The Oracle

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The Oracle

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

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serial ( sobekcm )

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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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T39-19670614 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19670614 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

The New Landmark Fontana Hall takes on a. golden hue as It prepares to become tbe home of USF students this fall. It will be the doaninJI,nt USF landmark, IllS can be seen from anywhere within one or two miles of the campus. This is looking east on Fletcher Avenue. STATE BURDEN NOW STUDENT BURDEN Homecoming Is Clouded . By Four Salary Transfers By STU THAYER Editor USF's fall homecoming activities may have to be radically changed as a result of recent recommendations to the Florida Le_gislature by the state Budget Com mission. The commission asks the transfer of four Uni versity salaries totaling $33,000 from a state-funded USF account to an account partly funded by the student activities fee. The money for the salaries would have to come from the activities fee instead of the state, according to the recommendations. The salaries of the director of the University Center (CTR), the CTR program ad viser, the director of Student Organizations, and the ecr tary of the Student Organiza tions Office were asked to be changed from the USF Edu cational and General Budget to the USF Auxiliary Budget. SA PRES. John Hogue said the $9,000 recommended by the USF Student Finance Committee for homecoming , called "Fall Frolics," is in jeopardy of being reduced, and he was pessimistic about keeping the whole amount. Glenn Yarborough and "The Association" have sent con tracts to the SA ready to be signed. Signature , however, will have to wait until . USF' s student accounts are rear ranged to , accommodate the extra burden of the salaries. USF Business Manager An drew C. Rodgers said the SA could be guranteed the full $9,000 for the fall if the $6,000 requested for the winter and spring programs were re duced accordingly. RODGERS SAID he expects the Legislature to approve the transfers. positions through s t u d e n t money, and that the Budget Commission thinks USF can now assume the burden . Hogue was firm about his desire to keep tpe homecom ing budget as originally ap proved. He said much of the needed money, either for the transferred salaries, or for boosting homecoming, could come from the Fine Arts bud get, tentatively set f or $107,500 by Rodgers. Some $100,000 comes from student activities fees, he said . Hogue said a cut in that ac count would not substantially affect the Fine Arts program, and lamented that the Fine Arts account was the first to be considered in student money allocation. He said it has been getting too much money in the past for the amount of student participa tion, and that it was overem phasized. "FINE ARTS concerns Tuition mainly the Tampa communi ty and not the students. We should be able to get what we ask for," he said. Hogue first learned of the salary trans fers in a memorandum from Rodgers June 1. Hogue said request for acoustical tile for the Gymna sium may also be blocked by the possible salary transfers. He said the tile will be needed to fulfill sound specifications in Yarborough ' s contract. If they aren't met, Hogue said, Yarborough will not perform . The tile was not reQuested specifically for the Yarbo rough performance , he said. About $10,000 in sound im provements have been made in the Gym. USF ATHLETIC Director Richard T. Bowers said the University had requested an estimate for the tile, which came back at about $5,000. He said the tile must undergo tests and standards analysis by an accoustical engineer be fore an order can be consid ered . He said the status of the til ing project for the Gym was too indefinite to say if it would be affected by the funds finally made available to the University. Once the tile arrived on campus, he added, installation wouldn't take over two weeks. The major student accounts cont ained in the Agency Bud get include the SA, U niver sity Events , Speech A ssociatio n , the Lecture Series , Theatre , Uni versity Galleries, Ar tist Series , Musical Organizations, and Campus Publications i n cluding The Oracle , the Aege an , and Sout h Florida Review . The SA Cdllege Councils are also in cl uded as are intercol legiate and intramural athlet ics, and outdoor recreational fa c ilities . Dean Dennard Joins Regents On Thursday Robert L . Denna rd, dean of administration , will take office as Vice Chancellor of the Board o f Regen ts on Thu rs day . Re placing him will be Elliot Hardaway, dean of instructional services. No replacement has been named for Hardaway, said Mrs. Ouida Mahoney, secretary in admin i stration affairs. Dennard was appointed Vice Chancell or late last trimest e r. The lib rary staff held a recep tion honoring Hardaway l a'!t Friday. Hike Voted The Educational and Gener al Budget pays for faculty, staff, and administration sala ries. The Auxiliary Budget, fi. nanced partly by student ac tivities fees, has been paying for University Center activi ties, and the student health center . By Florida Senate A third general budget, the Agency Budget, contains the major student accounts including the SA, Theatre, and Campus Publications. THE FOUR salaries will have to come from the Auxilia ry, but not without a reduc tion in the Agency Budget. The probable salary transfers casts a shadow over the stu dent accounts in the Agency Budget and Rodgers will have to do what he called "a bal ancing act" to find the money. Ordinarily, the amount rec ommended by the Finance Committee is considered the most reliable guarantee of amounts requested, short of University and Legislature approval. Rodgers said that any changes in student accounts could not be foreseen until closer examination of the ac counts is undertaken. THE STATE had been paying for the CTR and Stu dent Organizations positions since their creation as an aid to the University. Rodgers said other state universities have been paying for similar • The Florida Senate voted June 5 to boost tuition for stu dents to $125 per quarter or a total of $350 for the academic year. This raises tuition by $115 for the academic year. The issue now goes to the House where the $150 figure for Florida State University (FSU) and the University of Florida (Florida) has won strong support. In the House bill the tuition for USF will be $125 but the tuitions of FSU and Florida will go up to $150 per quarter . THE SENATE BOOST to $125 per quarter would apply to all universities except Flor ida A&M in Tallahassee where tuition would be raised to $115 per quarter. For out of state students the fee would go up to $200 per quarter . Republican senators tried to get Gov. Kirk's proposed $_150per-quarter tuition for in-state , students approved, but it was rejected by a vote of 28-16, with three GOP sena tors , Joseph McClain, Tampa, John Bell and Chester Stol zenberg, both of Fort Lauder dale, joining the Democrats In defeating the measure. ALSO DEFEATED was Gainesville Democrat Sen. J. Emory (Red) Cross ' effort to hold tuition to $100 per quarter which would amount to an overall increase over present costs of about $40 for the year. Florida universities h ave been paying $130 per trimes ter with two trimesters mak ing up the average academic year for a total of $260 for the year. For the three-quarter academic year under the new system, costs would go up without any increase to $300 per academic year or $40 above present trimester fees. Sen. Robert Haverf i eld , D Miami, chairman of the High e r Education C om mittee in the Sena te, said a student group survey indicated that about 20 per cent of the stu dents at the universities would hav e to drop out if the governor's figures were put in to effect. SEN. CROSS, D-Gainesville , said the $125 figure will also be a hardship. He said cost of housing, food, and books also is going up. Sen . Henry Sayler, R-St. Pe tersburg, a co-author of the administration proposal, said the students are not paying a fair share of the loan now, adding that the state has to spend $1,340 per year for each student in the state system. "It's a matter o( philosophy," said Haverfield. "And our philosoph y is that it's the state's responsibility t o pro vide an education and if it cost s $2,000, I still feel it is the state's obligation." Jll\1 COONER, Student As sociation representative for the College of Ba sic Studies, said the Senate action was "what we expected." He felt the student demonstrations may have "helped to get the tuition down to $125." "We haven't given up," Cooner said. "We are now in the middle o f a big