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I tf4J I F$J lh$J lt$J ltfdJ VOL. 1NO. 36 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, JUNE 28,1967 Subscription Rate Page 2 IN REVISED CONSTITUTION Student Organization . . Would Need SA Approval If a student wants to for m a club or student or ganization and b e recognized as such by the Univer sity, he will have to get approval of the Student As sociation (SA) Executive Board. This is one of the significant -----------additions t!Y SA operations contained in the revised SA constitution which will be de bated by the SA legislature starting Thursday at 7 p . m. in University Center 252. The constitution is reprinted on page two: The debate is ex pected to continue through July with the first three arti cles set for consideration Thursday night STUDENT organizations ap proval is one of the duties as signed to the Executive Board in section 3.4..2.2. It is the only new duty of the board, which would consist of the depart ment secretaries , the attorney general, the vice president, and a representative from each of the college councils, Republicans campaign litera ture that did not meet state statutory requirements. . It was the first time the SA had used its authority "to coordi nate all non-governmenta,I stu dent groups and activities." The same board would now okay student organizations. It was not made clear what the role of the Student Affairs Committee, which has been the judging body of student organizations under the tri mester system, would be. Fraternities, . soror i ties, and church affiliated g r o u p s would be exempted from board approval, although all groups presently have to pass the Student Affairs Commitor about 12 members in alL tee . It was a power of the board last November that was in THE COMMIT.l'EE has a voked to remove some Young student majority, and has ad-Trainees At Bay Sixty-seven Peace Corps volunteers began 11 weeks of intensive training Monday at USF's Bay Campus in St. Pe tersburg. The v o 1 u n t e e r s , from throughout the United States, are being trained to teach physical education in Venezu elan schools. They must also be able to organize intramur al and extramural sports pro grams and are expected to participate in community lf fairs in Venezuela . Fifty per cent of Lie trainees' time is devoted to highly concentrated studies of Spanish. The trainees also are learning teaching skills and studying the Venezuelan area and international A MAJOR PORTION o f the instruction in the program is done by Peace Corps volun teers who have completed Begin Campus their Venezuelan assignments. This wil l provide the trainees with first-hand experiences and insights into the work they will do. As a special feature of the program, each trainee is given the opportunity of s pending several weekends with Latin American families in the Tampa Bay area. The trainees, the majority of whom are recent college graduates, are on the Bay Campus. They will begin their two-year assignments in Venezuela following comple tion of the USF training pro gram. The 11-week program is su pervised by the USF Center f o r Continuing Education under a grant from the Peace Corps . Norman Kaye , athletic director at Saint Leo College, is project director. Admisssion Open To Weak Students The Board of Regents amended entrance require ments for the state un i versi ties so that a limited number of academically weak stu stu-icnts m."ly be accepted as freshmen. Principal entrance require ments now are at l e a s t a " C" average in all high school sub jects and a score of 300 or better on the Florida tState wide 12th Grade Test. The Regents recently decid ed that 5 per cent o f entering freshmen at each school could be students who had less than a "C" average and scored lower than 300 on the test pro vided there was "other evi -1968 Aegean Reservations Begin July 3 Reservation orders for the 1968 Aegean will be taken in the Offic e of Campus Publica tions, University C e n t e r (CTR) 223 beginning Monday . Payment of $1 s hould be made at that time. There will be no additional charge for the annual. The deadline for reservation of the Aegean will be in mid January. Students who will not be able to pick up th e i r Aegean at the end of M a y, 1968 can have it mailed to them for 50 cents. The 1968 Aegean will have 280 pages and include color pictures. dence indicating a reasonable probability that the applicant can satisfactorily completP the program for which he is seeking admission." 11 effect T h e Regents agreed that high school and test grades don't necessarily prove how bright a student will be when he gets into a college and the only way to find out for sure is to give him a chance . The maximum 5 per cent will mean about 125 students at USF, 140 at University of Florida, 80 at Florida State and 60 at Florida Tech when it opens next year. The policy does not affect Florida A&M which already accepts stu d e nts scoring much below 300 on the 12th grade test. Bookstores Closed During July 4 Holidays The University Bookstore and Argos Shop will be closed for the 4th of July holiday and inventory . Argos Shop will be closed Thursday through Saturday for inventory and Monday and Tuesday fo r the 4th of July holiday. The Uni versity Bookstore will be closed Saturday, July 1 , through Frid ay, July 7. If inventory is completed by noon on the 7th, the Bookstore will be open from 1 p.m . to 5 p.m. Regul a r S a turday hours will be maintained on July 8th . ministration and f a c u l t y members. The n e w apportionment plan in the revised constitu tion will be considered Thurs day night, also. Sections 2.4 and 2.5 contain the new plan, which has 22 seats for college association representatives, 11 for residents to be appor tioned by district, and 11 for commuters elected at-large . SA Vice Pres. Don Gifford said a commuter in the Col lege of Liberal Arts would be able to vote in both the com muter election this October, and the Liberal Arts college association election to be held no later than early April, if the revised constitution pass es. Similarly, a dorm student in the College of Basic Studies would be able to vote in the resident area election this Oc tober, and the Basic Studies college association election in April. THE PRESIDENTIAL elec tion is also being held in Octo ber as a special provision, not yet passed by the legislature, to avoid a vacancy of three months that would arise if it were held in January, as pro vided in the revised consti tution . Gifford and , Pres. John Hogue graduate in De cember and would be unable to until the March inau guration of the executives elected in January. An October election would have the winners take office Dec. 8. The revised constitu tion provides the winners take office the last day of classes of the q_uarter in which they were elected. Another student administra tion committee, the Traffic Comm i ttee, will have some of its powers transferred to the new University Traffic Court, an addition to the SA judicial branch in Article IV . The court would consist of three students, one faculty member, and one administration mem ber. It would elect its own chancellor who would preside over it. THE COURT would have original jurisdiction over all contested traffic and parking citations issued by the securi ty office. The SA president would appoint the student members, t h e University president would appoint the faculty member and adminis tration member. No appeal procedure is provided, and the court provision says all decision of the court would be binding. No new role of the Traffic Committee is outlined in the revised constitution , but pri vate conversations indicated the committee would continue its function of making the traffic regulations themselves. Other new powers and changes from the old consti tution are a two-thirds vote _ required for articles of im peachment instead of a sim ple majority; an officer may hold more than one appointive orfice -the old constitution limits him to one; the attar ney general (himself newly named) and the vice presi dent have voting membership in the cabinet; the SA would review new University student regulations to make their own recommendations; and no University approval of new statutes, or amendments to statutes, is required. The statutes of the revised constitution and the by-Jaws of the old constitution are sy nonomous. CTR Committees Plan Activities The CTR Movies Committee will present " Mirage, " star ring Grego r y Peck, Friday and Saturday at 7 :30 p . m . in Fine-Arts Humanities (FAH) 101. The movie is concerned with the kidnapping of Peck from his New York apart ment. Tickets are 25 cents. The opening da t e for the CTR Craft Shop is next Wednesday at 2 p . m . Inter ested people may practice leather craft and copper en ameling. Craft St10p supervi sor is Bill Gomer. Everyone is invited to come to the shop, CTR 63, to work or to just watch. THE CTR ARTS and Exhib its Committee has a n e w ex hibit in the GalJ.ery Lounge, QUESTION: Why are all the guys in Theta Chi Frater nity carrying bricks? ANSWER: It is ' part of their colony pledgesh i p p e r i o d which they must endure to be initiated as a regular chapter of Theta Chi. It also is u s ed to create spirit within the frater nity, said Bill Langstaff, a brother of