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 tJ I t$J I EC$J I t$J I t$1 WitH TU( A;!?) t A ... ;-... k "' What's This? p . 3 V ol.1 No. 31 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, MAY 17, 1967 Sub•crlpllon Rale Page 4 Photo by Richard Smoot All Ears On Hogue John Hogue, pres i dent of th e USF Stude n t Associa tion a ddresses a rally of students in Crescent Hill last week. Hogu e map ped out th e s trate gy h e said h e would follow in h is efior ts to k eep F or i d a U n iversi ty tui tion a t $100. Hillsborough School Hecid Appointed T 0 USF Post Hillsborough County School S u perintendent C a 1 v e r t J. C r aig said that his appoint ment as an assistant profes sor a t USF has been con f irmed by Pres. John S. Allen. The appo i ntment still must b e approved by the State Board of Rege n ts . Cr a ig sai d he would become a n assistant professor with the College of Education on July1. HE SAID B E woul d contin u e to head the school sys tem u ntil that date, "unless the board fires me" in the mea n time. Craig is currently serving "at the pleasure of the board while efforts are u nder way to a p point a permanent scho::l chief. A Tallahassee consultant firm is recruiting top educa tors nationwide, and the school b oard has set July 1 as a ten t ative date for maki n g the appointmen t. CRAIG SAID his specif i c duties will be to teac h grad u ate classes i n administration and serve as director of interns, in additio n to carrying out so m e a dmin istrativ e duties for USF. He will be paid $14,000 per year, a sharp red u ction from the $18,500 he i s c urren tly re ceiving as supe r inte n dent. However, C r aig said he doesn't l ook u pon the new job as represen t ing a pay cut. "IT'S $500 more per year than what I was making as an assistant superi n ten d ent (for administrc.tiJn)," he said, in dicating he hasn't started to rely on the larger salary he began receiving when he be-Upward Bound Eyes USF Stay B y J O Y BACON l\ l anaging E d itor Approximately 200 high scho o l students from the USF Upward Bound Program met on campus Sat u rday for testing and a luncheon. Upward Bound is a federal l y fi n anced program for cultur ally de prive d high schoo l stu d ents of high potential. It is aime d at growth in all areas. USF has one of the largest Upward Bound porgrams in the nation. Speaker for the luncheon was Dr. Elias Blake, execu tive associate of Edu cational Projects, Inc. THIS SUMMER, Blake said, there will be 242 Upward Bound programs operating in the U.S. There will be at least one in every state. In Florida alone there are f o u r pro grams: at the Univer. sity of Miami, at Florida A&M University, at Florida P r esbyterian College, and here at USF, said Blake. Some 22,000 students are en rolled in Upward Bound across the nation and there are 3,000 students in 28 centers in the Southeastern states alone, he said. "SO CIETY HAS discovered that t here are too many peo ple whose potential i s .not used," said Blake. About $28-million has been invested in the Upward Bound programs. Blake told the Upward Bounders who were assem bled Saturday t hat change was the only thing adults could promise their children about the worl d . Blake said students "have to try to be a part of the gen eration that controls the envi ronment." Othe r wise they may find themselves being controlled, he said. "If you aren't careful instead of you pushing the button t o control the robot, some one will be pushing the button to control you." PARENTS CAN no longer raise their children by just laying down rules, said Blake. The children sho u ld be made to understand the ris k s that they are taking, the reasons for the rules. "No one in this room can tell you what the future world . will be like except that it will be different," said B l ake. "Try to help create a world in which young people can get together," he said. "You will have to do a better job than your elders," he said, "even though your e l ders have do n e the best they can do." came superinte n de n t last Au gust. C r aig took over the chief administrator's job, on a n in terim appointment by then Gov. Haydon Burns, when S u pt. J. Crockett Farnell was indicted on a charge of embezzl ement of schoo l property. USF Theatre To Tour In Northland The Florida Board of Re gents approved USP's Theatre production of "A F4nny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum" for an overseas per formance tour. The University's production has been chosen by the Amer ican Educational Theatre Asso ciation, the Defense Depart ment and the United Service Organizations for a tour of the Armed F o r c e s Northeast Command. USF is the first university in the state system to receive the honor. The 17 student members of the cast and production crew, along with play director Rus sell G. Whaley, will leave Tampa Friday to present the musical comedy of Roman love to servicemen in Green land, Iceland, Labrador and Newfoundland . The trip will include a fiveday stay in England, where the USF !'tudents will visit drama centers and places of historical interest. The group will return to Tampa in June. The p l ay was presented originally in the USF Theatre Feb. 16-18 and 23-25. Area GRE_ Dates Set For Grads Area Graduate Record Examinations (GRE) for June and August graduates have been set for May 24 at 6:30 p.m., and May 27 at 8:30 a.m., both in Phy , sics (PHY) 141 for June grad uate hopefuls. August graduates are to take the exam July 26 at 6:30 p.m. and July 29 at 8:30 a.m., also in PHY 141, Russell M. Cooper, dean of the College of Liberal Arts said. Cameron, Brightwell Receives Grant Dr. Wm. Bruce Cameron, of social science, and Mr. Richard Brightwell received a $ 15,399 grant from the Board of Regents under the Higher Education Act in order to make a study of the services a u niversity ca n perform in an urban area. USF is the only major state supported university in Flori da located in a metropolitan area. The Urban Studies Committee was formed under the supervision of Cameron in an attempt to learn what kinds of service may be performed for this area . Committee mem bers will also pursue their own research to f u rther the discipline of urban studies . Under this grant a series of c;onferences has been conduct ed with local peop le, persons from n e a r b y universities, and municipal administrators from throughout the state in an attempt to discern the spe cial capabilities which univer sities may offer w h ich are not readily available t h r o u g h other agencies. In additio n to the numerous private confer ences, ., the Urban Studies Committee has held two major conferences open to the public and featuring leading people in related areas from around the country . In t his way Cameron and his associates will maintain a wide public contact with exist ing institutions and will keep all interested people abreast of their thinking while plan ning facilities at USF concerned with the problems of urban America today, and especially those of our own developing metropolitan area. I Bond Council's Program Unconstitutional Found VOTE Gets 9 OliO Basic Studies Slots Led by Pres. Jim Cooner, the Voice Of The Electorate Part y (VOTE), gobbled up nine of the 10 available seats in the College of Basic Studies (CB) in last Friday's election for seats in the Student Asso ciation (SA) legislature. C o oner, who has been busy recently working with the F l or ida Cou ncil of Student Body Presidents in its tuition fight, gathered in 114 CB votes outdistancing Mike Sul livan of Students for Respon sible Government P a r t y (SRG) who had 94. Sullivan was the only SRG member to break the CB VOTE monopoly. O UTSIDE BASIC Studies, however, SRG won five seats, a n d VOTE only one, Betty Ann Root in the College of Education. SRG won both seats in the College of Business Administration placing Bill Keegan and Bob Swigert in the legislature . Dave Tucker captured a seat in the College of Liberal Arts, and Tim Davids and Frank Skillen won SRG seats in the College of Engineering. Some 18 legislators were elected in thE: l.>allo Ling leaving four vacant seats. SA vice president Don Gifford said be fore the election he would fill remaining vacancies with appointments. SRG won six seats, and VOTE 10 seats all together. THE FIRST meeting of the SA legislature is scheduled for Thursday night at 7 p.m. in University Center 252. A formidable schedule awaits it, if not for the immediate session, then for the summer. A new constitution awaits its consideration, which could take most of the trimester. The constitution must be ironed out and ready for im plementation for the fall quarter • . which starts Sept. 18. It means debate must be concluded this summer, and the voters, who probably won't exceed much more than 1,000 according to figures from the registrar's office , must approve it in referen dum. may crop up again this sum mer. Across-the-board fees and a graduated fee plan are the. two possible soluti o ns being considered in th e long standing controversy_ The winners are : C O LLEGE . O F B A S I C STUDIES: Jim Co o n e r (VOTE), Mike S u IIi van (S R G), R o b i n A I t m an (VOTE), John Boyle (VOTE), James Miller (VOTE) , John Rodgers (VOTE), Bill Winstead (VOTE), Arthur Roberts (VOTE), Bob Mussel white (VOTE), and Lee Castleton (VOTE). COLLEGE O F L ffiERAL ARTS: Marie Hintz (Ind.), and Dave Tucker (SRG) . COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: Bill Keegan (SRG), and Bob Swigert (SRG). COLLEGE OF E DUCA T IO N: B etty Ann R oot (VOTE), and B onnie West brook (Ind.). COLLEGE OF ENGINEER ING: Tim Davids (SRG), and Frank Skillen (SRG) . The new legislators will hold office through the next presidential election until December. Under the new con stitution, the representatives elected in September to the legislature will hold office for one calendar year. USF Has No Water Shortage The record spring drought has not affected USF water supply, said George A. Ste phan, superintendent of utilities, physical plant. There been no shortage of water on campus because the Universi ty has its own water pumping system. There is p l enty of water in the 400 feet deep wells said Stephan. The water supply is _ only coming from a depth of 40 feet at the present time, he said. THE DRIEST April on rec ord caused USF to use over 43,000,000 gallons of water compared to 26,000,000 gallons used in April, 1966, said Ste phan. Only 10 per cent of thi s in crease was due to larger stu dent enrollment and the re mainder used for irrigation. During the first week of May, an average of 1,500,000 gallons of water per day was used on the campus he said. mental plants is on a planned schedule that will not inter fere with normal water consumption said Stephan. THE DRIEST Aprils until this yeat were in 1898 and 1922 when only .16 of an inch of rainfall fell each year. There was only a trace of rainfall reported in t h e Tampa area during April of this year. The water supply for USF is estimated to cost $1.30 per 1000 cubic feet or 7500 gallons of water. Stephen pointed out that this was the overall cost of furnishing the campus with its water supply. Stephan also added that all water used at the University is treated to meet State Health Department standards. The underground water sup ply for the University and Tampa area orginates in counties Northeast of here. This makes it difficult to determine how an extended drought would affect the water supply in this area. By STU THAYER Editor The undisclosed plan of the Florida Council of Stu dent Body Presidents, designed to be substitute for a proposed $50 per quarter tuition increase, was found to be unconstitutional