so may go the nation only more slowly and less completely. In the United States in the 1930's, when the nation was concerned with de pression and the threat of fascism and of war, so also was youth only more so. When the nation went to war, so did youth only more so. When the nation returned to "normalcy" and concentrat ed on personal material welfare, so did youth only more so. "When "extrem ism" of the Right and of the Left be came more prevaient in the 1960's, so did it also with youth only more so. Each time the movement of youth was in a direction in which the nation, or some influential part of it, was going. Youth was America writ large written large and often in a hasty scrawl. To under stand youth, it is necessary to under stand the nation. To understand the na tion, it is helpful to understand youth. YOUTH CAN BE troublesome to the status quo when a nation is in a "time of troubles." A nation is in trouble in a pe riod of change, and particularly violent change. The only time that youth is revo lutionary is in a revolutionary situation USF Protesters: A New Breed Comes To Campus ) estingly accurate. VERNE REASONED that the flight should take place when the moon would be nearest the earth, at perigee, and at the zenith, directly overhead. His projec tile was long and had to be launched ver tically. During a year the sun is over head for latitudes of South 2372 degrees to degrees North. The moon ranges five degrees farlher north and south than the sun. Therefore, a latitude no farther north than 2872 degrees had to be found. Tampa, in latitude 28 degrees would have fitted Verne's requirements. It is interesting to note that a Frenchman was even aware of Tampa a century ago. He evidently was not aware of Cape Kennedy even under its earlier name of Cape Canaveral. Nor was Verne aware oi the difficulty that would be encoun tered in keeping dry a 900foot deep pit anywhere in Florida. Eventually the criteria that Verne used the moon at the zenith while also at perigee -would be met in Tampa. How ever, Verne went on to give a launch time as "10 hours, 46 minutes, 40 sec onds of the 1st December of the ensuing year." A century ago, Verne exhibited a vivid imagination and he came up with some ingenious solutions to scientific problems. Most of them would not have worked, but they were often on the right track. It has taken 20th century scien tists and engineers to accomplish at Cape Kennedy what Verne suggested in his science fiction writing in the 19th century for another spot in Florida. and period. Youth may be inherently restless but it is not inherently revolu tionary. It has a revolutionary inclina tion only when revolution looms. In the United States, in the past few years, students have participated in cen tral concerns of national life, such as the Civil Rights movement and the debate over American involvement in the war in Vietnam, more dramatically than ever before in American history. It is this recent development of Amer ican students at the center, rather than on the periphery, of social issues that has aroused the interest , the concern and the fear. There is a feeling in the air that a new force may have entered into social history; that youth may play a more effective political role for good or for ill than ever before. In the United States, some of the fac tors which have currently led to heigh tened student participation in politicaL life are these: J/ Mass higher education: Fifty per cent of college age students now enter college. It was more nearly five per cent a half century ago. Students are now drawn from many, even all, segments of the population, not just the middle class and the aristocracy. J/ Concentration in the mass univer sity: The large college and the large uni versity have become a standard habitat for many of these students. The environ ment is often quite impersonal. There is little sense of a united community of scho lar s and students and administra tors. The impact of greater size has been by the recent neglect or the undergraduate in favor of graduate stu dents, research, and external service. v The permissive environment: The family has become more pennissive and so has the church. The college no longer stands so much in loco parentis. The law gives wider latitmle for freedom of ac tion. All in aU, there is a greater degree of autonomy, a lesser scope for authori ty. The student . stands more on his own and relies more on his peer group. ' .. f