mailout campaign to parents and stu dents over 21. We hope the students and their pa rents will take t h e time to write to their leg islators i n Tallahas see using the information i n these mail out sheets. "We expect Gov. Kirk to veto the approp riations bill," Cooner said. "He has line item veto and since he cannot cha nge a line he will have to Cont. On Page i IF$J lt$J I F$J I t$J VOL. 1 NO. 35 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, JUNE 14, 1967 Subscription Rat& Page 2 REGULAR EMPLOYMENT ANOTHER STORY Education Sanction Said Not To Hurt Fall Interns The passing of sanctions by the Florida Educational Associ ation (FEA) and the National Education Association (NEA) will not hurt the USF fall intern program, according to Dean Jean A. Battle, College of Education. "Interns from USF will be h urt only in employment, " said Ba ttle. "The 204 i nterns going out this fall had already signed contracts before the sanctions were imposed. Neither the FEA nor the NEA sanctions are related to interns." Teacher Strike Right Defended By SUSAN FAULKNER Fine Arts Editor "Teachers have been put aside for 50 years'" said Mr. R obert Martinez, Executive Secretary of the Hillsborough County Classroom Teachers Association, in explaining why "teachers should have the right to strike." This was the topic put to de bate between the affirmative speaker Martinez , and the negative speaker H o 1m e s Alexander , editorial writer of the Tampa Tribune, during a Focus Parliamentary Debate sponsored by the Forensics Club of Speech Association . Martinez began by saying th a t teachers "need a profes sional salary" not just a living salary, for they also want their children to go to, college. "POLITICIANS would have you believe that two-thirds of the total state fund is used for education," Martinez contun ued, but it is actually two thirds of the left-overs that is set aside for education. "We are t h e recipients of a set of values that made education secondary, not primary." Alexander opposed Martinez on the grounds t hat the Board of Education is not a private employer and t he teachers aren't private employees. They are public servants and therefore can ' t strike . "The concept of reference to the word 'strike' does damage to the teachers' image". TEACHERS are striving to gain respect for their work as a profession, yet they are using the tool of a blue collar worker said Alexander. In the rebuttal, Martinez asked "Should one consider one's image jn a time of need?" He also stated that possibly t here \vill be no more teachers in September. AMONG NATION'S TOP 6 Oracle Awarded 'Pacemaker' Honor The Oracle has been select ed for a " Pacemaker Award " for overall excellence among college newspapers by the American Newspaper Publish ers Association (ANPA) and t h e Associa ted Collegia t e Press (ACP), it was an nounced last week. The award puts The Oracle among the nation's top six coll ege newspapers. T h e award is presented by the ANP A and ACP to the best of the college papers who were rated All-American. Four dailies and t w o weeklies were named from the All-American entries. The Auburn Plainsman and The Oracle were the weeklies, and the Michigan State News, the North Carolina Tar heel, the San Fernando State C ollege Daily Sun Dial (Los Angeles) , and the El Camino (Calif.) War Whoop were the dailies. EDITOR OF The Oracle during the period of judging (last academic year) was Harry Haigley. Haig ley jo ins the staff of the St. Petersburg Independent this week after graduation. Managing Editors w e r e John Alston, now with the Tampa Times, and Julian Efird who has also worked with The Times. News editors were La rry Goodman and St uart Thayer, feature editors were Flo Felty Delayed Catalogs In Circulation By This Friday According to the Reg istrar' s office, the new course catalog, "Accent On Learning, " will be in circulation Friday. There has been a de lay get ting them from the printers because of many changes in scheduling caused by the quarter system. Corrections were sent to the printer several times, and the changes had to be made be fore the printers' could send the copies to the University. • and Polly Weaver, who is working with the Tampa Tri bune this summer, and the sports editor was Lee Size more . KEY STAFFERS were Joy Bacon, now Oracle managing editor, Allan Smith, Jeff Wei!, Connie Frantz who is a St. Pet ersbu rg Independent summer intern now, Jeff Smith, Leslie Taylor , Erik Brandt , and Margaret Mason . Advert ising Manager was Scott Penrod, and Anthony Zappone was the chief photog rapher, and shot most of The Oracle's color pictures. Publisher was Dr. Art hur M. Sanderson, and general manager and adviser was Prof. Steve Y ates . The Oracle is prin te d by The Times Pub lishing Co. , St. Petersburg who also prin t s The St. Pe tersburg Times, and the Eve ning Independent. The Oracle will receive a large plaque to be presented at the ACP Convention in Chi cago Oct. 21. The Oracle edi tor and publisher will attend. Faculty Offices In September Wm. Diebler , d i rector of in formation services, reported that at the Board of Regents meeting in Gainesville on June 5, permission was grant ed to use the University Apartments, the complex east of Fontana Hall, for faculty offices in September. There is a space shortage on cam pus for faculty offices and there are approximately 25 vacancies in the University Apartments at the present time that may be used for this purpose. It is not definite how long these apartments will be used as offices, or which faculty members will be placed there, but some of the strain should be taken off of housing for space fol' these offices when the College of Educa tio n building is completed and ready for occupancy in No vember. USF int erns go to Hillsbor ough, Manatee, 0 r a n g e, Pasco, Pinellas, P o l k and Sarasota counties. Those i nterning will have to put up with larger classes and n ot enough money for n eeded materials. But as Harris W. Shelton, gradua te assistant, C ollege of Education, said, "It will be quite an experience for them." SECRETARY CAROLYN 'l'URKJNGTON added that "we don't know what the sec ond and third quarters will bring." FEA President G e o r g e Dabbs said that gradua t es of Florida universities on scho l arships which commit them to teaching in Flor i da would not be in violation of t h e sanc tions. If a teacher violates his contract h i s license may be re voked. As for violation of the ethics, Battle said that " prob ably only ostracism by fellow members of his professi o n will result. It is possible that a person could be expelled from the pro f ession because of violation of the code o f ethics." HARRIS W. DEAN , dean of academic affairs , said that " any action bring ing discredi t at any educational le ve l would have a secondary effect. People outs ide of Florida will lump education together." The only other effect the sanctions may have on USF would be to discourage profes sors industry to come here because of the lack of quality in the education their children ,.. ould l'eceive. The Pi nellas County Class room Association lists items as reasons for the imposed sanctions. Among them are that Florida rates 33rd in literacy ; only 86.3 per cent of Florida ' s school age children are in at tendance; and that many dropouts could be saved. FOR THESE and other rea sons the NEA and the FEA imposed sanctions. FEA said that the code of ethics of the education profes sion advises educators to "fill no vacancie& except where QUESTION: Now that The Oracle has been cited for the Pacemaker Award given only to the nation's top six college newspapers, what are t h e chances of this University o b taining a school of Journa l ism? In the near future, per haps the fall of '68? ANSWER: About 15 years ago after a study by a com mittee, the School of Journal ism a t Florida State Universi ty was cancelled out and since then the University o f F l orida at Gainesville is authorized as the only state institution of more than lower division basic journalism courses. One of the reasons given was the need to avo i d dupli cation of courses and content among the Florida sta t e universities and junior colleges. Dr. A. M. Sanderson, chairman of the Journalj.sm Program a t USF, says that he has presented a proposal to Dr. John S. Allen to raise the program to full departmen t sta tus, and to offer more courses. A decision will have to come from the Regents. A survey last fall of 109 USF s t udents taking jour nalism courses revea le d that 49 "definitely" would have cons i dered majoring in jour nalism here and 32 more were "possibly interested" in ma joring in journalism , if a major were offered a t USF, Sanderson said. QUESTION: Is the basket ball court in the , gym regula tion size? ANSWER: Yes , acc ordi ng to Murphy Osborne of the Physical Education Depart-... a