The Oracle

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ltEP lt$J lt$J lt$J VOL. 1 -NO. 33 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, MAY 31, 1967 Subscription Rat. Page 2 RESIDENT, COMMUTER BLOCS PROVIDED SA To Consider New Constitution Thursday Consideration will start Thursday night of a new , -.. ::. constitution tailored for the quarter system by the Student Association (SA) i n a job that is hoped to be com , Ma .I 0 r c h a n g es pleted by the end of July. The SA also asked that warning t i ckets, in which no Phoio by R i chard Smoot Aquanauts fine is levied, be issued du ring Orientation and Regist I c t•t t• trationWeeks. n ons I u IOn Though no man is an island , wise men tell us, these four Steve Stelle (a member of the USF swimming team), Gwen The new c?nstitution proGeneral elections for presi. USF aquanauts are completely surrounded by water in the da. Adams, and Bob Oblwiler clown around for our photogpose a maJor the dent , vice president, and sena. e Five co'llege associations limited to 22 . _1 ... • '. D N tat h. h ... h d f e reorapher who chose the Natatorium's underwater window to manner of representatiOn m the t till t f N b & ew a ()rtum w IC IS open •• vo ours per ay or r c or I . 1 tur R tati . or are s se or ovem er < seats with a minimum of two seats for each. tional swimming. Though the girls are without bathing caps getting wet. egis a e. epresen on m with the new ter m to begin in w in fh t s aJ the five colleges will be slashed J ' ___ e_p_ac_ur_e,_th_e_y_a _ r _ e_req_u _Jr_ed _a_t_a_ u _ tt _mes_ . _ u_sa _ n _ D_e_, ________________________ from 44 to 22 deats, w it h the reanuary. _ " e 11 representatives for residents, ap Men's Fashions --Color Is A . Must By GILBERT BAILIE Correspondent (EDITOR'S NOTE: Gilbert Bailie is & USF student and owner of & men's clothing store.) Full color ahead! The new fashion emphasis is color coordination of your clothes. The all purpose white shirt, dark slacks and d a rk suit are no longer completely ade quate in today's wardrobe. Color is here! The fashion minded young man o f today must dress ap propriately for any occasion . whether an interview on campus or an off-campus party. Different moods are refl ected Sigma Nu Leads Pack In Softball by your wardrobe. It is impo r ta n t to careful l y consider colo r in selecting your wartl rob e, remembering always that color displayed unwisely may produce an unwanted image. Outer appearance gives oth ers thcil first impression ; an extreme l y important impre s-' sion. Color rich plaids (a " mu st'' for the traditional man) in slacks, sportcoats and suits w iII brighten appearance . Dress shirts, formerly consist ing of solid tones and a few s ubtl e stripes, have become color oriented . Dress shirts in checks, tatlersals, window panes , multi-colored stripes a nd a host of new solids are causing a color explosion. The clothing industry is of fering the customer an end l ess selection of fabrics, col ors, and patterns in slacks, sweaters, shirts and sport coats. these new patterns for a wardrobe. Feel sure that the selection coordinates with the existing wardrobe , and will enhance appearance. Here's a hint: don't try to match patterned slacks with a similarly patterned sportcoat. Coordinate a solid with a pat tern, {or examp le, when wear ing patterned slacks with a solid blazer. The color trend is unmistak able and will continue to charge ahead. Although there was some hestiation co n cering color in men's clothing at tis concept, color has now found its way into the majority of closets. There is no indication that this co lo r trend will face a downfall; its present demand is unfillabl e. Color is the key word, its spec trum for fashion is un limited, adding a desirable richness to your wardrobe. Color is here! Prof Given Grant For Bird Study The Society of the Sigma Xi has announced through Dr. Harlow Shapley, chairman of its Grants-in-aid of Research Committee, an award to Dr. Glen E. Woolfenden, associate professor of zoology at USF . This award has been made to Dr. Woolfenden to assist him in his study of bird popu lati ons in sub urban Pinellas County. Dr. Shapley added, Sigma Xi each year makes a number of grants to the most promis ing scientists at critical points in their research careers. He said research f und tries to meet those small needs over looked by the larger founda tions. Founded in 1886, the Socie ty of the Sigma Xi MW has 163 chapters and more than 160 clubs in the major col leges and universities i n the United States and Canada. It has an active membership of 93,000 scientists, sponsors 18 natio nal lectureships, publish es The American Sci entists, and in 1966, made awards in support of research totaling $77,000. Sigma Nu fraternity has raced into the leagu e lead in the intramural softball stand ing s throu g h last Th u rsday . They have won seve n straight but PE Majors No. 2 have won their first six to remain just a half game back. The two will meet Thur sday. When choosing clothes, ex press taste with color, a wel come contrast to the conser vative dark clothing. The basic shades of olive, brown. and navy , as weJI as gray, are still in demand, and should constitute a part of every man's wardrobe. Panhellenic Hosts Registration Tea W L Pet. G.B. Sigma Nu 7 0 1.000 P.E.M. No. 2 6 0 1.000 E. P . Minors 5 2 .714 2 Varnimac s 3 4 .600 3 A . T.O. 3 4 .429 4 Alpha 3W 3 4 .429 4 Th eta Chi I 4 .200 5 Th e Schedule for Thursday ls PEM No. 2 vs. Sigma Nu on qiamond No. 1 with J. Fischer, and John Fantone of ficiating. ATO meets T.heta Chi on diamond three with T . 