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HANG HIM IF HE DOESN'T Author Pleads Return Of Books In 'Accent' ''On gallows fifty cubits high Hang the wretch and let him die, A dozen of my books he stole, May God have mercy on his soul." By JUUE WILSON Correspondent This admonition c o m e s from a recent edition of "Ac cent on Reading," a monthly publication of USF's Library. The booklet is primarily a selected listing of newly ac quired books, printed for the nearly 500 faculty members. USF has an acquisition rate of about 20,000 books a year, ac cording to Elliott Hardaway, dean of instructional services. "ACCENT ON Reading" is also filled with interesting tid bits of information about the library, along with cartoons and short quips. Dean Harda way said, "This booklet serves as an important com munication link between the library • and faculty members. "It lets the teach ing faculty know some of the new books we have in their particular field, and also tells them what Fidelity Union Lift Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 First Choice Of The Engageables other things are happening in the library." Articles concern such things as copyright changes, library services, and trends in li braries. One edition quipped Businessmen Met Computers Last Saturday A Computer Orientation Conference was held at USF last Saturday. The conference was con cerned with introducing the electronic computer to super visory and management per sonnel in business and indus try who use or plan to use computers. The program was designed to acquaint the busi nessman with computer de sign, language and applica tions. The conference was co sponsored by the University, the College of Engineering, the USF Center for Continuing Education and the Tampa Chapter of the Administrative Management Society. UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Your5elf Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 ltEGISTEitED DIAMOND ltiNGS They like the smart styling and the guaranteed perfect center diamond •• ' . a brilliant gem of fine color and modern cut. The name, Keepsake, in your ring assures lifetime satisfaction. Select yours at YUs and humorous. lazy Summer Days Not Always' lazy By JERE JAMES Correspondent Where do USF student-; go during the summer? After completing two long trimesters of lectures, books, and tests, some USF student3 look with great anticipation toward those lazy days of summer when they can relax and forget about studies. However, for the majority of students there Is no let-up University Pianists Go To Europe Three concert pianists and members of the University faculty will make tours of Eu rope this summer. Jacques Abram, professor of music, recorded two piano concertos by Mozart in Vien na, Austria with the Vienna Symphony Orchestra I a s t month. The three-week stay included a recital in Holland. Armin J. Watkins, associate professor of humanities, was chosen by the U.S. State De partment to make a European tour as a piano soloist and or chestra soloist from now through midJune. Watkins was also invited to perform with prominent Italian violin ist Antonio Salvatore of Virtu osi du Roma. John Camp, assistant pro fessor of humanities, will present a series of concerts and radio performances in Europe through June 1. He has planned a performance on the National French Radio Television Network and con certs in France and Spain. Watkin's performances will include two European pre mieres of works by Theodore Hoffman, composer in-resi dence here and wilJ premiere the works of several promi nent American composers. • • The University of South Flori da is one of the nation's fastest growing state universities, with 18,000 on-campus students ex pected to be enrolled by 1975. in sight. The scholastic grind will continue throughout the summer for a number of rea sons stretching from just plain wanting to graduate early to attending in order to avoid being drafted. A random intervie w of 35 USF students, disclosed that most would be returning to classes after a week of relax ing and that only a few were planning on spending the en tire summer traveling or working. Among those who will be re turning is Chuck Wagner, 4LA, "I plan on a t t e n d i n g summer school and taking ap proximately 18 semester hours of math in preparation for teaching on the junior high school level next fall in