last Friday. The finding may have eliminated any chance the Council bad of main taining the old tuition fee of $100 per quarter, end ing a week-long battle that started at USF 1\'lay 6. The plan involved edu cational bonds, tax free, which would have been a required purchase of in coming freshmen at the state's seven universi ties. The low interest bonds would substitute for freshman tuition. No specific section of the constitution was cited as the victim of violation. However, Article VIII, Section 12 of the proposed new constitution limits bonding which is support ed by "the full faith and credit" of the state to capital project8. Sen. Lawton Chiles (D Lake l and) said Monday t hat the Council would have to confer immedi ately if they wanted to rescind the bike. USF's Jim Cooner and student Sen. F r a n k Caldwell were to fly to Tallahassee yesterday for the emer gency Council session. The Council had hoped to present the plan to Gov. Claude Kirk in Tal lahassee last Saturday, and Charles Shepherd, president of the student body at the University of F 1 o r i d a, and Gene S t e a r n s, president at Florida State, t r i e d throughout the latter part of the week to get an au dience with Kirk. They could get no far ther than one of Kirk's educational aides, Robert Warner, who said the Council could meet with the governor if his sched ule permitted . The uncon stitutionality of the plan ------------------promptly aborted the at tempt. Shepherd was the orig inator of the plan, first aired in a Council meet ing at USF May 6. Stearns, and the two other Council members, USF student president John Hogue, and Florida Atlantic president Hank Petrillo went along With it. Stearns was not pres ent then, but was repre sented by Shepherd who was assured of Sterns's support. The Council 1\londay was uncertain whether it would try to meet again in Tallahassee this Satur day, abandon their origi nal project, or start a new campaign to legalize educatio nal bonding. An amendment to the new constitution would be required for the latter, meaning also a statewide voter referendum, if the Legislature doesn't de cide to add the amend ment itsel!, before releas ing it to public decision. The Council had en couraged last week stu dents to show their disap proval of the $50 increase by attending "assem blies" at the state univer sities. Although the turn out at USF was consid ered good by SA Vice President Don Gifford, the attendance at Florida Atlantic was poor and Florida and Florida State did not attempt to orga nize meetings. However, S h e p h e r d was satisified. "We ac complished what we set out to do. We didn't come up here and expect to make any dents in the Legislature," he said to the Associated Press last Friday. GIFFORD SAID parking The only limitation in the use of water on campus is governed by the capacity of the pumping faci1ities. The sprinkling of grass and ornaDial '""619 Packard To Speak Q UESTION: Why doesn't the library put a list of per iodicals on the second floor of the library? Perhaps one could be posted on the wall. ANSWER: There is a list on a rotary file on the desk on the second and fourth floors of the library which list periodi cals alphabetically and by subject. "We don't have a wall large enough to p u t it on," came the explanation from the office of the director of the library. QUESTION: Why aren't the water fountains in the Andros recreation area t u rned on? ANSWER : "We didn't know they were turned off, and will turn them on," replied an employe of the Phsyical Plant. QUESTION: Is the library elevator broken? ANSWER: Yes, and it has been reported. Otis elevators were supposed to come out last Tuesday and repair it. A member of the library staff reported that the library had been contacting Otis every day since then. QUESTION: When will the broken pencil sharpeners in the library be fixed? ANSWER: Report this to the D irector's office on the second floor and repairs will be made if needed. QUESTION: Who decides which college papers get the All-American award and who doesn't? ANSWER: Any organization in the United States may see fit to award their own "All American" award to a news paper. However, the most prized and reliable award comes from the Associated Collegiate Press located at the Minnesota School of Jour nalism at the University of Minnesota. QUESTION: The color pic ture in last week's Oracle: Why don't they make the lake into a picnic or beach area? ANSWER: Physical Plant Director Clyde Hill said ear lier in the trimester that the lake in question, located on 30th Street near Fowler Avenue, is polluted and not fit for swimming. QUESTION: Are all the dorms filled for the fall quar ter? ANSWER: Yes, except for a few spaces left in Fontana Hall l Tonight It TAT Vance Packard, internationally known social critic will appear tonight at 8 in the Teaching Auditorium Thea tre on USF's continuing "Meet The Author" series. He will talk about the changing American morality in a time of upheaval, the invasion of privacy, what the wastemakers are doing, the exploding technology, and otber topics. Packard terms these even t s as "the most violent revolu t ion in the American way of life in the nation's history." Students, staff, and faculty, will be admitted free but a ticket is required. A limited number of tickets is available to the public for $1 per person_ All tickets are available at the University Center (CTR) desk. Packard's "The S t a t us Seekers is an exploration of class behavior in America and of the hidden barriers that affect the individual, his community, and his future_ "The Wastemakers" is a search into the waste, often ex c essive, in industry and American life. He has become the only author in recent years to have three consecu tive books reach the lists in the non-fiction field. The CTR Recreation Committee is showing Surfing Films today at 2 p.m. in CTR 252. It is another program in the Stag Series, open to all male students. The films were taken in Shark Pit, Mel bourne, Cocoa Beach, the Virgin Islands and Virginia Beach and are in color. Dress is casual and there is no charge. The CTR Dance Committee will hold a free Stereo Dance in the CTR Ballroom Saturday at 9 p.m. Dress Will be cam pus wear (no shorts) and a DJ will spin the records, says Chairman Milt Morrison . "Love with the Proper Stranger" is the movie for this weekend, Friday and Sat urday at 7 :30 p.m. in Fine Arts Humanities 10L It stars Steve McQueeen, N a t a 1 i e Wood, and Edie Adams. In the movie there is the search for a solution to the problem caused by pre-marital rela tions. An Italian girl from an extremely protective family and her off-beat photographer boyfriend mix laughter and tears, trouble and triumph as they come to terms with life. Admis sion price is 25 cents . The weekend movies are present ed by the CTR Movies Committee. Dr. Frank E. Stranges, di rector of the National Investi gations Committee on UFOs and a leading proponent of the proposition that UFOs are real, will present his docu mentary, "Phanomena 7.7" on May 29, at 8 p.m . in the Busi ness Auditorium. Tickets are available at the CTR desk now. They are free for stu dents, staff, and faculty. A limited number of tickets are available to the public for $1 per person . This summer's "Wayout" Coffee House is scheduled for Saturday, M ay 27 at 8 p.m. Folk and jazz will be featured in the CTR Ballroom. Tickets are available for 50 cents at the CTR desk.


2-THE ORACLE-May 'i7, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1967 . :::.: B ulletin Board notice s should be sent diCONCERT: Baroque music, 8:30 p.m. reel to Director, Office of Campus Publl Thursday, FAH 101. cations, CTR 223, no later than Thursday EXHIBITION : Rauschenberg: Inferno; tor Inclusion the following Wednesday. through Friday, Teachln? Gallery. Time and room schedules of campus or EXHIBITION : USF Senter Honors Show, ganzlations regularly are posted through May 15, Theatre Gallery. In the University Center oobby. EXHIBITION : New acquisitions by Ml chael Ponce de Leon, Romas Viesulas, Off• • I N t• Victor Vasorelly, through June 20, Ll ICIO 0 ICeS brary Gallery. EXHIBITION: "Corbusler: U n i I e"; will be open for recrea through June 30, Teaching Gallery. Ilona! SWimmmg from noon to 2 p.m. PLAY: Experimental Theatre: "Under Monday through Fridays. Women must Milk Wood," by Dylan Thomas, June 1, 2, wear bathing caps. Hours for the outdoor and 3 at 8 :3 0 p.m., Theatre. (Reserved pool ere 2 to 6 P.m. Monday through seat tickets, admissi on charged. J Sundays. FAI:ULTY RECITAL: Martha Rearick, INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS CENTER flautist, 8 : 30 p.m., June 1, FAH 101. hours ore 9 a.m 9 p.m. Monday through CONCERT : Un i versity-Community Sym Wednesday; 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. ThurSday phony 8 30 p m June 7 Thutre. (Re and Friday ' ., ' UNIVERSITY DIRECTORY: Copies of served seats, no adm1sSton charged.) 1he 1966-67 Directory are available with C Q PI out charge to summer session students. 0• p acement faculty and staff In the Office of Campus Publications CTR 223 (ext 618) More thon 100 employers heve openings COOP STUDENTS Who on a train for students .. ted In Co-op Trai ning lng period in Trimester 11 must complete programs startong In the fall quarter, their Interview With c oordinator nol later Monday, Aug . 28. than Friday In order that grade may be These openings . are l.ocated f)osled s the eastern u.s., tncludong Detroit, Wash STATE BOARD OF ENGINEERING lngton, Huntsville, New Orleans, Houston, EXAM: oil day today and Thursda CTR Cape Kennedy, etc. 248 Y' Among students des ore those with LIBERAL ARTS STUDY COMMISSIONS: majors In account. lng, business manage:: Luncheon with Dean Coope Th ment, economics , f1nance, marketing, per day CTR 255 r, noon urs sonnet management, education, biology, USF FOUNDATION MEETING 7 .30 chemistry, Englishtournallsm. geology , p.m. Thursday, FAH 1o1 marine biology, mathematics, physics, 1 LUNCHEON: stata UniversitY Counc; for li!lcal oclence, sociology, zoology and .•n A d 1 Af 1 gmeerlng (aerospace, chemical, covll, em c noon Monday, CTR electrical, I ndustrial, mechanical, satetvl. ' Interested students may get additional I nformation In the CD-OP Office, ENG 31, where epplicalion forms also are avail able. Campus Date Book TODAY PANHELLENIC TEA DISPLAY, all day, WUSI!TV Channel 16 CTR lobby, through Saturday. ,.... STAG SERIES: Surfing films, 2 p.m., TODAY . CTR 252. 5:00 The Swedish Scene U nited Daughters of the 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store 3 p.m., CTR 255-6. 6:00 Quest THURSDAY 6 :3 0 Science Reporter ASSOCIATION Legis lature, 7 7:00 General Telephone Special , . m., CTR 252. 7:30 Call the Doctor FRIDAY 8 :0 0 Charlie Chaplin JIANQUET: Turkey Creek High School, 8 :3 0 Nine to Get Ready 7 :30 p.m., CTR 248. 9:00 Profiles In Couroge MOVIE: "Love with the Proper Strang. THURSDAY er," 7 :30 p . m ., FAH 101. 5:00 Arts Unlimited SATURDAY 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store MOVIE: "Love with the Proper Strang-6:00 space Flight 7:30 p.m .. FAH 101. 6:30 Insight STEREO DANCE: 9 p.m. , CTR 248. 7:00 Achievement '6 6 SUNDAY 7 .30 You and the Law . PANHELLENIC TEA: 3 p.m., CTR 248. 8:00 Stale Leg islature MONDAY 8 :3 0 I Spy JFC RUSH MEETING: 7 p.m. CTR 205. 9:00 Desilu Plavhouse Concerts, Lectures, Exhibitions FRIDAY 5:00 Brother Buu 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store 6:00 Charlie Chaplin 6:30 Space Flight LECTURE: Vance Packord, ton ight at 8 , 7:00 Operation ASC Theatre. 