The Oracle

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The Oracle

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

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19670607 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19670607 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

lt$J I VOL. 1NO. 34 ill\IIVE;RSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, JUNE 7, 196'f Subscr i pt i on Rat. Page 4 NO NON-STUDENTS ON COURT REVIE W Revised Constitution , Election Rules Bill Presented ; GPR Cut A revised, tentative draft of the new Student Association (SA) constitution was present ed to the SA legislature last Th ursday night, containing several key changes from the first draft drawn up in March. Also presented w a s a 14page election rules bill to replace the old sections in the SA By-laws. Among key pro visi o ns of that bill are a defi nitely stated membership of the election rules committee, prohibition of any member from being a candidate for election, close supervision of elections by the Student Court of Review, and a fine of $5 to $10 for violation of election rules. A chairman, the chief jus tice of the student court, the president pro tempore of the SA legislature, a member of each recognized campus polit ical party, and editor of The Oracle who would be an exofficio member are named . THE PRIMARY changes in the new draft of the SA con stitution were approved in a series of meetings of the Con stitutional Revisions Commit tee , chaired by Sen. Frank Caldwell, during April and May. Among them are: v Reduction of the required cumulative grade average for president, vice president, and president pro tempore from PAYMENT DEADLINE AUG . 2 5 Registration Early Birds To Find Entry Harder By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer "There'll be some changes made." That's the word from the Registrar's Office concerning registration for Trimester IIIB and the fall quarter. Par ticular caution is being direct ed at individuals who attempt to register sooner than their appointment , according to James E. Lucus, assistant registrar. Trimester llffi registration will take place June 20 and 21. July 6, 7 and 10 will be the dates for early registration for Quarter 1. ACCORDING TO Lucus, no money will be received during early first quarter registra tion. This is due to the Cash iers Office's desire to save students from waiting in long lines . Those with checks may pay at registration, however . Instructions will be received at registration on the method of payment and stu dents will have until Aug. 25 to pay, Lucus said. Students who do not pay by the Aug. 25 deadline will have their course cards re turned to the registration ta bles and will have to reregister on September 14 at noon. E a r 1 y registration, Lucus said, gives colleges a rough idea of the number of students who will be taking different courses. LUCUS SAID that a major picked up by students at the change would be the stampRegistrar's Office. ing of course work sheets at Lucus said they aren't being the entrance to registration . mailed because they will con Course cards will not be given tain many more pages making to students without the stamp. it uneconomical. Places around the gymnasium Students who like having where it was found that stutheir picture made will enjoy dents could get in will be barriregistration for Quarter I. caded during registration with Photos for identification cards materials bolted to the wall. will be made before entrance "If we let these people into the gym. When a student come in to register early, has completed the registra then there's no sense in sendtion, he will b e able to pick up ing out appointment cards," his finished photo identifica said Lucus. He added that tion card. often girl friends come in and THIS WILL NOT be the pick up cards for their beaus case for early registration, who have later appointments. since students will not have This will be stopped due to paid their fees as yet. Those stamping of course.> work students will pic!: them up sheets which will be done one during September registra to a customer. tion. A check by The Oracle According to Lucus, stushowed that many departdents will have a difficult ments submitted only tempo , time changing sections after rary course schedules to the the registration period. There Registrar's Office for Quarter will be no "drop-add" period I. This . means when stu-after registration is ended. dents ptck up thetr schedules The only alternative a stu at the Registrar's Office, they dent will have is to drop a be sure they're correct. course or petition to the aca!hts ts not fault ot the Regdemic standards committee, 1strar but Is due to the pres which Lucus says will be much sure put on departments to tighter on such matters in the submit course schedules at an fall. early date, Lucus said. STUDENTS WHO are away for the summer will have a difficult t i m e registering. Only appointment cards will be mailed. The University class schedules will have to be Preliminary esimtates by the Registrars' Office foresee about half of the fall student body registering during the early registration. Over 10,000 students are expected on cajn pus this September. !ASIC STUDIES FINAL EXAHINATION SCHEDUtE Trimester IIIA, 1967 EXAHINATION DATESt Thursday, June lS and Frldl)', June 16 CB 10% CB 108 Thursday. J'pne .15 SECTION(S) All All CB 111 101 CIU3 CB 202 CB 103 CB 104 Cl217 lOZ 101 102 All All All All c:B 117 All CB 213 All CB 283 All CB 211 All Prida.y, June 16 SECTION(S) 8:00 !:m. 10:00 a.m. llSA tB lOS All PllY i4l CD 106 All :BUS l06 :sus 107 10:30 a.m. 12:30 nus 106 ca 109 All DUS 107 CB 110 All liSA 1:00 ;e.m. 3:00 :e•m• liSA CB llZ All FAll 101 CB 118 All :sus 106 CB 201 All 3:30 J:!.m. 5:30 J!omo FAH 288 :BUS 107 TAT 6:00 ;e.m. 8:00 !US 106 C B Exam Sch edule FAR 101 liSA FA!! 101 BSA :BUS 106 liUS 107 FAll 101 This is the final examinatinn schedule for Trimester lliA for the CoUege of Basic Studlee as received from James E. Lucas, assistant registrar. Non-CB's are next Tuesday or Wednesday (see story page 2). ' 2.5 to 2.25. v A guarantee for each col lege association of one legisla tive seat, from the original two. v A SECTION specifically stating that qualificat ions for election be met prior to a dec laration of candidacy. This complies with a Student Court of Review ruling last Novem ber. v The changing of presi dential elections from Novem ber to January. The winners would take office on the last day of classes of winter quar ter, in March. The time of this fall's presi dential election will be held in October, however, to avoid a possible three-month vacu urn in the executive branch. Should it be held in January, as p rovided in the new consti tution, the president, vice president, and senators would not take office until March. SA PRES. John Hogue and vice president Don Gifford graduate in December, and would be unable to serve until the March inaugura ti on, when their terms would officially end under the new constitu tion. If the election were held in November, Gifford said, elec tion activities would ..run al most the whole quarter, with residence area elections in October, a n d presidential elections f ollowing in Novem ber. He said it would make the students weary of politick ing. The following presidential election will be held in Janu ary, 1969, as provided in the revis ed constitution. The win ners in the fall election would serve from the last day of classes in the fall quarter, 1967, to the last day of classes in winter quarter, 1969. These are the election times that would normally rule: RESIDENCE AREA elec tion within the first four weeks of fall quarter. Resi dent and c ommute r represen tatives will be elected. Presidential election some time during winter qu arter. President, vice president , and senators will be elected. No time limit for this election is provided in the new constitu tion. College-wide election set for spring quarter within the first four weeks of classes. Rep resentatives from the five co l leges Basic Studies, Liberal Arts, Education , Business Ad ministration, and E ng ineering will be elected. ALL REPRESENTATIVES elected to the legislature would serve for one calendar _ year, and would take office no later than a week after the re spective election, in the fall, or spring. It was also made clear that the s t a t e d "non-student" members of the judiciary branc h meant all administra tion and faculty members, in stead of students either not carrying an academic load or working for the University. The Student Court of R e view will not have any "nonstudent" members. MEMBERS OF SA bodies must b e f ull fee paying stu QUESTION: Why aren't there any boards lead ing from the Lif e Science Build ing (LIF) parking lo t to the LIF Building where th e sidewa lk s have be en torn up? ANSWER : Due to new con struction the side walks were torn up, but will be repaired imme diat e ly after construc tion of the building, said But ler. QUESTION: Why ha s the University not adop ted the policy of watering at night? ANSWER: The Grounds De partment does some night ir rigation, but due to personnel, night irrigation is limited. At dents. Faculty and adminis tration members of the judici ary would be appointed by the USF president and student members would be appointed by the SA president with two thirds vote approval by the legislature. Neither the constitution nor the election rules bill is law, as yet. Full debate on the bills will start at the next SA meet ing set for June 29 at 7 p.m. in University Center 252. It is open to all students. Caldwell, before presenting the new constitution, reported on the stalemate reached in the Senate Higher Learning and Education Committee two weeks ago on Sen. Lawton Chiles tuition freeze bilL HE SAID the next stop for the bill would be the Appropri ations Committee, and added t he USF delegation to the Florida Coun c il of Student Body Presidents may have to return to Tallahassee to testi fy before the committee. They had already spoken with the Education Commit tee. Caldwell, Cooner, and SA Pres. John Hogue were named the permanent Council delegates this year with Hogue the only voting mem ber. C a ldwell is vice chair man of the Students for Re sponsible Government (SRG) party, and Cooner the chair man of the Voice of the Elec torate (VOTE) party. Caldwell also said that John Rogers, listed as a member of VOTE by . the Election Rules Committee afte.