Gainesville," Wagner said. Karen Dempster, 4LA, said, "I plan to attend USF during the summer so I can graduate in August and get married in September." A slight -frown on hts face, Terry James 3LA s a i d, "Uncle Sam informed me that I must become a senior by Sept. 1, so I definitely plan to stay right here all summer in order to comply with the old boy." Some USF students plan on mixing their studies and hobbies during the summer as revealed by Dave Hoover, 3BA, Hoover said , " I am going to attend USF in the mornings and go fishing in the afternoons. I need to get in as many hours as possible before switch to the quarter sys tem . "However, I sure would like to in the Tampa Tarpon tournament. I could use the first prize which is a new car," he atlded with a grin. Among those students who plan to travel this summer are Cheryl Johnson, 4LA, and Rick Norcross, 2CB. Miss Johnson said, "I will be trav eling thro ughout the South speaking on behalf of the Florida Department of Agri culture, as Miss Sunflavor, and at the same time trying desperately to prepare for the Miss Florida pageant which is held in June." Norcross, a musician, said, "I plan to travel to E ngland in July for a number of engagements, LOOK! Both Coin-Operated LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING In 1 Convenient Location At 9307 • 56th St. Temple Terrace A favorite with USF persotmel. YOU'LL LIKE US, TOOHere are a few reasons: • Best equipment anywhere • in one dry cleaning load • Reasonable 10-lbs. laundry, 25c; 20-lbs. 35c; 30-lbs., 50c • Snacks and soft drink machines • Attendant on duty usual hours Let's Get Acquainted! KOIN KLEEN LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING Temple Terrace Shopping Center then back to USF in September." The ways in which students spend their summer varies with the individual. But be it through want or necessity, one thing is for sure, you won't have to look far to find many USF students this sum mer. 5 New USF Art Exhibits On Display Five new exhibits worth $5,000 have been added to USF's art collection bringing the total number of collected works to 150, according to James R. Camp, curator of galleries. The original graphics by contemporary artists were purchased recently on a 50-50 basis on a grant of $2,500 from the Florida Development Commission, matched by the University . The University now has a teaching collection of eight exhibits, which Camp esti mates to be worth $10,000 plus unestimated donated works. The collection will be loaned to colleges, univ ersities and state art associations for ex hibitions during the year. The five new exhibits will be shown here this month, said Camp, after which they will be available to other groups. THE ORACLE -May 3, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa I Media-Lab Course Offered Students Film Classics Donate To USF Foundation The Film Classics League at USF presented an unre stricted gift of $500 to the USF Foundation at the close of the th current season. Beginning with Trimester successful comp le tion of e The seven-year-old League III, the Center for Continuing course, the student will be isis an organization of USF Education (CE) is offering a sued a Certificate of Complestaff members that obtains non-credit lab course in tion . foreign films for showing each multi-media production. month during the academic The new course will last year to persons holding seaThis course is designed to throughout the summer trison memberships in the give broadcasting majors and mester. Beginning this fall, group. other interested students an similar courses will be offered The League ' s gift will be opportunity to gain additional each quarter. Students may used by the Foundation in an area of University develop experience and practical in-take more than one course to ment "determined to have the struction in one or more of gain greater proficiency, or greatest need," a league the following areas: proficiency in several areas. spokesman said. Production of vis u a 1 s (graphic and photographic); operation and maintenance of audiovisual equipment; TV floor managing, camera oper ation, lighting techniques, audio board operation, and di recting; radio announcing, news gathering, writing, and programming. Enrollment in the course is limited, and only students se riously interested in the multi-media will be accepted, a CE spokesman said. Inter ested students should see the Director of Educational Resources in the basement of the Library no later than the end of the first week of classes . If approved, they will register for the course with the Center For Continuing Education in University Center 159 and pay a $1 registration fee. Lab sessions will be con ducted by Educational Re sources personnel in the base ment of the Library. Hours can be arranged to fit the stu dent's class schedule. After Come alive! Youieinthe Pepsi generation! THE LUNCHEON BUFFET $1.50-AII You Can Eat -3 Meats -3 Vegetables -3 Desserts THE CHOICE DOESN'T END-ENJOY A WIDE VARIETY OF HOT AND COLD DISHES AT !