7 :3 0 Grow and Show 1. AUTOMOtiVE 8:00 Enfoque ( Spanish News} 8:30 Forum (Spanish) 9:00 Teatro Frances (Spanish ) 9 : 30 Victory at Sea MONDAY 5 : 00 Functional English (CB 1021 5:30 Miss Nancy ' s Store 6 :0 0 us Navy 6:30 Safely Afloat 7 :00 Florida Schools Present Mus i c 7:30 You and the Law 8:00 Victory at Sea 8 :30 You Are There 9 :00 Desllu Playhouse TUESDAY 6:00 Functional English (CB 1021 -----------5 :30 Miss Nancy's Store FOR SALE: 1963 Impala 327; 300 h.p.; 6:00 I Spy 2 door hardtop. Good conditio n . Phone 6 : 30 Forum (Spanish) 988-4627. 7:00 Florida Schools Present Music 7:30 Skirt the Issue Classic Mark IX Jaguar large white salon sedan. Beautiful walnut and red Interior (interior almost Identical to Rolls Royce Silver Cloud). (Also 25 Motorsailer cheap.) Call ext. 524 or 932-5675 8:00 Operation ASC 8:30 Teatro Frances (Spanish) 9 :00 V ie wpoint 9:30 You Are There WUSF-FM 89.7 me 3. FOR RENT The FM station has Increased Its radiAl -------------ing power from 1,000 to 21,000 watts. The programs can now be heard within a ra Responsible person to rent small house dius of opproxlmately 65 miles from tha on river-quiet. $80. Utilities paid -tower site I n Riverview. Listeners who 12 min. to USF, are abl e to pick up WUSFFM for the ------------first time are Invited to write to the slo 1. HElP WANTED lion to report how the broadcasts are b ei ng received. The address: WUSFFM •G-ra•d•ua-te••r•a•d•ul•t•s-tu•d•en.ts-p--art University of SOUth Florida, Tampa, Fla., tfme educational counselors needed 33620 __ guaranteed $500 per lCl-wk. period. Call SPECIAL PROGRAMS: 932 or Write Carmen R . Bronson, THURSDAY , 7 1>eorgetown Unlver 3333 W. Columbus Or. , Tampa, 33603 slly -Forum : "Tile Constitution Today . " MONDAY: 15. SERVICES OFFERED 7 :00 p.m. UniversitY concert, the best In Tutors, Typists, Baby-Sitters, and Part classical music. Time workers are needed NOW. Let lhe 8:00 p . m . Hail of Song. The Met between Oracle Classified Sedion work for YOU . and 1945. An interview with Dorothy Ph. 988, Ext. 620 TODAY. 8K 1 3 r 0sten. N the I d C : p.m. e r on omposers. . 19. RIDES, offered, wanted. 9:00 p.m. World Concerts . DRIVING TO NEW JERSEY leaving June 15 or 16. Want 1 or 2 driver companions to share driving and oper atlng expenses. Vehicle is 1964 Volkswao en Microbus (slow speed). 2'h lo 3 day trip. Call Stevenson, American Idea, Ext. 752. 9 :3 0 p.m. opera, Banleground of the Arts. Thi s week, "The great opera In-Eng lish controversy." TUESDAY: 6 : 00 p.m. NER Woshing\on Report 8 :30p.m. Candlelight . Easy listening. 9 :3 0 p.m. Accent on USF. What's new on I he campus. Interesting sidelights, Inter views, etc. CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) Bill and Ed invite you to visit 932-6133 THE INFIRMARY TAVERN Fowler Ave. USF 2 1/5 miles from USF Good Sandwiches plus your favorite "Medicine" + Open MO + Spring Term Study Cruise on the Mediterranean University Clmes In Arclritecturall. Art Hlstorr. 19. GB Rome, Pompeii, Alexandria, Cairo, Luxor, Blllbek , Istanbul, Athlll$, Crete. Sicily and others. From March 20th to May 19. 1968, learn from shipboard lectures ... then visit the. rrut historical site$ for malimum appreClal1on. 190 students will study under professors from American Universities on a newly commissioned, fully air-conditioned study-crutse ship. Write for complete details and an today. Space limited. SponsQfed by Foretrn lanruage league Schools. a nonprolit, tax exempt orranization. Pnces vary fll)m $1349 to $1489, dependin& on stateroom. Chp coupon below and mail today. To: Foreign Lan&uaee learue Schools I P . O Box 1920 I ;:,;;;; ::: : :::::::::::::::::::::::: I CITY ................................. STAlE. ...................... ZIP.......... I I HOME ADDRESS ....................... •• • .. • .. •••• ...... .. • .. •• .. .... J Faculty Moonlighting Means A Second Job By ERNA SCHERFFIUS Correspondent "Moonlighting" at USF can have a romantic or monetary connotation. As far as the faculty is con cerned it refers to a second job. This can be regular or sporadic , but money received is the d i fference between out side activity and moonlighting at USF. This policy was reiterated by Pres. John S . Allen in his "Intercom " column in the February issue of USF's "Sundry," a digest of news and information sent bi monthly to USF faculty and staff. He noted that outside employment by persons em ployed by USF on a full-time appointment is a privilege and must have prior approv al. Prior approval requires noti fication of the length of em ployment and assurance that classroom responsibilities are covered by colleagues. It is not necessary to report the amount of compensation. This request for approval then follows a chain of eom mand. The department chair man, dean of the college and president (or dean of Aca demic Affairs acting for the president) must approve. In addition, all approvals must be reported immediately to the Board of Regents of fice . This is explained in USF Policy Statement No. 30 and in the Operating Manual ot the Florida Board of Regents Section 3.15. For faculty professors out side employment may be a necessity not for monetary reasons but to keep classroom teaching pertinent to the field of study. Being asked to be a consultant can bring p r estige and added professional com petence by keeping in touch with latest applications of theory . Dr. Allen noted that USF encourages a modes t amount of outside employment by the faculty that will enhance the value of a professor to the University. He emphasized that such outside employment was not to be on a regular basis and should not average out to more than one day a week per year for those on full-time appointment. Full time employment is a 12-month contract. It does not apply to those employed less than full-time. Part-time em ployes have no restrictions on outside employment. Those on nine-month con tract are free to seek other employment for the remain ing three months. With the quarter system , most of the faculty will be on a 12-month basis according to Dr. Allen. He noted that the faculty voted for 12month contracts. Thus, approval must be se cured for any outside employ ment, whether after-hours or weekends and whether related to the professor's teaching field or not. Hence, this in eludes such activities as play ing eve nings in an orchestra if compensation is received, whether the faculty member is in the field of music or not. USF does not require prior approval for work submitted for publication. Quiet Dorm For Studious To Be Continued In Fall The quietest dormitory for the last year has probably been Alpha One-East, which has been a so-called "aca demic floor." The floor has been for per sons who want to study and have an academic atmo sphere. There have been sev eral seminars and discussions with the faculty . "We try to get people with a Grade Point Ratio of 3.0 or higher for the floor," said James J. Grubb, resiqent in structor of Alpha hall . THE PROGRAM has been going on for one year, and will continue at the fall quar ter with Alpha One-East as an academic floor. There is no academic floor during the summer trimester. "I think there is a need for a living unit for students of high academic achievement," Grubb said. "The program is highly fa. vorable," Raymond C. King, director of Housing, said. "We might expand to other halls in the future if we get a good re sponse." Christian Science Tape To Be Heard A tape rec ording entitled "Christian Science and Highe r Education" from the 1965 Christian Science Biannual meeting will be played Thurs day at 8 p.m. in University Center 202. The program is sponsored by the University Chapel Fel lowship. All students and local high school students have been in vit ed to attend, a Fel lowship spokesman said. Fall Committee Will Accept Suggestions A table will be set up on the north side of the lobby in the U nivers i ty Center today from 11 a . m. to 3 p.m . to t ake suggestions ior the big name entertainment for the Fall Frolics. The Student A ss ociation is on a larger budget th an ever before . Groups under present con side ration by tht committee consisting of Carol Smith, Joe Angermeir, and Ben Hooks are The Association, The Seeker s, The Jefferson Air plane, Glen Ya rbo urgh, Josh White, Bill Cosby and The Mitch Ryder Show. The committee said another thing to consider is whether the students would prefer a concer t o r a dance. Terrace Beauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988-2798 MOST OF the students in Alpha One-East during the spring trimester will return to the floor for the fall quarter. Some freshmen and other students with a GPR lower than 3.0 will be accepted , but they will be screened first to see if they are academically oriented. Of the 47 available spaces in the floor most are already filled. "THIS PROGRAM works very well," said Paul L. Kas. riel, resident assistant of Alpha One-East. "There has also been a good balance be tween studying and the in tram ural participatio n." The grades of most of the students have gone up as a re sult of the academic floor pro gram. "It has definitely not hurt anyone ' s grades," Grubb said. "THE FLOOR is very quiet and there has been no mis chief," Kasriel added. "We also have a big tutoring pro gram." The residents of Alpha One East are very favorable to the academic floor program . Mike Wilensky , 1CB, said , " I like it. The academic atmo sphere makes it so quiet." RICHARD Walker, 1CB, agreed, "It's great. It's the Maintenance Is Full Job For Workmen Maintenance of USF build ings and grounds means a full-time job for 66 skilled workmen. These me n compile a 2,600 man hour w ork week and help keep USF in top ph ysica l condition. There are three major divi sions of l abor in the mainte nan ce depa rtment. The Me chanica! D ivisio n g en e r a 1 foreman is in charge of pipe fitters, plu mbers, e le ctricians, refrigeration specialists, sheet metal men and a lo ck smith. The Building Division gen eral foreman is in charge of carpenters, painters, cabinet makers, blo ck masons, and uphol sterers. The Grounds Di vision general f oreman is in charge of all general yardmen and jani t or s . A FOURTH division, the Public Functions Division, is in charge of spec ial room set ups throughout the campus. Besides general mainte nance , these men handle many emergencies . Power failures and water line breaks are usually localized emer ge n cies. A general emergen cy, such as a hurri cane, re quires several men stationed in every camp us building to ke ep general or der and watch for problems which might ari se. Dormitory damage, which common decency could have avoided , used to be a major maintenance problem. Dam age usually included brok e n light bulbs and ceiling tile, and burning papers on doors and bulletin board s. Damage last trimeste r, however, was slig ht. quietest dorm you can find." Lawrence Fine , 4PY, said, "The idea is very good. There might be some apathy from upper level students, but they have a lot of outside interests. I think the seminars are very fine." One opposing voice comes from f r a ternity (Theta Chi) member John McCullough, " Sometimes it gets too quiet. When you have some fraterni ty brothers in the room you get quite noisy yourself, no isier than all the others which is not good." "ACADEMICALLY, though, the plan is good," McCullough added. "It's fine because you are surrounded by people who want to study," Gene Walton, 2CB, said. "That makes it such a quiet and good study The plans for the floor' for the fall quarter are, according to Grubb and Ka s riel , expan sion of the tuto r ing program, more semi nars and posibly a hall publication which would give student s of the unit and others an opportunity to con tribute various forms of