climate conducive to professional service exists." The five sanctions are: ""' NATlONAL NOTICE to business and industry describ ing unsatisfactory school con ditions in Florida. Nationally circulated no tice that individuals outside the sta t e accepting employ ment in Florida schools will be in violation of the code of ethics of the education profes sion. ""' State circ ulated notice that individuals not presently employed in the Florida pub lic schools who accept em ployment wil be in vioatlion of the code of ethics . "" NATIONWIDE PUBLICITY describing Florida's edu cation picture as "unsatisfac tory in which to render public school service. " "" Notice to school princi pals and other hiring authori ties that they must advise teachers applying for jobs of sanctions and tell them that if they take the job they will be in vio latio n of the code of eth ics . Teac hers want better sala ries and improvements in the schools. The sanctions will in crease the number of 9,000 t eachers which a r e needed t his fall. LAST WEEK th e Hillsbor ough County Teachers Associ ation (HCTA) invoked a sanc tion warning that Hillsbor ough County "is not a fit place t o train (teaching) in terns." Meanwh ile, the NEA, with one million school teachers as members, placed Florida on it s blacklist. They voted to censure Gov. Claude Kirk and those who suppor t his educa tion program . The NEA also requested members of the teaching pro fession not currently under contract in Florida not to seek future employment in the state until the governor and Legislature provide substantial additional financial support for education . FEA Vice President Robert E . Jones summed the situa tion up when he commented, " The state of Florida imposed sanctions on itself." Dial ''619 ment the court meets the specifications for collegiate indoor courts. QUESTION: Is the Natato rium pool olympic size? ANSWER: No. According to Dr . Richard T. Bower s, funds were not availab l e to build an enclosure large enough to house an olympic size pooL However , he added that the pool (25 yards by 20 meters) meets our swimming stan dards. QUESTION: When will the 1967-68 catalogues be a vail able? They have been prom ised since April and each time there is a delay. ANSWER: The records of fice said that the catalogues will be out by the end of the month. John Blal ock of the In formation Services said that the catalogues would be out by June 16th. QUESTION: When are the pay phones going to be in stalled in the Business Admin istration Building? ANSWER: Charles Butler assistant director of the physi cal p l ant said, "They will be installed within a week." QUESTION: "Is th e gym , which was being used by stu dents to play basketball the only place that .could be found for the PTA Meeting?" ANSWER: The gym was re quested for the PTA meeting by Mr. Alexander M. Sullo way, program advisor con tinuing education. The meet ing will be attended by more than 500 people and the gym's size made it the most logical choice .

PAGE 2

Editorials And Commentary 2-June 14, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Kirk (0-Fia.) Few will disagree that Gov. Kirk is a villian. First of all, his stubborn policy of no new taxes has put Florida's fiscal policies in a hammerlock. Secondly, his budget doesn't give the teachers of Flol'ida a pay raise which everyone seems to know tney deserve. Thirdly, because the teachers are not getting a pay raise, not only the Florida Educational Asso ciation (FEA), but the National Educational Association (NEA) has seen fit to label as unethical any teacher who wants to enter the Florida public school system. It looks as if Mr. Kirk is wearing the blackest of hats. WE ASK those who jump on the governor at every chance, howev er, to ask themselves what their positions would be if Mayor High .or Scott Kelly had adopted the same policy. • We maintain that (1) the FEA and the NEA would have remained virtually silent. The fact that Gov. Kirk is a Republican, and that he has national political ambitions gives them an excuse for vigorous action. Who can deny that Mayor High, if he were now governor, would have his eyes on Sen. Smathers soon-to-be-vacant seat, or the same with Scott Kelly? (2) THE TUITION hike would have gone almost unopposed except for a few bleatings from the students, and not the impressive organized campaign they have been waging. The reason for this is that party loyalty in the legislature would have prevented any real opposi tion. With a Republican governor, the Democrats are now free to blast away and not commit politi cal sin . (3) Gov. Burns maintained the same policy of no new taxes and he received nowhere near the opposi tion Gov. Kirk is receiving now. We heard hardly a peep out of the FEA last year, or during the 1965 session. WE WISH to make it clear right now that we were opposed to Gov. Burns' no new taxes policy last year, and we are opposed to Gov. Kirk's identical policy this year. We vigorously oppose any tuition increase, and our stand would have been the same if Mayor High or Scott Kelly had issued the cree. We also think the teachers de serve a raise in pay , and that edu cation should have primacy in the governor's budget, rather than roads and business attraction. But we seriously question whether the groups that seemed to have sprung to life these past months would have been as vigor ous in the opposition if Kirk were a Democrat. Why We hope it becomes a tradition here, and we hope, also, that those in command will now see fit to give USF , not only a department of journalism in the immediate fu ture, but also a school or even a college of journalism without undue delay. The Pacemaker has as much prestige for a college newspape r as the Pulitzer Prize does for a metropolitan newspaper or report er. It means the professionals have judged the paper the best of the best, and we owe no small thanks to our adult or older advisers both here, and at "The St. Petersburg " Times. Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson is na tionally famous in his field of ad vising college newspapers, and it follows that he c ontinues making his papers nationally famous in their field. PROF. STEVE Yates is an ex pert advertising and technical spe cialist, as well as a specialist in the interpretation of libel law . We must also thank, once again, the experts at The St. Pe tersburg Times for the use of their facilities . A big point is that The Oracle has won this award, in its first year of publication , without a jour nalism school. The students re sponsible for winning this award, the most coveted in collegiate jour nalism, were volunteers, with little formal training in journalism ex cept what they were willing to do for The Oracle, and for area news papers. AND THE point is, also, that with such talent already demon strated in the Bay Area, a school of journalism would keep that tal ent at USF, in Tampa or St. Pe tersburg, and in Florida. The Ora cle and USF, with the help of a school of journalism, could become the center of Florida journalism. The Tampa area has the St. Pe tersburg Times and Evening Inde pendent, The Tampa Tribune and Tampa Times, the Lakeland Ledg er, and the Clearwa ter Sun all within 4Q, miles of the carn,pus. The St. Petersburg Times summer training program is also nationally famous, and is a pioneer project in its field., With 1 the best newspapers in Florida m the immediate area, and t he best advisers in the nation to form the nucleus of the faculty of the school, y ou may see the poten tial here, and students interested in the field can see the opportuni ties available to them, even with out a school. WITH A school of journalism here, those who have worked for area papers and who do volunteer work for The Oracle will be able to get an extensive training in their field without leaving Tampa, while helping the image of USF to con tinue to brighten. Now that we have been ch osen one of the top six college papers in the nation, why not help us con tinue that worl{ with a school of journalism? It would make a fine tradition. ... A Just Cause We think you'll have to admit that there was not too much pro Arab sentiment in the United States. The war in the Middle East fit too easily the stereotyped image of the big bully getting his due. And, after all, the Arabs had noth ing to fight for except for Nasser, which is a pretty dismal prospect in anyone's book, at least here. It seems that Nasser went into this war completely unprepared militarily, or strategically. He was hoping that Israel would fil•e the first shot, so he could find some flimsy excuse to call Israel the aggressor. And when Israel did fire the first shot, world support still did not rally to his side. He seemed to be completely surprised when Moshe Dayan took the initia tive away from him. He also seemed completely un prepared to fortify any positions