\opal C!Cregt MON. • FRI 12:00 -2:00 NORTHEAST FOWLER & 30th St.

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FINISH SEASON SATURDAY EXHIBITION: "Corbusler: U n lie,'' 8:30 Forum (Spanish) 9 :00 Teatro Frances (Spanish) 9:30 Victory at sea MONDAY USF Win String Snapped At II; lose 4 On Road WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1967 Bulletin Board notices should be sent di the trip possible. Price ol 54.90 each In reel Jo Director, Office of Campus Publl eludes roundtrlp bus ride and first-fl oor cations, CTR 223, no later than Thursday (Sol) tickets to the matinee performance for inclusion the following Wednesday. of Carol Goldoni's "The Fan." The bus Time and room schedules of campus orwill leave the Center at 1 p.m . fo r lh through June 30, Teaching Gallery . DANCE THEATRE: Alwin Nikolals Dance Theatre, 8:30 p.m. Saturd ay, Thea tre. (Presented as part of the Tampa F in e Arts Symposium. Students $1, adults Baroque music, May 18, 8:30 p.m., FAH 101. PLAY: Experimental Theatre: "Under Milk wood/' by Dylan Thomas, June 1, 2, 3 at 8:30 p.m . , Theatre. Reserved seat tickets, admission charged. l FACULTY RECITAL: Martha Rearick , flaulist, 8:30p.m. J une 1, FAH 101 . CONCERT: Universily Community Sym. phony, 8:30 p.m., June 7, Theatre. (Re served seats required, no adm I ssion charged.) 5:00 F u nctional English CCB 101) 5 :3 0 Miss Nancy's Store 6:00 US Navy 6 :30 Safely Afloat 7:00 Florida Schools Presen t Music 7 :30 The Stock Market 7:40 You and the Law 8 : oo Victory a t Sea 8 :3 0 You are There 9:00 Desllu Playhouse TUESDAY 5:00 Functional English (CB.,.101) 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store 6:00 Discover ing America 6:30 Forum (Spanish) Lives after 55, Dwight MacDonald on Film, and Ruffled Features ( all from the National Educational Radio Network); and International Theatre (dramatic p re sentations from New Zealand a n d South Africa!. own a motorcycle? motorscooter? The USF baseball squad had their 11-game winning streak snapped last week by Rollins, and lost four games on their five game road trip. The Brahmans started in the trip with a 13-2 record and finished at 14-6. Pitcher Marv Sherzer played iron man on the mound of USF starting three games, and losing two. Coach Hubert Wright said the three top Brahman hurlers, Mike Mackey, Gary Trapp, and John Sakkis were virtual ly unavailable for the trip. TRAPP SAW some relief action during the trip but is still almost benched by a sore pitching elbow. Friday, the Brahmans trav el to Doc Nance Field for a night game with the Universi ty of Tampa, and travel to St. Petersburg Saturday for the season finale with Florida Presbyterian. Wright h a s Sherzer starting a g a i n against Tampa, and Rick Kel ley set in St. Petersburg. At Rollins April 25, Sherzer and Trapp combined for a Huge discou;;ts with the International Student 10 Card Air travel throughout Europel Israel at 60% less. Same huce sav nas on accommodations, admissions, etc. The 10 Card is a must for every traveling student . The Official Student Guide to Europe Lists student hotels, restaurants, discounts, local tours, and complete routes, schedules, prices of student flllhts, traIns, etc. An essential com panion to the 10 Card. $1.95 Also 4-Day $31 Expo '67 Tour Includes 4 nichts' accommodation, 4 breakfasts, 3 Expo passes, a French dinner, and slahtseeln& tour of Montreal. ..................... U.S. National Student Assn., Dept. CP I 265 Madis011 Ave., N.Y. , N.Y. 10016 I Please nnd info on ID Card 0 The I Official Guide (payment enclosed) 0 I Details on Expo '67. 0 Name ________ _ I I I Address I City State___ i / USNSA II far studants. 