>r the last elec tion, "is, and always has been, a member of SRG." BOTH TiiE constitution and the election rules bill were re ferred to the Internal Affairs Committee of the SA. The Library will be kept open from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. on exam weeke nd if a resolu tion pas se d by the SA legisla ture asking to change is ap proved . The Library closes normally at 5 p.m. Saturdays, and opens at 1 p.m. Sundays. Another resolution asking that classrooms in the Fine Arts-Humanities Building stay _ open all night during exam week was referred to the In ternal Affairs Committee. THE RESOLUTION'S spon sor, CB representative David Pettigrew, said home and dor mitories were not conducive to study, but agreed to table the measure for further study. In a vote that roughly fol lowed party lines, a motion to table a move to support the formation for a new "Commit tee for Student Rights" passed . SRG voted to table unanimously, with V 0 T E casting a majority against re ferral. The committee has applied for a charter to the Student Organiz a tions Office and is not connected with the SA. Cooner said however, it planned to work closely with the SA. Co-spo n sors of the commit tee include Edwin P. Martin, dean of the College of Basic Studie s, and Robert A . War ner, chairman and prof essor of the American Idea, Cooner said. the same time, w e have as many comp laints fro m night irrigation as we do day, an swered Butler. QUESTION: Why is tl1e cor ner at 50th Street and Fowler such an eye sore? ANSWER: The City of Tampa Sanitation Department is responsible for the land fill oper ati on at 50th Street and Fowler. A fe nc e was removed a few days ago which has con tributed to this con dition . The land fill operation will be closed permanently in ap proximately four w eeks, sai d Butler. Photo by Anthony Zappone The Flower Of USF Senlor coed Cheryl Johnson paused to pick flowers on a recent visit to Cypress Gardens at Winter Haven. Cheryl is the current Miss Tampa and is getting ready these days for the Miss Florida contest to be held later this month in Sarasot-a. She is a veteran of over 20 beauty contests and pageants and baa placed twice before in the 1\liss Florida com petition. USF Gets No-Go In Oceanography By R. E. BURNS Correspondent There will be no school of oceanography at USF next fall. Instead, the Marine Science Institute, which is part of the academic depart ment of marine science, will encompass all phases of oceanographic studies. According to Dr. John C. Briggs , chairman of the Zool ogy Department, these facili ties will be situated at the Bay Campus in St. Peters b u r g. Additional research labs, classrooms, and faculty offices will be added to the former Maritime Base , which has been designated as the single deep water port in the state for deep water equip ment. Dr. Harold J. Hunn, di rec tor of the new fac ili ty, will ar rive at USF on July 1 from Queens College in North Caro lina. He is former director of the Duke University marine lab and is well known for his work in the marine algae field. DR. HUGH De Witt, an ich thyologist, and Dr. Thomas L. Hopkins, a planktonologist, will both arrive Sept. 1 from the University of Southern California. The staff and faculty of t he Marjne Science Inlitute were organized and hired by the University Committee o n Oceanography , headed by Briggs. The committee is now conducting summer courses in marine science at the bay campus in two specially equipped classrooms. These are small classes with a max imum of 24 students. An in troductory course in oceanography for three cred its is offered on the main campus. This course has been very successfu l in the past and . is of interest to those stu dents who may be u ndecided about thei r major. FUNDS FOR the support and development of the insti tute are being procured th rough the University budget request. It will be utilized by professors and students from other universities. The state coordinator for oceanography from the Board of Rege nts will have his office at Bay Campus. Dr. William H. Taft, direc tor of sponsored research is the University's representa tive to the Florida Institu tional Committee on Ocean ography. It is a coordinating body which receives and acts on recommendations from its representanves. M any of Taft's r eco mmendations and those of the committee have been used at the Bay Campus. The Marine Scien ce Insti tute is now a graduate and re search program. It is suggest ed that a bachelor of science degree in a related field be ach ieved before work is begun in the oceanographic field. After adequate facu lty and facilities are obtained in abou t a year, a master's de gree in oceanography will be offe red . Those interested in summer or fall courses . in marine science should call Briggs at ext. 541. Exchange Program Set For USF, Colombia By JOY BACON 1\lanaging Editor USF is now cooperating with the University of t he At lantic in Barranquilla, Colom bia in an inter American uni versity exchange program. The program is part of the "Florida-Colombia Alliance," a statewide program dealing with many relationships be tween Florida and Colombia, said Dr. Mark T. Orr, coordi nator of Internat ional Studies. Dr. Charles Manker, assis tant dean of the College of Education, Dr. E. C. Ander son, assistant profe ssor of t he College o f Education, Dr. R. L . Shannon, pro fess or, Coi lege oi Education; Dr. V. W. Whitney, assistant professor, College of Education; Dr. M . F. Dimbath, assistant pro fessor, Marketing, and Orr visited the of the Atlantic recently to work out details of the future exchange program. THEY MET with the presi dent, deans, faculty, and many of the students at t he University of Barranquilla, sister city to Tampa. The USF faculty members told the At l antic faculty about USF and learned m ore about their Uni versity, said Orr. "They were very happy to enter in to an exchange program with u s using both faculty members and students," said Orr. USF hopes to begin its ex c hange program in the fa ll or winter quarter, said Orr. "We will start with faculty exchanges." Orr said they also ho pe that by next January some students will also go arrd that Colombia will be to USF both professors and students. "One of their professors has been invited here for trimes ter IIIB, " said Orr. USF STUDENTS and pro fessors are already engaged in projects in Central and South America, he said. "We also hope to do the same thi n g with the University of Costa Rica that we are now doing in Colombia." Ten students and a professor from Costa Rica were here last winter for six weeks, Orr said. USF students and professors are also participating in pro grams in G uatemala, Orr said. Eight USF students are goi n g to Guatemal a this summer f o r independent study proj ects. The group is presently taking a seminar course with Dr. Peyer Wri gh t , assistant profes .sot, American Idea, to study the history, eco nomics, and culture of the country . Both Wright and Dr. Thom as Rich , chairman of Behav ioral Science, will be doing re search work in Guatemala this s ummer. DR . HARRISON Covington, chairman of the art depart ment, has been to Guatemala establishing ties with t he art community there, Orr said. "Covington hopes to have ex hibits of contemporary folk art and Mayan art objects .from Guatemala here at USF," he said. "We ' are very interested in U1e entire M idd le American area," Orr said, "which in cludes 15 countries, French, British , and U.S. possessions. This area' has a great cultural diversity," Orr continued, "with a Mayan Indian back ground and English, French, Spanish and Indian languages spoken. There is something exciting and interesting for students of all subjects: arith metic, history, geography, and even the natural sciences. " USF plans to work closely with other universities in the state on the exchange pro grams, Orr said. Orr has re cently been to the University of Miami and will be going to the University of Florida sometime this month. "'!'his is to find ways we can work to gether for the mutual benefit of the institutions," Orr said. USF HAS had many stu. dents f rom Latin America. This year USF had 61 stu dents from Cuba, two from Colombia and Honduras a nd one each from El Salvador, Aruba, Trinidad, Guatemala, Argentina, Chile, and Costa Rica. USF students who wish in formation about programs in Latin America should go to t h e Overseas In formation Center, sponsored by the World Affairs Club, in Uni versity Center ( C TR) 214.