on the Sinai Peninsula, which it seemed to us, would be step one in the military primer. It seems in credible that Israel could win so easily if the rear was reinforced. ISRAEL SA lV FIT not to take the Suez Canal, which would have been the next logical step militari ly. The capture of Alexandria, Port Said and Cairo itself would have won the war completely for Israel, and would have meant a more humiliating defeat for Egypt. Too, E g y p t i a n, Jordanian, Iraqi, Arabian, or Syrian existence was not threatened by the pres ence of Israel, and Israel did not actively seek, as a matter of day to-day policy, the destruction of those states, although they might not mind the idea. Israel, however, was threatened with extinction by the Arab states, and the fight for existence se emed a much better motive than the fight for Nasser. And although Is rael might ask for a little territorial breathing room , we don ' t think it relishes the idea of an extended occupation of Egypt. lVE THINK Israel did well just to settle for (1) its existence, (2) its territorial integrity, and (3) full shipping rights from whatever port they use. That is all any nation seeks. The religious issue is too lengthy and far reaching to go into here, but the Judea-Christian teaching that worldly power is al ways temporary, as are worldly reputations, may be relevant. Of course, the American Judea Christian heritage accounts for much pro-Israeli sentiment. But there also were those of us who couldn't help but fee l that when one nation threatens the exis tence of another nation, and that other nation in no way jeopardizes the existence of the threatening na tion, the overzealous antagonist de serves a little humility. • Diplomatic Acad my Of Prepares Europ an By ROBERT JOHNSTON Tbe Collegiate Press Service PRINCETON, N.J. (CPS) -When Ernst Winter returned to Vienna seven years ago after 20 years in the United States, his first problem was to find a place to live, no mean feat for a man who needed housing not only for his wife (one of the von Trapp daughters, imrnor ta:lized in "The Sound of Music") but for five children and 10,000 books. Charac teristically , he soon arranged for a loan from an international service organiza tion to buy a handsome chateau on the edge of town. ' This left him free to tackle his second problem, his new appointment to the Vienna Diplomatic Academy , which con sisted of 55-60 students drawn from all over Europe and was housed in another chateau in the center of the city. Winter soon decided that, American cold feet the contrary notwithstanding, a rigidly partitioned Europe was an anachronism that would sooner or later be discarded. Now, half his Academy ' s graduates go to work on the problems of European integration from within the nu merous and rapidly expanding interna tional organizations in Europe; the rest tackle the same problems from within the individual countries ' diplomatic corps . VISITING PRINCETON University recently on the last leg pf a four-week trip through the United States, Winter described the Diplomatic Academy's program as " a little more rigorous " than higher education in America and contrasted this country's alienated youth with the vigor, enthusiasm and optimism of students in Europe. Europeans are beginning to see them selves as a new international entity, he said; nationalities are no longer central in their thinking. The Chinese and Viet namese turmoil has directed the hot light of world attention to Asia , Winter explained, leaving Western Europe to quietly and unobtrusively construct a po-litlcaJ and economic reintegration with Eastern Eul'Ope, includin" "Integration has proceeded much tar ther than anyone l!ave thf)UJht po!'lslble a few years ago," he He added by way of example that he wall having to cut short his U.S. trip in orqer to hurry back to Vienna for meetings there with French General Andt e Beau ire. General Beaufre was apparently in terested In exploring the possibilities tor European neutralization, a startling new approach for a man long dedicated to the idea of a strong European defense against Communism. WINTER WANTS to prepare tne Academy'!! students to set the style for this new internationalism in European statecraft. It is a style far removed fn>m stuffy books retailing the endless tntri cacles of hundreds of years of diplomatic history. His educational philosophy isn't ex actly conventional, either. "We don' t have any permanent faculty lrt the Acad emy," Winter explained. ''Everything is decided by the students. Twice a year they meet for a week to decide what they need to be studying. They are very future-oriented and try to think of what skills a nd training will be valuable to them 10 years from now." By then, he said, a new Europe, interd ependent from London to Moscow, will be well advanced, and they are very excited about this prospect. "After the students decide on the sub ject matter," Winter continued, "we in vite people from all over Europe to come in for two weeks to three months at a time to teach it. We especially try to avoid anythin g that has been taught be fore. The newest methods and ideas are the most important, the rest is just re dundant. " AND A RIGOROUS two-year program it is. One sttspects that the graduates are much like Winter himself -at home in any environment , from th e stuffiest dip lomatic chancellories with the most ex acting standards of bearing and behavior to the ef the unlver11lty ivory tower. Evttn wcmderecl at the atnclemln
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t e s g li l!.t ld II ic y !IS is er e er is n p.e 'R es d to che ke or fP elI." ISO ex lty 'LIS , ys in ['R. m -an mou in ... Experimental Theatre Enacts Under Milkwood THE ORACLE-June 14, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tamjii-3 Summer Tryouts '"' ............... 0R)\.CLE'" ' '1:.-':; Begin Next Week " Classified AaS::: : By SUE FAULKNER :Fine-Arts Editor Under Milk Wood, a play by lyric poet and author Dylan Thomas, was presented by the Experimental Theatre June 1-3 in the Teaching-Audi torium Theatre (TAT). Completed shortly after Thomas' death i n 1953, "Under Milk Wood'' covered a portion of a day in a small seaside town in Wales. The play, narrated by two voices, was concerned with exploring the personalities of the char acters. The stage was in blue-black darkness as Joey Argenio, the first voice, in an alert and im passioned voice, described the stillnes s of the sleeping town. "It is spring, moonless night in the small town, starless and bible-black . . . " THEN HE introduced the Official Notices characters, the first of which was Captain Cat, a blind, re tired sea captain who is the witness of the play's action. Then come Mog Edwards, played by Rushdy Sinoway, who loved Myfanwy Price more than "all the flanelette and calico in the whole Cloth Hall of the world", and Patri cia Williams as Myfanwy Price who promised to warm his heart by the fire so he can "slip it under his vest." Butcher Benyon, by Wayne Otto, who, when his wife said the cat liked the liver she was feeding her, said, "She ought to , it's her brother's." MRS. OGMORE PRITOH ARD, played by Mary Greer, didn't want boarders in her nice clean rooms "breathing all over the chairs," and Art Taxman as Mr . Pugh spent his entire time mixing "especially Co-Op Placement FINAL EXAMINATIONS for non-Basic All studenls lnteresled In applying for StUdies classes will conlinue today ac Cooperative Education Program 1rolnlng cording to the last class period in the assignments, which are paid training as room In wh i ch the course normally signments, should make application In the meets. All Bas i c Studies final o:xamlnaCoop Office, ENG 37. Currently appllca lions will be given Thursday or Friday, lions are being received for the FIRST according to a schedule prepared by the QUARTER training period and thrl SEC Services and printed the NaJ . E. Lucas tlonal Aeronautics and Space Admlnlstra Assistant Registrar tlon, Is starting a new Co-op Training Program for speclallsls In Resource Man THE ORACLE will not publish next agement. Applicants should be planning Wednesday, June 21, of the. end on matorlng In Industrial Management or of Trimester 111-A. The next tssue wtll be relajed field. Program leads to high level on wadnesday, June 28. management positions In U.S . Space ProBOOK BUY-BACK : 8:30 a.m. , CTR ba segram. ment. Among olher areas where pai d Coop EVENING REGISTRATION tor Trlmes Traini ng positions are available for thrl fer III B students, adds l or Trimester Ill FIRST QUARTER and SECOND QUAR students, a l l day Monday, Gymnasium. TER Include: Campus Date Book ACCOUNTING CIA , Defense Supply Agency, First Federal Savings & Loan, St. Petersburg, First National Bonk, Flor ida Power & Light, Gull Power, Honey well, Internal Revenue Service, lnrernaTODAY THURSDAY FINAL EXAMINATIONS. events