Theta Chi. QUESTION: Why are there no food machines in the Phys ics or the Engineering Build ing: ANSWER: H. N. Suarez, vending man age r, said, "There are food vending ma c hines in the Engineering Building but there are none in I the Physi c s Building because the building supervisor and his s t a ff who determine wheth e r or not to put food ma chines in the building under his supervision has decided again s t putting th e m in. The reas on has been given that staff and students requests for CTR 108. The exhibit includes 20 works in glass and collage by George Wedemeier. Wede meier has bad showings in "The Page One Bookstore" and the Temple Terrace Women ' s Club. The exhibit will be open from 8 a.m. to 5 p . m . , Mon day thru Friday until July 14. Works may be purchased by contacting the CTR Program Activities Office, CTR 156E. The CTR Special Events Committee ' s "Meet the Author" program will feature Marian Murray , author of children ' s books, magazines, and newspaper writer, critic and editor, Wednesday, July 12, at 2 p.m. i n CTR 252. Free coffee will be served. Dial 619 these machines has not been that great. QUESTION: Can we get the broken p e n c i 1 sharpeners fixed in the library? ANSWER: . Report this to the Director's Office on the second floor. Committee Offers Scholarships To Handicapped TALLAHASSEE (UPI) ...!.. The governor's committee on employment of the handi capped is seeking nominations for two $1,000 scholarships to handicapped male and female college students. Nomin a tions s h o u 1 d be made by the students in letter for m with a supporting Jetter. Deadline for submitting the nominati o n s to the committee in th e C a ldwell building in Tallahas s ee i s July 5. t Phvl o 14Y Anthony Zap,>ene The End Of The Line For USO Tours . Members of the cast of "A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Forum" are shown here resting a.fter their r& turn from a. tour of some ten service bases in Iceland, Greenland and neighboring countries. Theatre Arts Chair-COUPLE ENGAGED man Russ Whaley accompanied the troupe on their journey. 1\lany of the cast members went directly to awaiting jobs in northern cities and did not return to Tampa. Funny Thing' Cast Completes USO Tour By TONY ZAPPONE Sta.ff Writer Seventeen cast members of USF's production of "A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Forum" returned to the States last week after completing a tour of military installations in Greenland, Labrador, Newfoundland, and Iceland. They were accompanied by USF Theatre Arts Chairman Russ Whal ey. The group was greeted at the airport by a handful of eager parents, confetti throw ing faculty members, and camera wielding newsmen. The cast had not had much sleep since boarding the plane hours earlier at Iceland and it was late getting in at the air port. With them came baggage containing clothing, some of it newly bought at different stops on the trip, costumes, makeup, and stage equip ment But more numerous than the tangible effects brought back were the memo r i es that will linger after the goodies have worn out. "SOME MEMBERS of the cast had never seen snow, others had never flown," said Whaley. In many places they had to get used to having no nigbtime or very little of it, he said. The group was well received at every base where they performed and some gave plaques of appreciation for the entertainment. A highlight of the trip was the engagement of two of the cast members , Joy deBartolo and Don Sadler, who inciden tally were involved in compa rable parts in the play. They became engaged at a military post in Greenland and even purchased a wedding gown later on the trip. Officially, the company per formed 31 tinlt!S on the tour. The figure includes one televi sion show, two radio broad casts, 11 full performances of the play and 17 variety shows. The variety shows were put on in places where no facili ties were readily available for performance of the play. "BEFORE WE LEFT, we were told that some bases just wanted a variety show," Whaley said. "We talked about it on the plane bui didn't make definite plans.'' The variety shows were mostly impromtu. Some plac es they did the first t hirty minutes of "A Funny Thing .•. ," sang, danced, and had a good time. Many of the men stationed at the bases for sev eral years had neve r seen a Fourth Of July Brings Holidays go-go dance, so the girls in the troupe demonstrated. According to Wha l ey, the servicemen got a particular kick out of dancing with the girls. At times, they would surround the commanding of ficers, dancing around them and amusing the enlisted men. PEGGY McGRATH, who was a dancer in the produc tion, was named Miss Cape Athole on the trip. She was se lected informally by the men at the Cape Athole Coast Guard Radio site in an isolat ed section of Greenland. Miss McGrath was Miss Tampa last year. The tour brought the cast to many isolated regions near Iceland, some only accessible by helicopter. At one point on the trip, a few of the female cast-members gave a 20minute talk sing-giggle show, via ham radio, to a group of remote servicemen. "We were asked to do a benefit show at the State Theatre of Iceland in Reykje vik but it was against USO policy to let us do so," _ said Whaley. He added that doing such would have quite an honor but would have meant not visiting England. EXCLUSIVE of the USO tour was a side-trip to Eng land where they spent two days in Stratford and three days in London. The stay there was divided by attend ing some of the city's popular theatre productions and going on massive shopping sprees. "Most everything over there (England) is cheaper," Whal ey noted. The telephone companies throughout the world shared in the prosperity of the {:ast Library Books During IIIB Due Mondays During Trimester III :(3 all li brary books circulated to stu dents will have a Monday due date. According to Mary Lou Barker, circulation librarian, loan periods will vary from two weeks to two weeks and six days, depending on what day of The Fourth of July weekend the week the book was checked will find students out o f class. out. Monday and Tuesday are holi-,. The date a book is due is days for both Trimester III stamped on the date due slip in and ITIB students and staff. the back of the book. A book not Classes res ume on Wednesreturned by that date is ov e rdue day. and the borrower will be These are the only upcomcharged a fine. Overdue fines ing scheduled holidays for the are 50 cents per day. • University during the summer Students having questions session and classes will conabout this matter are asked to tinue through Friday, Aug . 4. phone Miss Barker at ext. 723. ') on the USO tour. Whaley said four sponsored in the United everyone made periodic calls States by the United Service to the States from whereever Organization, the Defense De they were, collect of course. partment , and the American In a few instances , some girls Educational Theatre Associa forgot to say " collect" and in tion. The group performed at London, one ended up with a bases that were part of the $23 phone bill. United Sta t es Northeast DeAccording t o Whaley, mail fense Command. 1 service was fair. The cards "I'm really proud of the which they sent arrived in the whole company," W h a 1 e y states quickly but some let-said. There are no such addi ters that were mailed to them tiona! trips planned for the fu' at the beginning of their trip ture , however. The Theatre were not received until a few Arts Department has settled days before they left for down to the planning of home. Summer Repertory Festival The tour was one of about to be presented July 17 to 29. * !fUf,, Theatre Workshops Open To Everyone The USF Theatre will hold workshops in stagecraft, cos tume, acting and directing through Aug. 4. The workshops are planned for high school teachers and students and community thea tre workers, but are open to all interested persons. T.he Stagecraft Workshop, to be held through July 11, will study the most effective met h ods of building , painting, mounting and shifting stage scenery. THE COSTUME Workshop will involve a survey of the history of western dress and stage costume design, with emphasis on the practical as pects of taking measure ments, cutting, fitting, sewing and altering stage costumes. It, too , will be conducted through July 1!: The Acting and the Direct ing Workshops are scheduled July 24 to Aug. 4. Acting ses sions offer a basic and practi cal approach to the actor ' s art, and the directing classes explore and test the methods by which a director ap proaches a script and the ac tors who perform it Evenings will be devo t ed to rehearsal or performances of plays in USF ' s Summer Rep ertory Festival. The work shops in costume and stage craft will involve preparation of costumes and settings for these shows. UNIVERSITY CREDIT can be giv e n for those who desire it, and persons may attend or enroll in all four workshops. For f urther information, conta c t the USF Department of Theatre Arts, ext. 321. PhOto by Anthony Zapp011e f 'Engaged' In Conversation Cast members Joy Debartolo and Don Sadler talk over their trip on the flight line at Tampa International Airport. They were engaged to be married during the USO tour but have noi announced a. definite date tor the wedding as yet.