1 I ....................... e Britton Plaza e Henderson Blvd. e Armenia Center the wise ones • • • perfect game: except for the sixth inning when Rollins broke loose for six runs and four hits to nail down the win. Sherzer was tagged with the loss. IN MIAMI April 26 and 27, USF split two games with the Hurricanes, losing the first game 11-0, and outslugging Miami 9-8 last Thursday. Dana South clubbed the only Brahman home run of the trip in the victory. Fighting a stiff wind in Jacksonville last Friday and Saturday, plus fatigue, USF lost two games 7-2, and 5-1 to the Dolphins. Steve Ritz start ed the first game and gave up five runs before yielding to Tom Cave in the seventh. Ritz was the loser. In the 5-1 loss, USF tagged 11 hits, but all were singles. Wright said the team hit the ball well but "always at someone." Sherzer went the distance for USF and suffered the loss. At Rollins USF 000 010 1011-1 6 3 Rollins ooo 006 oox-6 4 o Sherzer Trapp (9), •nd Garcia. Log hey, Smith (8), and Burns. USF Miami At Miami 401 021 13x-11 12 0 Rill, Kelley (7), and Garcia. Soro kowski and Pucci . HRPyle IMl. USF 100 400 0211-9 11 1 Miami 1 oo 130 0211-8 11 2 Sherzer Trapp (5), Pivec (6), and Garcia. Jones, Lehman (4), Goodwin (6), Danchek (8), and Maduro. HR Soulh (USF). S.rvilll' the @ College Men of America THE COLLEGE LIFE INSURANCE CO of AMERICA "The Only Company that sells exclusively to College Men." Victor W. McKenzie & Associates Wayne Osborn Representative STA PREST JEANS They keep their cool, these pants with the famous fit. No muss, no fuss -ever. Center-crease trim, yours in Wheat, Light Blue or Pewter. Waist 27-38. You can't have too much of a good thing, when it's only Oxford Shop 6.50 S. Dole Mabry Highway. Hours 10 A . M . to 9 P . M . Monday thru Saturday Phone 836 or 832 8861 ganlzallons meeling regularly are posted 2:30 performance, returning to t11e cam At Jacksonville I n the University center lobby. pus by 6:30p.m. Tickets are availoble at USF 010 000 7 2 the Center desk. Faculty, sla!f, students WUSF-TV 7 :00 Florlde Schools Present Mus i c 7:30 Skirt the Issue 02 002 02 7 11 2 . Off" • I N • and the public are invited. I TODAY Jacksonville 1 xIC:Ia OtiC:eS TODAY soo Swedish Scene Rill, Cave (7), and Garcia. Hart and CLASS CHANGES AND LATE REGIS VETERANS CLUB membership drive, 5;30 Miss Nancy's Store ___ -:: 0:=-:00:--:::00;;;;0 --;;;00;;1-;-1 >'11;-:;-1 TRATION will take place today in the from 8 a.m., South Lobby, University 6:00 Quest , Panel discussion on USF Gymnasium from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. and Center. capital pun ishmen t 8:00 Operation ASC (Answers tor Senior C itizens) 8:30 Teat ro Frances (Spanish) 9:00 Clneposlum 9:30 You are There Jacksonvl.:..:ll•=---.,.--=-"02:..c0,.-:..:00_I ,...0 ,.,2X,..-::-::5--:6:-::-:;--0 from 6 p.m. to p.m. THURSDAY 6:30 Science Reporter WUSFFM " Sherzer and Garcia . Lenl ich and AEGEAN DISTRIBUTION, for those who VETERANS CLUB membership drive, 7:00 General Telephone Special New program Guides for May and June Schlegel. HR-Menendez (JU). have reserved cop,es, wo'fl be In CTR 223 from 8 a .m., South Lobby, University 7:30 Call the Doctor are now ava i l able free . Gel on the reguc I 8 00 Charlle Chaplin Jar Guide mall lis t by sending or calling from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays. Call en er. FRIDAY 8',30 1 Where, When? Bull board Tells The Answer Is the concert at 8 or 8 :30 p.m. ? When is the last day for dropping or adding courses? Nine to Get Ready In your nam e and add ress to 988 , ext. 618 (Office of Campus Publications) AIKODO demonstration, 2 p.m., CTR 9:00 Profiles In Courage ext . 343 for Information concerning the yearbook. 255-6 . THURSDAY NATATORIUM will be open for recreaMOVIE: " The Pigeon that Took Rome,'' 5:00 Arts Unlimited New Monday night fea tures: LaSalle tional S1o'(immlng from noon to 2 p.m. FAH 101 5 30 M' N St Str i ng Quartet concerts at 6 p.m. Begin Monday through Fridays. Women must 7:30 p.m. , SATURDAY 6:00 ore ning Monday at 9 p.m., Netherlands Comwear bathing caps. Hours for the outdoor MOVI E : "The Pigeon that Took Rome," 6:30 Insi ght posers and a new series on "Opera: Batpool remain the same: 2 10 6 p.m. Mon 7 p m FAH 101 7 :00 Achievement '66 tleground of the Arts" a l 9 :30 p.m. days through Saturdays. ALWIN N'IKOLAIS ' oANCE TEAM: 8:30 7:30 You and the Low Washingron Report is aired Tuesdays at 6 FLORENCE STUDY CENTER: Openings p.m., Theatre. 