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2-TH! ORACI.!-June 7, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Greenland STRANGE HAPPENING ON CAMPUS w I L F . I 0 UFO' e comes ecture, I m n 5 Theatre Tour Leaves Mixed Reactions By JERRY STERNSTEIN Sta.fl Writer In today's complex world where most everything has come under the scrutiny of being ultimately discovered, it is Interesting to note that there are still areas classified as theoretical and unknown. One such area of the un known is that of outer space. On May 29th at 8 p.m. stu dents, faculty, and interested citizens from Tampa filled to overflowing the Business Auditorium. They were treated to a light view of the world of the UFO'S or Unidentified Flying Objects . THE SPEAKER was the na tionally famous Dr. Frank E. Stranges, director of the Na tional Investigations Commit tee On Unidentified Flying Objects, an organization that Stranges cited, In a vein of humor, was " in no way con nected with or subsidized by the CIA." Stranges has a Ph.D. de gree and is a practicing min ister, according to the back cover of his book. He has written several books on the subject of UFO'S and he con veniently had some copies of his most recent book with him "at a reduced price of $1.25" for those believers w h o wished to make the invest ment. Stranges received $300 for his visit from the University Center Special Events C om mittee, and also sold 50 of his books at $1.25 each. STRANGES is director of Instructors at Faith Bible Col lege and Theological Semi nary in Fort Lauderdale where he r eceived his degrees. Throughout his I e c t u r e Stranges, whose name itself seems to qualify him for work in the unusual, kept the lan guage of the lecture in a light, humorous tone. Many times the audience erupted in laughter usually as he threw barbs at President JohnSon, the Air Force and the Pentagon for its mishan dling and skeptical view on UFO'S. RICHARD HIRSCH, 2CB, a student in the audience felt that "Stranges' jokes and barbs discrediting the Air Force and Pentagon served to lessen the effect of his real purpose of the lecture." At one point in his talk Stranges asked the audience for a show of hands on the question; "How many of you have ever see n a UFO?" To which the response was, three raised hands, two by elderly women and one by a middle aged man, a ll three seemed to raise their hands in apprehen sion. After some minutes of lee turing Stranges prepared the audience for his 90-minute spectacle called "Phenomen a 7.7" by telling the audience that this film was not profes sionally done. In this statement Dr. Stranges was more than accurate. THE MOVIE could have been made or rather edited to show some startling and very interesting facts about the 7.7 per cent of those UFO slght ings that are never explained . But the mood had been set by Stranges for laughter and en joyment rather than belief. The film turned out to be a collection of home movies, some used more than once, special photographic effects and blurred pictures of disc shaped blobs. The few good saucer pictures and Inter views were far overshadowed by the parade of 'characters' of questionable sanity in front ever, when Dr. Stranges fin ished I tended to comply with his belief . It's like listening to a powerful preacher of the gospel; when he is through with his sermon you are al most afraid not to believe him." To end his night on the USF campus Stranges gave the au diences some addresses to write to to back up the re ports In his fiim. He also told the aud ience In closing that his book was available up front and so was a record he had made, and that he would be happy to autograph them personally. A HANDBILL was also passed out with some infor matlon on his soon to be pub lished book "The Stranger At The Pentagon." With his closing remarks the audience gave Stranges a warm reception. Although his main purpose of converting the audience to bellevers may not have succeeded, he did seem to succeed in publicizing UFO's and his books about of the cameras. Mickey We1nstein, 3CB, them. ______ _ commented after the film, "when I went into the lecture I had an open mind on the question of the true existence of flying saucers but after the conclusion of that farce my impression is that I could not believe that such things as Weak Heart Claims Life Of Bower flying saucers exist." Donald M. Bower, assistant TO A 1\IINORITY of the aucataloger on the library staff dience, Stranges' fine use ot and a member of the staff language and his witty resince February 1962, died at marks served to convince Peter Bent Brigham Hospital rather than to degrade the in B o s t o n, Massachusetts subject under discussion. while awaiting heart surgery, One student Elliot Jones, last week. 2CB, said that "when I went Bower had taken a leave of into the lecture I believed In absence from the Uni versity the possibility but not probain mid April of this year. He bility of flying saucers. How-had been ill with .heart trouble for a few years previous to PEM Grabs 1-M Softball his entrance into the hospital in Boston . BORN IN Cleveland, Ohio in 1916, he received the first of his many degrees at West ern Reserve University in Title By Game a BacheIn 1951, he attended Prince t o n Theological Seminary where he received a Bache lor's Degree in Divinity. The P.E. Majors No. 2 edged Sigma Nu 1413 last week to take the Trimester IIIA intramural s o f t b a 11 championship. During the last week of play, the PEM's took the Sigma Nu win, plus another victory to win the title by a full game. Sigma Nu had only the loss to record . The three man basketball champions were John Royal, Gary Mullins, Larry Gergu son, and Ed Holt. IN THE badminton finals, Don Munafo and Neal Earls will meet for the ITIA cham pionship this week. In tennis, John Fantone and Henry Caldas, Ted Sex ton and Neal Earls will face each other with the winners competing for that crown. From 1954 to 1958, Bower held the position of assistant professor of religion and eth ics at Inter-American Univer sity in San German, Puerto Rico. IN 1962 Bower returned to school to receive his Master of Science in Library Science at Florida State University. In his memory the Library Staff is contrib u tlng t o the USF Foundation Scholarship Fund. Other friends of Bower may contribute to the memorial by donating to the Foun dation Scholarshlp Fund and marking the contribution in memory of Donald M. Bower. Greenland's defense bases have enthusiastically received the USF Theatre tour of " A Funny . Thing Happened On The Way To The Forum," ac cording to letters received by family members. Response has been so large, they have been doing two and three shows a day at some bases . The firs t five days were spent at Thule and satel lite areas, and then they were flown by cargo plane, over icebergs, to Sondrestrom. . The group has been taken in and out of some remote per forming areas by helicopter. ARRIVING in Thule, May 18, the troupe was issued par kas in the 25degree weather and snow. Thule is 800 miles south of the North Pole and experiences 24-hour daylight. Because the bases are oper ated by Danish corporations, they have entertained many Danish civmans as well as U.S. Army personne l and en gineers. The students have en joyed meeting the Danish peo ple, seeing their films.' and viewing Danish crafts m the service stores. They have also
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J -' WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1967 Bulletin Boord notices should be sent diSATURDAY rect to Director , Office of Campus PubliWESTERN DISTRICT Florida Scholastic cations, CTR 213, no later than Thursday Press Association officers, CTR 200. for inclusion the following Wednesday. HEADSTART orientation, CTR 215. Time and room schedules of campus or• MONDAY ganlzations meeting regularly are posted PHYSICAL PLANT supervisors' meeting, In the UniversitY Center lobby. 3 p.m., CTR 47. TUESDAY Official Notices I FINAL EXAMINATIONS for non-CB classes. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14 "INAL EXAMINATIONS .for nonBa sic FINAL EXAMINATIONS for non-CB Studies classes are scheduled for Tuescl.sses. day, June 13 and Wednesday, June 14, according to the last class period In th e room In which the course normally meets. All Basic SI\Jdles final examinations will Lectures Exhibitions be olven on Thursday, June 15, or FriUNIVERSITY COMMUNITY SYMPHONY day, June 16, according to a schedule ORCHESTRA, tonight at 8, Theatre. Re whlch V.:lil be from the Offica ol served seats, no admission charged . Evaluation Serv1ces. ART EXHIBIT, all day, Monday and -J. E. Lucas Tuesday. CTR 1011. Assistant Registrar EXHIBITION: New acquisitions by MI AEGEAN PORTRAITS for prospective chael Ponce de Leon, Romas Viesulas, June graduating seniors and M.A. candi-Victor Vasarelly, through June 30, LJdates will be taken in the Aegean office, brory Gallery. CTR 221, today from 8:30 to noon and 1 EXHIBITION: "Corbusler: U n I I e/' to 5 p .m. Eligible students may make sitthrough June 30, Teaching Gallery. ling appointments in the Office of Cam EXHIBITION: "American Printmakers/' PIA Public ations, CTR 223. CTR 108 from 8 a.m. lo 5 p.m., week IFC RUSH registration, 11 a .m. south days, to June 23. Center lobby, Thursday and Friday. EXHIBITION: "Finnegan's Wake": paper TICKETS for the luncheon in honor of constructions by James Russell, Theatre, Dean Robert L. Dennard are available at to June 30. Sl.25 eoch in the Office of Personnel Serwill be Friday at WUSF TV Channel 16 DUPLICATING SERVICES will be closed WEDNESDAY until M_onday for the printing of final ex5 , 00 The swedish scene amlnat1ons . 5 . 30 M" N • Store GYMNASIUM Is _closed at 8 p.m. 6 ;00 ancy s NATAT . ORIUM IS open for recreational 6 ,30 Discover ing America swlmm1ng _from noon to 2 p .m. Monday 7 ,00 General Telephone Special through Fr1days. Women mu•t wear bath 7 .30 Call the Docter lng caps. Hours fer the outdoor pool are 8 ; 0 0 Charlie Chaplin 2 to 6 p.m. Mondays through Sundays. 8 .30 Viewpo int INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS CENT,ER 9;00 Profile s in Courage Is open from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday THURSDAY through 9 a . m. to S p .m. s:OO Arb Unlimited Thursday and Fnday. S:30 Miss Nancy's Store Campus Date Book 6 :00 American Religious Town Hall 6:30 Insight 7:00 Top i c TODAY 7:30 You and the Law ARMY RECRUITERS , all day , norlh 8 : 00 Legislature '67 Center lobby. 8 :3 0 1 Spy ADULT DEGREE PROGRAM luncheon, 9 : 00 Desi l u Playhouse noon, 255. FRIDAY JAM SESSION, 2 p . m. , Center easl patio . 5:00 Brother Buzz THURSDAY 5 :3 0 Miss Nancy's Store I'TA CONFERENCE, all day, Center, 6 :00 Charlie Chaplin Gym. 6:30 American Religious Town Hail ARMY RECRUITERS, all day, north 7:00 Operation ASC Center lobbY. 7:30 Grow and Show FACUL TYSTAFF LUNCHEON, noon, 8:00 Victory at Sea CTR 2SS.6. Make reser vations by noon 8:30 Entoque (Spanish news roundup) Wednesday with Mr.. Angsten, ext. 551. 9:00 Forum (Spanish) FRIDAY 9:30 Teatro Frances (Spanish) "wESTERN DISTRICT Florida Scholastic MONDAY Press Associa1ion officers , all day, CTR 5:00 College Queen 200. 5:30 Mls• Nancy's Store PTA executive board, 9 a . m. , CTR 215. 6:00 US Navy Free Estimates ON • SIDEWAYS • DRIVEWAYS • PATIOS 6:30 Safety Afloat 7:00 Florida Schools Present Music 7:30 You and the Law 8:00 V lctcry at Sea 8:30 You Are There 9: oo oesi lu Playhou s e TUESDAY 5:00 College Queen 5:30 Miss Nancy'• Storo 6:00 I Spy 6 : 30 F