Editoritls And Commentary 2-June 28, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Two Bright Stars Two of the brightest new sec tions of the new constitution are the University T1nffic Court (Section 4.2 3), and a new power of the SA Executive Board, that of approval of student organizations ( We think you should consider these favorably. The University Traffic Court "shall have original jurisdiction over all contested traffic and-or citations issued by the Se curity Office." Its practical reason for creation is to relieve what some consider the inflexibility and deafness of the Traffic Committee in hearing the parking ticket ap peals. The new Traffic Court promises to consider extenuating circum stances of "illegal" parking such as abandoning a car which has run out ot gas, and returning with a filled gas can a few minutes later to find a parking ticket, letting cars go right to the dormitory door at term's end for ease in loading; and ticketing the cars of outside groups who don't park in the prop er places . T H E UNIVERSITY Traffic Court, with a student majority, is supposed to clear up the uncertainty and lend a more sympathetic voice to appeals under the circum stances such as these. Obviously, the new court cannot let everyone off the hook or the court wlll fail, and also be grossly delinquent in its responsibillties. But the feeling of a student having his appeal heard without anticipation of au tomatic rejection is the reason for its provision. In due fairness, suspension of the fine while upholding the etta tion is not uncommon but since Traffic Committee minutes are scarce and the hearings are closed to the public, there is little way of knowing how often it occurs. Dis tortion of grievances is easier. The SA Executive Board power of approval over proposed student organizations is a step toward ful ler student control ot its own af fairs. The Student Affairs Commit tee, though with a student majori ty, has administration and faculty members, and transfer of this power from the committee to the board puts a more comfortable barrier between the state and un popular student iroups. THE STUDENTS for Peace and Freedom or the Young Americans for Freedom have yet to test any one's patience yet, but they would not be ignored if they grew mili tant. This helps preserve the free doms both advocate. The new Traffic Court promises a more sympathetic ear. If's Our Future A bright, new idea, always re freshing in a world of cliches, arose oul of the downtown rioting two weeks ago which we hope will turn five-, six-, and 5even-day ri ots into a thing of the past. The bad guys-turned-good-guys in the white hats may be able to persuade other such groups in other such troubled cities to volunteer to keep the cool when the summer turns hot. The reason the white-hats were able to keep the peace was because jn an estranged community, auton omy was what was desired. Harsh er treatment by those with whom tl\e Central Avenue oommunity was already at odds would have re suited in the same consequences that many were trying to prevent -more violence. It seems to be the same old story . Persons who are on the lower end of the economic scale , ignored by those at the middle and upper ends, sought to reveal those conditions once again; conditions which seem to go unaltered, day in, and day out. NO ONE SEEMS to be con c erned until those on the short end try to remind the other world that they are still there. And where does it stop? It will have to stop with us. This generation is the one that has the necessary idealism to stop this brand of protest because , it has a lengthier future. The college generation, or more precisely, those of us born after World War II, and those born be fore that war who still have the idealism of their college years still glowing, are the only ones that can look far into the future with the confidence that what we pla11 now will come to pass. At least, let us start. It is important that we ignore those who regard our idealism as youthful dreams. For those tortu nate enough to have some confi dence that these problems can be solved, we are the more grateful to have the older to guide us. WE HAVE COME to a unique circ umstance. War no longer Vol. 1 June 28, 1967 No. 36 ACP ALL-AMERICAN 196'7 PACEMAKER AWARD 1967 l'ubllsh" every Wtdnes4ay In the schHI y"r bY the UIIIVtrllty of StUtft l'lerl41 4202, IIIWitr Avt., Tamp,, 1'1 • • , SU2L Secend ciiQ post111 PI , at Tampt, P'lt .. 13611, unller Act 11 Mlt.J. 1179. P'rlnt .. by The Tlmft P'ubllshlnt Cempany, $1. !'tltrtllurt. IIege auocl•tlon councilmen who shall be approved by th& dean of the college , until an election 11 htlel or thl coun ell becomes operative. 3.1.12. To present a statement signed by the l'lgia trar attesting to the qualifications of all officers at the first student ll!lllslatu r e meeting each quarter. 3.2. 13. To uphold the Student Association tlon and the POlicies of the University and lht Board of Regents. 3.2 . 14. To execute all efftctlve student ltqiJfltiOI'I. ,,2.15. To represent the Unlvtrsltv of South Florida on the Florida of Student ilodY Pruldenta. 3.3. The Student Cablnef. 2 .2.1, The Student Cabinet shill consist of appoint ed officers called Department Secretaries and the Genoral 1nd the Vice 3 . 3 .2. The Department Is under the$tudenl Cabinet shill be enumerated in !he Slltutes of the Student Association . 3.1. 3 . Each Department and commllle• of the Stu dent Cabinet &hall est abli&h 1nd malntel n proce dures and pOlicies by whi ch II operates. 3,4, The Studllnt lxecullve lloerd. 3 , 4.1. The Student Association Execullvt l!oerd shall consist of the Student Cabinet members 1nd representatives from each of lha several Area Councils of the Un iverslly. These Area Councils shall be reeognllecl as such by the dean of sf'ldent affairs of !he Univerolty of South Florida. J-4,2. Tnt purpose of tht Student Anociatlon Exec utlve Boerd,•hall bt: 2,4,2,1, To coordinate all non-govtrnmental student grovps and J.4.2 .2. To possess the power of approval or proval of student organizations with the exception of church aff ilieted religious oroanl:atlona 1nd so cial sororities and fraltrnltlos. 3.4. 2 . 3. To provide •ffectlve channels Of communl celion among the are• councils. 3 . 4 . 2.4. To advise the secretary of finance con cerning all stvdeM actlvllle& iiPProprlatlons. IV. THE JUDICIARY 4 . t. All tudlclal powers shall bt vested In a c ourt ,ystem herein dealonaltd as the Judicial !!ranch of the student government of tne University e>f South Florida. 