8:00 Slate Legislature p m for 19 students are available for the Flor"WELCOME " BAND DANCE, 9 p.m., 8:30 1 Spy New Thursday night fe atures : Florida ence, Italy, Study Center for the 1967 CTR 248. 9 :00 Desilu Playhouse Legislature , '67, at 6 p.m.; Skirt the academic year. Applications from sophoMONDAY FRIDAY Issue a t 6:30; South Afr ican Ma il bag at mores through graduale students shou l d sTuDENT ASSOCIATION candidate 5:00 Brother Buzz 6:50. be addressed to Dr. Robert Lawton, dean meeling, 2 p.m., CTR 213. 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store On Frldoy, an entire evening of special of the College of Arts and Sciences, or to IFC RUSH MEETING: 7 p.m., CTR 205. 6!00 Charlie Chap lin programs describing and discussing the Dr. Gulnar Bosch, direclor of lhe pro FOCUS DEBATE : 7 :30 p.m., CTR 252. 6:3 0 Space Flight role ot educational radio In Ieday 's socfe. gram, both at Florida State UniversitY. 7:00 stale Department ty will be heard from 6:30 to 10 p . m. COMMUNITY CHORUS: All members of C t L E h"b"t 7:30 Grow and Show Other new Friday night features In future the Univ ersity and the community are in OnC:er S, eC:S, X I I S 8:00 Enfoque ( Spanish) weeks: D iary of Samuel Pepys, Great vlted to r e hearse with th e group; no EXHIBITION: African Tri bal Art, from 1.:.:.:..::_.::......:..::..:..::_.::.....:.__ __________ _:_ _______ _ What's going on Friday night? Students, faculty and staff are advised to read the Oracle Bulletin B o a r d. It appears weekly and contains official University notices, the Cam pus Date Book, WUSF-TV and FM guides, and listing s of con certs, lectures and exhibi tions. auditions are required. Rehearsals will be the collection of Jay Left, through May in FAH 101 at 7:15 p.m. each Monday. 10, Library Gallery. Campus Date Book ASDLO THEATRE: A charterd bus trip to the Asolo Theatre, Sarasota, will be sponsored by the UC Talent Committee on Saturday, May 20. Thirty-eight persons must be signed up by May 10 to make EXHIBITION: Raunchenberg: Inferno, through May 19, Teaching Gallery. EXHIBITION: USF Senior Honors Show, through May 25, Theatre Gallery. EXHIBITION: New acquisitions by MI chael Ponce de Leon, Romas Viesulas , Victor Vasarely, through June 30, Library Gallery . Nine Sports Open For lntramurals We're experts and can cover you immediately with Reserve Motorcycle Liability Insurance. LOW. LOW RATES ••• as low as $30 a year. No red tape ... • fast countrywide claim service. Rev up I Call me now I E>R/\..CLE Nine sports are on tap for intramural activity this tri mester, according to the In tramural Office, with most of the action scheduled to start next Wednesday. fered during Trimester IIIB. Deadline for application then will be J une 30, with action to start July 10. Men's softball will start July 5 for IDB. aslowu$30 Department secretaries, ad ministrators, and others who wish to reach the University community are asked to send their noti ces by Thursday of each week direct to the Direc tor, Office of Campus Publica tions, CTR 223. Notices wiD be published in the followin g Wednesday's issue. 6-May 3, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Tennis, softball, badminton, and three-man or five-man basketball will be offered the men, and volleyball, tennis and badminton for women. Co-ed spo r ts will be in volley ball and badminton. Here's Fair Warning From History Prof CALL STEVE DITTMAN ph. 932-4333 Wa _ ter Ski Club Goes To Tourney Proficiency Tests Held Next Week Deadline for signing up is Friday in the Intramural Of fice, Physical Education 100, and all sports will start next Wednesday except for men's softball, set for Monday. This is a warn i ng that was posted on the door of a profes sor in the History Department during exam week last tri mester: "Funeral services will be held at Woodlawn Cemetery next Saturday at 2 p .m. for the next student who knocks on this door and asks for grades. " TOWNSEND NORTH TAMPA INSURANCE 12810 Nebraska Ave.. The USF Water Ski Club will travel to Cypress Gar dens this Saturday for the S o u t h e r n Intercollegiate Water Ski Tournament there . All students, staff, and staff members' immediate family will be admitted free to the tournament. The tournament begins at 8 a.m. and will continue throughout the day, and ID cards must be presented at the ticket window. Those attending will be able to see any of the four ski shows, as well as tour the Gardens area. Recreationa I Tournaments Set Monday The deadline for entries in the