'Wolfe and J. Diederich umpir ing. Most of the manufacturers have mainta i ned these colors, s uppl ementing them with the vast color cycle of patterns, plaids, and stripe. The bo ld and dynamic look of the pat terned suit has entered the fashion spectr u m. Patterned slacks need no in troduction ; they were the breakthrough for co lor in tra ultional clothing. P l aid slac ks presented the fre s h look men were searehing for in c loth ing . Be particu lar i n selecting In A Rush Fall Rushees attended the Panhellenic Fall Rush Regis tration Tea last Sunday in the University Center Ballroom from 2 to5 p .m. when they . registered for September rush . Some 100 representa tives from campus sororities were cQJJ. hand to meet the girl s and answer any ques tions con cern in g rush . At the tea rushees filled out an application and paid a $3 refundable registration fee. PANHELLENIC Presi dent Phoro by Richard smoor Sorority representatives discuss plans for faD ru s h at las t S unday's Panhellenic Rush Registration in the University Center Ball room . Seated are Rosemarie Ca lli, Delta Zeta; Ire n e Pomerantz, Delta Sigm& Tau; Sharon Barfield, Alpha Delta Pi; Peggy Ap Phi Gamma. C hi ; Barbara • Molinari, Kappa D elta. S b t ndin g are Becky Hai g l er, Delta Delta Delta; Pat Donahoe, Delta Zeta; Mary Ann Gilbert, Alpha Delta Pi; and t•re si dent of Panhellenic E il ee n Harris, Xi, Xi, Xi; Carol M cCoy, vice presid ent of Panltellenic from Kappa. Delta. Mary Anne Gilbert said, "We were very pleased with the number of girls attending th e tea and sincere l y hope that those rushees not able to be present will mail their appli catiQns..inbetween J ul y 17 and 20.'' July 17-20 are the dates !or late fall rush registra tion . Besides 'the it self, last Suritl

Editorials And Commentary 2-May 31, 1967 -U. of South Florida, Tampa Wait Until November The Student Association will open discussion Thursday night of a new constitution to fit the quar ter system, but not even 10 per cent of the people it will affect will be able to vote yea or nay on it. The old constitution, approved in 1964, will not work under the quarter because, among administrative reasons, election rules will be altered, terms of office changed, and the defects of the present constitution deleted or lessened. IN THE SA's view, the constitu tion must be put into effect this summer for the government to op erate in the fall. We agree com pletely on that score. But we heart ily disagree with the view that summer voters must approve it. We believe final approval must wait until September, or desirably, until November. This constitution will outline the government of 10,500 students at the minimum, and more as the University grows. If the document is voted upon this summer, with about 2,000 students expected, only a maximum of 10 per cent will be able to vote. Elections have a way of turning out with less than 100 per cent participation . That is too few to vote on any important gov ernmental measure. The solution, as we see it, is to hold the referendum in the sum mer to approve only suspension of the old trimester constitution. The quarter constitution should be ap proved only as an addition to the bylaws. As an addition to the by laws, it lets the SA operate under an updated outline. IF THE LEGALITY of SA ac tions prior to approval in Novem ber is questioned, the problem, of course, can be solved by insertion of a provision of automatic approv al of aU measures taken since the suspension of the old constitution. Meanwhile, if any opposition to the new constitution should devel op in the fall, repairs may be made without having to go through the laborious process of amendment or hearings before the Student Court Of Review . Loans Available In an editorial last week, we said that it was too late to apply for a loan for the fall quarter. It is not too late. Loans are still available. It is scholarships that are no longer available for the fall. The Time Is Right What happened to the manual? We mean the changes in the Board of Regents Operating Manual the SA was working so hard on last tri mester. In a meetnig of the SA last March, the amendments were tabled for further consideration by and for the members. That was the last peep out of that issue and none has been heard since. We hope the SA reconsiders this important revision to the document that rules the do's and don'ts of state student life, instead of seem ing to pocket veto the measure. That is what has happened be cause of inactiv ity on it. THE POINTS the SA, and spe cifically Trimester II Secretary of Academic Affairs Jack McGinnis had in mind were important. Among them were mandatory authorization of student govern ments by state university presi dents; establishment of the student government as a "government," instead of a "service organization;" permission of non-university co ntrolled publications; the grant ing of student government authori ty to review new university regula tions; prohibition of university ac tion against students guilty of criminal offenses unless the viola tion also contradicts school regula tions; and requirement of universi ties to compile and present to each student a copy of all regulations governing him as a student. These points are not insignifi cant. The Oracle urged at length last trimester that the administra tion not consider these as brash de mands, in an attempt to facilitate their reception. But they never reached the administration. ' IN VIEW of the recent praise the students have received from the Tampa Tribune, television sta tion WTVT, and Dean of Student Affairs Herbert J. Wunderlich, the public image of student action is now in a most favorable light. Dean Wunderli c h warmly lauded 0R.J\..CLE l\lay 31, 1 967 Vol. 1 No. 33 Published every Wednesday In the school year by the Univ1rs lty of South Florida 4202 Fowler Avt .