4 , 2 . The Judicial ttrancn shall function as the Stu dent Court of Review. thoe Unlve rslly Board ol D i s • clpline and Appeals, each to bt prealded ovor by a chief justice; and the U n iversitY Tr1ffi c Court, to "'prtsidtd over by a chancellor. 4.2.1. The Student Court of Rev iew. Th is court ahali be composed of five (5) students, consisting ot the chief (ustice and tour (41 usoclalot lustlces . This court shill rult upon all casn tnvolv lng any interpretation of the Student Association cons!llutlon and any student legislation and shell try ell cases of Impeachment except those Involv Ing a I ustlct o f the court. 4.2 .2, Tht University Board tf Discipline All' peals. 4.2 . 2.1. This board snail be comp011d of flv.e (5) students. consisting of the chief (uslice, and four (4) associate tusllces, three (31 faculty members and on• (I J member from the Office of Student Affairs. . The facultY and s!Uf members of 1ht Unl verslty Board of Discipline and Appeals snail be appointed by the president of tile University ot South Flor ida. This board shall hear any cast involving studtnt disciplinary action referred or appealed to ) 4.2,;j-4. The board shall. after duo llel ibtration. make 1 recommendation to the dean Of affairs as to tho action the board deem• approprl ate. •-2.2.5. The hoearing of this board shall be closed to the publi c unltss an open hearing is requested by tho lndividuiHsJ 1ppeallng or roferrtd to the board. 4.2.3. The University Tr•Htc court. •.2.3.1. This s hall bt compase d of five (5 1 judges : three !3) students. one Ill faculty mem ber and one (I) member of the administration staff. 4.1.U. The lacviiY ldmlnialratl on mtmbtrs of tho University Traffic Court shell be appointed by !he president or the unrverslly of South Fieride. 4 . 2 .3.3. This cour( shall elect from Its a chan(tllor who $hall preside over the court. This court have original iuriadiction over all contested traffic and-or parking citations iuued by the S.curlty Office. All decisions ot the University Traffic Court shall be bincj tn o . 4 .2.3.6. The hearings of this court shall bt cl osed t o tne publio unless an open hearing Is requested by lht indlvldual(s) appearing before the court. • • 3. Vacancies in the Judiciary. 4.3.1. Student members of the j udic iary shall strvt until lime as they mey resign, c••se IQ be 1 fvl lfee paying student or fall to meet the qullifiCI • tiona or the office. 4.3.2. members of the fudlclory shall be apPOinted for one (1 J calendar veer. Nonstudent members may 1erve more than one term. 4.3.3. Vacancies lhal occur within the court1 shall be tilled within ton <10) consecutive school days. 4.4. All dedslons o f the Judicial Branch shall be b indin g with the approv11 of the dean of student If fairs, unless otherwise stipulor.d In the constitution. V. STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICES <:>__. t\lpaa of student govern5 . 1.1. 1!!1ected officers, which con sis t only of the follow i ng : president. vice president , prealdtnt pro tempore, senators, representatives and college IS sociatlon councilmen. Appointed officers. which consis t only o f the following : attorneY general and cabinet secrtllrles. 5 .1. 3. Judicial officers as defined I n Section 4 of the Student Association constitution. 5.2. Qualific•tlons. 5.2.1. Qualifications tor all ott ices In general: An officer: Shall be a member of lht Student Antell ti on of the University of South Fiorldt etch quar ter of his term of office. Shall carry • minimum ot ton (10) tct ho11ro etch quarltr of his term in off ice ••capt ttle president, vice president and lll'tSidenl pro tempore. 5 .2.1. 3. Shall not be on Academic Werning or Final Academic warning for any quarter of his term in office . 5.2. 1.4. A ny candidate fer 11nv student government offi c e "'ust have successfiiiiY met all qualifica tions tor the office he seeks prior to declaring his cendidacy, s uch qualifications to be certified by the ol Student Affairs. 5.2.2. Special qualifications (In addition to the gen eral qualiflcelionsJ 5 .2.2. 1. The president. viet president end president pro tempore: ' 1. Shall have completed ninety (90) academic hours with a grade of A , B , C, or D, twetve (12) of which have been completed at the Univers ity of Soulh Florida. 2. These hours shall hiVe llttn completed eilhtr al the University of South Florida or at another instilution and acknowledged as valid transfer hours by the Office of the R'tllistrar of the Unl versify of South Flor1do. 3 . Shall have been a member o f the Student As sociallo n of the University ot South Florida f or the acedemlc term Immediately prior to the one In Which he essum•s office and s hall have mot successfu lly the general qualifications for all of fices for thai academic term. 4. Shill have, when , lected, at lea s t a cumula live grade pOint ratio of at least 2.250 and shall tern a grade point ratio of at least • 2.000 for each quartor of his term of offi ce. 5. Shell carry a minimum of n in e (9) tcadtmlc hours each Senators: When elected shall have at least a cumulative grade point ratio o f 2.250 and shall earn a grade pOint ratio of at leas! 2.000 for tach quarter of his term In office. Rtprestnlallvts lnd AIIPCllnted Offlctrt: Shall maintain a m inim um cumulflive gradt pOint ratio of 1.000 each quorter of his term of o ffice. c:ouncllmen: 1. maintain a minimum cumulative grade point ratio of 2.000 each ouarttr or hi$ ttrm of office. • 2. Shall have addllionol qualifications as set forth by tilt college association council provided that any q ualiflctlion bv the council shall not • become effect i ve unfil after 1 subsequent elec lion. S .U. Quallf iceli ons flor Officers In The Judicial lrtnch: Chief Justice: 1. snail have completed ninety (9 0 ) academic hours or more with a grade o f A, 6 , c, or D , twelve (12) of which muat hav• been completed at the University of Soijth Florida. Whtn appolnl ed, he shall haw a minimum cumulative gradt pOint rati o of 2.250 and ahall earn • grade point ratio of at least 2.000 each quarter for the duro lion of his torm. 2. Shall have a minimum prospective tenure of at least three (3) successive quarters. 3 . Shall bt tppofnt ed by the president of the Stu doni AaiOclttlon 1nd approved by two-thirdl (2/3) vote of the student tegislllurt ana lht dean of student affairs. Associlll Justices And Student Traffit Judges: 1. Shall h1ve C1lmpleled ninety (90J academic hou r s or mort with • grade of A , B . c, or D , twelve (12) of which have bten completed at the Unlvorsllv of south Fto ri GI . When IPPOiMecl shall hive 1 minimum cumulative prade point ratio of 2.250 1ncf ahall earn 1 minimum point ratio of 2.000 each quarter for the duration of his form of office. 2 . Snail have I prospective tenure of at least three (3) succeulve quarters. 