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0 CLE Editorials And Commentary 4 -June 7, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa No Small Task Even if you don't think it is im portant, it should be. The new con stitution of the Student Association now under consideration will gov ern thousands of students. But those of you who stay for IllB, probably about 1,000, will be the judges of whether the other 9,500 that will flood the campus in Sep tember will have a new look in the government. We still don't like the idea ol having so small a number of peo ple decide permanently on an issue that will affect so many more, and who will not have a chance to de bate its merits. But practicality seems to be winning out. The legislature is full, so theo retically, the whole student body is represented. But if the constitution is not approved this summer, it will be a very difficult task in trying to work around the trimes ter constitution for the quarter sys tem. ALSO, THE revisions, that are a part of the new constitution will also be lacking, and apportionment will be even more difficult than be fore. This makes our role doubly im portant. Normally, we would cover accurately and fully the constitu tional debate as it unfolds and let you be the judge. The normal com mentary would follow, from legis lators, maybe from a faculty mem ber and from The Oracle editorial board. But the number of students who will follow the debate this summer is only one tenth of the student population who will be ruled by lt and it will take more than a close examination of the document t0 satisfy any views that would be missing due to the small number of students on campus during IIIB. It will have to be microscopic exami nation by everyone involved: legis lators, The Oracle, and most important, you. YOU WILL BE the student committee, due to the enrollment difference this summer and fall, that will approve or disapprove this constitution. The last one was approved in 1964. It was a time of quorum trouble in the legislature, and an inadequate public forum from which to judge the issues in volved. The vote was small. But now, the forum will be more than adequate, there is no quorum trouble, al}d with the re cent happenings in Tallahassee, we believe there is little lack of interest. Do not hesitate to make you r views known during the course of the debate next month. Any imper fections will be blamed on the small number of students who had approved the constitution, and let the imperfections slip by. We will have to do the job that ordinarily would be the job of thousands more. We cannot afford to be lax ln the examination ol this docu ment. Take Time COMMUTERS, H 0 WEVER, may attend a number of afternoon events. Each month, many lec tures, discussions, and fine arts events are scheduled, both in the afternoon and in the evening. Many events such as the artists se ries and film classics series, are scheduled at night. Naturally, when an event lasts longer than an hour it would be inconvenient to schedule it in the afternoon. We hope students will take time to attend the stimulating campus event. We especially hope that students will take an interest in the events on campus related to their field(s) of study. IT WOULD BE sad for a music OUR READERS WRITE or humanities major to miss m artist series event, just as it would be ironic if a history or political cience major didn't care to hear Kenneth Armstrong speak on Viet nam. But it would be equally sad for students in history to avoid con certs or music majors to avoid hearing Thomas Altizer speak on the 'death of God' theology. The fact is that the University encourages a synthesis of all fields and interests. We hope students will take time to attend a concert, a play, a classic film, a lecture, a debate. We hope they will me.et the author and attend the readers theatre productions and the many other events that occur at USF. Settlement In Vietnam Will Mean U.S. Exit EDITOR: I was surprised at William F . per' s comment In The Oracle last week ("Vietnam Summer," May 31). I should hope that his opinion is not that of the editorial members of The Oracle. If it Is your opinion, I should hope that you would have read Dr. Winthrop's com ments that appeared just above, on the editorial page. Pepper is entitled to his opinion. I feel that his view is relevant. I question his use of some of his lpaded words, such as "barbaric leadership" or "this wretched war." I have expressed my views before in your letters (column) as well as the St. Petersburg Tim e s, and i n another cam pus publi c ation, "Counterpoint." But a brief revi e w might be in order . 1 DO NOT see the o pposition to this war as ba s ed on any b as i s that i s sound. I rec ognize the right of a Conscientious June 7,1967 Vol.l No. 34 published every Wednesday In the scftool Ytlr bY the UniV!rSIIY of South l'lorlda 4202 trowltr AYt. , Tampa, Fie. , 33620. S"ond clan postage paid at Tampa, Fla • • 33641, under Act of Mar.3, 117t. Printed by The Times Publishing Company, 51. Circulation Rates Single copy (non students) -------------10c Mall subscriptions ------------U School yr. The oracle Is written and tdlltd by students at tha UnlversHy of South 'lorida. Editorial views h•raln art not necu .. ruy those of the U51' aclmln lsfrallon. Offi ces: University Center 222, phone 98441311 Publisher and Gtntrll Manager, ext. 6111 News, ext. 619; Advtrllslnv, ext. . Deaclllnn: general news and ads, Wednesday tor following Wednesday ; lencrs to editor, 4 p.m., Friday ; ctassllltds , t a.m. Monday . ACP ALLAMERICAN 1f67 Stuart Thayer Joy Bacon ViCki V ega Barbara Wright Suun Faulkner Roger Ben=on Dr . Arthur M . Sanderson Prof. Slave Vatu !dllor Managing !ditor News Editor Feature Editor Flnt Aria Editor A-verllslng Manager Publisher General Manner Opposition to war in general. :Rut most objec t ions to this war seem to be based on a conviction that the administration in Washington is run by scoundre l s. Our involvement' in Vietnam started under President Eisenhower. The great est single escalation occurred under Ken nedy . And it continues under Johnson. He has stated that with peace, we would withdraw. We entered at the request of the Diem government. As such, we are obliged to fulfill our obligations. A similar situation occurred in Ma laya after World War IT. It took the Brit ish 10 years to subdue the anti demo cratic or Communist elements. Then they withdrew. So shall we! H. WARREN FELKEL 6SS Those UFO's EDITOR: The pre s entation of a series of plau s i ble photographic Images into a far from professional film, entitled "Phe. nomena 7 . 7 , " left me in a state of great er positiv e que s tioning concerning the existen c e of alien UFO's. I, a s I'm sure many others when leav ing Dr. Stranges ' presentation, looked into the bright sky-believing a little bit more in the possibility of extraterrestrial UFOs. " I am a bit more negative in my opinion of Dr. Stranges . It seemed like he was pre s enting a cure all for sale Dr. Stranges Super Saucer Slush? The whole show had the air of a s ale s pitch. HE MORE or le s s said in a very ef fective and persuasive manner, "I am &oing to show you a few things and then you c an buy my book to find the rest of the e xciting story. "Incidentally, I have autographed copies of my book here at the reduced price of $1.25. It will cost you $2 in the loc al s tore s . Get them while they last." It may be for this reason that other UFO organi z ation s disc redit him. The f ac ts contained in the film are g e nerally in a cc ord with other UFO club s , but is Dr. S tanges? One more qu e stion : Jus t in what doe s he hold a doctorate? ELLIOTT JONES lCB Aggresssion Is Top Point Of Anti-Viets By CHARLES KEATHLEY Correspondent The popular argument of most stu dent peace groups today is that North Vietnam has not committed aggression in South Vietnam. Rather, these groups claim that the war in that country is a civil war and the United States has gravely interfered in Vietnam's personal affairs. In his speech, "The Challenge Came in Vietnam," Earl G. Wheeler, General, U.S. Army and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said that as early as 1962, the Legal Committee of the Inter national Control Commission, in Viet nam, issued a majority report signed by India and Canada, stating that there is evidence to show that armed and unarmed personnel. arms, munitions and other supplies have been sent from North Vietnam into the South with the object of supporting, organizing and carrying out hostile activities. It included armed attacks directed against the Al'med Forces and Adminis tration of South Vietnam. These acts vio lated four articles of the Agreement on the Cessation of Hostilities in Vietnam. DON'T think we should be in Viet nam," stated Eric Marks, 3SS, a mem ber of "Students for Peace and Free dom," leftist group at USF. "By agree ing to serve" in the Armed Forces, he said in effect, "you are endorsing our in volvement in the war. I would either re fuse to serve and go to jail or become a conscientious objector." Another popular opinion heard was, "The war is bad, a guy could get killed • . • they are getting killed. Nothing is worth that price and I'll do anything to stand up for my rights ! " "These people very definitely reflect a minority opinion," said Rick Brown, 4AC, Navy veteran. "There should not be a question of whether we should be in Vietnam or not. We are in Vietnam and we should not hold any punches." "THESE STUDENT peace groups that demonstrate against the war and the draft are a bunch of silly cowards, afraid of themselves and afraid that someone is going .to give them some re sponsibility and make men out of them!" "When I left Vietnam I was proud to have served," said Tim Moore , 2CB, a Marine veteran. "When I got back in the states I heard people around me saying that we should not be in Vietnam. We're wasting a lot o f money and men are being killed for