• Tampa, Ft• , 33620. Second ctus postage paid at Tampa, Fla., 33601, under Act of Mar. 3 , 1879. Pri nted IIY The Times Publishing Company, St. Petersburg . Circulation Rates Single copy (non-students) --------10c Mall subscriptions __ 54 School yr. The Oracle Is written end edited by students at the Univr creating a world in which these secon dary, social consequences now play themselves out. Such criticism amounts to charging the oldsters with intent to produce these secondary consequences and being indif ferent to their effects on human beings. But these co nsequences were unforeseen by e v eryone and their presence bothers the old as well as the young, although HENRY WINTHROP both generations do not know what to do to get rid or these effects. But one can not blame the older generation for not being omniscient . ONLY A generation with a construc tive, social philosophy can remake and improve the world. And whatever im provements are to come, they will have little chance of seeing the light of day unless the role of technology and social complexity i n our lives, is appreciated. The avant-garde persistently fails to give credit to those members of the older generation who made their protest possi ble, by earlier calling philosophical at tention to the seeds of their discontent. The avant-garde t has borrowed the ideas o f "squares" who have become part of "the system" and, in the process, they refuse to grant a credit line to these "squares," whom they bitterly resen t with the battlecry "Don't trust anyone over 30" have been trying to remold "the system" nearer tC> their (the young er generation's) hearts' desire. This is true of new squares as well as old "squares." Let us consider some of the new "squares" first. IT WAS John W. Gardner, presently Secretary of Health, Education, and Wel fare, who wrote "Self Renewal. The Individual and the Innovative Society." One would think that the avant-garde would note this when they prat e about self identi ty _ It was Hubert Humphrey who made an effort to revamp the liberal credo in "The Cause Is Mankind." It was Elmer Davis , one of the most distinguished radio commentators of our time, who wrote "But We Were Born Free," a tract for the times which shows genuine feeling for the freedoms which the hipsters chatter so much about freedoms whose absence, they imagine , they have been the first to discover and which they usually think of only i n rela tion to themselves. It is Seymour Mel man, a contemporary "square" and pro fessor of industrial engineering fr om Columbia University, who is providing them with ammunition concerning the wasteful practices of modern society ("The Depleted S ocie ty") practices which waste both resources and people. AND THE best facts and arguments on behalf of international peace that members of the younger generation can lay their hands on, are coming from pro fessional "squares" all over this country. So much for the "new" squares . What about the "old" squares? It was Freud, a "square" from Vien na, who gave to the world that emphasis on the place o f sex in ' civilized life which they make so much of. Likewise it was Freud who provided the insights into those modern expressions of sex wh ich the hipsters emphasize in endless discus sions, as though they themselves had dis covered these insights. It was Karl Marx, a German "square" and there is no "square" squarer than a German "square" -Who gave them a large part of the democrat ic credo that they prattle so much about now and yet often seem to understand so poorly. And if name-dropping could strengthen our p oint it would be possi ble to mention many other "squares" who gave the avant-garde much of their spiritual capital. They h ave forgotten that t hey live on the shoulders of giants. King's 'Vietnam Summer' Said Key To U.S. Future By WILLIAM F. PEPPER Special to the Collegiate Press Service CAMBRIDGE , Mass. (CPS) Viet nam Summer, a national educational program against the war in Vietnam an nounced April 23 in Cambridge by Dr. Martin Luther King, could well deter mine (through its success or failure) the destiny of the United States. The first announcement of the summer program came April 15 in New York, when the civil rights leader and Nobel Peace Prize winner told 125,000 persons that college students should stay home this summer (as they did for the famous Mississippi Summer of 1964) and work within their communities toward ending the war. National headquarters for the sum mer movement are at 129 Mt. Auburn S t reet on the Harvard campus. SUPPORT FOR the nationwide edu cational and organizational effort has been forthcoming from nearly every con stituency connected with the peace movement. In my judgment the success of Vietnam Summer may not only make it impossible for today's barbaric leader ship to continue this wretched war, but also develop political organizational bases across the country for tomorrow's struggle to accomplish political, social and economic reconstruction. The concept of Vietnam Summer orgi nated with organizing experiences In the Greater Boston area. (Gar Alperovitz of the Kennedy Institute at Harvard is now chief director of the summer pro ject.) Since then, a number of organizations Women Strike for Peace, clergy and laymen concerned with the war, the Na tional Council of Churches, and the Na tional Conference for New Politics (NCNP) among them have been co operating in the effort . NCNP, for ex ample, has placed a man in full-time work in Cambridge to help the project begin, and it is now recruiting and hiring field coordinators. ANOmER EXAMPLE of group ef forts are those of the national leadership of the University Christian Movement and Students for a Democratic Society, as well as other student organizations who are touring campuses and recruiting vol unteers. Lee Webb of the Institute for Policy Studies in Washington is serving as one of the key national directors. Vietnam Summer is a sort of Missis sippi Summer in reverse, in which volun teers work in their own communities (in stead of going South) over the vacation in order to (1) identify by survey or other means the anti -war sentiment pres ent; (2) educate and cultivate further with resource discussion sessions; and (3) organize this sentiment into specific action projects, the nature of which will be determined at the local level. These latter may involve petitions to