scheduled . No social ler, Martin Co .. NASA, North>lde Bank, FRIDAY FINAL EXAMINATIONS. eve nts schedu l ed . No social SATURDAY STEREO DANCE , 9 p.m . , CTR 248. Concerts, Lectures, wall, Lang & Lee CPA's, Army Missile Command, Dept. 01 Agriculture , Dept, of Commerce, U.S. Naval Air Station al Jax, Naval Dev ic e Cenler .ot Orlando . ECONOMICS GSA, NASA, and several olhe r Federal agencies. Exhibitions I ART EXHIBIT , all daY Monday a n d Federal Savings & Loan of St. Peters Tuesday CTR 108 burg. EXHIBITION: acqulsfllons by Mi CHEMISTRY-U.S. Food & Drug . chael Ponce de Leon , Romas Viesulas, MATH CIA, Boeing, NASA. IBM, Vlclor Vas arelly, lhrough June 30, Li C:oosl Guard, Novel Oceanographic Of brary Gallery . tree. EXHIBITION: "Corbuslcr: U n lt e , " through June 30, Teaching Gallery. EXHIBITION : " American Printmakers. " CTR 108 from 8 a.m. to S p .m, week days, to June 23. EXHIBITION : "Finnegan's Wake"; paper constructions by James Russell, Thealre, to June 30. Tender, skillet-browned chick• en, snow-whipped potatoes, rreen vegetable, festive red cranberry sauce, hot buttered biscuits with plenty of honey, for dessert-your choice of ice cream, sherbet or sparkling gelatin. The cost is a moderat6 $2 .50 For Adults, Just $1.25 for Children LUNCHEON BUFFET MON. Thru FRI. HOLIDAY INN Northeast 2101 E. Fowler, Tampa Teachers Renew Certificates Every Five Years All Florida teachers who wish to renew their credita tion certilicates are required by Federal law to complete six flourS' o'f college courses every five According to Raymond A . Urbanek, assistant dean in the College of Education, no specific classes are neces sary; however, the teacher shoufd not schedule courses that have been taken within the last five years. Any courses offered for Tri mester IIIB may be taken for the certificate. Further infor mation concerning registra tion may be obtained from the College of Education. Terrace B .eauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988-2798 SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment Authorized Sale• af Dacor Diving Equipment di -SAFE FILTERED AIR7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234 ."' . ... .... < University Bookstore . and Argos Shop Pre-summer Sale 10% OFF on all purchases Totaling $1.00 or More (Except Textbooks) and "X" Priced ltem5. SALE ENDS JUNE 30 HONDA Shapes The World of Wheels LOW CO.ST Tran5por tation HONDA OF TAMPA PRICES START s23900 2301 S. MacDill Phone 258-5811 See Bill Munsey H• Is Your Fellow USF Student for Mrs. Pugh a venomous por ridge which will scald through her until her ears fall off like figs and steam comes scream ing out her navel." Other characters included Jerry Duffin as Organ Mor gan, Nogood Boyo, and Dia Bread; John Greco as Cherry Owen, Mr. Pritchard, Willy Nilly , Ocky Milkman and Guide Book; Cindy Hill as Rosie Probert and Mrs. Dia Bread II; Claudia Juergensen as Gossamer Benyon, Mrs. Pugh and Lilly Smalls; Tryouts for actors, ac-tresses, costume, makeup and stage crews will be held June 23 and 24 at 7:30 p.m. both nights in the Teaching Auditorium-Theatre. They are need ed for participation in USF's Summer Theatre Festival July 17 to 29. The productions will include Noel Coward's "Private Lines, " N. Richard Nash's "The Rainmaker," and two one-act plays by Murray Schisgal, "The Typists" and "The Tiger," which will be presented together on sche d uled nights. 5. FOR SALE Tickets for the productions J bedroom, 2 bath> . Built In rang• and will go on sale to students and oven. AJSume Morlgage, $90 per month faculty July 5. Single tickets paymenl. I P and I axes. Sl,OOO lfbwn . Near USF. Buyer to quality call 935-71111 owner are 75 cents for students and FOR SALE: 2 bedroom CBS home. ter$1.25 for faculty. Tickets for razzo floor> , Florida room, built in kllchen, central heating. All newly pelnltd. all three performances are $2 Fenced yard. Available now. Very reo for students and $3 for faculty sonablv priced; con bt FHI>.d. 2()$ Deer Park Ave . Call Mr. Poole , 877W2 . members. 11. WANTED Persons interested in partieipating in any aspect of the Counselors wanted fo r children's RIOING Theatre Festival should atCAMP Brooksv ille, Fla., perflculorly swim ming Instructors, 6 8 -13. Call tend the tryouts. College cred796-4707. it may be earned for the work 15. SERVICES OFFERED .. under course TA483. Details will be furnished by the Thea TUTORIA L: Private lessons In Modern tre Arts Department. Mathematics. Anna Belle , B . S.. ..Wayne Slale '51, 935-0714 Pat Mentasane as Mrs. Ben yon, Mrs. Organ Morgan and Mae Rose Cottage. Nanette Nelson played Polly Garter and Frank Norse was seen as Captain Cat. The characters were made recognizable through their costumes, and locations within the town became concrete through the use of spot llght ing. A Butcher's Hands USF Photo WUSF To Close Earlier : Wayne Otto, who played Butcher Beynon in "Under rtlilk Wood" earlier this month, paused with hands stretched dur ing one of the rehearsals. The production was well received by the USF student body. Brady Gives Reasons Technical DirectorGlorified Stagehand? By SUSAN VINEYARD Correspondent Many people are under the impression that the technical director for a theatre is a glo rified stagehand. Wha t they don't know is without the tech director, the show wouldn't go on. able." THE TECHNICAL director is like the contractor, who takes the designer's ideas , pictures , and plans, and works them jnto a set of "plans for building and put ting the show together." The tech director begins putting the show in concrete form . them how to use scenic mate rials and shop equipment . The fourth step is building and painting the scenery. "IT IS THEN all assem bled. Lighting problems must be solved by experimentation; properties are bought and col lected; costumes are made ; make-up is worked oul The sound is chosen and recorded. By RICHARD AGUERO Correspondent USF's radio station, WUSF, will close down for the sum mer a month earlier than usual this year. This was brought out in an interview with William M. Brady, radio coordinator of educational re sources at USF. ''The station usually closes down about the end of July," said Brady , "But this time we'll be closing down about a month earlier, at the end of June." There are many reasons for the early closing, said Brady , among the main ones are: 1. THE PERIOD from July to August is the time when most of the un iversity staff members take their vacations and there won't be anyone to take Brady's place as head of the station. 2. The station will resume operations almost a month later than usual because of the quarter system, and this extra time will be needed to adjust operations to the new system. 3. By closing down in June, the station will be able to save about one-fourth of its programming costs to organi zations such as the National Educational Radio Network. 4. THE STATION operates on a fiscal year, and its budge t is determined by the Legis lature, but because of the de layed session this year, the station staff doesn't'know how much money it will have to operate on. 5. It is hard to get student help during the summer term because most of the stu dents are on vacation. "Most of the sponsored r a d i o stations thro ughou t the nation close down for at least a portion of the summer," said Brady, "so there is nothing unusual about our station doing so." William Lorenzen, technical director, designer, and in structor for the Theatre Arts Department, is an excellent source for relating the techni cal problems in staging a show. He described at length what his many jobs are. "As an instructor, I must also be a stagehand. A stage hand must not only shift, but build," said Lorenzen, "and if I must teach these skills, I must also have them." "The emphasis in educa tional the at r e," Lorenzen said, "is on communicating to as many students as possi ble." Whenever possible he tries to have a student who has shown particular adept ness take over certain areas in a supervisory capacity "to learn not only how to do the job, but also how to plan it." All of these things are coor dinated during the tech re hearsal. The show is given, and when everyone else has gone home , the tech crew stays on to tear down." Lorenzen said he was in ed u cationa l theatre instead of the professional theatre be cause "it's rewarding and of fers a year round job. In mak ing good on Broadway you're either so overworked you never see your family, or you're so underworked you can't afford them." Exchange Prof To Teach /JIB WUSF BAS been in opera. lion as an FM station since 1963. Its main source of in come, besides state aid, 1s an occasional rec ording session, but these do not occur very often and they only amount to a "drop in the bucket," said Brady. "Because of the type of li cense we have, we are not al l owed to run commercials on