writ ing. Music Faculty To Go Baroque On Thursday A concert of Baroque music will be p r esented by the USF m u s ic dep artment faculty members tomorrow in Fine Arts-Humanities at 8:30 p.m. Performing will be Gary Wolf, harp sicord; Sabina Mi carelli, violin; P a t r i c i a Stenberg, oboes and recorder; Uar jery Enix, cello; Martha Rearick, flute; and Edward Preodor, viola d'amore and v iolin. The selections f or the con cert include: Quartet for Oboe a nd String, Trio by Quantz for the viola d'amore , flute and harp s i c ord ; Scarlatti's Quartet No. 4 for two violins, harpsicord and rec order; and Concerto in D m i nor with vio lins, harpsicord and cello. Tender, skilletbrowned chick en, snow-whipped potatoes, f'reen vegetable, festive red cranberry sauce, hot buttered biscuits with plenty of honey, for dessert-your choice of ice cream, sherbet or sparkling gelatin. The cost is a moderate $2.50 For Adults, Just $1.25 for Children LUNCHEON BUFFET MON. Thru Fill , .. Frat Seeks To Develop Riverfront ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega colony held its regularly scheduled meeting at 2 p.m. in the Uni versity Center, 204, May 1. Members discussed the proj ect already under way to im prove for student use the grounds at Chinsegut Hill in Brooksville. Suggestions were solicited for plans to further develop the riverfront recreation area. Any student or faculty mem ber who wishes to contribute suggestions concerning this project may do so by writing to: Riverfront Project, CO APO colony, CTR Box 439. KAPPA SIGMA The newly elected and ap. pointed officers of Kappa Sigma Colony for 1967-68 are Glen Robertson, president; John Peer, vice president; Jon Williams, treasurer; Jack Acker, master of ceremonies; Dale Case, secretary; Albert Fox, social chairman; Bob Hayes, rush chairman; Joe Ciccreallo, sergeant at arms; Ken Edwall, athletic chair man; Larry Smith, scholar ship chairman ; Bob Jones, In terfraternity Council repre sentative; Terry Pedonti, housing chairman; R u s s Adams, judiciary; and Joel Epperson, pledgemaster. Russ Adams and Dale Case have been added to the list of newly installed pledges. Kappa Signa Colony held its annual "Operation Brother hood" fund drive for the American Cancer Society. DELTA PHI ALPHA The sisters and pledges of Delta Phi Alpha closed the tri mester with a cook-out at Mrs. Carol Siegler's home and a party given at the Tampa Sheraton by the pledges. Sisters were all given awards for anything which the pledges most remembered about them. Special apprecia tion and acknowledgement was given to Tracy Anderson for her job as pledgmaster and to Gail Hardeman for her work. Jeanette Stone and Jayne Dallenbach were given a bouquet of daisies for being voted Best Big Sisters. Registration Dates Changed On Calendar Days for registration have been changed, according to information released by the University Center, lrom June 19 to 22, to June 20 and 21. Classes begin June 22, and no registration wUI take place June 19, a CTR spokesman said. H Commission Still Wants Deferments WASHINGTON, D.C. (CPS) The Commission on Feder al Relations of the American Council on Education has urged that occupation defer ments, "including students at both undergraduate and grad uate levels," be continued. The Commission's recom mendation was based "not for the sake of the individuals concerned, but for the nation al interest: the needs of the civilian economy, the backup Pinkard Gets New Post At Gulfcoast The Rev. John A. Benton, Jr., Director of the Episcopal Coun seling of the Gulfcoast, an nounced the appointment of Dr . Carolyn A . Pinkard, as Clinical Psychologist for the Center. She is a member of the char ter faculty at USF where she has been director of Counsel ing Services, Development Center, and associate profes sor o , f psychology. Overseas Center To Remain Open During Summer The Overseas information center located in University Center 214 will remain open during the summer months to assist any students who may be considering or be interested in overseas travel, study or em ployment. The center is staffed by mem bers of the World Affairs coun cil and is supervised by Dr. Mark T. Orr, coordinator of In ternational Studies and Pro grams. Current information concerning study in foreign uni versities, USA university study abroad programs, foreign trav el, overseas jobs and carriers , voluntary service opportunities, and advanced area and Ian guage study in U . S . universities can be found at the center. aaoa NEPTUNE (AT DALE MABRY) TAMPA. P'LORICA PH: 2!53S!577 of our military effort, and production of highly trained manpower for the military it self. If all forp1s of deferment tre abandoned, however, the Commission endorsed a draft by random selection of the youngest men, at age 19 or on comp letion of high school, whichever comes earlier. Stu dents in college would be added to the 19-year-old pool upon completion of college, accordint to the Commis sion's plan. IN ADDITION, the commis sion report recommended the establishment of a bi-partisan commission with members drawn from both houses of Con g r e s s, the Executive branch, and the public at large, to review changing needs of the Selective System. "We would view with alarm," the report stated, "the adoption of a system that was not sufficiently flexible to adjust to unforeseen circum stances." Of the 20 members of the ACE Federal Relations Com mission, four refused to en dorse Tuesday's recommenda tions. Three members op posed continuing student de ferments, while one member said he opposes drafting 18 or 19-yea r-olds1 except in direst emergency . .DIAMOND RINGS shapes the world ... of wheels Prices Start HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Phone 258-5811 SH Bill Munsey-He Is Your Fellow USF Student A Savings Account Is "In" With The Smart Set Get with the savings habit early and you'll soon find that your dreams can come true! Deposit regularly in an interest -bearing Savings Account at our bank and a bright future will be yours! EXCHANGE BANK Dl IN/Itt RIIACE Member FDIC 9385 56th St. 988-1112 , • !I


Photo by Richord Smoot Not What You Thought The Veteran's Club showed this sign to prospective members last week in the University Center Lobby. The V.C. says its membership is increasing so fast that the club was asked to reorganize. Campus Cops Stay Cool 'Private Eye' Comments CHICAGO, lll. (CPS) The main task of the campus cop is to "maintain orderly con duct" without "being repres sive, shocking, or causing re percussions from misinformed and irate parents. So reports author Louis S. Gomolak in the current issue of College and University Business, in an article advis ing administrators How to Track Down Your Own Pri vate Eye. Comments Gomolak, "Agen cy 'operatives' have been trained to handle riots, dem onstration'S, football crowds, LEVI'S GIRL WATCHERS WEAR LEVI'S DO YOU? -,,t , \o. • Jeans • Corduroys • Shirts Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA or even the couple found au nature!, all in the strictest confidence, and in such a way as not to cause any psycholog ical trauma." HE SUGGESTS that "the work requires the brawn and bravery of an All-American tackle and the compassion and gentleness of a poet • in-residence." Administrators are advised that the detective hired from a private agency can help the school's image because, having made any necessary arrests, the detec tive and not the administrator must appear in court. Costs of campus security forces are estimated at $25, ODD to $35,000 yearly. It is noted that a private agency can supply all necessary secu rity services "_for the price of a single full professorship." USF Foundation Meets Thursday The annual meeting of the USF Foundation will be at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, in Fine Arts Humanities 101. USF Pres. John S. Allen, chairman of the Foundation board, will report on the prog ress of the University. Other reports also will be given, and new directors will be elected. At the conclusion of the business meeting, a musical program directed by Edward Preodor will be presented. The board of directors will elect new officers following the general meeting. REGISTRATION now being accepted for the 1967-68 school year, St. Francis Episcopal School pre-school through 5th Grade SLIGH & NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 238-1098 The Rev. J. R. GriHHh RECTOR AND HEADMASTER * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * " '; 1-.-yFRONTIER CAREERS J for those who can grdw Few industries offer college men and women more rewarding growth careers than Florida's four electric companies. Fast growth-and far out. Frontier of Science: From computer-controlled dis patchin g systems to nuclear power generators. Frontier of Management: From electronic data processing to public relations and personnel. Frontier of Service: Security, welfare, and economy of communities are bound to electric service. Frontier of Opportunity: Demand for electricity in Florida will double in ten years or less. EXPLORE THE NEW FRONTIERS ... get in touch with the Personnel Manager of any of these companies: Florida's Electric Companies ... Taxpaying, Investor-owned FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY • GULF POWER COMPANY TAMPA ELECTRIC COMPANY • FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION ************************ IN THE STUDENT VERSION THE ORACLE-May 17, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-) Faculty Promotion .Said Unaffected By Rating Missouri Junior Starts Pro Vietnam Movement By CONNJE FRANTZ _ Staff Writer The faculty evaluation, pro posed f or use here in the fall, will "increase communication between students and faculty and provide a means of feed back. It will give students an idea of which professors teach what types of courses. It will help a professor evaluate his system of teaching and may help him improve his teach ing. Through competition, the quality of teaching may be improved" according to Ja-ck McGinnis, secretary of aca demic affairs in the Student Asmciation (SA) which is con ducting the faculty evaluation study. There are many problems still fa(\ing the SA in design ing the questionnaire. If the questions are not worded just right, the evaluation may be come a popularity contest as it did at Harvard and Mon tana, McGinnis said. One way to counter it may be to list the results in percent ages, said McGinnis, and to discount all answers which seem to be prejudiced or from students trying to be sarcas tic. Because the evaluation will not affect the different sections of the c 1 a s s e s, McGinnis feels there will be no antagonism between pro fessors. One problem which the SA has yet to solve is who will answer the questionnaire. Many feel that as undergrad uates, students cannot objec tively evaluate a professor. A student must be able to apply what he has learned before he can evaluate a professor objectively . At Humboldt College in Cal ifornia, the questionnaire is used which is quite similar to the one which may be used at USF. Their problem is solved by splitting the evaluations among students according to class level and grade point average. Some faculty members fear that an evaluation will deter mine which professors get promotions and salary raises. According to McGinnis, the SA feels the administration al ready knows which professors are in line for a raise or pro motion and the evaluation would have little or no effect on this. The evaluation, as proposed at this time, will rate 10 ques tions on a one to five point scale. An example of the eval uation might be that it would start with a summary outline of