nothing. "I watched my buddies being killed over there. They believed in what they were fighting and dying for . " THE U.S. has bases in Thailand, bor deriiJg Vietnam, from which American bombers rack Viet Cong in s tallations in the north and south. The Thais, like the Vietnamese, 'are combatting Commmunist subversion in their country . • ' Ananta O ' Krifsa, a Thai attending USF, stated that, "In order to se c ure the peace of the world, I think that America should be in Vietnam. Ameri c a is the most powerful country in the world and should have a certain responsibility towards the peace of the world." "As far as Thailand is concerned, and as I am one of the Thais, I feel that America was right in laying hands in the war, in order to stop it." "I DON'T think these pacifists and peace-niks are helping the morale of the people here or in Vietnam , " said Gary Heath, 4AC, an Air Force ve t eran . "People have been drafted bef ore and we're fighting for the sam e principles now as we did in past wars . I believe that we should be in Vietnam and as long as we are over there we should g ive those men all our support." Sign Them, Please Letters to the Oracle must be signed with a handwritten signa ture and be accompanie d by stu dent number and classification or staff position. The Oracle r eserves the right to edit letters for gram mar or spelling, or edit those libel ous or in bad taste . Shorter letters on topics of general university in terest win more readership. Letter deadline is 4 p .m . Friday, preced ing the Wednesday of publication. Phot o b y R i c h a r d S m oot A War Arsenal This F4 Phantom jet at 1\lacDiU Air Force Base in Tampa is pictured with its arunament capability, the instruments of war commonly used for the war in Vietnam. Airfu.ground missiles are in the foreground, 750-powid bombs sandwich the missile pod behind the missile, and napalm bombs are in the rea.r. Airfo..air missiles are barely visible behind the napalm. DEPICTED IN 'THE WAR GAME' Execution Of Mentally Ill Frightening War Threat By ARTHUR WEINER The Collegiate Press Service WASHINGTON, D .C. (CPS)A mo tion picture OfJened up rE.cently at a the ater near Penn Sta t e University. Shortly thereafter a letter to t h e Edi tor ap peared in the Penn State Daily Collegian from an English professo r . "I h ave neve r spent a more signifi c ant hour in any t heat e r , " he wrote, " and I do n ot be lieve that you can have anything to do in the near future so im portant as seeing "The War Game " important not be cause it may change your life but be cause it may change your deat h." " The War Game" i s a motion picture which recently won an Acade m y Award as the year's b est feature le ngt h docu mentary. "It may be the most important film ever made," Kenneth Tyna n of the London Observer wrote, and such cri ti cal response has been repeated consis tently in nea rly every mag az ine and new s p a pe r f rom " Lif e, " "The New Y o rk er," "Saturday Review," "The New York Times, " and "Newsday" to the "National Catholic Repor ter." Few who h a ve s een this film can deny its impact and social i mport a nce . To date few have seen this film w h ic h wouldn ' t mean a great deal if we were talking about "The Soun d of Music" or even ''A Man for All Seas o ns." "THE WAR GAME," h owev er, is a film which could help to chan ge the world . T y nan wri tes , "We are always be ing told t hat w orks of art c ann o t change the c ours e of hist o ry. Given wide enough dis seminati o n , I believe this one mi g ht. " Cle a r ly , " The War G ame" does not entertain. It ls for th i s r e ason that this doc umen tary may never r each the ma s s audien c e which mi g ht b e mobili zed b y its truth about nu cle a r wa r . "There h a s ne ver been a war t o end w a rs," writ es one reviewer, "but we m i ght have here a war film to end war s.'' A v e ry potentially real war situation is qu i etly des c r i bed as "The War Game" begins. The u n ders t ateme n t of this film is its power . For example, is It not so far from our imagina tion, mu c h less from w h a t we read daily in the newspapers, to conce i ve of Red Chinese troops entering Sout h V i e tna m? In "The War Game" an American nuclear thr e a t then pro vok e s the U.S . S .R. a nd East Germany to atte m pt a takeover of West Berlin. The United States releases tactical nu clear weapons to NATO. T he U . S.S.R. , in an ticipation o f a Western attack, launches Intermediate Range Ballistic Missiles against military objectives in Western Europe. Grea t Britain is amongst the targets . The film depicts the res ul ts of a nuclear attack upon Kent in Great Britain, but it could have been our own neighborhood. Yes , i t h i ts you w h ere you liv.e. As world crisis unf olds, the film cuts back to man onthe-street int er v i ews o f real peop l e telling us t hat w a r is not likely. Minutes and seco n ds late r s ir ens w h ine, bombs explode , peopl e are trapped. There isn ' t enoug h time f o r pro tection. THE FILM depicts a mi nor nu clear a t tack upon onl y a small commun i ty . One-t hir d to one-half o f t h e population is wiped out as a res ult. T her e is no sensa tionalism i n revelations o f the attack ' s consequen ces . It i s a horrible nig h tmare, nev e r theless . It is not s cienc e fiction. From scenes of fire s t o rms, to the doctor less inj ured and some injur e d w ith doc tor s who are hel pl ess , i t is real and terri b le. More frighte ning t han the phys ic al damage is the destruc tion of humanity. Poli ce men shoot t hose w h o can't be helped ; civilian raids upo n food suppl i es, execut i ons of citi z ens o f a populati o n surv i ving physi ca lly but in permanent mental disorder. Tho s e who h a v e al r ead y awakened to the realit y of our nucle a r "deterren t " can at last rall y the mos t effec tive weapon yet a v ailab l e to s h ake t h e ma j ority w h o have ei ther not h eard the truth about t h e next war or who are as l eep. " The War G am e " b y Peter Wat kins was produced in E ngl a n d b y t h e B.B .C. but was too r e al, t o o powerful , too true, too dangerou s , too w h o knows w ha t -but the B . B . C . ref us e d to s c reen it in E n gland and will n ot allow it t o be televised anywhere el se. FINALLY, THE film i s here and h as been s c ree n ed i n s c a t tered theaters across t h e cou n try. The f ilm will e ven tu ally be released f o r non the-atrical college presentations , but th e coll ege a u d i e n ce can n o t change the c limate in this coun try which supports the c urr e nt b rink Oil whic h the w o r l d s i t s . The odd s are great l y ag a ins t this f ilm r e a chi n g the audi ence w h ich it should. E v e ry o n e s h ould see t his m o tion p i c t ure. How c an that ha ppen? What ca n we do? The s t udent c o mmunity is p ro babl y that segment of our soc ie ty which is closest and m ost active i n d e a ling with issues sw r ounding pe ace an d disar ma ment. It seems approp riate that th e s t u den t com m unit y p r ov ide the support whic h could bri ng "The War G ame" to the a ters in nearly e v ery c omm u nity in this country. An appropr i a te be gi nning might be for cam p us student g roups to u r ge l o c al theaters to book "Th e War Game" so tha t a t last the co mm unities s u rrounding the coll ege will see i t. Succeeding at that , students m ight th en u rg e anyon e wit hin reasonable d is tance of a t heater showing " T h e War Gam e " to g o a nd s ee it. II "Th e War Game " isn ' t a p p earing in you r nei ghbor hood, why isn't it? (Mr. Weiner Is cultural aHalrs direc tor of the U . S. National Student Associa tion). Today's Protestors Won't Be The Last By HENRY WINTHROP Professor Interdisciplinary Social Sciences Due to retyping errors, several mis takes appeared in Dr. Winthrop's last ar ticle. Omitted lines made Dr. Winthrop say that Karl Marx gave the hipsters "a large part of the democratic credo which they prattle so much about and yet often seem to understand so poorly." It should have read "U was Karl Marx, a. German ' square' and there is no 'square' squarer than a Germ!IJl 'square' -who gave them the ground work for the criticisms of our modern economic order. "It was an American 'square,' named Jefferson a social dissenter in his own time -who gave them a large part of the democratic credo that they prattle a.bont so much about now and yet oft e n seem to understand so poorly." Another line read "They are bitter over the tragic sci e nce and technology." It should have read "They ' are bitter over the tragic social consequences which are the result of the unforeseen impacts of n e w sci e nce and technology." A third omission turned out " • . . th e y refu s e to grant a. credit line to these 'squares,' whom they bitterly resent with the battlecry 'Don't trust anyone over 30 • • .' " It should have read '' . • . they refu se to grant a. credit line to these 'squares.' They are blind to the fact that many of the 'squares' whom they bitterly resent with the battlecry 'Don't trust anyone over 30' -have been trying to remold 'the system' nearer to their (the younger generation's) heart's de s ire.'' A fourth omi s sion appeared as "It was Hubert Humphrey who made an ef fort to revamp the liberal credo in 'The Cau s e Is :Mankind.' " It should h-ave read "It was Hubert Humphrey who made an effort to revamp the liberal credo for an Ame rica immersed in an age of science and technology. Any reader can familiar l z e himself with that credo in 'The Cause Is Mankind.' The final articl e in Dr. Winthrop's seri e s is printed in its entirety. All the p r e c eding, the n , mus t b e said on b e half of the older ge neration. The younge r gener a tion parti c ularly th e hip m inor ity c annot aff ord to tak e a holier thant h o u vi e w to wards the old e r g e neration. We are all in this thing t o gether, tha t is, we are a ll v ic tims of our c urr ent so c ial mes s es. But having e xtolled the virtu es o f th e olde r gen e ration we must a dmit that socie ty a lso g ive their criti cisms of the youn ger gene r ation an edge , if only becau se t h e old e r g e neration ac cepts society as it ls. T h e older ge n e r a tion a cce pts modern life with all its imper f e ct ions, and works within its f r a m e w or k. If memb e r s of the old e r ge ner atio n try to remove or .redu c e the imperfection s o f t he social order a nd many o f th e m do the y are f or c ed to confine t heir e ffor ts to creeping lib e ralism , si nce t he s y s te m has its own imp e ratives. T h eir criticisms are more likely to b e a cce pted becau s e they have clear l y prov e n the mselves t o be "frie nds o f the c our t.' ' THE ACCEPTANCE of the s y stem by the old e r g e n e r ation is in contra s t to its al most total r e j ecti on by the avant-g a rde of the y ounger g ener a tion. This is alm ost total rej ection r es ults in resentment of th e y o unge r g e n er a tion by the older generation, i ncompre hension o f , o 'r resis tance to, the i r a ll ega tions even when suc h cri ti c isms are w orthy of being h eard and impatience wit h its mem b ers. Thus, a s t andstill , eyeballto ey eball con fr o ntatio n i s a chie ved tha t p r o f i ts nei th e r g e nera tion. F u rthermo r e, the s o ci al habit o f labelling the you nger g eneration pejora ti v e ly, i s s t rengthened, a ha bit w hic h reinf orce s mutu al inc o mpr ehen s ion and d epreci ation. P ejorative l abels a r e in t u r n r einf o rc ed b y i ns iste n ce th a t there I s a peren n ial con flict o f gen e r a t ions. And finally , this is followed b y s tr ess on the fac t t ha t the tra diti onal confli ct o f generation s ha s be e n trans fa n n e d into a n irr e p a r abl e "geenration gap." It is about tim e tha t th e rebels o f th e new generation r emem b e r e d that they are living on borrow e d c a pi tal. It is about time that the y r eal i zed that the older g e n eration h a s b e qu eathed assets as w e ll as li a blit ies to a wor l d they n evl!r m ad e. T he time has surel y come for them to wake up t o the fact that the y a r e not the first g e ner atio n t o br i n g th e gif t of f ire from the go ds n o r will t h ey be the last. r ' I