the air." WUSF has just raised its power to 21.17 kilowa tts, or 21,170 watts, said Brady, "and th is should cover about a 60-mile radius, but we have been receiving letters from as far as Miami, where people have been picking up our broadcasts . HE SAID that he could do the work on scenery and props "three times quicker myself," than if he were to show someone else how. This is "all a part of teaching. " As a designer, Lorenzen might well be compared to an architect designing a building . This is the job for the dream er, the man with creative abilities, and the job more challenging. It is up to the designer to present the "physical environ ment appropriate to the play." Lorenzen said , "The professional theatre designer is not expected to build," but that in educational theatre, "the roles of designer and technician are interchange To get scenery, lighting, sound and properties built, shifted, and coordinated effi ciently, someone must take the responsibility, and the technical is usually the one. LORENZEN named several common problems in getting a show together. "We need money for equipment, person nel to get the work completed, and time and space to build the enormous pieces of scenery." He also mentioned a list of stages the tech. crew goes through in order to be pre pared to give the play. " The first step is the de signing of scenery, costumes and lighting. The tech direc tor then transfers the design to working plans. He then coordinates his c rew , teaching For professional reasons, in educational theatre you can do shows for their quality, not just because they're good box office. That means having more variety and more good shows." "AS AN instructor , I enjoy the enthusiasm of our student actors, designers and techni cians." The project now being de signed and constructed is the Summer Festival. This Festi val includes four plays "The Rainmaker," "Private Lives," "The Typists," and "The Tiger," and will be held July 17-29. Ignacio Labarces, an Eng lish professor at the Univ ersidad de Atiantico in Bar ranquilla, Colombia, will be the first to participate in the student-faculty exchange pro gram between USF and the de Atlantica, an nounced Dr. Charles C. Mank er, dean of the College of Education. Labarces, who will arrive here Sunday, received his bachelor and his master de grees from Indiana Universi ty. At USF he will teach a course in Education in Latin America with the emphasis on Colombia, said Manker. "He will also work with us here in drafting the details of the ex change program which will begin this coming year," added Manker. USF Upward Bound Will Return Sunday Labarces will stay for the remainder of the summer ses sion and then will return to Barranquilla, Columbia, site of the Universidad Del Atlantica. "He will be the liaison person there to assist us in the fall," said Manker. The Universidad, like USF, is a new university . It is only 25 years old, said Manker and is a developing school. "It is By JOY BACON Managing Edioor The USF Upward Bound Program will return to cam pus this Sunday, according to Dr. Arthur D. Barfield, proj ect director . Some 250 high school students will be housed in Beta for the summer pro gram. Upward Bound, supported by a Federal grant from the Office of Economic Opportuni ty, is a summer academic program for culturally de prived, underprivileged high school students. USF's program which in cludes 17 high schools in 14 different counties is one of the largest in the nation, said Barfield . THE PROGRAM IS. direct ed toward giving culturally deprived , under • achieving high school students an oppor tunity to go to college. The concentrated summer academic program of math, English, science, l'lumanities, and remedial work in reading and speech is followed' up dur ing the winter by tutoring pro grams. This summer there will be 12 academic staff members teaching math, science, lish , and humanities, said Barfield. Six additional staff members will be working with r e medial reading and speech programs. . THE STAFF, which is com posed of high school and USF faculty members, will include Dr. Harold E. Edwards, assis tant professor, Developmental Center; Dan L . Holcomb, in structor, physical education; Mrs. Eva Pride, assistant pro fessor , Developmental Center; Mr. Plano Valdes, who will be assistant director, Learning Center; and Barfield. Jim Klu ch, a graduate stu dent from Florida State University, will be resident director for the program. Also included in the sum mer staff will be 12 resident instructors and 22 resident and student assistants. Although Upward Bound is a relatively new program, its participants are pleased with the results so far. "Periodic checks show that the students are holding their own and im proving," said Barf i e I d. "There is a definite trend in the positive area. Reading, math, and other skills are im proved by virtue of the tutor ing and other study," he said. BARFIELD SAID that drop outs from the program were " negligible." We will lose some people through graduation in June," he continued "If a student graduates he is no longe r eligible for the winter program, but he can come to the summer program if he wishes," Barfield said. "We put a lot of effort into getting the students scholar ships and into college,'' Bar field said. Thus far some 84 seniors in the USF Upward Bound pro gram have applied to 56 dif ferent colleges or universities. Some 62 per cent of these se niors have been accepted at a minimum of one school. "THEY HAVE RECEIVED some outstanding financial aid," said Barfield. The top figure is an $8,000 (four year) scholarshi p from the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation which was received by William Chennault, Middleton High School. Other aid includes a $6,000 scholarship from the Pfeiffer Research Foundation, a $3,175 scholarship, loan and grant from Rollins College, a $2550 * * * scholarship, loan , grant and S p f work-study from the Universi-u F ro essor ty of Miami. Some 15 Upward Bound stu dents have been accepted for admittance to USF and have received financial aid, said Col. Kermit J. Silverwood, di rector of financial aids. "WE HAVE TWO students who are getting registration fee work scholarships be cause of their academic ability," said Silverwood. Receives Degree From Colombia T. C. Helvey, program advi sor of Continuing Education , has received an honorary Ph.D. from the Universidad del Atlan tica in Barranquilla, Colombia. Helvey has worked with the Un iversidad in t he field of space "One has received a scholscience . arship from the Wallis Young Helvey was the first USF pro Foundation in Winter Haven," fessor to work with the Colombi h e said. an !lniversity which now is co"The balance are getting operating with USF in organizassistance through NDEA ing a faculty-st11dent exchange loans, Educational Opportuni program. ty Grants, and campus emHelvey is also a member of ployment if they qualify for the education committee of the any of the programs," said statewide Florida Colombia AlSilverwood. ance program . "Many of the students will be residents on campus," he said. The Office of Economic Op-KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS portunity has granted apSewing and Costume Supplies proximately $300,000 for the • Millinery and Needle Point Upward Bound program, said Fla. Ave. & Fowler Ph. 935-8168 Barfield. 3802 NEPTUNE (AT OAI.It MAII .. Y) TAMPA. I"I.ORIOA PI-I: 21!13!177 . DIAMOND . RINGS not large; they have about 1,500 students," said Manker. January is the target date for the USF exchange, said Manker. "We will begin by sending Spanish education students and students who can handle the Spanish language," said M'&nker. "We hope to send ten students and one professor. Dr. Vernon Whit ne y, head of the language education p r o g r a m, has agreed to go to Barranquilla as our exchange professor in January.'' "When we go, it is planned that they will also send stu dents and a professor here," added Manker. Labarces and his bride, a former Peace Corps worker in Barranquiila , will live in the aparlments on Fletcher Ave., said Manker. "This is the beginning of what we think is an exciting program," said Manker. Free Estimates ON • SIDEWAYS • DRIVEWAYS • PATIOS Featuring experienced workmanship with the latest equipment to serve your concrete needs. LYLE W. SIMPSON PH. 932 3696 "Another of our main prob lems has been getting engi neers to work full time," said Brady. "At present, we are using the WSUF television engineers to operate our station in Riverview." Filklity Union Life Insuranrt 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 Foreign and Domestic Auto Repair Specialists All MAKES, MODELS AND YEARS .European trained mechanics .Free pick.up and delivery _.. For free estimate call 935 UNIVERSITY ATLANTIC Under New Management Fowler Ave. at 22nd St. 1 MILE WEST OF U.S.F.