Congressmen demanding that they re turn and hold public hei[ings on the war i n their districts; placement of anti-war questions on local ballots; encouragement of new political groups at the loca l level ; and even th e urgent development of a national alternative to Lyndon Johnson for president of this country in 1968. POSSIBILITIES for other acti v ity are infin1te. And, moreover, organizers are now hoping for over 10,000 volunteers at work in 500 communities by t he Fourt h of July. Although the call to participate is out to professionals, house1vives , workers and others, this effort needs widespread s t udent participation in order to succeed And students who are ready to join their brothers and sisters all over America in perhaps the most serious drive of th e peace movement to date, should get in touch with the national office immediate ly. Because the killing, the bomb ing, the rape of Vietnam are still going on. William F. Pepper is executive di rector of the National Conference for New Politics (NCNP). Formerly exec utive director of the New Rochelle (N.Y.) Commission on Human ' Rights, political science instructor at Mercy College in Dobbs Ferry, N.Y., and di rector of l\lercy's Children's Institute for Advanced Study and Research, 1\lr. Pepper author ed the controversial arti cle, "The Children of Vietnam" which appeared in the January issue of "Ramparts" Magazine. • ot us who didn't are gradually los l ne ou r girls. It seems thtt a year ls too long to ask a girl to walt while a man's at war. We need mall, baby, to reassure us that someone, somewhere gives a damh. This brings me to the purpoRe In Wt'lt ing. other squad leaders have tried this with great results, I1d like to try it for myself and my men. WE NEED female "pen pnls." Arty of yollr who have a minute, ask them to drop us a brief line at my ad dress. An address lh yoUr campus paper, If possiiJle, would be gl'eal. Arty letters to me that I don't recognize will be distrib uted between my men. Believe me there will be sdme prompt answers. Although Marines light hard and, when necessary, dle hatd, We're not ani mals devoid of human feellrtgs. This place clin rot a man's m1nd as fast as the rMt of hls body. I'm In a jatn1 Cousin, and need a break. See what you can do for me. please. 4CPL Rod Kirsch 2300045 H & S Battery S-3 2ndLAAM FPO San Francisco, Calif. 96602 A Pink Dress, Black Power, And New Pride By JANET WELLS The Collegiate Press Service ATLANTA (CPS) The little girl on t he tennis court wasn't interested in any thing bu t her new pink dress and the imaginary game of hopscotch she was playing on the lines o f the tennis court. She got too far away from t he people clustering around the mikes and TV cameras, and her father a mous tached Negro man in a dark suit reached out a hand to pu ll her back. "Did you see him, honey? " he asked. " Did you see Stokely Carmichael? " The little girl was only four or five and too young to know who Stoke ly Car michael was. S he was probably too young, too, to know anyt hin g about dis crimination. She went on bouncing on one foot, her pink skirt bobbing, until he r father swung her up on h i s shoulder so she could look over the heads of the crowd at Stokely_ THE SNCC leader was wearing the black su it he had worn at Martin Luther King ' s church that morning when he l ed a standing ovation for the Nobel Peace Pri ze winner's statements against the war in Vietnam . The place was the Kirk wood Community Cen ter and th e topic of his talk was to have been the threatened rezoning of the pleasant Negro commu ni ty for business. Stokely talked instead about bla ck peop le. He told them about their history, too often forgotten by the wirters o f text books confined to Western civilization. ("They teach us what they want us to know. They have brainwashed the hell out of us.") HE INFORMED them that the first university in the world was not in white Greece but in Negro Timbuctu. He even pointed out that if George Washington Carver had not invented peanu t butter, whites would have to eat plain jelly sandwiches. His statements were provocative it you were white, but ever yon e chuckled when he said, "We g ot love, we got non violence, we go t morality, we got rhythm. We got everything but po wer." "We'v e go t to begin to let them know that we stand together, all for one and one for all," he told them. "We got to let tliem know that when they touch one of us, they got to touch us all." LITTLE NEGRO boys and SNCC members twisted among the li stening c rowd distributing cards which read, "Black is bea t utiful , 'lnd it's so beautiful to be b lac k. " Unembarrassed, a little boy thrust one Into my hand. The card seemed to sum up what the young man was trying to tell them , and the faces of the people around him were lit w it h the same excitement that spar kled in the eyes o f the little girl ' s father. Stokely had told them and made them believe what ho one else had -that they were not only equa l but beautiful, t hat one does not have to be white tC> hold h i s head with pride. They seemed to have awakened like th e adolescent who realizes for thefirst t ime that he is a human being with a mind and a will and a future of his own and no longer needs or wants the con stant supervision o f his parents. There was a hint of teen-age rebelliousness , too , which would be outgrown with the assumption of new responsibilities. WHEN STOKELY had fini shed , one o f his lieutenants led the crowd in yelling, "Black Power" with a kind of " hip , hip, hooray" fervor. The little girl in the pink dress was still unmoved as the crowd began to dis perse. But one imagined that someday, with the same light that had shown in her father's eyes, she would t ell her chil dren, "One time I saw Stokely Carm i chael." And whether her white neighbors would share her enthusiasm or not, no one could take that away from her. (Miss Wells is managing editor of the Georgia State College SIGNAL.) •