the course si.ID.ilar to the one now listed in the cata logue. After this would be a para graph by each professor Bill Proposes Makeup Ban By BARBARA WRIGHT Feature Editor A bill introduced by Rep. Donald Reed of Boca Raton in the Florida House of Rep resentatives, proposed that deceptive trade practices be eliminated. This would include the "use of hair dye, wigs, fake eyli! lashes, contact lenses, falsies, hip-pads, girdles, make-up, or other items which are intend ed to or which have the effect of altering the appearance of any package to such an extent as to deceive one as to the contents thereof." What do USF students think of this "truth in packaging"? Many thought like Bill Kee gan, 3Mk, when he said, "Don't put me down, I'd get Into too much trouble." Dick Lawrence, 4So just "hasn't ever thought about it." The girls had their own opinions on the subject. Most agree with Carol Baggerly, 4Ee, "I don't think most girls would look half as good with out it, but it would be less time consuming. I'm not for it., Boys, at least the majority of them, agree that the oppo site sex should be allowed to use their devious means. Lindsey DeGuehery, 3La, de Camp Elected Florida Arts Council VP James Camp, curator for the University of South Flori da galleries, was elected as Vice President and President elect of the Florida Arts Coun cil by its voting delegates. The council met in Tampa on May 6, at which time Camp reported on the Florida Arts Festival and the Sympo sium. Camp will succeed Phillip Hiss of Sarasota next May as president of the Florida Arts Council and will hold the of fice for two years. UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR -FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change, • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 cided that "make-up and all the outside fabrications are good as long as they enhance the girls looks." A similar point of view was expressed by Tom Claiborne, 2CB, when he stated, "We would have a mighty dull looking female population." Luckily, the bill was not se rious and was withdrawn, much. to the dismay of Neil Bresnahn, lCB, who "thinks it would be unjust to the girls. Could you just see them en forcing it?" SDS Starts Disobedience Program CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (CPS) A new program to train campus organizers and a plan for massive civil disobedience in opposition to the Vietnam war highlighted the national council meeting of Students for a Democratic Society (SDS) held at Harvard Uni versity last month. The "New Left" group as signed to its Radical Educa tion Project (REP) the task of training the "teacher organizers" in a six to eight week program this summer. SOME DELEGATES ex pressed displeasure with the action because it left undecid ed the methods to be used by the new staffers . Because of the political diversity within SDS, the measure's opponents saw in its inexplicitness a po tential source of organiza tional dissension. REP was also given respon sibility for publishing the SDS newspaper, "New Left Notes," and other related lit erature. Instituted this past fall in Ann Arbor the research and study operation will move its offices to Chicago, where the SDS national offices are located. The resolution endorsing "massive civil disobedience" calls for demonstrations at the White House. However, a motion calling for similar prG tests during Congressional hearings on the Selective Ser vice System was defeated . OPPONENTS OF the anti draft protests said that such demonstrations might result in a Selective Service law which they would find less desirable than the existing system. In an attempt to solve the group's financial problems, delegates voted to increase dues from four dollars to five dollars annually, and to insti tute a chapter tax of five dol lars per person to be raised by the chapter members col lectively. National secretary Greg Calvert said that staff mem bers in the Chicago office had not been paid their full $30 a week salary for almost two m(\nths. teaching the course, telling how his section is taught. Then the professor's rating would be given with an expla nation of its meaning and his evaluation of the students' rating. Of the 200 professors ques tioned at USF, 185 said they would participate in a faculty evaluation. The SA would like to use the Purdue Evaluation but at cents per student for the copy right, the cost is prohibitive. One of the problems facing the SA was financial backing for the program. The Univer sity Finance C o m m i t t e e granted $800 for the study. The result of the evaluation will be published in a booklet prepared by the SA. The first testing will take place in the fall, and the results will be ready during registration for the winter quarter. Herbert Wunderlich, dean of student affairs, said if all goes as planned, the evaluation could be as good as that at Florida State. The University of Florida is still testing its program and has not yet pub lished results. The idea of the faculty eval uation first appeared on the USF campus in 1965 when it was a plank in former SA president John Harper's elec tion platform. By LAWRIE H. NICKER-SON The Collegiate Press Service COLUMBIA, Mo. (CPS) Often overshadowed by stri dent anti-war protests, cam pus supporters of the Viet nam conflict have organized the National Student Commit tee for Victory in Vietnam to help present their viewpoint. President of the Committee is Mike Thompson, a Univer sity of Missouri j u n i o r. Thompson said in an inter view that the group has no single basic approach except the "uniting principle to end the war on a positive victory for the United States." THE MISSOURI student said the group has organized demonstrations on several campuses, created "Victory in Viet Nam" buttons and bumper stickers, and mailed reprints of novelist John Steinbeck ' s r e p o r t s from Southeast Asia to interested students. _ A "17 point plan" with a "basic outline of how to orga nize on campus" has been drawn up by the Victory Com mittee. Indicating his disagreement with the Johnson Administra tion's tactical approach to the war, Thompson said that all military targets in North Viet nam should be bombed. "If we're in the war," he stated, "vital military targets should Publish Presssure Said Biggest Ire WASHINGTON, D.C., (CPS) A fear of being "pressured to publish" is the major dis satisfaction expressed by would be college teachers, ac cording to a study of 100 Dan forth fellowship recipients re leased today by the U.S. Of fice of Education. The students involved in the study said that they had an expectation of being forced to take part in publication for its own sake . . . before they have something to say. STUDENTS WHO participa ted in the study expected to get the greatest satisfaction from "work, association, and friendship with college age students," and the intellectual challenge of the academic community. The most common reason given for wanting a college teaching career was: "I felt that I could make the greatest contribution to society in this area." About a fifth of the Dan forth Fellows wanted to be college teachers before enter ing college, and more than two-fifths had made such a decision by their junior year. Virtually all had decided on this profession by their senior year. AS NEW faculty members, the study participants report ed they wanted to spend about 55 per cent of their time in teaching activities. Twenty years later, they would hope to spend less time teaching and devote more time to re search and writing. The students also stated that they hope to begin their teaching careers at the same kind of institution where they did t h e i r undergraduate study. Newest Campus Club Organizes For Veterans' By ROGER AHERN "Up with the V.C." This slo gan caused some comment among students p a s s i n g through the University Center two weeks ago, as it was meant to. Thi'S was the sign of the newest club on campus, the Veterans' Club. The Veterans' Club was formed two months ago by Edward Alexander to meet the needs of the increasing number of veterans that are now entering the University. The influx of veterans is a re sult of the Cold War and the War in Vietnam which have caused the renewal of the G.I. bill allowing ex-servicemen to continue their education. The Veterans' Club esti mates that approximately 2000 ex-servicemen will be on campus next fall. The club's president hopes to have some 600 members then and has al ready obtained approximately 100-members, he said. THE AVERAGE age of the members of the Veterans' Club is 25 and all majors and services are represented. The purpose of the Veterans' Club is to provide a mature. conge nial social group with which to solve mutual problems . The club will also provide mem bers with a voice, and form a liason with the Veterans Ad ministration and the Housing Administration for the mem bers' convenience. The club also plans to prG vide its members with enter tainment, adult dances, com munity points of interest, housing and job information. As the only organization composed almost entirely of commuters, the Veterans ' Club said it hopes to provide commuters on campus with a voice on campus problems. AMONG THE club's plans for next fall are a fire arms safety instruction program for students and fac ulty mem bers. The program will be especially for coeds because of limited contact with ) fire-arms. The Veterans' Clubs officers are: Daniel Urc, president; Steven Avery, vice president; Donald Wilson, treasurer; _ Quentin Keegan, secretary. A meeting is scheduled for May 17, at 2 p.m. in University Center 47, at which re freshments will be served. All ex-servicemen who have had two or more years of ac tive service are invited to at tend the meeting and to be come members . SHAKEY'S PIZZA 8114 N. Fla. S. Dale Mabry Fidelity Union Lift Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a . top company. No war clause Exclusive benftts 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 not be kept off limits. If our planes can fly above the MIG's, there's no reason in the world not to bomb these targets." HE ADDED, "Of course, we are not advocating the level ling of Hanoi ... because we don't think that's necessary to win." Thompson said his organiza tion was set up "kind of to _ counter" anti-war protestors, but that they did not exist solely to provide opposition to anti-war groups. He said the Victory Com mittee "just doesn't have the money . . . to demonstrate in the streets just when they demonstrate. We're using that money for a nation wide, long-range type program instead." OF THE student I e f t , Thompson said, "they not only get the expensive type literature, but they've . got people travelling all over the place. That's a heck of a lot of money they've got avail able." Although Thompson said that his committee works through contacts usually from Temple Terrace Pharmacy 118 Bullard Parkway (Next to Police Station) Young Republican Clubs and the Young Americans for Freedom (YAF), he indicated that money from these other organizations is not always available. Thompson stated that his committee persuaded the governors from seven states, in cluding Spiro T. Agnew of Maryland, to declare this week "Victory in Vietnam Week." IN ADDITION, 145,000 piec es of literature were sent out to the committee's campus contacts for this week's counter-demonstrations. The campus of Indiana Uni versity has a well-organized Victory committee which, Thompson said, sponsored a "tremendous rally." The rally was endorsed by several stu dent organizations on campus as well as some of the cam pus beauty queens. • Does your room mate swipe your latest issue of Playboy? • Wouldn't it be great to flip through the old iuues while you wait for a hair cut? e SO COME IN e HAIR CUTTING, FANCY, FANTASTIC & REGULAR • All Your Hair Needs • Modern Vacuum Clippers Keeps Hair Off Your Neck CAROLYN LANE BARBER SHOP Between Kwik Check and Eckerds Corner Fowler & Nebraska Freid's Foods'' Restaurant Collegiate's Special 8-oz. Boneless Sirloin Steak ,, I I Salad, Baked Potato, Coffee Tea. SPECIALIZING IN: • Italian Foods • Steaks and Seafoods • Kosher Delicatessen • Pizza • 20 Varietie-s of Pancakes OPEN UNTIL 3 a.m. 19th ST. & E. HILLSBOROUGH AVE. Near Sears SONNET --• ------18 KT. YELLOW OR WHITE GOLD TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET


Editorials And Commentary 4-May 17, 1967 -U. of South Florida, Tampa Better Than Nothing It was the best they could do with what they had. It was either one or the other, and they man aged to turn it into a little for both. The House Appropriations Com mittee last Friday met the Budget Commission's higher education ap propriation recommendation of $211-million with both universities and university students hounding them for increased salaries and decreased tuition respectively. THE managed to increase the pay of state education officials and also lower the gover nor's recommended tuition in crease. Florida State and Florida weren't so lucky. They will still have to pay the full $150 per quar ter. USF, Florida Atlantic, Florida A&M, West Florida, and Florida Tech will pay $125, the legislature and the governor willing. Included in the salary increases is an $8,000 per year raise for Pres. Allen, from $21,000 to $29,000 per year. THE $125 per quarter fee, in our opinio n , is still too much to pay considering the well-advertised in creases in housing, food, and books. And the $1.3-million in loans and scholarships that were ap proved doesn't come close to the $4-million originally cut. But, it is better than nothing, nothing meaning no additional loan and scholarship money, and the full $150. We are happy to see that the Committee appeared to consid er the relatively lower income lev els of families in the other five state university areas. The Florida Council of Student Body Presidents have been trying hard to wiggle out of an increase altogether and may have been able to do it but for constitutional limi tations. PERHAPS WE'RE settling for too little, too soon. But it may be better than risking a veto of the whole package and starting over again. Two-Week Exam Period The University Senate is consid ering the scheduling of final exam inations under tile quarter system. The plan submitted by the space and schedules committee bas two possible schedules: CB exams at night with non-CE's during the day, all during exam week; and CB exams during exam week with non-CE's during the final week of classes. T H E BIGGEST PROBLEM with night CB exams and day non-CE exams is space. It is al ready a big headache and profes sors have resorted to scheduling their final exams during the final week of classes anyway. Not only that, it would be a dif ficulty for night students, many of whom are working people in the Tampa community, if they hap pened to have both a CB and a non-CE course on their schedules. So, timing is an important factor. THE FINAL week-exam week plan is not too different from the way exams are scheduled now, in practice. Although the exam week is provided, many professors, in cluding some teaching b a s i c studies courses, hold exams on the last day of classes, many times only an hour long. The exam given wasn't a two hour crammed into one hour, but to some students, it seemed like it. We favor the plan that would schedule non -CB's the final week of classes, and the CB's the exam week. The first reason is that grades for seniors must be turned in early, and they are either not tested, or are tested during the fi nal week. Although it is perhaps a minor problem, non-CE exams in the last week would at least help to avoid the two-exam problem, one exam for the seniors for the final class, and another for underclassmen during exam week. SECONDLY, IT would be much more comfortable to schedule. With all exams crammed into one week, and the number of courses and students increasing, it would be a real headache to schedule space for the exams. Exams scheduled over a period of two weeks would help the space and schedules committee. Thirdly, the pressure on the stu dents is eased considerably. The two, three, and even some cases of four-exam days would be alleviat ed by having non-CB's the final week of classes, and the CB's the exam week. FINALLY, IT would help pro fessors to ease the burden of grad ing essay examinations, which seem to abound. We see too few reasons against a two-week exam period and too few for a one-week period. Eventu ally the volume of classes and stu dents will force a two-week period anyway. campus Courier The Oracle and 50 other college newspapers across the country have been sent a sample of a mag azine supplement, the "Campus Courier." Its publisher is Reader's Digest and consists of many re prints from Reader's Digest, oriented, at least in theory, to the college student. THE 1\IAGAZINE c o n t a i n s some four-color advetiising, con sidered the choicest type, as well as spot color and regular black and white advertising. Ils editorial and literary content is decided by the publishers of Reader's Digest, and has a similar format. The supplement would be dis tributed through the college news paper once every two weeks, much as the Sunday supplements are dis tributed in our downtown sister newspapers. Example1> of articles in the 0R;\.CLE i\lay 17, 1967 Vol. 1 No. 31 Published every Wednesday in lht schtol Ytll" by the Un•v "''Y nt South Florida Fowlar Avt., Tampa, Fl> , :3620. Second crus postage paid at Tampa, Flo . , 33AOI, under Act of Mu.3, 1879. l"rinttd by Tho Times Publishing Company, St. Petersburg. Cirrulation Rates Singlo (non slud•nts} JOe Mill subscnptions S4 School yr. The Oracle Is wnNen and edited by students 11 tho Univor,.ty of South Florida. Edilorl•l views herein are not neces.arily those of The USF odmin lstrahon. Offices: University Center 222, phOne Publisher and General Manager, ext. 618; News, txt. 619; Adv••tising , ext. 620. Deadlines: gener nows 1nd ads. Wednesday for following Wednesday; letters to editor, 4 p.m., Friday; classifieds, 9 a.m. Monday . ACP ALLAMERICAN 1967 Stuort Thaver Joy Bacun ViCki Vega Barbar• Wright Susan Faulkner Roger 8en:on Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson Prof. Steve Y•les , . Editor Managing Editor News Editor F .. ture Editor Fino Arts Editor Advertising Manager Publisher General Manager sample were an article by Hubert Humphrey about his father, one about surfing with a series of color pictures, and a third about student marriages by psychologist Marga ret Mead. There were no articles, at least in the pilot issue, that re vealed any information not already known by the informed college stu dent. THE ORACLE editorial board and its publisher and general man ager have decided not to bring the Campus Courier to USF. They felt that, although the Courier would not detract from The Oracle, it would not aid it either. As The Oracle Magazine in our April 12 issue attests, The Oracle can match article-for-article any thing the Campus Courier could contribute. We believe USF has enough talented writers to do it. ON THE NATIONAL level, The Oracle subscribes to the Collegiate Press Service (CPS), and the Asso ciated Collegiate Press (ACP). The traditional college issues such as sex, liquor, grades, the draft, study improvement, student power and demonstrations. the purpose of a university, and lately Vietnam, are all covered adequately by CPS, ACP, and The Oracle locally. CPS headquarters are in Washington and articles by Federal officials arc plentiful. Locally, the same issues face USF as any other university in the nation, and even more so because of our "the campus upon which the concrete never sets" atmosphere. IN SHORT, THE Campus Couri er does not contribute anything new in the field of college journal ism. The articles are no different than in other college media, and student-oriented publications and articles are voluminous on cam pus. The <;;ourier just doesn't have enough to offer. Presidents' Council Wins, Loses; Sees Problem Of Future Balance By STU THAYER Editor It lost, and yet it won. The members didn't really expect to make any big im pression, as one of its members said last week, but it did. It made a big impres sion. The Florida Council of Student Body Presidents was formed last March when it was evident that the new Republican administration was going to get tough on the education budget, but it wasn't formed specifically just to be a thorn in the governor's side. THE TUITION problem just hap pened to be the first inter-university problem the Council was to consider, and Kirk just happened to be governor. Some other administration at some other time was bound to witness student opposition, whether it was Democratic or Republi can. It was only a matter of time. Other states and other university systems have interuniversity student councils, so the plan is not new. But it is new to Florida and it is fortunate that it has gotten off to such an auspicious start Part of the reason for the public's sit-up-and-take-notice attitude was the Council's unity . There was no dissension within the Council anywhere at any time. It may be argued that when the stu dent's pocketbook is involved, united action can be counted upon if that action will avoid pinching the pennies inside. IT !\fAY ALSO be argued that the Council in its infancy cannot afford to be divided if it is to survive its first tests. Both arguments are valid. We don't think, though, those argu ments are the sole reasons for the formation of the Council, nor the reasons why the Council remained united. It also had its own constituency to convince, who are almost always skeptical that any student group can pierce the low prestige automatically ascribed to it by its elders, because of age difference alone. That impression may have been en forced by what they may have felt was unwarranted "secrecy" for the sole pur pose of making the public curious. There was little doubt that the public was curi ous. BUT THE SAME tactic was employed by the Classroom Teachers Association in its "secret" meetings before they voted sanctions. That, too, was de signed in part to arouse public curiosity. The Council's main desire in not re leasing the plan was so it could present the plan to the governor before he learned of it through the media. Thus, the Council decided to keep quiet 'about its plans while keeping the public eye on its future actions. But one of these days, the Council is going to have to deliver the goods. It can't keep just attracting public notice and accomplishing nothing. The Vietnam demonstrators have done the same thing. THE COUNCIL'S announced intention dur ing the current upheaval was to pre vent an increase in tuition. It remains a fact that it didn't. To USF, FAU, Florida A&M, West Florida, and Florida Tech, it may have been responsible for a $25 reduction, which was the Senate's compromise plan anyway. Florida and Florida State won't even have that. They do have about a 25 per cent restoration in eliminated loan and scholarship funds, but so do the other universities, and it could be a pretty small consolation come registration time in July. THE COUNCIL fight last week can be listed as a partial victory and a partial defeat It provoked public attention wrung a slight reduction out of the House Appropriations Committee, and even