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4-June 14, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Frisbee Craze Hits Campus By JERRY STERIIISTEIN Staff Writer As the supper hour comes to the campus, the players take the field between Alpha and Gamma halls. Men and women alike join in the game fast becoming the "in" thing to do during the twilight and evening hours on the USF campus. Frisbeeing or throwing the frisbee is the name of the game. But just what is a fris bee? Introduced on the American market a few years back the frisbee attracted some notable attention with the teenie bopper set. Now the frisbee has graduated to the college c amp u s as its popularity grows. DISC-SHAPED, the frisbee measures some ' twelve to fourteen inches in diameter. The frisbee comes in various colors, and can be striped; its is more or less the standard oval. To play frisbee you just take hold of the disc and fling it towards your partner who attempts to determine, some times without much success, in which direction it is head ed. You can skim the frisbee along the ground or high into the air in an arch to your part ner. The more experienced you get the more tricks you can perform with the saucer shaped frisbee. THE PEAK of performance that an experienced 'frisbeer' can accomplish is the boomer ang, which is, according to Harold Sutton 3CB, where you fling the frisbee in an arc-like climb into the sky and it will hopefully return to you. Frisbee is played mostly outdoors but can also be played indoors, most conven iently in the dorm halls where the frisbee is seen gliding smoothly by the doats and down the hallway into the arms of the intended receiver. When asked the purpose of playing frisbee one enthusiast stated, "W hy do you play with a football or baseball? It' s en joyable, and girls can join in too." The frisbee given to us by the makers of the Hula-Hoop and the Sling-Shot is fast be coming what skateboarding was to the summer students of a year ago. Frisbee flinging is what's new on campus today. Rec Said Room's Purpose To Fa if Losers "One of our prime pur poses," said Jim Blackwell, supervisor of the University Center (CTR) Recreation room, "is to help flunk out those students who will even tually flunk out anyway." Blackwell said that "every trimester there are about 15 students who fail to budget their time adequately and are no longer seen on t he cam pus." Another purpose of Lhe rec reation room, Blackwell said, is to provide the students with recreation that, for some reason, the immediate area is zoned against. USF PLANS to build a stu dent union on campus by 1971. However, until that time, stu dents will have to put up with the crowded conditio ns of the CTR basement. The recreation room makes approximately $17,000 a year. Out of this $12,000 goes for salaries and the remaining $5,000 must provide a!ll of the equipment and The recreation is com pletely selt-supportin . "This was the main reason for the boost in table rates fr m sixty cents per hour to sev nty-five cents," said Blackwell. "We just couldn' t make ends meet, so I guess the student must suffer." Tuition completely cut something or veto the whole bilL That is why we are still going ahead with our mailout." Information i n the mailout includes comparative costs for an academic year under the trimester and quarter sys tems, comparative economic levels of USF students, and information on the loan , scholCiearwater St. Petersburg I arship and work-study pro-grams at USF. Sell Your BOOKS Now for maximum value to you at the UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 10024-30th St. (West of Busch Gardens) PHONE 932 m:be !\opal C!Crest JLounge Presents ... by pop u I a r de m a n d, the return of Harry Bow man and his lively pia no music. Relax and enioy yourself. COCKTAILS soc COCKTAIL HOUR 4 :30-6:30 South Florida summer students seem to have dis missed the idea that organized recreational activities can be a part of their extracurricular life. Prof. Boulware Honored Maybe it's the answer that students are giving to this old question of "What's in it for me?" After they_ find out that competition will not win plaudits in The Oracle or a big trophy for being closest to the top in all activities, thoughts and ambitions turn to other things. Joe W. Boulware, popular physical science lecturer, was hon ored by his CB physical science students with tbis sign while on a field trip last week. The class was studying sinkho1e formations. Grad . Programs Expand Well, the real answer to that question is that a re turn of part of each student's activity fee is waiting him in intramural and recreational activities. Accord ing to Manny Haragones, assistant director of men's intramurals, participation in intramurals this sum mer has been so poor that in many cases teams, or in dividuals have advanced to the finals or semi-finals of a tournament without having to play more than one or two matches. Teams, of individuals, sign up •.. then seem to forget it. S 0 G No Mail-Ins U F Pportun.lt.leS row AGiisnolongerrequiredto mail a card monthly concerning By CHARLES E. ROWAN Correspondent USF is expanding its gradu ate programs at a rapid pace . The University already offers students opportunities to pur sue advanced programs of study leading to the Master's degree in many areas. Also anticipated to begin in 1967 is an expansion of the graduate program to include the Doctor of Philosophy de gree. The colleges now offering programs of work toward the Master's degree are: College of Business Administration, College of Education, College of Engineering and the Col lege of Liberal Arts. STUDENTS who hold a bac calaureate degree from an ac credited college or university are eligible to apply for ad mission to the Graduate Pro gram. They must have an ac ademic average of "B" on the last two years of undergradu ate work. Satisfactory scores on the Graduate Record Examina tion Aptilute test and approv al by an official of the pro gram for which the student is applying are also required. The Graduate Record Ex amination is used throughout the nation as one criterion for admission to graduate study. USF IS one of the testing centers. Dales and times the examination will be given may be learned from the Uni versity's Office of Evaluation Services in the Library (ULI) 515. A Graduate Record Exami nation score more than five years old will not be accepted. The registration fee at the University is $150 per trimes ter for graduate students reg istering for seven or more tri mester hours . Out-of-state students pay an additional tui tion of $200 for a total of $350 per trimester .) Fees for a half trimester (IIIA or III-B) are slightly more than half of those mentioned above for regular terms. THE FEE for one three credit course is $45. All fees and costs are subject to change when the University adopts the quarter system calendar in September, 1967. Accepted degree seeking graduate students are eligible to apply for National Defense Education Act and United Stu dent Aid loans. Various types of loans and scholarships are available through the Director of Financial Aids, Student Af fairs Office in the Administra tion Building. A limited number of gradu ate assistantships and federal grants are available for study in certain colleges. Applica tion for graduate fellowships should be made to the dean of CB Final Will Be Examinatio ,ns Thursday, Friday Basic Studies final examina tions for Trimester IliA will be given Thursday and Friday according to the schedule available in the Office of Evaluation Services, s a i d James E. Lucas, assistant registrar. Non-Basic Studies Final Ex aminations were scheduled for today and yesterday ac cording to the last class peri od. These exams wip be held in the room where the course ordinarily meets. USF Photo A Case Of Hit And Run Above is one of the eight cedar pines destroyed by what Bill Andrews, assistant s uperintendent of the grounds said was a "deliberate and vicious act." The damage was found l'uesday mornin g by a grounds keeper on the southside of Elm Drive. The plants were being used as stock to be planted on campus when tbe ne e d arose. 