r 0 Bulletin Board notices should be sent dl reel to Director , Office of Campus Publi cations, CTR 223, no tater than Thursday for Inclusion lhe follow in g Wednesday . Time and room schedules of c•mpus or ganizations meeting regularly are POsted In the University Center Lobby. Official Notices FACULTY MEETING of Liberal Arts a nd Bas ic Studies, 2 p.m . Monday, FAH 101. Each of the six Liberal Arts Commissions will report on Its progress to date, wifh opparfunily for questions and d isc ussion. CHANGES IN EXTENSION NUMBERS: The new number ot the Information De sk In the Administration Build ing is 113. (II w ill be necessary to continue to dial the usual "9" to reach th e downtown tele phone company' s Information number.) ha s been added to the phone READER'S THEATRE COFFEE HOUSI!, 2 p.m., CTR 252. THURSDAY NAVY RECRUITERS, all day / Center Lobby and CTR 20-4. SA LEGISLATURE, 7 p . m . , CTR 252, FRIDAY NAVY RECRUITERS, all day, Center Lob b y and CTR 204-5. MOVIE: "Fate I s the Hunter," 7:30p.m., FA,H 101. PLAY: "Cauca sia n Chalk Circle," pr6duced by the Department of Speech, En glneerlng Auditorium, 8 p.m. SATURDAY MOVIE: " Fate Is the Hunter," 7:30p . m ., FAH 101. PLAY: "Caucas ia n C halk Circle, " pr6duced by the Department of Speech , En gineering Auditorium, 8 p .m. JUKE BOX STEREO DANCE, 9 p.m., CTR 248. bers in the Office of Information SerSUNDAY vices . SIGMA EPSILON, 7 p . m., CTR 201. The Ae ean yearbook office is closed for SIGMA NU, 7:30p.m .. CTR 251. the sur:lmer. Dial 618 (Office of Campus MONDAY Publications ) for Information or to leave PTA MEETING, 9 a.m., CTR 251 messages. IFC RUSH COMMITTEE, 7 p.m .. CTR DUPLICATING SERVICES will be closed Forensic Association debate from June 1 to June 12 for the printing with Floyd Christian CTR 252. of final examinations. TUE;DAY DAY CAMP DISCOU _ NT : faculPTA GENERAL ASSEMBLY , 7 :15 p .m. , ty interested in sendong theor choldren to Gym. get-togethers 9 ,30 p.m. Andros day camp may call 949-4607 after 6 p.m. C 1 ' • ' for special rates. en er. PE FACILITIES: Persons using tennis And basketball courts and other PE facil ities are requested to observe the pa sted. Facilities maY not be usect when cl asses are in session. GYMNASIUM is closed at 8 p . m . NATATORIUM is open for recreational swimming from noon to 2 p.m. Monday through Fridays, Wome n must wear bath lng caps. Ho urs for the outdoor paol are 2 to 6 p.m. Mondays through Sundays , INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS CENTER b open from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Wednesday: 9 a.m. to 5 p . m. Thursday and Friday. AEGEAN SENIOR PORTRAITS Will be t.aken In the yearbook office CCTR 221 l from 8:30 to noon and 1 to 5:30 p . m . Wednesday , June 7. June graduating seniors and M.A. candi d ates mav reserve sitting appointments by sign ing a time schedu le posted in the Office of Campus Publications, CTR 223. T here is no charge for the silting. Appaintments for Concerts, Lectures, Exhibitions PLAY: "Under Milk Wood," by Dylan Thomas, 8:30 p . m ., June 1-3, Theatre. Re served Seats, admission charged. EXHIBITION: New acquisitions by MI chael Ponce de Leon, Romas Viesules , Victor Vasarelly, through Juno 30, LJ, brary Gallery . EXHIBITION: "Corbusler: U n II e"; through June 30, Teaching Gallery. EXHIBITION: "Amer ica n Prlntmakers," CTR 108 from a a .m. to 5 p.m .. week day s, t o June 23. FACULTY RECITAL: Martha Rearick, flautist. 8:30 p.m. Thursday, FAH 101. CONCERT: University Community Sym phony , 8:30 p.m. Wednesday , June 7. Theatre. Reserved seats. no admission chdrge . PLAY: "Caucasian Chalk Circle," 8 p . m . Friday and Saturdoy, ENG audilorlum. August graduates will be made later. WU Sf. TV Channel 16 Campus Date Book TODAY NAVY RECRUITERS, all day, Center lobby and C TR 204-5 . INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL , 2 p.m., CTR 226. hey ••• PLAYBOY • Doe5 your room mate swipe your latest issue of Playboy? e Wouldn't it be great to flip through the old iuues while you wait for a hair cut? • SO COME IN • HAIR CUntNG, FANCY, FANTASTIC & REGULAR • All Your Hair Needs • Modern Vacuum Clippers Keeps Hair OH Your Neck CAROLYN LANE BARBER SHOP Betw"n Kwik Check and Eckerds Corner Fowler & Nebraska TODAY 5:00 The Swedish Scene 5:30 Miss N ancy' s Slore 6:00 Quest 6:30 Science Reparter 7:00 General Te lephone Special 7:30 Call the Doctor 8 :00 Charlie Chaplin 8:30 Nine to Get Ready 9:00 Profiles In Courage THURSDAY 5:00 Arts Unlimited 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store 6:00 American Religious Town Hall 6 :3 0 Insight 7:00 To pic 7 :3 0 You and the Law 8:00 State Legislature 8:30 I Spy 9:00 D esilu P layhouse FRIDAY 5:00 Brother Buzz 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store 6:00 Charlie Chaplin 6:30 American Religious Town Hall 7:00 Operation ASC 7 :3 0 Grow and Show 8:00 Enfoque (Spanis h news roundup) 8:30 Forum ( Span ish) 9:00 Teatro Frances (Spanish) 9:30 Victory at sea Clearwater St. Petenburg ' Lindell Will Make Your5 Just Great With THESE SUPER BUYS STATION WAGON SPECIALS ,,'!/' 1963 FORD }•, Country Sedan --------t>.' 196.2 CHEVROLET ** 4 Door Sedan lt::'': ----------llitT 1961 DODGE Wagon -.. ------r&J. m I OUTSTANDING BUY .. • . . .. (New Car Trade-Ins} If '65 MUSTANG $1795 • " Loaded -----------------'66 PONTIAC GTO $2295 '65 s1595 I t '65 f:uiuiiA" ---• -------s1495 11 '64 • ---$1795 IJ Loaded and factory air con d. ______ • _ ;.;, '64 PONTIAC Star Chief A/cond. $1395 ::J! ••Im Wa5 $1495, Now_--------.