3. Shill be apPointed by !he president of the Stu dent AsJIttlon 1nd aflProvtd by a two.thlrds (2/3) vote o f the aludent legislature and the dean of slucttnl affairs. J,J,4, The Office of the Registrar of the University ol South Florida shall be the final authority In d .. ltrMining whether or not an officer has met hia QUIIIflcat iOI'IS for office . and i t shall be !he duty ot !lie president of the Student Associat ion of the University, of South Florida to read at the first meet lng of 1he Ltuislature each a $lgned s tale me"t by !he Office of the Registrer allesllng lo the qualificati ons of 111 officers . l!ltctlons. 1.3.1. There shall bt four W tvpes Of elections : 5.3 , 1,1Collegewidt e lections , held with in the first four (4) weeks of classes In Quarter Ill, for the purpose of ''"""a college usoclalion represent• lives and councilmen and referenda. s.s.1.2. Rntdtn" area elecllona, held within the first four (4) w"k' of clasats In Quarter 1 , for the purpose of electing !he residence area reprennii!IWS and referenda . 1.3.1,1 . Generll elections. held duri ng Quarter II for the purpose or electing the pruidtnt, v ic e prnldent, end senetors and referenda. Studentln llllltd oleell ons held tor any pur pose desi gnatoc! by a legal ptlllion. s.u. Tilt ro;ulalions concerning ill types of elec tions $hall bl enumerated In the Student Associ• tlon statutes. J.U. All elect ions shall be Jupervited by the Eltc lion Rutea Cammitttt in 1 manner prescribed In the Stuctent As501=iatlon statutes. 1 . 4 . Terms Of OffiCI. 5.4.1, The terms of offic e shilll be as fallows: . The president, vice president and stnelors sllall assume office of tilt last day of classes of the quarter in whi c h thoy are elected, at whleh time they shall be Inaugurated and the oenertl election Jhlll bt closed. They shall serve until tho inauguration of their successors. or until • time as theY may rasign, cease t o be a f ull fee paying student, or f ail to meet ttle qualifications far office. 5.4.1,2 . Represent 1t1ves to lh1 $ludent leglalalurt shall atrvo from the o f their Installation, to bt held no later thtn one (I) week following !he close of an tlection, until the inst allation of their suceossors the follow ing academic year, or un til 5UCh lime IS !hey rnay resign. cease to be a full fee student, o r f ail to meet the quali fica tions for off i ce . 5.4. 1 . 2.1. When a University controlled residence area district Is closed during anv quarter, lht ropresentallve from that district shell serve as a representative at • large tor that quarter. 5 ,4.1.3. The term of office o f the presldont pro tempore shall correspond to his term as a mem btr Of 1ho IOgiSIIIUrt . s .u.4. The term of o ffice ror councilmen shill bt determined by the colloge assoc1111on council pro vided thai any change In the length of terms or office shell not bt effeclive until the curront forms of oftlct expire. No appointed officer shall remain I n orflct after lht exr,lration of lh t ltrm of the person who appoi nted h m unloss stipulated by 1ht conslllu lion. s .s. Dull., If Officers . 5.5.1. President. The dullu Df the ,rosldenl have bean specifically enumerat ed I n Section 3. J.$.2. VIet President. Sholl presi de over tho sllldtnt ltgbleture. 5.5 . 2 . 2. Shall be a mombor of tho aludent Clb lne l and lht Sludlnt Association uecullve board. Sh.ll, in the absenct of the president of lht S!udenl Association, assume the dullu and power of lht Student Association president. 5.52.4. Shall serve as executive liaison to the col ltllt asscK:Iatlan S.5.S. President pro te"'pore. , Ttte dulles o f the president pro tempore 111Vt bttn specially enumtreted in Section 2-7 1,s.c. sen11ors . J,J.4.1. Shall be active m1mbtrs of the University s•n1te as desl;ntltd by the rules !he reOf. 5 . 5.4.2. Shall be members of the stvdent legisl• ture. 5.5 . 5. AttorneY General. 1.5,5,1, Shall render en advisory opinion on tho ltgll mech1nlcs of all leg isl ation and buslntss appetrl ng belore the p resident. Shall be t he head of t ne Department or Justice. 5.5.6. C:lblntt 5tertllriu. 5 . 5.6.1 . Shall be !he head o r their respectlvt de partmenls u established in the stillulu of th is constitution, Shall be members of the student cabinet and the Student Association E•ecutive lloird. 5.57. Shall bt members of t h e college associa tion or district which they represent. 5 . 5 .7.2. Shall be members of the student legisla ture. 5 . 5.8 . 'ouncllmen. Shall be membors of the college aS$oclatlon council of their cot fag e. s.s.t. Judlclet officers: Tht dullts of ludlelll officers have been enumeret ed In $tction VI. PRESIDENTIAL SUCCESSION 6 .1. In the event that !he office or president of the Student Assoclltlon becomes vacant, the vice prul dent of the Student Anoclatlon shall relinquish hil office end usume the off ice of the president ol the Stu of tilt members fH'tsenl and vo ting union stipuloted. t.S . A two-th irds (23) majority shtll be defined as two-thirds (2) of !hose memHrs preaent and volIn;. 1-6. An admlnistrotlvoe tppO inttt I a no! considered an officer. IX AMENDMENT PROCEDURE u. An omendment to the $fudenl Aasoclltion eon slilullon may origin ate in the student le gisla ture. t.1, 1, There sllall be • public tnnouncemtnt of the •mendment prior to t h e mtating at wh i ch it Is in traduced. 9.1.2. The amendment shill be rtad at the mNtlng at which it is introduced. Discussion may bt enltr talned, but ltllal action may bt taktn only at a subsequen t meetin g . 9.1.3. The amendment shall be passtd bY a two th irds (2) vote o f the student legi•loture . SEN. FRANK CALDWELL . . Chairman, Constitutional Revisions Committee t .u. Sub sequent t o legis lative pa ssage, the amend men! shall be voted on In • Student Association electi on . t . 1 . S . Tne •mendment sh'll be ratified by 1 two tnirda 12) vo l t in tho Student Association tltc lion. t.2 . Amendments may b e o riginated b y student lni 11111on. (See Student A5Sociatlon Statues concerning sludenllnlt ialed tlecll ons, ) X. STATUTES OF THE STUDENT ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA 1a.1 The Sludont Association constitution shtll take precedtnce over the St1tutes. 10.2. No statute ahall be In conflict with tht student Association constitution , the U n iversity constitution, local ordinance, state statute, or Federal law. $111utes Alld Amendments To The Stal11lts . 10.3. 1 . St atute• and a r amendments to !he Slttutes may be origln.1ed in the ltglslature. 10. 3 . 1 . 1. Thoere shall be public notice of tho p r o pOsed Statutes andor amendments to the Statutts prior to the •tud ent legl•l•ture meeting i n , wh ich It is Introduced . 11,3.1.2 . The proposed Sl1tute or amendment ahall be read at the meeting at which it is lntroducect . Discussion may b e enltrfllned but logll teiiOI'I miY be taken o nly •I 1 aubsequenl meetin;. 10, 3 . 1.3. The p roposed Statute and-o r amendment to tho Statutes shtlt be Passed by 1 twofhirds (2> vote of the student legis la ture. 10.,,2 . Statutes andor amendments to the Statutes m1y be orig i nated by student i nitiation. The pro pond statute and-or amendment shall bt ,.lilitd by a two-lhirdt (2-3) vote In • student inilitled election. '