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I I I l I i " y s h .• l t 0 n e l 0 r r .. ,. 1 l 1 1 t s t . • u ij WASHINGTON, D.C. (CPS) want to, and I hope you LEXINGTON, Ky. (CPS) versity as a member of a Students at Howard Unidon't." University of K e n t u c k y community of scholars . . . versity said today that their Several members of the ad trustees have unanimously apand so long as his conduct in "student power" boycott from ministration expressed sym proved what has been called and out of the classroom does classes was 75 to 80 per cent pathy with the students de one of the most progressive not impinge on the rights of effective, despite upcoming spite a reported threat to uni student rights codes in the naother scholars, the university exams. versity President James M. tion. should not use its powers to The boycott was the result Nabrit, Jr. Kentucky Gov. E d w a . r d either condone or condemn of a recent university policy UNIVERSITY DIRECTOR Breathitt complimented stuhim." statement limiting student of public relations Ernest dents, faculty, administrators, Approval of the code eliprotests on campus. The adGoodman said instructors and trustees on the code, callministration issued its statemaxed 15 months' work by have been told not to exercise ing it "a very responsible acthe Advisory Committee on ment following an April demunusual penalties aginst stu tion." Student Affairs to the Univer onstration against Selective dents who are absent from The code clearly sets out or-sity Senate. Before the code Service Director Lewis Her class. Class attendance is not fenses and punishment as well was sent to the trustees, it shij'. h ed th required at Howard. as devising a system of due . ., d b th s ers ey appear on e The administration, accordwas cons1uere Y e enate Howard campus for a speech, process so that no student can in four sessions. but walked off the rostrum ing to Goodman, had urged be punished without a hearing • when a group ofstudents faculty members not to schedfor an offense he claims not to During its consideration, the 1 . t t exarru'natJ'ons waved ant i-draft signs and u e Impor an have committed. report endured, in the most t d t inti 'date students IT ALSO defines the univer sity's responsibilities to the student and states that the university has no right nor ob ligation to punish students for civil or criminal wrongs they commit in their capacity as citizens. Interpreted as an important move away from the "in loco parentis" concept, the rights code defines a new univ ersity-student relationship in several areas. beg an heckling him. 0 ay 0 ml part, attempts by more con t th b tt THE STUDENT boycott ....,_ agams e oyco . servative faculty members to • -..Th b tt ed t Cel.ved unoff1'cial backm ' g from e oyco gam suppor retain some aspects of "in M g f th St d t many faculty members in-on ay rom e u en loco parentis" policies. eluding the Faculty Forum, a Senate and Liberal Arts Stugroup of younger faculty dent Council, in a 10 vote members. The Forum rewith four abstentions. Stu leased a statement this week dents were told of the de endorsing the purpose of the cision at a rally of 300 pea boycott, but did not go so far ple on May 9. Planetarium Presents New Star Program as to urge faculty participa-STUDENTS HAVE presenttion. ed the administration with six Other faculty members, acboycott demands, including a cording to one student, told mandate that no disciplinary their classes to "come if you action be taken against students who participated in the demonstration against Her shey and that the recent uni versity policy stab!ment on student protest be rescinded. Boycott leaders deleted two of the original eight demands following Pres. Nabrit's agree ment May 9 to let students work in a committee to draw up a student conduct code and to establish a student-faculty board to hear grievances against individual instructors. Out of the approximately 11,000 students at Howard, 800 showed up at this morning's boycott rally. The classes which had the highest atten dance, "at the most 12 or 13," according to one student, were the sciences and the se nior classes. May 12 is the last day of classes before exams for many seniors, al though underclassmen have another week of classes. "THE PARTICIPATION is better than expected com pared to the apathetic people here," a member of the stu dent newspaper, the HILL TOP, said. Nabrit is out of town today to receive an award from Brotherhood In Action, Inc. Among the provisions of the code are: A complete defin i tion of actions meriting disciplinary punishment, including 10 dis ciplinary and two academic offenses; Joseph A. Carr, director of the USF planetarium, this week described the series of pro grams called "Summer Constel lations" which he has planned for Trimester ill. N.W.U. Student Senate A clear def i nition of uni versity and student roles as landlord and tenant; The programs, he said, will be given each Sunday at 2:30 p . m . in the Planetarium next to Drops From Movement Establishment of a uni versity judicial board and a university appeals board ; Concrete regulations pro hibiting organizations to dis criminate against any person because of color, race, sex, or religious affiliation. AS DEFINED by the report accompanying the code, the university's sole, concern is "to provide protection of, anti facilities for, thos e who seek knowledge. " Today's student i s an adult and "is at the uni-the Physics Building. EVANSTON, Til. (CPS) western students e 1 e c ted Because of large turn-outs, The Student Senate at North Power advocate Ellis Pines as made up of university students western University passed a student body president. and the general community, resolution last week divorcing PINES RAN on a platform Carr suggested that anyone itself from the campus Stucalling for a student revolu wanting to attend a program ob-dent Power Movement , saying tion to change the emphasis tain reservations from the plan-that the Movement's methods at Northwestern from the etarium secretary at Ext. 580. are not representative of the "concentration of publishing student body. research, parental advice, Carr will not be following a The slap at Student Power and monetary profit" to fixed format during the summer was initiated in a statement "learning in an aura of con season. This flexibility, he by junior David Azrefsky, troversy." hopes, will permit him to vary who accused the Movement of Pines defeated his closest his discussions according to any using "irresponsible means to opponent by 8 3 votes. unexpected developments in the achieve its enils." Several senators echoed -----------U.S. space program or in the Stud t . fears that the Power Move-general field of Astronomy . en p o wer was given a boost last month when Northment was being run by non-Information Handles USF's Public Relations Prior to the interview, the di------------------------Information Services under the dir ec tion of William Dei bler does exactly what it s name implies. It keep s fil es on the various types of infor mation about the University. Primarily, it is a public relations o ffice, giving out news releases to radio, televi sion and newspapers. Infor mation Services also puts out publicity for th eatre and cam pu s events. , All relea ses of any type come through this office. This . is the pol icy of USF con cerning its public news. Student organizations are not publicized, but Informa tion Services may be contact ed for adv i ce on publi city. Anyone with requests for knowledge may call for the in formation, ext. 181, or th ey may b e referred to oth e r ser vices. rector had been conducting one of many special programs which the planetarium offers each week as special sessions of university classes or as field trips for seco ndary sch _ools. He extended an invitation to all university students to attend any of the special shows. How ever, in such <:ases, available seats will be given on a "first come" basis. A schedule of these shows is placed daily on the door leading to the planetar iu m. Also, to those who. cannot at tend one the si>ecial shows, Carr, as suggested a meet ing with the Tampa Amateur Astronomical Society which meets a t 8:30 p . m. in the plane tarium on the first Friday of the month. .. The University of South Flori da subsc ribes to some 3,000 journals and periodicals and is a depository for U.S. Govern ment publications . YOU Have a Pressing Engagement Special student and staff prices are in effect at the linen room in Argos Center. Staff prices are tJiso in eHect 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. MIT, Wellesley To Swap Classes BOSTON (CPS) Welles ley College and t he Massachu setts In sti tute of Technology (MIT) have agreed to explore a five-year experimental pro gram, beginning in 1968, und e r which their undergrad uate students may take cours es in eitlier instit ution . In a joint statem ent , Pres. Ruth Adams of Wellesley and Pres. Howard Johnson of MIT , said "the purpose of the experiment is to extend the diver sity of educational expe now available to stu dents in the curric ula and the environments of both institu tions." The presid e nts announced their propo sa l that a join t Fa