---'64 CORVAIR $ r Monzo -----------• -----995 t. . fi'"' '64 FIAT 1100 $495 "@ 4-Door Sedan -••••••• _ _ _ _ _ _ _ W% WJ '62 DODGE 2-Doobr Polara. Power $750 Low Attendance Forces 8 If, RH>ES Gym To Close At P .M. Offered, wanted Due to the low number in attendance and for budgetary reasons the Gymnasium now closes at 8 p.m. This new clos ing time began Monday and will continue until further notice. UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each O il Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • P ick Up & Delivery f(lr Tender, skill et-browned chick on, snow-wh i pped potatoes, rreen vegetable, festive red cranberry sauce, hot buttered bisc uit s wit h plenty of hon e y, for dessert your cho ice of ice cream, s herbet or sparkling gel atin. The cost Is a $2.50 For Adults, Jutt $1.25 for Children LUNCHEON BUFFET MON. Thru FRI. HOLIDAY INN D a r 1 e n e Cardin, Mary Schwappach, and D a r i s Hutchinson. College of , Liberal Arts Cleta Fowler and Susan Orth. College of Engi neering -Bob Claussen , Mi chael Gilmore, and Albert Blevins . College of Business Manuel Echeverria, Rogers Magee, and Richard Rober son . CD Alert Procedures All Maintenance Work for Student5 & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 Northeast 2101 E. Fowler, Tampa The Counc_U serves in an ad visory capacity to the director of the Cooperative Education Program. Kept Updated At USF CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS S.wint and Costume Supplies • Millinery and Noedlo Point Fla. Ave . & fowler Ph. 935 By LINDA SABELLA Correspondent How does one prepare for a nuclear disaster? USF, being a growing community, i s aware of the problems in planning and administering aid during a nuclear alert that confront any community. The office of Rox y Neal, I BUY YOUR STUDY AIDS NOW! The latest MONARCH, CLIFF'S NOTES, DATA GUIDES, ARCO & SCHAUM'S Aro Now Available At UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 10024-30th St. (We5t of Busch Gardens) Ph. 932-7715 WE ALWAYS BUY USED BOOKS TAM,.A. fFL_OitiOA ,.H: 21!1SSB'77 YOU . DIAMOND . RINGS will probably buy '50,000 or more of lifo insurance eventually. The longer you delay, the more you'll payM For a low-cost start on your life insurance program talk to the Smiths father or son. EASTERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF N.Y. DOWNTOWN IPOP) ED SMITH Commerce licit., 1212 florida Ave. Tampa Phone: 229-6109 ON CAMPUS ISON) LARRY SMITH Commerce lldg., 1212 Florid• Avo., Tampa Phone: 229-6809 planning co-ordinator 1or the physical plant , keeps a con stantly updated list of campus shelters and procedures . Shelters are designated by official Civil Defense stickers and are equipped with emer gency stores of food, water, and medical supplies, suffi cient to last until the fallout level begins to drop, usually after several days. NEAL EXPLAINED that the responsibility for stocking the shelters rests with local Civil Defense units, not the school itself. Each shelter has an emer gency supervisor, who togeth er with his assistants , sees to it that supplies are dispensed to those housed in the respec tive shelters. While all build ings on campus are not suit able for shelters, attempts are made to adequatel y handle all those on campus. Shelter availability is limit ed by the design of certain buildings, which either lack basements or have open hall ways . PRESENTLY , t h e base ments of the Library, Chemis try, University Center and P hysics Buildings serve as shelters, as well as the base ment in Gamma Hall, the first floor of the Library, and the hallways of all dorms. With each expansion of the campus , some provision s are made for additional shelter space, Neal said. USF's system of alert and emergency handling is de signed to grow with the Uni versity. THE CURRENT alert sys tem involves a simultaneous blast of the fire alarms in all buildings, but the double duty demands on such a system will necessitate a more fool-proof alarm specifically for CD alerts, Neal said. Aside from the emergency supplies of food, water and medicine each shelter is also equipped with b a t t e r y powered lanterns and flash l i ghts, since all power is im mediately turned oft at the first alert. All the light must come from this source Each shelter also has a sup ply of HTH, a concentrated chlorine chemical for use in water taken after the alert, and that has not been pre viously stored in tanks or pipes. WUSF Caters To Varied Tastes People have special tastes in entertainment. One person might enjoy an evening of classi cal music, another might wish for a substantial dose of drama. For this reason WUSF-FM (89.7 me.) provides for its listeners a wide program range . Programs are p resented in blocks, with each day of the week concentrating on a very special type of programming. 1-3 BEDROOMS Furn ished or Unfurnish11d 30 St . (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA RENTALS SKIN DIVER' S A I R STATION REPAIRS S! "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment A Authorized Sales of Dacor Diving Equipm•nt ffi -SAFE FILTERED AIR f,! 7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234-1101 Keyed-up students unwind at Sheraton ... and save money Save with weekend discQUnts I Send for your free Sheraton ID card today! It entitles you to room discounts at nearly all Sheraton Hotels and Motor Inns. Good over Thanks giving and Christmas holidays, summer vacation, weekends all year round. SEND FOR YOUR FREE ID CARD! r----------------------------------------1 COLLEGE RELATIONS DIRECTOR c / o Sheraton-Park Hotel, Washington, D.C. 20008 Please rush me a free Sheraton Student ID Card (or a free Fac ulty Guest Card ). 1 understand it ent itle s me to generous dis counts all year long at most Sheraton Ho tels and Motor Inns. Name'--------------------------------------Address•----'---------------------------Student 0 Teacher 0 V a r i e t y entertainment is scheduled as follows: Mondays, classical music; Tuesdays, pot pourri; Wednesdays, j a z z; Thursdays, discussion . contro-Sheraton Hotels & Motor Inns GOODA PIZZA NICEA PLACEA THE ONLY REAL, AUTHENT1C, FIRST, ORIGINAL, CERTIFIED GENUINE PIZZA PARLOR ON EARTH OR MOON 8114 N. FLORII)A AVE. 935-3101 (AT THE TOWER) 4010 SO. DALE MABRY • PH. 839-6361 OPEN 11:00 A .M. 'TIL 1 P.M. DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY, 11 A.M . TILL 12 P.M .