persuaded Lawton Chiles, Demo cratic senator from Lakeland, to file for introduction a bill keeping tuition at the original $100 per quarter rate. It could still pass, but it is highly un likely since the state is keeping every dollar sacred at the moment, in its scar city. Yet, the tuition was still raised. The fact that the effort was not entirely wast ed will be enough for the students it rep esents to take a bit more notice when the Council speaks. IT WILL BE up to the Council to sat isfy its constituents. One problem that may disillusion some is the dominant position the Uni-OUR READERS WRITE versity of Florida and Florida State have exercised in Council affairs so far. It may come to pass that other Coun cil members will merely follow the lead of its more experienced members. It was Charles Shepherd, president at Florida who suggested the bonding pro gram that would have had a good chance in succeeding and it was Shepherd and Gene Stearns, president at Florida State who beat the pavement and roamed the halls of the Capitol Building plugging Council efforts. IT MAY HAVE been because of mere geographic location. After all, Stearns is right where the action is, and Shepherd is les s than 150 miles away. Working for the Legislature, Stearns has ample op portunity to sound out legislative opin ions. Yet, the FSU and Florida ascendency runs deeper than that The schools are older than USF and Florida Atlantic, and FAU is handicapped further because they have only juniors and seniors and only about 4,000 students. Florida and FSU are already in five figures with USF scheduled to pierce that barrier in the fall. It puts the USF presidency in a unique position. It must make its voice carry weight with the FSU and Florida student bodies, as much as the voices of their presidents do here, and yet keep the Council united. A third voice will be needed. THUS, THE COUNCIL has a two-fold problem facing it in the wake of its par tial victory in the tuition battle: finding a solution uniquely that of the Council's to a student problem, and remaining bal• anced. Former SA President Lauds Tuition Efforts ' EDITOR: My warmest congratulations to you and your staff for the fine job of publi cizing the efforts of the Student Govern ment in the matter of tuition increases for State university students. The local press, radio, and television have given generous coverage to your activities. Without a doubt, the proposed hike in student tuition is one of the most serious issues to have faced Student Government in our State schools in the last few years. For the hike will add an addition al burden to many students which they will be unable to bear. Wl':fHOUT A proportional increase in loan and scholarship finds -a miracle which I expect not to occur these stu dents will be unable to complete their education and many others will be forced to give up hopes of ever trying to secure a higher education. Those who could have gained such an education but were kept from it by finan cial need will be the unfortunate people in the world of the future which is in creasingly demanding a college degree for meaningful and satisfying work. Is The Anti-Vietnam Movement Ill THE PROMPTNESS and high degree of competency with which you and the other student body presidents have han dled this issue is very much to your credit. I am sure that I speak for many other former student body presidents when I say that these actions have justi fied our faith in the purpose, necessity, and strength of university student gov ernments. (ACP) Public ridicule and a cold shoulder from the Johnson administration have thinned the ranks of anti Vietnam .war activists, bringing the movement close to extinction. Realizing what was happening , sever al student leaders decided last summer to discourage demonstration which antagonize large segments of the public and adopt, instead, a soft-sell ap proach. THE NEW approach is designed to rejuvenate the movement by (1) mobiliz ing "moderate" students who oppose U.S. policies in Vietnam but who shy away from radical tactics; (2) s timulat ing discussion about the way; •(3) dispel-ling the notion that people opposing the war are merely unkempt beatnik radi cals and (4) gaining the ear of the ad ministration by thoughtful presentation of the issues. The first step toward implementation of the approach was an open letter to President Johnson. Student leaders across the nation told the President that increasing numbers of students are deep ly troubled about the war and urged him to clarify American objectives in order to ease doubts about U.S. policy. UNFORTUNATELY, the effects of these responsible stul:lent leaders may be rendered useless because of new demon strations planned by the radical left. Meeting in Chicago last December, 273 campus radicals urged students to take such actions as class boycotting, picketing, teach-ins, and other demonstrations. They also encouraged civil disobedience and war tribunals. In other words, they . plan to use the same methods which accomplished virtu ally nothing :n the past and practically ruined the movement. Significantly, the radicals' proposals were rejected by both the National Student A ssociation and the national board of Students for a Demo cratic Cosicet (SDS). Unless the radicals can be persuaded to change their plans and this is unlikely the repercus sions could destroy the movement per manently. 'Older Generation' Blasts Perhaps incidentally on your part, I think you have increased the stature of your Student Government in an area where it has been weak for many years. By seeing to it that the local news media has given proper coverage to your present activities, you have probably proven to a large number of doubtin& and often unknowing commuters that there is a student government on cam pus and that it also attempts to better their lots as students. Again, congratulations; a feather in your cap. Rise JOHN K. HARPER Fonner President Student Assocla.tlon Of 'The New Decadence' Of Young First of Four Parts By HENRY WINTHROP Chairman and Professor Interdisciplinary Social Sciences Look magazine, in its issue of Feb. 21, in an article entitled "The Generation Gap," written by its senior editor, fur nishes ' an indictment of the older genera tion, which, presumably, is the bill of particulars which the younger generation intends to make use of, if it is to have our hides. The indictments in question is a fair sample of tbe "scapegoating" technique which has begun to come to the fore, as a result of the difficulties now faced by all generations in Western society. We have always had a conflict between gen erations but never before has that con flict been turned into a new demonology. WE CAN BEST give the flavor of the attack by excerpting some of the charg es being made by what should properly be termed "the bitter generation" or -if we may paraphrase the title of a fa mous novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald all the mad young men. "Look's" senior editor defines "the generation gap," in the issue as "a gap between generations, defined not by their chronological age but by how they look at themselves and the world." Even more to the point, obviously is the way the two generations look at each other. "Look" selects as a representative criticism of the older generation (those " over 40) the remarks of a activist, but only because its senior editor feels that most of America's young peo ple feel the same way, even if they re ject the activist forms of protest. Of the older generation this hipster critic has this to say: "You are blind to reality, unconscious to love and deaf to all the crying.'' IN GENERAL, the socially critical avant-garde of the younger generation rejects the values of the older generation. That generation, it claims, is ob sessed with savage competition for money, prestige or supremacy over an other country. Its members respond to each other as objects to be used for per sonal ambitions. They want "contacts" but not "en counters." They support the daily, bru tal izing rat race for power or success. They prefer alienating competition and artificially induced conflicts to coopera tion and mutual aid. The charges do not stop here. Tn the philosophy of the more vocal avant garde, members of the older generation are accused of setting no real value upon gentleness, spontaneity, authenticity, openheartedness, candor, an honest defi nition of self, commitment and involve ment on moral issues, and all the other, so-called "existentialist virtues." THE OLDER GENERATION pays these virtues hypocritical lip service, as ser t the members of the marginal, hip minority. The "togetherness" of the old sters, they claim, is shall9w and without genuine, spiritual roots "in their lives. Members of the older generation lie to themselves all the time. They are insane with power and blind to reality. They invent nice names for their acts of hypocrisy, moral abdication and unswerving support of ruling opinion. Says the hipste r to whom we have al ready referred, "The t ime it takes to hypnotize the young into standardization is called growing up." "Look's" editor explains "the gener ation gap" as the product of a totally new world and an emerging social order in which certain factors are present which were more marginal for the older generation . Among these factors he lists: .,_, THE RADICAL breakthroughs of new science and technology break throughs }ike automation and data processing -which are producing wide spread, social dislocation. .,_, P sych ological attitudes related to a moral reawakening . .,., An emphasis on the exploration of life and a quest for new experience. How fair are the strictures of the bit ter segment of the younger generation? The philosophy of the hipster who advo cates almost total of American society, can, perhaps, best be evaluated by looking at it from the viewpoint of the older generation itself. In some respects the older generation is more sinned against than sinning. Let us take a look at some of the leading criticisms made by the older generation. These criticisms which have lashed back at the superficial indicnnents of the marginal met4,bers of the younger gener ation -at those indictments which often seem to be more concerned with symp toms than with causes. FOR ONE THING, the insistence of the "hips" on uninhibited sexual free dom, on "havin g fun" and on "taking trip s," can be indic ted as a thoughtless demand for the right to express the Freu dian Pleasure Principle in a socially im mature and irresponsible fashion. Their appetite for enlarged experience any experience can be criticized as a form of aimless egocentricity rather than as an expansion ol self and freedom, which they imagine it to be. The worship of experience for its own sake has been thoughtfully evaluated and effectively criticized by the British philosopher, Joad , as simply the most up-todate form of decadence. In this philosophar's thinking deca dence is present when the view is wide sp re a d in any group, that experience is to be valued for its own sake, regardless of its quality or its content. In this indict ment the plaintive expressions of "beat" music, "drug cul1ure," the achievement of mindlessness at discotheques, hassles with cops, Bxperiments with the growing of beards, and revolts against authority because it is authority, are all variants of the new decadence . SO TOO, is the cultivation of long hair by young malei as a cheap index of inde pendence and freedom, uninformed criti cism of "The Establishment" as a means of disengaging or.eself from na tional and world-wide, political issues, and G. passion for exotic clothing.