culty-Administration co mmi t t ee b e set up with members chosen from each institution to develop th e form and schedule for the experiment. THE STATEMENT added, howev er, that "no formal or ganizational bond has b ee n considered, and none is con templated. W e believe that it is important for Welles ley College and MIT each to re tain its own character, tradi tin, and autonomy." Since Welles ley and MIT are 12 mil es apart, special scheduling may have t o b e worked out. Wellesl ey h as 1,700 students, and MIT ha s 3,800 under graduates. MIT and Harvar d Universi ty now have an arrangement by which stu d e nts in either univer sity may take courses in the other without paym ent of additional fees. More tha n 300 are involved in this ex change; however, most of them are graduate s tud ents taking specialized courses not ava ilabl e on their own cam pus . In the Welles ley MIT pro gram, undergraduat e students would receiv e credit towar d their d eg r ees for a ll cour ses taken in either ins t itution. Th is year 369 women have been enrolled at MIT -185 undergraduates. Students Gain Voting Power In Indiana VALPARAISO, Ind. (CPS) Students at Valparais o Uni versity were gi ven vot es on four f a c u 1 t y commi t tees, which handle most of the Uni versity's administrative de cisions, at a faculty meeting yes terd ay. The action reversed an ear lier r ul ing by the University Senate which had given stu dent s seats on the committees with no voting power. (Made up of adm i nistrators and fac ulty, the University Senate is elected b y the entire faculty.) Involv e d in the d ecision are commit tees on acad e mic p ro gram, academi c progress, ac ademic resources, and student affairs. S tudents will have two votes of 11 on each o f the committees. Those to serve on the committees will be chosen by the pres id e nt of th e Stu dent Senate. The move came with a com plete revision of all faculty committees, which redu ced 2 0 groupi n gs to the four. Revi sion of the committee struc ture and appo intm ent of stu dent members climaxed a quiet twoyear campaign for reform, l ed by faculty mem hers with occasional stu d ent participation. Sociology professor Jeff Johnson said he was "confl. dent that students are capable of performing th ese jobs well" and saw the action as "a ray of hope for the Univer sity." 25% DISCOUNT ON AUTO INSURANCE for information PHONE STATE FARM INSURANCE 935 9691 • 7891 undergraduates and . did not consider the ir best interests. AMONG THE incidents to which Senate m e m b e r s objected was a "bitch-in" or ganized last week by the Power advocates. The "bitch in " resulted from a charge • that Russell Barefield, a grad uate student working on a sti pend for the speech school, had his job threatened by uni versity author ities. One student senator, Doug Behr , claimed that the "bitch -in" was the result of minority support in the Power Movement. Be hr said that Movement members h a d voted 8-2 against making "the Barefield incident" an issue, but that the two votes had won o u t. The bitch-in had repercus sions in Chicago where the Chicago TRIBUNE attacked th e incident and r ecommend ed that the university dismiss protestors who did not uphold the "rules of proper conduct and the standards of decency and patriotism." T H E EDITORIAL com pared the "bitc h -in" with the University of California at Berkeley and warned North western "not to make the mis take of viewing student dissi denc e as some sort of harm les s prank which can be justi fied and condoned as a form of 'acad emic free dom ' or an exercise in free speech .'' Breat Davis, a graduate student and Power advocate, b laste d the Senate resolution as "a piece of trash." "The resolution is in keep ing with the past h istory of senate and its former effemi nate actions," Davis said. A C C 0 R D I N G TO other Power advocates, however, D avis' stateme n t was "ou t of lin e" and "unacceptable" to Movement supporters. Pines said that he did not obje ct to the r esol u tion, which, he ad ded , would have no real effect on student power. Senate should not be and has not been con nected with the movement, he said. The Power movement ''re mains representative of those who are interes t ed, and our meetings are open to every body," Pines said. 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 l THE ORACLE-June 7, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa--5 s Now Students, Adjusting Their lives By BARBARA WRIGHT Feature Editor There are approximately 400 ex-servicemen attending USF, and as can be expected, there are many adjustments to be made from military to civilian life . One GI is Mike Fite, 1CB, who returned from 11 months in Vietnam. As a Marine. he toured a lot of the country and enjoyed such thi ngs as sleeping on the g r ound and eating C-rations. The reservist is another type of serviceman getting a college education. L e or y Davis is one such person. These Navy reservists go on two weeks duty each year if they have not comp l e ted their active duty. In addition stu dents attend a meeting each month. ALL THE local members of the Veterans Club are attend ing USF on the GI Bill. They have the problems of study t im e and living on a tight bud get. Most live off campus and many hold part-time jobs. Wives of married members usually help out by working. The money they receive is adequa te to cover the costs of tuition, books and a moderate amount for living expenses. This leaves the student with additional expenses and out side activities. THE STEPS to follow to re ceive GI benefits are rel ative ly simple. First, apply to the regional office within 15 days after the beginning ot the term to get full payments. To get an application visit or write to Veterans Administra tion Regional Office, P.O. Box 1437, St. Petersburg, F lori da 3373L Soon received is a Certifi cate of Eligibility, telling the amount of money approved. It should be taken to the Rec ords Office, Administration (ADM) 272. Next a card is mailed monthly to sign and certify the number of hours the GI is taking, his status, and others. This should be sent back to receive the approved money. APPLICANTS FOR the GI Bill are accepted if they have been on active duty for at least 181 days or have been released for acceptable condi tions, after February 1, 1955. They may a tte nd any ap proved course at a college, vocational, business, high school, or correspondence schooL The education limit is 36 months, which covers four school years (nine months each ) for a veteran who has served active duty for three years. If he has served less than three years, he can re ceive one month's education allowance for every month he was in active duty. The Veterans Administra tion does not provide training after eight years from the date of your last discharge. Any questions may be referred to Assistant Registrar James E. Lucas, ADM 264, AXt . S5L Prof. Sandhu Leaves USF For Canada Harjit S. Sandhu, assistant professor of sociology, said that he will be leaving USF at the end of Trimester Ill-A to a ccept an associate profe ssor ship at the University of Guelph in Canada. The move, he explained, was prompted by the nearing expiration date of his visitor's visa. The soft-spoken, India-born assistant professor had re ceived a three-year visitor's permit which is the maximum provided for by the U .S. Edu cational and Cultural Ex change Act of 1961. Dr. Sandhu had high praise for USF's staff, faculty, and students, saying that h e had been more than "favorably impressed by the Univer sity's growth potential" and by the "friendliness and courtesy" of the university community. The soon-t o -be associate professor expressed thanks, also, to the general bay area community for the "kindness" shown to him during his m an y spe aking engagements with various bay area organiza tions. Kentucky ROTC Student May Lose Commission LEXINGTON, Ky. (CPS) A U n i versity of Kentucky se nior may be the first ROTC student in the nation to lose Jtis commission because of his activities in opposition to the war in Vietnam. Don Pratt, a campus leader an avid opponent of the war, will not receive a scheduled commission as a second lieute n ant in the Army, a source close to Pratt revealed, due to "an agreeme n t between Don and ROTC officials." Pratt said he would like to join the Peace Corps. IT WAS learned that Pratt agreed not to press the matter of an ROTC commissio n when confronted by ROTC officials ab out his anti-war activities. When contacted about the a ll eged agreement, P r at t said, "I d on't want to embar ress the ROTC personnel on campus in any way. Col. Par ker (a professor of military science) was very fair and just about it . . . I just feel that young men can best fight for their country in the Peace Corps." Pratt stated that he is not a conscientious objector. He de clined further comment on the commission agreement. A SPOKESMAN in the Pen tagon's Policy and Programs ROTC division in Washington said that such an agreement is uni que in the history of processing and den ying com missions. "This type of situation has not come to our attention before," the Pentagon spokes man said. "The usual reason for cancellation o f a commis sion is inaptitude which may Tender, sk illet-browned chick en, snow-whipped po tatoes, ree n vegetable, festive red cranberry sauce, hot buttered biscuits w i th plenty of honey, for dessert-your choice of i c e cream, she rbet or s parklin c iel at i n. The cost Is a moderate '$2.50 For Adults, Just $1.25 for Children LUNCHEON BUFFET MON. Thr11 FRI. HOLIDAY INN Northeast 2101 E. Fowler, Tampa involve lack of leadership or some other prob lem. " The spokesman said that a "board of officers" on the col lege campus must recom mend the cancellation to make it official. All recom mendations of this type are reviewed by the Department of the Army in Washington. ROTC STUDENTS on other campuses have affiliated with groups opposing the Vietnam war, but they usually have ceased their anti-war activi
PAGE 6