4-THE ORACLE-May 31, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Under Milk Wood .War On Crime Loses In Talk To Open Thursday The governor's War on Crime sufCered a setback in public approval Monday eve ning in the Focus: Parliamentary Debate. After listening to Malcolm Beard, sheriff of Hillsborough County, who was speaker for the affirmative and Raymond E. LaPorte, a Tampa attor ney , speaker for the negative, the assembled students and faculty voted 35 negative and 26 affirmative concerning the resolution approving the Gov ernor's War on Crime Com mission directed by George Wackenhut. During the debate, Beard strongly lauded the general awakening among Florida law enforcement officials that fol lowed the announcement of the governor's privately fi nanced War on Crime. He also stated that the gover nor's investigators are only "fact-finders" and do not have powers of arrest or sei zure. The mainstay of LaPorte ' s argument was the conflict of interest principle. He said Wackenhut's private interests may tend to affect his public actions. During the question and an swer period, one student asked Beard if there were a public list of the names of the patrons to the fund for the War on Crime . He answered that no list had been issued but that one was to be pub lished shortly. 'Acquisitions' On Display Here Two art exhibits, "New Acquisitions" and "Corbusier: Unite," are on display through June 30 in the Li brary and Teaching Galleries . By SUSAN FAULKNER Fine Arts Editor The rich earthiness of Dylan Thomas' poetic play Rearick To Perform In Program The Division of Fine Arts of the University of South Flori da will present Martha Rear ick, flutist, in a program on Thursday evening, June 1, in the Fine Arts Auditorium at 8:30p.m. Assistant professor of music at the University, Miss Rear ick will include works of Tete man, J. S. Bach and Schubert during the first half of her concert. Alter on intermission Miss Rearick will perform Prokof ieff's Sonata in D Major and will be joined by Margery Enix, Cellist, in a perfor mance of Delio Joio's Trio for Flute, Cello and Piano. Dr. Gary Wolf will accompany Miss Rearick on the piano. "Under Milk Wood" will be brought to life by the USF Ex perimental Theatre June 1, 2, and 3 at 8:30p.m. in the TAT. Directed by Jack Belt, as sistant director of Theatre Arts, the cast will include Joe Argenio, Jerry Duffin, John Greco , Mary Greer, Cindy Hill, C l a u d i a Juergensen, Claudia Keldie, Pat Mentasane, Frank Morse, Nanette Nelson, Wayne Otto, Rushdy Sinoway, Art Taxman , and Patricia Williams. These 14 actors will portray 67 characters, all in habitants of a small town called Llareggub. "Under Milk Wood" is a moving and humorous por trait of the circle of events of a spring day in Llareggub. It begins in dreams, the deep hidden impulses of the mind, before dawn; moves with grace and ease into the bright and noisy daylight and at last, flows into the night. BELT SAID the play was originally written for radio. "Our production is radio like in many ways: the stage is al ways in darkness or semi darkness . . . lights confine the location in which the scene takes place . . . many of the Jines are from off stage and we have to stress the voice, the poetry of the lines and the quality of the writ ing." The play itself has short comings which tend to limit its suitability for theatrical production . It has no plot and no crisis. Yet " Under Milk Wood" represents a supply of supremely valuable person al experiences. It is defined by a loose rath er than a well ordered and fit ted unity. It despenses with t he scene proper because such a confinement would limit the scope of the play. BUT MTHOUT the scenes as such, Thomas managed to clothe this near skeletal form with wonderfully fresh and descriptive images of nature . He talks of " Houses ... blind as moles anthracite statues of horses" asleep in t he fields, "dogs in the wet nosed yards," the sound of "grass growing on Llareggub hill." "The town ripples like a lake in the waking haze" and soon in the harbor "the fishermen spit and prop the morn ing up and eye the fishy sea smooth to the seas end as it lulls in blue." "Unde r Milk Wood" is often said to be the Welsh version of "Our Town." "I think it points out the enduring qualiti:..s of people," Belt said, ''like Our Town. The first and second voices are very simi lar to Wilders' stage manag er, and Captain Cat can be compared to Emily who tells the audience what to look for and listen to." DYLAN THOMAS worked on "Under Milk Wood" for ten years and finished it just one month before his death at the age of -39. Full of alliterative phrases, it is a light drama with plenty of earthy humor. Tickets for this first produc tion of the Experimental Theatre ever open to the pub lic are available through the University Box Office between 1:15 and 4 :30 p.m. weekdays. Phone reservations may be made by calling 988-4131 ext. 323. Ticket prices are: 75 cents for students; $1.25 for USF faculty; and $2.50 for the general public. LEVI'S GIRL WATCHERS WEAR LEVI'S DO YOU? (;;A. The exhibits are part of five collections purchased by. USF under a $2,500 grant from the Florida Development Com rmsslOn and the National Foundation for the Arts. The funds, matched by the univer sity, were used to obtain works by Rauschenberg, Mi chael Ponce de Leon, Romas Viesulas, Victor Vasarely and Cor busier. Included in the "New Acqui sitions" exhibit in the Library Gallery are works by Vasare ly, an op artist; 10 inkless intaglios by Viesulas; and 13 highly embossed prints by De Leon. Miss Rearick also is known for her work as principal flut ist with the Tampa Philhar monic and the St. Petersburg Symphony , orchestras and as soloist for both the Tampa and the St. Petersburg Cham ber Music societies. 