Sigma Nu Active The brotherhood of Sigma Nu welcomed Jim Adamson, Jim Bernard, Bob Bazata, John Bodfish, Tim Davids, Chuck Hamm, Jim Houk, Dick Lincoln, Dave Martin, Henry Speight , Bob Sweigart, and Richard Tremper into Sigma Nu upon their comple tion of pledgeship to the colo ny. Throughout the summer the brotherhood will again be ac tive in school activities. The defending softball champions have fielded two teams in the summer league. Last Friday the Snakes were the guest of the Tampa Alumni at a social held in the Commodores Club atop of the Marine Bank. B r o t h e r Tom Knaus, president-elect of the Univer sity Center, is heading up ac tivities. Brothers Bill Keegen, Bob Sweigart, Ron Corces, and Tim Davids sought seats in the summer SA legislature. A New Plan On the summer romantic scene, laveliering was an nounced by Jim Adamson Jeni Hall; Fred Monroe Diane Sigler; Ronnie Corces Judy Nice; and Wade Par sons Kathy Hess. Tom KeUy, a graduate student, addresses some 800 USF students who gathered last week at Crescent to hear Student Asso ciation officials urge students to fight a. proposed increase in tuition for Florida state universities. The president, vice president, and aide aU tried to prod students into writ. ing their legislators. KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Sewing and Costume Supplies • Millinery and Needle Point Fla. Ave. & Fowler Ph. 935-8168 Board OF Appeals Heads Disciplinary Actions own a motorcycle? motorscooter? 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 By DORAN CUSHING Correspondent A student is caught stealing from the bookstore; a group of boys are found drinking beer on Crescent Hill; another student is caught damaging a vending machine these are the type cases handled by the University Board of Discipline and Appeals . Any disciplinary a c t i o n levied upon a student may be referred to this Board, includ ing suspension and expulsion. Once a student has been no tified of disciplinary action against him, he has 48 hours to appeal. This appeal must be submitted in writing to the Office Of Student Affairs in Administration 153. THE BOARD meets with the student and discusses the violation. The student may bring an adviser or lawyer, but the legal procedure of a courtroom is not followed. The Board makes a recom mendation to the Office of Student Affairs on action to be taken. The Dean of Students, Dean Herbert Wunderlich, must then approve or repeal its de cision . No cases to date have been repealed by that office . If the student feels the ac tion is unjust, he may appeal to the university president and the Board of Regents. The Regents may review the proceedings and testimony of the earlier hearing and decide if due process was provided. Should they rule in favor of the student, the case would be returned to the university for reconsi\ieration. IF TUEY decided against the student, the action would ' stand . The Board of Discipline and Appeals is composed of five students (a chief justice and four judges), faculty mem bers, and a member from the Division of Student Affairs. All members are appointed by Pres. John J. Allen and serve until they graduate, re sign or fail to meet the aca demic standards . They meet "on call " when a hearing comes up . DISCIPLINARY action .may be handled through the Office of Personnel Deans, the Board of Discipline and Ap peals, or the Residence Hall Standards Boards, depending upon the nature and serious ness of the violation. The Discipline Board usual ly hears only the more serious violations, unless an appeal is made to them concerning ac tion by another board. According to Dean Wunder lich, "Each set of circum stances is handled on the indi vidual basis. Who are you? Why did you do it? The proc ess should be individualized and rehabilitative to get you back on your feet again." ALL RECORDS of discipli nary action and appeals are kept in the Dean's office and are confidential, but a student may request an open hearing . Bill Lamkin, the former chief justice of the Student Court of Review said, "there is usually a run of cases towards the end of the trimester." He said also that five or six cases a trimester was "nor mal. " Only one student was expelled last year by the Board of Discipline and Apo peals . aslowas$30 CALL STEVE DITTMAN ph. 932-4333 Univ. Of Wisconsin Students Vote To Curb Supervision TOWNSEND NORTH TAMPA INSURANCE 12810 Nebraslu Ave. Fla. PH. 932-•i333 MADISON, Wis. (CPS) Students of the University of Wisconsin have strongly en dorsed , by a vote of 6 ,146 to 3 ,906, a referendum to abolish ali faculty and administration power over non-classroom stu dent affairs. The referendum was aimed at the student faculty Student Life and Interests Committee (SLIC) and would strip the committee of its ultimate de cision making power over Here's the Answer to your dry cleaning problems While you prepare for the Big 1 jS ahead, we take care of your little worries. .vays count on us for prompt, courteous, economical dry cleaning service. Special student and staff prices are in effect at the linen room in Argos Center. Staff prices are also in effect at the main office. Win A FREE Motorola Portable TV COME IN AND REGISTER TODAY AT THE LINEN ROOM IN ARGOS CENTER. NO PURCHASE NECESSARY DRAWING • JUNE 25 VARSITY CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, INC. ' \ student regulations. Following passage of the bill, Michael Fullwood, Wis consin Student Association (WSA) president, expressed gratification "at the support the student body has shown for the principle for student self-regulation for student af fairs." DEAN JOSEPH Kauffman commented, however, that he would "be interested in the meaning attached to it by the Senate." Kauffman said he was con fused as to the meaning of the vote; whether students had endorsed the "principle " of student power, with which he said he had "no particular argument," or whether stu dents had demanded an "ulti matum," to which tactics he objected . On the later interpretation Kauffman said , "The issues are too important and com plex to be resolved by tech niques which would exacer bate rather than help change the situation." STUDEN'IS H A V E ex pressed doubt that the faculty will approve the referendum because it provides no specif ic committees to replace the functions of SLIC, organiza tional affairs advisers, the student affairs office, and various union committees in coordinating programming. WSA scheduled a meeting to outline a transition organiza tion . "WSA will have to get down to specifics," one stu dent commented, or faculty r ejection of the referendum is imminent. One five-member faculty committee has already de nounced the m a ndate as "ille gal , " while members of SLIC have claimed that "SLIC sub committees are already con sidering measures , and . in some cases have made decisions, which do not differ greatly from the Senate bill." ALTHOUGH students are represented on SLIC, sup porters of the refereundum have called student participa tion on the committee a tacti c by the admin i stration and fac ulty "to take the wind out of our sails." JOailie:S Sbop Haberdasher for fine GenUemen 10202 N. 30th Street THE ORACLE-May 17, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-; Possible Tuition Hike Protested At Assembly By VICKI VEGA News Editor At 2 p.m. last Wednesday a crowd of approximately 800 students gathered atop Cres cent Hill as Student Associa tion (SA) vice president Don Gifford opened a general as sembly of the student body concerning Gov. C 1 a u de Kirk's recent proposal for a tuition increase. Gifford introduced J i m Cooner, USF delegate to the Florida Council of Student Body Presidents, who dis cussed the financial aspects of the tuition hike. COONER STATED that the assembly "was called for three purposes : to explain to our students and the public the vast implications of the proposed tuition hike, to tell our students and the public what action we, as student leaders, plan to take with re gard to those proposals and to tell our students and educa tion-minded people all over the state what they can do to help us." Regarding the quality of the assembly, Cooner spoke out, "There will be no Berkeley here at South Florida or any other campus in this state over the tuition increase! We have too much pride in our state , our universities, and ourselves to resort to those tactics." COONER emphasized that although we have no accurate statistics to compare with the University of Florida, which estimates that a tuition of $150 per quarter would put 22 per cent of their students either out of school or on the border line, "it is obvious that a tui tion hike would hit USF much harder than U of F and Flori da State. Cooner estimated that some 43 per cent o f USF students would be in financial trouble in the event of a tuition hike, especially since deadlines for increase in or applications for loans and scholarships have passed. IN CHANGING over from the ' trimester to the quarter system residents will increase their costs by $285 if tuition is $100 per quarter, $360 if tui tion is $125 per quarter, and $435 if tuition is $150 per quar ter. In view of this, Cooner con cluded t h at a tuition increase would " place a severe burden on our students," and that in helping Florida meet its edu cational responsibilities we should "at the same time pro tect our students from over whelming costs . " Gifford introdu c ed SA prel')i dent John Hogue who spoke of the "alternative means of raising money for higher edu cation." ACCORDING to Hogue it was questionable that "when Stress Reaction Subiect Of Talk Today In ENA Dr. William Angermeier o f Florida Presbyterian w i 11 speak today at 4 p. m. about "Early Experience and Rea c tion to Stress" in the Engi neering Auditorium. This work has been done over the past two years by Dr. Angerm e ier under c o n tracts from the Air Forc e and other agencies. Come alive! You're in the Pepsi generation! Florida ranks f irst in the Southeast in per capita in come but at the same time forty-fifth in the nation in total expenditures for higher education," that it can "be said that we are honestly con cerned with the educational endeavors of our future lead ers, businessmen or teach ers." Hogue remarked, "although it is our (Council of Student Body Presidents) opinion that Gov. Kirk has gotten his "War on Crime" confused with his "War on Education," we will continue td maintain a responsible, positive attitude toward the question." HOGUE called upon stu dents to assert their political rights as citizens of the state and take a direct part in their educational system . First, he asked students to support their elected officials "in their attempts to fight the tuition hike and fight for the betterment of the education system. " Secondly, Hogue asked stu d e n t s through responsible means to assert their political influence by informing their parents of the impact of a tui tion hike and in addition to write to their local or county represen t atives or senator. HOGUE VOICED "I ask you not to detract from the responsible goals which we are attempting to achieve by acting in an irresponsible or immature manner. Instead, take advantage of the demo cratic process which is your inherent right , and let us to gether reach a common , mu tual goal placing Florida first in education." Following Hogue ' s speech, Tom Kelly, a graduate stu dent in English made a state ment concerning the graduate student ' s position if the tuition were increased. As of now, graduate stu dents pay $20 a trimester more than undergraduates . KELLY SPOKE of the hard ship placed upon 80 per cent of the post graduates who are married and mostly self supporting . He spoke of a proposal to tax a vast a.mount of prope--rty .WANTED •• e To Buy Rare Coins & Stamps HIGHEST PRICES FOR THOSE WE NEED. NORTH GATE COIN & STAMP SHOP 8927 N. Florida Ave. (In North Gate Mall) PHONE 932-8117 t e r m e d "underdeveloped land" in the state, thereby ac quiring the needed extra state revenue . Kelly also plans to take his own proposal to the governor, and suggested stu dents make "a solid, demo cratic, effective protest." A voice from the crowd came forth with the statement that perhaps hike in tui tion came from the "$3million expense in transcrib ing everything from trimester to quarter." AT TUIS POINT the audi ence directed a few questions to the speakers concerning the issue . A press conference f o llowed where newsmen were told that as soon as the governor received the plan it would be released to the press. The plan, although not dis closed, was said to be "a good, workable, positive plan which fits in with Kirk ' s cam paign promise of no increased taxes." SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment Authorized Salol of Dacor Diving Equipment -SAFE FILTERED AIR-7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234-1101 VW INVENTORY REDUCTION 1966 vw $1695 Sedan 1965 vw $1295 Sedm 1964 vw $1195 Sedan 1963 vw $995 Sedan 1962 vw $895 Sedan CAN YOU AFFORD TO PASS THIS OPPORTUNITY? At Better Than "Bargain Basement Prices" '66 Ford Country . Squire $2195 Wagon •• -'65 DODGE . $1695 Coronet '65 Plym . $1495 B'cuda '64 Carvair $895 Monza -'64 Fiat 1100 4-Door $495 Sedan • •• -'63 Pantiac_ "495 Catalona '63 Chevrolet Impala $1395 With Air • -. '63 Ford Country sedan. sgg5 Station Wag. • '63 s495 '62 Chevrolet $695 Sta. Wag. '61 FIAT noo 4-0oor $295 Sedan •••••• '60 Corvair •• $125 '59 Ford $195 Tudor Sed . '54 ---sso '51 Cadillac $225 4-Door • RON DAVIS, PROTEGE OF LIBERACE, APPEARING NIGHTLY 7:30 12:30 AT mbe !\opal 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.


SRI\.CLE We're back, chock full of laziness, but with some thing to tell you about while you take mid-term exams (during the third week of school?) That something we want to tell you about is what is going on among the athletes at Georgia Tech. Friends in the Atlanta-Decatur area have filtered the news down to us and we think it is really great. THE NEWS IS the work that Tech athletes are doing in the Atlanta area in the Campus Crusade for Christ (CCC) organization. Jon Braun, probably one of the world's outstanding speakers (who spoke here last fall) , got things rolling by holding informal dis cussion sessions in his home after he moved to that city. Incidentally, Braun was nominated by Tech Ath letic Director Bobby Dodd and eventually elected the outstanding man in religious work in the Atlanta area last year. Braun, who is the field director for CCC, went on the Tech campus and into the athletes' dorms there with some of his cohorts. The results are still making history. Ever hear of Lenny Snow? Maybe those of you from the Daytona Beach area heard about him when he starred in high school ball over there. Anyway, Lenny is now an All-America halfback in his junior year for the Yellow Jackets. He was one of the first to take to heart the message that Jon Braun brought. END RESULT? Three-fourth of last year's Tech backfield follow the same game plan for their lives that Braun talked about and Snow accepted. As on any campus where athletics are played up, the rest of the student body tends to look up to these guys ( es'pecially if they win) whether the students like to admit it or not. As things began to change in the lives of the guys of the Tech football team, ditto was the word for the other intercollegiate teams. From there the word spread and is still spreading through the fraternity houses and the dorms. As local CCC campus director Bill Clarke would put it, really sharp guys have come to know Jesus Christ and are following what Christians believe to be the greatest life that can be led. Braun lil


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