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 Auto Mishaps In Frequent Parking Lots What is the most com mon type of auto accident at USF? "The most frequ e nt mishap occurs in t he parking lots," commented James D. Garner, s uperintendent of security and communications. "Student s leave their cars out of gear and forget to use the emer gency brake," he said. The l'nanchored car rolls down the hilly parking lots and crashes into a nother car. Garner added U1at most such mishaps happ e n in the Alpha and Beta dorm lots . ""'he problem can 011ly be sohe d if stud ents think when th ey park their cars," he stat ed . the college in which the stu dent expects to major. IN OTHER state universi ties that have been in opera tion much longer than USF, there is a graduate school headed by a dean, in which a student is approved for ad vanced study. Graduate study at USF is now administered by the col lege in which the student is enrolled such as the College of Education. the number of hours he is tak ing at the University, his status and other information in order to receive GI benefits. This was made known to the Oracle office following an arti cle printed in last Wednesday's issue. Also it was pointed out that the money received from the GI bill barely covers living expens es, does not cover tuition and books, and that GI's do not get money when they are not in school. OUR GOOD buddy Neal Earls (if you read last week's Oracle) was in the finals for the badminton championship and in the semi's for the tennis crown. Now, I don't want you to feel hurt, Neal, but sitting in the intramural office all last year didn't exactly put you in the best playing form for either of those sports. Incidentally, Neal is still student director of men's intramurals. Harageones tells us that the following sports will be offered during IllB: softball, three-man basketball, tennis singles and badminton singles. Other possibili ties include a three-man tournament in water basket ball, handball and paddleball, if enough interest is shown. 'Cruncher' Is Demon Of Dents JUNE 30 is the deadline for those activities which are listed as definite. Softball will begin July 5 and the rest start July 10. Women's deadlines are the same for the following sports: tennis singles, badminton singles, coed volley ball and coed badminton. Cindy Allen, who's in charge of the women's side of the ledger, is having just as much trouble from the girls as far as partici pation is concerned. Grit Grit Grit Grit -CRUNCH the U S F Cruncher has struck again! Aegean and then for style, grammar and accuracy . "Student publications are considered part of the total educational experience of stu dents, " states Pres. John S. Allen in the USF Policy State ments. HE CONTINUES, saying that "the University respects the freedom of student editors to determine content," as long as they observe the law and canons of good taste. At USF the Canons of Jour nalism of the American Soci ety of Newspaper Editors are used. In short, these are the prac tice of responsibility, freedom of the press, independence, sincerity, truthfulness, accu racy, impartiality, fair play, and decency. A STAFF member of the Aegean, Kathy Manetta, is "proud that our staff is not in outside shots." She ' s worked on all four issues of the year book. "It's not like a high school annual. We tried to minimize the staff and max imize a magazine type lay out." Finally , what do our stud ents think of the '67 Aegean? Diane Featherstone "thought it was good." Agreeing with her was Barbie Brown who likes the "color pictures and contemporary design." An opposing view was given by Fred Hartsfield who thinks it "rather a fabled attempt to instill an unneeded patriotism into college students who should be above such trival remnants of nationalistic backwash." As for the omittance of lower level pictures, not many students objected. "I don't think they're needed," said Ann Smith. "The annual should be for seniors.'' 'Ski Tourney Set For July The Second National Colle giate Wate r Ski Tournament will be held at Cypress Gar dens on July 8 and 9. This tournament is open only to men who are currently en rolled in the third trimester or were enrolled during Trimes ter II and who hold an "Expert" or better rating as des ignated by the American Water Ski Association . Who is this fiend who causes most auto accidents on the USF campus? Who is this malicious mon ster who grips the mind of an unwary student causing him to leave his car in neutral without engaging the emer gency brake and thus freeing the car to roll on a hilly park ing lot until it hits another car and -CRUNCH the USF Cruncher strikes again! James D. Garner, superin tendent of security and com munications, said that this is the most common auto mis hap on campus, occurring most frequently in Alpha and Beta dorm lots. The problem can only be solved if students think when they park their cars, it was said. BUT STUDENTS really are thinking behind the wheel. Ac cording to Garner, "students, on the whole, are pretty good about observing t r a f f i c signs." However, "I would like to see students observe and obey traffic signs in the vicinity of the Andros area dorms." He added that students drive up to 60 m.p.h. in a 20 m . p.h. zone . To enforce speed zones Gar ner said that fines for moving traffic violations will be in creased next fall to $5, $10, and $15 for first, second and third offenses. Alpha, Gamma Share Costs Of Splash Party Publicity for activities in lliA may have been poor, but posters around campus now should tell all students what is going on-now. AND, THERE are prizes involved also. For each winning person or a team's member, an individual plaque will be awarded. A bulletin board has been placed at the entrace to the Intramural Office, PED 100, to announce stand ings and deadlines for upcoming events. Harageones, who will be in Earls' shoes come September, says, "The facilities are here: All we need is someone to fill them." He went on to say that the majority of activities are scheduled for the night time. Softball games have been beginning at 5:30 and the three-man basketball tournament has been played at night in the gym. The facilities and the personriel are there. Your money pays for it all. Why not take advantage of it? Woolfenden Accepted By Smithsonian Glen E. Woolfenden, !lSsoci ate professor in zoology, re ceived acceptance to the Smithsonian Summer Institute in systematics. The session will be held June 25-July 14. Systematics is the science of classifying organisms. Wool fenden's specialty of classifi cation is waterfowl, i.e., geese, ducks and swans. The purpose of the Institute is to bring together eminent figures in the field of sys tematics to air their latest views. The Institute will include a special session concerning teaching advanced courses in Come alive! "There were communicasystematics. tions like r have never seen Twenty-five experts in the You're in the before with so many people nation have applied to particiinvolved. It was absolutely pate. National figures will lee PepSI• fantastic," said Gamma resi ture in the morning and then dent counselor, Bobbi Parkin the participants will break up son of the open house and into groups for related person-generation f splash party held June 4. lp:a:l ;ac:ti:.v;;;;it;;;;ie;;;;s;;;;. The Sunday afternoon and I I evening activities were set up through the joint cooperation of the resident instructors, counselors, and assistants, and the 18 member s of the so cial committees of Alpha and Gamma Halls . Refreshments were served in the hall lobbies during the. open house between two and four Sunday afternoon. "The Edge of Night" played at the splash party to a crowd ot over 150 between 6 8 p.m. that evening. Expenses for the open house and the splash party came to $112, to be shared by both halls out of their social allow ances. CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS LET YOUR CHECI{8001('S MANY MESSENGERS SAVE 'lOUR TIME OVERLOOKING USF 1-3 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 25% DISCOUNT ON AUTO INSURANCE for information PHONE STATE FARM INSURANCE 935 9691 • 7191 •.. and steps. While you stay home and relax .•• the checks for all your bills go merrily on their way .. • via the mail route_ Open a checking -account with us soon and discover how convenient this low-cost way of handling your personal finances can be. Bank by mail for complete convenience o-V2 u;vortMUk JJank o/Uampa Ph. 835-1111 10050 Florida Ave . (a little south of Fowler) Member F.D.I.C. VI IJ s 0 p J 0 II r


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