'Forum' Cast Continues Tour Ramparts: A Bomb In Every Issue : • Jeans • Corduroys • Shirts Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA Beauty Salon & Wig Center Fletcher Ave. at 21nd St. By Appointment 935-1400 • WANTED MALES -Who want the latest style. Ask us to show you the pictures. Then ask us to cut it that way. OPEN 9 to 9 NEW OWNERS MIKE DIMARZO PASTOR PAGES SHOE SHINES NORTHGATE BARBER SHOP AT mbe l\opal l\estaurant "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way To the Forum," the side-splitting m us i c a I comedy of Roman love that rocked USF this past Febru ary, now is providing enter tainment for servicemen as it continues on its USO tour. The all s tudent cast in cludes Don Moyer, Don Sad ler, Bob Edwin , John Ryan , Doug Kaye, Brion Black, Holly Gwinn, Peggy McGrath, Jill Johnson, Nita Laca, Jerry Peeler, Carol Oditz , Jim Scott, Aleida Chumley and Bar bara Richardson. They are being accompanied by Russel Whaley, chairman of Theatre Arts. The production, which was selected by the U.S. Defense Department and the Ameri can Educational Theatre As sociation, made its first stop in Greenland where it stayed until May 24th. It has Iceland, Labrador and Newfoundland yet to tour, plus a five day vacation in England where the students will visit places of historical interest and drama centers. The group is scheduled to return to Tampa around June 22. Repertory Set For July 17 By SUSAN FAULKNER Fine Arts Editor Ramparts, the controversial leftist magazine said by "Time" to pack "A bomb in every issue," hit the news stand at USF just two issues ago. It has since provided fresh material for controversy for many USF students. The background of the mag azine is quite a story in its own right. It began in 1962 being founded by Edward Keating, a San Francisco real estate man with a sizeable in heritance -as a liberal Roman Catholic quarterly. The magazine couldn't seem to get off the ground. As Keat ing put it, "There weren't enough Catholic laymen to write for and buy it ... Be sides we got bored with just the church." BUT THEY haven't been bored since. Headed by Editor Warren Hinde III, the staff has no interest in writing a story just to fill space, but rather in seeing that some thing comes of it. They use Ramparts for f u 11-s c a I e, armed political combat rather than detached observations. And Editor Hincle says "We look at things from a moral point of view." Ramparts seems to have two favorite targets for its lead-packed punches: The ov-erextended power of the CIA and the government's policy in Vietnam. The CIA has been its dar ling though for over a year now since their startling expose of CIA agents who had supposedly infiltrated Michi gan St a te University's Viet namese police force training center. RAMPARTS REGARDS the CIA as "an instrument of to talitarian control ... at home where it serves the manipula tion of . the thinking of the whole nation." With its fresh, new make up, color pictures and various cartoons a n d caricatures, Ramparts avoids the full look that is usual in man y of its leftist counterparts. Its vigor bedazz l es many readers into a sheeplike acceptance of its opinion as the fact Each month well known personages come under fire in the witty " Sorel ' s Bestiary, " where they are portrayed as bird s, beast of prey, dogs, but ter flies, hares, etc. THE ISSUE of July 1966 had a cover entitled "The Aviary," and pi ctured he ads of state as heads of birds. Readi ly recognizable were: Johns o n as "Hickhawk (Consensus off ensis) its motto 'In your hearts you know I'm right,' " and Humphrey, as "MYnor Bird (ovum Exliberalis) flut ter, flutter, flutter, flop. " One month Ramparts ran portions of a play called "Macbird" by Barbara Gar son. The play was an obvious satire about the struggle be tween LBJ and RFK a nd was patterned after Shakespeare's "Macbeth." Characters in cluded Ken O'Dunc, Ted and Robert Ken O'Dunc, three witches (one a student demon strator, one a leftis t, and the other a Negro), MacBird, . Lady MacBird, Earl of War ren and MacNamara. Each month as a servi ce to t he public, Ramparts furnish es comprehensive and thor ough reviews of the arts, the theatre and cinema and books. RAMPARTS, BECAUSE of i t s controversial editorial stand f inds it inc reasingly hard to get advertis ing. But West Coast backers are pre pared to invest and support in hopes of turning the corner. Still, in 1965 the magazine had a circulation of 15,000 and has managed this year to win the George Polk award for ex celle n ce in journalism an honor shared this year with the essay department of Time magazine. "Any remarks about strange bedfellows would be . . . undignified, " quoth the R ampart. MON. • FRI 12:00 • 2:00 THE LUNCHEON BUFFET $1.50 ALL YOU CAN EAT The Theall'e Arts depart ments' Summer Repertory Festival will begin July 17 and run for two weeks th r ough July 29. As part of the summer thea tre workshop, four one-act plays: "The Typist and The Tiger" both by Murr y Schisgal ; "The Rainmakers" by W. Richard Wash, and "Private Lives" by Noel Cow ard will be produced and pre sented. Trial Set For June 5 your choice of -3 Meats -3 Vegetohles -3 Pesserb BOSTON (CPS) A fierce Baird is charged with two Jy controversial advocate of viola t ion s of the s t a t e's "crimes against chastity" Luncheons Scheduled liberalized birth control laws laws because he described For Faculty-Staff an d legalized abortion hea ded modern methods of birth con*oa&;r\ S)w.( There will be three Facultytoward the Ma ssac husett s Sutrot and disseminated free Staff luncheons in the next two preme Judicial Court after a nonprescriptive bi r th control months according to Frank Boston judge refused to try devk-es and lists of foreign Spain, Program Chairman of abortionists before over 2,000 the Faculty-Staff Luncheon his case in loca l court here , cheeri n g students at Boston Club. May 8. University on April 6. The uni NORTHEAST FOWLER & 30th St. Occurring on June 8, and 29, William R. Baird , 34, of versity and a state senator and July 20, the luncheon s will Hempstead, L . I., is resc hed called in scores. of police to be held in CTR 225-6 and will arrest him. 1 f 1 uled for trial June 5 in th e MASSACHUSETTS 1 a w I state's hi gh court. Roxbury ,-;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;=======, District Court Judge Charles I. Taylor declined jurisdiction on him saying, "This court i s not interested in giving pub licity to the case . . . I don't want any picket s in f ront of thi s co u rt." H shapes the world .... of wheels Prices Start HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Phone 258-5811 Terrace Beauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center Free Estimates ON • SIDEWAYS • DRIVEWAYS • PATIOS Featuring experienced workmanship with the latest equipment to serve your conc:rete needs. See Bill Munsey He Is Your Fellow USF Student PHONE 988-2791 LYLE W . SIMPSON PH. 932 3696 provides that only a regis tered physician may offer ad vice or information on birth control, a nd that only to mar ried couples . Baird contended that this is "the most archaic and cruel birth control law in th e nation." a hit blll-'i II('""' PXI)('I' ('II('(' ill ilcl\'('1' l j,.,j Ill/:. llH\1'1H't • i 11 g, a II


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