' Tour Wasn't All Play Thea.tre Arts Instructor William Lorenzen (inside truck) Is aided by other faculty members In loading baggage into truck at tho airport for transport to the University. Over ten metal cases containing costumes, set and stage m&r terials were taken on the Theatre tour. PhOI? by Anl'hQny Tired But Happy Thcatre !rts Chairman Russ Wlraley talks to faculty mem bers who 1teeted him upon his return Thursday, He made it home jus& in time for Friday night's tryouts for the Summer Theatre Festival. June 28, 1967, Universilty of South Florida, Tampa -l Non-Resident Fee Challer:-ged By PAT O'DONOHUE The Collegiate Press Service ANN ARBOR, Mich., (CPS) -A 24-year-old law student at the University of Iowa is now challenein& the right of state schools to charge higher tuition tor non-resident stu• dents, The student i3 Stephen Johns ot Wilmette, Dl. He is paying $970 a year to attend the Iowa law school, while resident law students pay $380. Johns contends that Iowa's regulations specifying higher rates for the more than 4,000 out.of-state students in Iowa are unconstitutional because they deprive these students of their rights under the equal-protection clause of the U.S. Constitution. NATIONALLY, in-state stu of &enerous fools." He said those state universities that "exert a top draw" for out of-state students have a very prof.ltable stake in the contin uation of the "discriminatory tuition practice that now exists." USF Receives Federal Grant USF has received a $260,000 federal supplemental grant for construction of a social sciences building. The total cost of the build ing already under construction m; ... is estimated at $2,745,000 and should be completed in 1968. Coming from the U.S. Office of Education, the grant will go with another 3655,000 in& the total federal share $915,000. USF Will Accept Contract To Help Migrant Children USF will accept a contract with the Office ot Economic Op portunity (OEO) to help ignor ant workers• children who dropped out of school to obtain the equivalent of a high school education in 12 months. Delay Of New Catalogue Due To Massive Changes dents pay an average $333 a year at major universities while non-residents pay $782. At smaller schools, the differ ence ts less, $250 a year for residents and $528 for non residents. The trend has been toward e;.ren higher nonresident tuition charges. Tender, skillet-browned chicken, snow.whlpped potwtou, rreen vegetable, festive red cranberry sauce, hot buttered biscuits with plenty of honey, for dessert-your choice of ice cream, shtrbet or sparkling ielatin. The cost Is a moderate $2.50 For Adulb, Juat $1.25 for Children LUNCHEON BUFFET MON. Thru FRI. lANAI ------ • -... 11 ICT. Yellow or White TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET Dr. William H. Taft, director of sponsored research at USF, said the OEO contract f inally arrived, and after studying it of ficials decided the $206,000 of fered by OEO to finance the project would be sufficient. Until now, USF felt the grant would be about $18,000 short of what would be needed to meet OEO's requirements. Taft said USF will recom mend to the Board of Regents that the contract be approved. Barker Is New Director Mary Lou Barker, head ca taloger of the Library, was named director of the Library last week, filling a position that had been officially va cant for about two years. By JOY BACON Managing Editor Now that the new 1967-68 catalogue is out, Frank Spear, coordinator of publications, Information Services, said he wished it could have been de layed two years. Questioned about the delay of the catalogue, Spear said "There were a Jot of things in volved but the key to the thing was simply because of the massive changes caused by the switch from the trimester to the quarter system. "Because of so many changes everything had to change except the history of the school and the student ac tiviti'es," said Spear. "Every thing had to be checked and cross-checked. "ON THE WHOLE every thing was like it should be, but we still did not get all of the errors. A lot of things we did catch, but I'm afraid the ones we didn't catch will be the ones that will stand out." About 35,000 copies of the catalogue were printed by the WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28, 1%"7 Bulletin Board notices should be sen t d;recl to Director, OHice of Campus Publi cations, CTR 223, no later than Thursday lor Inclusion the following Wednesday. Time and room sched ule s of campus orqonizo tion meeting regularly are po s t e d In the University Center Lobby . anel Vltlor Vasarely, Llbrtrv G1llery to Friday. IXHIBITIONo Corbvsltr; Uni te; T .. ch• lnQ Gallery, to Frldoy. EXHIBitiONI Finnegan's Wake; PIPtr conslructlons by Jamu Russell, Thettre, Glass, oils 1nd collogts by George Wedemeler, Gallery Lounge, Unl versify center, CTR 108. m•y be purchtsed the CTR Program• HOLIDAYS: Monday, July 3, and Tues• Attlvlties OHice. The exhibit will bt on day, July 4, have been aJlllroved as holl dlsploy from I a.m. to 5 p . m . w"kd1y1. clays tor studonts and staff. All offices of untll July 14. the University shall be tlosed for busl on these dates. Placement Services LIBRARY will not be open July 3 and SWIMMING: Argos outdoor pool will be 00 Friday, July 7, Genertl Telephone open as usual from 2 to 6 p.m. July 3 C mpany wilt Interview ME I! EE or and 4; the Natatori um will bt closed. majors groduallrio lrl Mgust RECREATION CHECKOUT ROOM Will (or tnY June graduetes who ore Inter b e open from 2 to 6 p.m. July 3 tM estedl To schedule en tppolnlmtnl to In Uf'IIVERSITY CI!NTBR Information _ Desk tervtew, or ror further lntormetlon, phone woll be open from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m., the Pltcement Services ADM 280 .,,t 612. recreation room will bt open from 1 to 10 • • p.m. July 3 and ARGOS SHOP will be closed Thursday through SaturdtY for l nveMory, tnd July 3 and 4. OFFICE STORiiS Will be closed ThUrl day Friday for Inventory . DUPLICATING SI!RVIC&S Will be CloHd Friday for Inventory. UNIVERSITY IOOKSTORE wilt bs closed from Saturday, July 