University Center (CTR) tournaments is Friday at 3 p.m. Tournaments will be held in pocket billiards, snooker, carom, table tennis, chess, bridge, checkers, and kik it. Students shou ld sign up in the Recreation room in the basement of the CTR. Rules are posted there. Students are limited to en tering only one table game in the contest. This means stu dents can enter pocket bil liards, snooker, or carom, but not more than one of these games. Students can enter any number of any of the other games. The tournament will begin Monday and last through June 9. Tournament games will be played Monday through Fri day from 3 to 5 p.m. Table tournament games can be played free during these hours. Seven proficiency tests will be given next week by the di vision of Physical Education with registration for the tests to close on Tuesday, accord ing to Richard E. Heeschen, assistant director. Registration for the swim ming proficiency will be in Original Prints Will Be Sold Next Tuesday Interested area residents will have an opportunity lo examine and purchase origi nal prints by modern and old master artists on Tuesday. A sales representative from the Ferdinand Roten Galleries of Baltimore, Md., Tony Marsiglia, will be in the Fine Arts Conference from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. On view will be approxi mately 500 original etchings, lithographs and woodcuts by Picasso, Chagall, Lautrec, and others. All works will be for sale but visitors to the ex hibition are under no obliga tion to buy any of the works shown. Windjammers Elec:t 1967-68 OHic:ers The U S F Windjammers newly elected officers for 1967-68 are: Commodore, David Lalmand; Vice Com modore, Frank Brice; Secre tary, Berry Wood; Treasurer, Allana Long; Fleet Captain, Steve Shepherd. Natatorium Hours Set Noon-2 Daily The Natatorium will be open for recreational swim ming from noon to 2 p.m. Monday through F r i d a y. Women will be required to wear bathin g caps . Outdoor pool hours remain the same -2 to 6 p . m. Mon day through Saturday . Fried's Foods'' Restaurant Collegiate's Special 8-oz:. Boneless Sirloin Steak I Salad, Baked ;otato, CoHee or Tea. . 7/._.., 1.50 ' ' SPECIALIZING IN: • Italian Foods • Steaks and Seafoods • Kosher Delicatessen • Piz:z:a • 20 Varieties of Pancakes OPEN UNTIL 3 a.m. 19th ST. & E. HILLSBOROUGH AVE. Near Sears the new Natatorium behind the Gymnasium from 1 to 3 p.m. next Wednesday . No written test is required, the student must bring his own towel, and ID card must be presented. Stduents m a y dress in the Gym locker room or in residence hall. ARCHERY, FENCING, and bowling proficiencies are set for next Wednesday from 7 :30 to 8 :30 p.m. in Physical Edu cation (PED) 114 with basket ball, golf, and tennis sched uled for the following night at the same time and place. Registration is in the PED office and will close on Tues day. Heeschen said students will be required to take a motor skill proficiency upon successful completion of the written knowledge test. The same areas will be of Tampa. Fla. PlL 932•B33 Announcing A Unique Event On Campus THE ALWIN NIKOLAIS DANCE THEATRE performing The 1967 IMAGO (The City Curious} Saturday, May 6 , 19678:30 p.m. The University of South Florida Theatre TICKETS: $1 STUDENTS$2 ADULTS For Reservatons Call 988-4131 Ext. 323 will be distributed in the Office Of Campus Publications 223 University Center From 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Weekdays to students, faculty and staff who reserved copies before January 10 Bring Your 1.0. Card With You (It is not necessary to bring your receipt) Reserved Books Will Be Held Until October 1, 1967. No Refunds Can Be Made After That Date. Unclaimed Books will Be Sold After October 1 on A First-Come-First-Served Basis To Those Who Did Not Reserve Books In Advance. P.S. Reservations for the 1968 Aegean will begin July 1 for students, faculty and staH. $1 ($1.50 if you wish your book mailed to you in June, 1968) will reserve your book. (There is no further charge.) Reservations will continue until about Mid-January, 1968, in the office of Campus Publications, Ctr. 223, Ext. 618. Because at that time we must order the exact number of books to be printed, no reservations can be taken after mid-January, and no books will be sold at distribution time in late May or early June, 1968. Got it. • I I O.K. I I I I


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