6-THE ORACLEJune 7, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa • """ Learning Center Aids I1 N FLoRENcE, ITALY Students Can For A Job? j Try Looking On Campus Study Abroad lor Personal Employability, cations skills in the areas of given to those candidates J created in September of 1966, reading, listening, writing, most likely to benefit from the Looking for a job? If so, dents may obtain " second pri board in the Administration ' why not consider on-campus ority" if they do not meet Building . posi t ions? Many types of jobs first prior it y but still have fi-------are available in many fields nancial ne&d to meet educa-Med StudentS from television and clerical tiona! expense. is an experimental and develand speaking, commercial Center's programs and ser opmental activity of USF and applied mathematics, in vices. through the USF Center for tensive small-group instrucThe services of the center Continuing Education. It's lotion (17.2 students to a teach-are not limited to the low cated in the heart of Tampa's er) programmed materials income group and they are commercial and business disand teaching machines to supdesirous of having a represen trict at 1212 N. Florida Ave . plement conventional instructative sampling <>f the entire The overall purpose of the tion. Bay Area. Center is to experiment with, In addition, each student develop , and demonstrate has assigned to him a coordiTHE..RE ARE presently beways to ptepare people for nator, an advisor, and a coun tween 110-130 full time day successful employment. selor. students and 65 evening stuThere are 31 staff members dents. The Center feels that The United States Depart who are assisting participants the main purpose for these ment of Labor is financially d 1 in the occupational exnlorapeople atten ing c asses is to supporting the Center by a di" b th 1 1 tions of civil service, busietter e1r persona emp oya. rect grant to USF. Donald P. J hk n e s s, distributive, health bility. aesc e, assistant professor ol distributive education, is related, and industrial educaTerminated students have the director of the center. tion. been selected for employment TO BE ELIGffiLE to attend by such companies as Sperry the Center one must be a high Microwave and General TeleTHE PURPOSE of the cen ter is six fold. 1. To aid unemployed or under • employed high school graduates in Hillsborough County. school graduate within the phone among others. age range of 17 to 35 who Director Jaeshke has re has a desire and a need to quested funds to continue the develop or to improve marCenter for another year. As it ketable skills for successful stands now the Center will employment. close in July 1967. Application for the 1968-69 University Study Center in Florence, Italy, has been ex tended until 19 available spaces are filled, Dr. Mark Orr, associate professor of in ternational studies, said re cently. The study center is open to students in any state universi ty in Florida who have com pleted 30 hours or more and have maintained a 2.5 GPR or higher. Applicants must have completed CB119-120 and have the approval of their adviser or departmental chairman. Students under 21 must also have parental permission. Approximately 100 students will enroll in a sequence of academic courses taught by faculty members of Florida State University. Studies will include courses in art history, Italian, English literature, history, classics, humanities, religion, and philosophy. STUDENTS will live and study in a 15th century Flor entine villa. Side trips are planned to nearby cities in eluding Rome. The Christmas holidays are free for the stu dents to travel. The total cost, approximate ly $1,500, includes transporta tion to and from Florence, registration, insurance, room . and board. This amount will vary in accordance with the registration and out of state tutition fees normally applica ble to graduate and non Florida residents. Requests for application must be addressed to Univer sity Study Center, Office of the Dean , College (){ Arts and Sciences, Florida State Uni versity, Tallahassee, Florida, 32306. Seven USF students have already been accepted for the program. work physical labor . MARRIED STUDENTS Durmg the year there are must receive a certification Dodge Draft about 1,000 USF students f from the i r parents stating working around campus. that they receive no financial Protest War Two t ypes of campus jobs assistance for education. are available. One i s the stu "Third Priority" is a single dent assistant. He may work student who does not meet re a maximum of 20 hours per quirements for priority one week if carrying a full aca-but still needs education demic load. funds. SAN FRANCISCO (CPS) More than 250 studen t s a t 25 medical schools have signed statements refusing to serve with the armed forces in VietTHE OTHER is the College After final approva l by Kernam. Work Study Program mit J. Silverwood, director of The signers include 76 of the (CWSP), funded by the U .S. financial a i ds, a student sees 303 students at Stanford Uni Department of Health, EducaPlacement Services, in ADM versity Medica l School, 45 of tion and Welfare under the 280, for employment placethe 475 students at San Fran Economic Opportunity Act. ment. He will be given a recisco ' s University of Califor-It permits work of a maxi-terral form which introduces nia Medical Center, 16 stu mum of 15 hours a week on him to the prospective camdents at Harvard Medical campus while a full-time stupus employer. School and 17 students at dent, or 40 hours when not a Western Reserve University student. DONALD COLBY, coordinaMedical School. More than 80 tor of placement, works with A student must be a U .S. t d , . . b f . faculty members at the 1:\vo s u ent s m JO s o mterest citizen to participate in the California schools signed to the applicant. program. The third step is the i nterstatements supporting their TO GET employment on students. view for the position. (If the S campus a student must first d , igners of the statement stu ent s not hired for the po • led be accepted to USF and be . . p ged to "seek means to sttion, he should return to enrolled as a full-time student Placement for another referserve (our) country and hu-2. To enable each to become more familiar with em ployment opportunities avail able in the Bay Area. 3. To explore the skills and abilities these opportunities require. 4. To match an individual's interests, aptitudes, skills, and abilities with job de mands. 5. To come to grips with the employm ent problems high school graduates face. Chicago Group To Initiate Fall March On Washington to be eligible for part-time ral.) manity which are compatible work . Graduate students may A b with the preservation and enfter eing hired, the final h a lso apply. r1c ment of life." Their statestep is to report to Finance Next an application to the ment said that "in the name and Accounting , Payroll Sec-f f ed Financial Aids office admin15 • o re om , the United States tion, ADM 141, and complete tration (ADM) 166 1 s neces-lS wagmg an unjustified war payroll forms. sary, completing a Financial m Vietnam and is causing in Aid application, and in some WHEN THIS department recalcuable human suffering." cases, a confidential financial ceives the official appointSpokesman for the group statement. Acceptance dement papers, the s t udents will said, "Many of us want to pends mainly on parent inbe placed on the payroll. work for a new set of priori come and student need. A student may apply anyties in the medical profession . 6. To tailor educational and vocational experience to indi vidual needs. There are approximatly 31 courses which work towards . the purpose. The courses are related to the areas of speech, reading, English, communica tions, occupational explora tions , math, and several ad vanced business courses in typing, shorthand, and steno script. A course of special interest, Tampa, Our Town , is aimed at fully acquainting its stu dents with the city itseli: its industrial sites, manufactur ing, and labor facts among others. THE OENTER'S program provides for personal ser vices, occupational explora tion, individually designed Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 By BERNARD FARBER 1'he Collegiate Press Service CHICAGO, Til. (CPS) Stu dents from 118 universities and high schools issued a call here this weekend for a na tionally coordinated fall cam pus referendum on the Viet nam war and an October "March on Washington." The Student Mobilization Committee (SMC), which sponsored the conference at the University of Chicago, grew out of a similar meeting last December which initiated the April 8 -15 "Vietnam Week." The conference's proposal of a fall "March on Washing ton" is being forwarded to the Spring Mobilization Commit tee, headed by Rev. James Bevel, aide to Dr. Martin Luther King . THE CONFERENCE also took a position against II-S student deferments, called for the organization of draft resis tance unions, and approved the idea of community refer enda on the war. Other highlights of the con ference included the forma tion of a national high school mobilization committee and discussion of non-cooperation with the draft. Ten advocates of a plan to provide financial assistance to people o r g a n i z i n g non cooperation with the draft through a Madison , Wis., clearing house walked out when the question was re ferred to a continuations com mittee. 1\fANY ARGUED that therecent large marches had l1ad great impact on the popula tion "making us a legitimate movement , " but Dick Harris, of Berkeley, said, "I'm tired of marching ... It's an over night gig, you sleep with some broad and go home ... let ' s get real." A caucus of black students issued a report stating that "if the civil rights movement SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment Authorind Sales of Dcrpen i t at night if enough students want it. In terested persons should con t ac t B owers. A pool will also be built in Andros . Definite plans hav e not been made as to when. KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS facilities nearby . Sewing and Costume Suppli" Swimming classes are still I • Millinery and Needle Point being held in Argos pool. The F la. Ave. & Fowler Ph. 935-1161 reason is, of course , to tak e 1 THE ACLU'S statement fol lowed a six-month study by the civil liberties group's Aca demic Freedom Committee on the civil liberties impact of academic cooperation with the Selective Service regula tions. Selective Service officials were urged to eliminate claS& ranking and grades as stan dards for student draft defer ments, and substitute a state ment of good standing. TEAMWORK The ACLU said that stu dents' civil liberties are not Terrace Beauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULriJRE 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988-2798 You're in the Pepsi generation! Scientist, engineer, technologist •.• wo,rking together, they have reached heights beyond man's wildest dreams. This same teamwork is present in our community, at the Exchange Bank of Temple Terrace, building a better life, and a more prosperous future for everyone living here. The staff of the Exchange Bank of Temple Terrace extends a friendly welcome to you. Come in and see us today for checking accounts, saving accounts and many other helpful services. EXCHANGE BANK OF EMPLt CRRACE 93 85 -56th St. 988 MemlMt FDIC


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