1. through Friday, July 7, lor Inventory. !'HONE NUMIBR CHANGI: The ntw phone extension for all ot tht following in Admlnlotratlve Services i s 2881. Jack Chambers, Marcy Fox, Martha Irving, Joyce Richey, Ellen Roberts , Jane Ertzberger, Judy Cromer, John Weichtrd lng. Lloda Wade, Terry Runkle , Gene Turner, Flo Vickers, Helen Bardin, Curtis Kellogg, John Rutherford, Thomas DICk erson, Francis Fortson, Pat Toney, Alma Donaho , Donald Colby. WUSFs FM Ancl TV Rtello WUSFFM will go off the air al end of the month1 Friday is the last dey of The station will be b1ck on the elr In mid or late Septem ber. WUSF T V (Channel 16) will air its reg ular telecaots from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Mondays through Fridays. PROCEDURES SEMINAR on University Wide procedures will be given ThursdiY from 10 a.m. to noon i n ADM 296. Call Personnel Servoces, td. to be In 5. FOR SALE eluded in the semina r . ----------SENIOR FELLOWSHIPS: The Natlonol 3 bedroom, 2 balhs. Built In r1ng1 tnd Endowment for the Humanities has set a oven Assume Mortgage S90 per month IP and Sl.OOO down. Near Is designed for established scholars. Oct. USF . Buyer to qualofy call 935-7188 owner I& Is the deadline for the Younger SchOI 1963 BMW Sport COUP'!< Model 700, Rear ar Fellowships and summer Stipends. Ap engine. 35 mpg Phone plication information -is available In the lx27 Mobile Home , Clean, Perfect for •tu Office of Sponsored Research, A OM 235. dent who wishes to save on Living Costs . UNIVERSITY DIRECTORY: New s taff 3 miiH fr-om US F. $500. and 111 students Uprite Typewriter Desk Bookcase Bowl may PICk up free copoes of the 1966.07 01 . • . ' ' rectory at the Oftlce of Campus Publica lng Ball , Doshes. etc. Leaving tiono, CTR 223, or call ext. 618 for copies Tampa. 2307 Carroll Grove Dr . Ph. 935 to be sent by campus mall. 1968 AEGEAN : Reservations are now A.j(.C. Boston Terrier Pups. Real Nlc:ot. being taken at tht Office of campus Pub-llcaflons, CTR 223, with payment of $1 Zenith 21" television, pe rfect condition. (Sl.SO If the book lo to be mailed to an All local channels, 90 day guarantee 0<1 lddtess next May). There will bt fur everything. $25.50, 689-4490 . ther charge. Deportments or admonostra .... ,_..;.;., ___ _ CAege7. HELP WANTED UNIVERSITY SIINATE will meet todoy at 2 p.m. in FAH 236. Part time wanted. Experience un $ TUDE NT ASSOCIATION LEGtSLA necessary. 21 years old. Shakey's Plua TURE will meet at 7 p.m. Thursday in Parlor 8114 N . Fla. Ave. and 4010 S. Campus Date Book TODAY $5.00 Reward: Return of Personal Ff LUNCHEON, noon, nance Textbook lost during registration. WOMEN ' S SCHOLASTIC COMMITTiiE l Heovlly underlined Woth marglnll notes p.m . • CTR 201. • thru Chapter 10. Contact ORACLE office ; MOTLEY CREW SUNDAE PARTY, 2 .E ... xt ... ..,62;,;.0,.. ---------p.m. , CTR 167tHURSDAY 15. SERVICES OfFERED .,........., .... tlons will be accepled; call Mrs. Har TUTORIAL : l'rlvate lesson• In riette Angsten. ext. 551. Speaker: Col. Belle, B . S., Wayne :FBv:lloon, base commander at -:;T;-::E:-;:;R-;-;M:-;:;P7AP""E"'R""'S,--FRtDAY THESES. DISSERTATIONS. Gall Ogden, MOVIE: "Mirage,'' 7:30 p.m., FAH 101. Ext. 1 56, 988 (home) SATURDAY MOVIE : p.m., FAH 101. l SIGMA EPSILON, 7 p .m., CTR 201. MONDAY TUESDAY (Holidays; no social events scheduled) Concerts, Lectures. Exhibitions IXHIBITION; New Acquisitions, by Mi chael' Ponce de Leon, Romas Viesutas, KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Sewing and Costume Suppli" • Millinery and Needle Point Fla. Avo. & Fowl•r Ph. 935-8161 Rose Printing Company in until they decide upon a cover Johns is asing the court for Tallahassee for approximately they like. a permanent injunction pro$15,000. The color of the catalogue is hibitini the Iowa Board of Re-The new catalogue has in-changed every year "more tor gents from enforcing its high creased from last year's 200 variety's sake than anythini er tuition -regulations against page book to 248 pages this else," Spear said . The color ci1izens of other states. year, said Spear. change also helps to identify A second action would seek the different catalogues, he to recover nonresident tuition "THIS WHOLE thing of put-;aid. already paid by students at tlng out a catalogue is quite the three colleges governed an experience," said Spear. M • f by the board. The suit will be Work on a catalogue begins 0ffJS0n $ heard by a three-judge federas soon as the previous one is al panel in DesMoines in late published. Already, Spear is Robbed Of summer or early fall. making changes in the new catalogue for next year. CHARLES CLARKE, one of "Next year's 'oook should be Ab f $2 QQQ Johns' lawyers, claims that easier and should be on time 0 U f the current practice of charg because most of the main lng non-residents a much work was done on this cataThe assistant manacer of higher rate of tuition than loglle," said Spear. Morrison's Cafeteria here was that charged residents makes Each college and nonbeaten and over $2,000 in Cal an "interstate education pri academic department sands etcria. funds were taken Mon-marlly the prerogative of the in their own copy for the cata da.y night in tbe University rich." Thus "persons of mod logue, Spear said. ,All copy Center Food OUice, Room %42. est means must make tremencomes the deans of David LeFever, SO, 2814 W. dous sacrifices to receive the colleges . Patterson, is in fair condition such an education," he contin at Tampa General HosPital ued. THE MAIN on the from Injuries suffered during Clarke says he believes the catalogue is done In the late the robbery. Inspector John states have been given too summer and throughout the Salla. of the Hillsborough much freedom of action in fall, Spear said. The deadline County Sherift's Office said this area and that they find for the catalogue is December that LeFever was puHing the the opportunity to charge 1, he said. "We make some da.y's nceipts into the u.fe "outlanders" all that the traf changes up through the begin when the robbery occurred, fie will bear "too irresistible HOLIDAY INN Northeast 2101 E. Fowler, Tampo ..Jewtlers Gem Socit\Y 510 FRANKLIN ST. 229-0816 WOULD YOU LIKE TO/ SWING ON A STAR? T iKE REAL TRIPS e •• BE FAR OUT? 110 NO. WESTSHORE ILVD. PHONE 872<4 You con become a private pilot tout cle tulte under the streamline pro1rem •t SAINT AIRCRAFT. Hesitate to fly? Wonder why? • SAINT AIRCRAFT recently ,resented his private ticket t• a 7 5year••lcf 11: Pete man. "Pop1" had a harder time just crawling in the airplane, • SAINT AIRCRAFT flies 10,000 student-training hours a year. We hod a flat tire once. You can h11ve that stotus symbol your own private ticket. At leu than th• ceat of tooling around in that •porty job you tool around in. ning of the year, but we try to about 6:45p.m. to forego." use the December cut oft date LeFever told Sheriff's depu "Naturally," he said, "most SAINT AIRCRAFT HAS THE TICKET TO CARRY YOU FAR OUTIII to provide continuity because ties tbat he was ordered not retaliate, at least as a new staff is appointed day by to move and to take the matter of self-defense, if not Come get it at St. Petersburg-Clearwater lntern._tlonal Airport summer." place it on a desk, He was f Spear said the time the catstruck over the bead after the alogue comes out is a compromoney was turned over. mise betwe;_en those who Abou& $1,000 in bills aud the would like lt to appear early same amount of coins waa and those who pre!er to delay taken, according to Salla. the publication . When LeFever regained "The Registrar 's 0 f f ice consciousness, be informed would like t)le catalogue to CoHee Shop Manager Doria come out late in the summer Blake of the incident and she to use for high school recruit reported it to tbe Sheriff. She lng. found him lying on tbe Huor "ON THE OTHER hand, tied with !)lack tape. LeFever the academic departments did not know how muy men would like to have it as late 1_h_a.d_ta_k_e_n_t_be_m_o_ne...;.y_. __ _ as possible to get staff and course changes in." The cover design of the cat alogue is done by the graphics department, said . Spear . He added that they swap ideas UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Compl•t• Lubrication with , each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself C11r Wo•h Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Plck Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932 Come alive! Youieinthe Pepsi genemtionf HONDA Shapes The World LOW COST Transportation of Wheels PRICES START 52390 HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDIII Phone 258-5811 See Bill Munsey H• Is Your Fellow USF Student / FOR ORACLE ADVERTISING DEPT. Openings for Part-Time Work; Men and Women; Sophomores and Juniors; Good Pay and Expenses; Interesting Work; Set Own Hours; Must Have Access To A Car. Contact Robert D. Kelly, Advertising Mgr., Oracle Ctr. Room 224, Ext. 620


4 -June 28, 1967, University of Soutll Florida, Tampa Coeds Use Dempster Want Luxurious Living? Dumpster Fontana Fills The Bill Several coeds have been re ported sneaking on campus just before 8 every morning carrying large brown paper bags which they deposit in the FAH Dempster Dumpster. In response to questioning, No. 11391, leader of the group, is reported as saying in her thick 7-11 accent, "I never used to deposit my garbage in the FAH Dempster Dumpster until one day the county of Hillsborough said that I couldn't burn my garbage in the pit by my house." By MARY ANN BLIND Correspondent Think of it real steak, private phones, open windows, long pool hours ... "Not on this campus," you say? Well, not exactly, but not far away, either. This and much more will be offered at Fontana Hall, 'a privately owned, off • campus dormito ry. It's co-ed, too to a degree! You can find it on the cor ner of Fletcher Ave. and 42nd St. north of Andros Center. THE COMPLEX, now under construction, will be opened for the fall quarter. It will consist of a modern 13-stozy residence hall, a cafeteria (NOT Morrison's) , a pool, and plenty of parking space. The men will be on the first seven floors and women on the next five, assuming that there are more men than women , as is expected. Other wise, the women will be on the lower floors. Inside the dorm will be tour big elevators -two pro grammed to stop only on women's floors and two pro grammed for the men's . floors , There will also be an outside stairway with automatically locking gates -you can get out, but not in. BUT LET'S . get to the rooms . There will be two per sons in each room and only two rooms sharing a full (tub and all) bath. Each room will be fully carpeted and air conditioned, and will contain two beds, two desk and dress er • drawer units, two large closets, and a cabinet . sink . The two desk dresser drawer units, back to back, will divide the room, insuring privacy. Other features of these rooms are private telephones, full length mirrors, and win dows that open legally! There will be locks on both the hall and bath doors, and one locking dresser • drawer : YOU DON'T have to worry about heavy cleaning, either. Once a week the maid will clean not only the bath areas and empty the trash cans, but also she will vacuum and dust the rooms. The large, carpeted lounges on each floor will contain ei ther a TV set or a study area. There also will be a laundro mat and a lounge with vend ing machines on both the first and 13th floors . what's Behind / . • .The Big Push? Bq JOHN CALDERAZZO Correspondent It's common knowledge that ate their self-worth in grades . The results, obviously, could be disastrous." On the first floor will be a common lounge, a linen ex change (for linen provided by Fontana Hall, a laundry and dry cleaning pick-up station, and a post office. For conve nience, the box numbers and room numbers will be the same . OUTSIDE of the hall will be a pool, with liberal hours, a parking lot for cars and bikes with room enough for all, and a large dining hall. The cafeteria will have 'steak night' once a week, and sec ond helpings on other meals. By now large dollar signs are probably creeping through your brain, but have no fear. For all this luxury, the price is right . Room and board for one quarter will be $365. However, rooms must be leased for the first three quar ters of each year, with an op. tion for the fourth quarter. There will also be nominal ac tivity, parking and telephone fees. For further information you can write or speak to J. Woodrow Wilson at the room model and office at 420() Fletcher Ave., next to Fonta na Hall, or you can call him at 932-4391. No. 11391 identified her ac complices as No. 17465 and No. 17784, who said they would be glad when the rains come so they can sleep 10 minutes longer in the morn ings and discontinue these early morning missions. Library Entices Many Students Gratzner Receives Fellowship Dr. Howard G. Gratzner, associate professor of zoology has received a special re search fellowship to the Cali fornia Institute of Technology to work with genetic regula tion of protein synthesis. By BARBARA BffiDSONG Correspondent Anytime you feel you don't count, just go to the USF Li brary ; they ' ll count you every time! Why do USF students go to the Library? The answers may surprise you. Almost 2,500 students were counted May 22 at the front desk by Pauline Gibbons of the Library staff. "And," said Mrs. Gibbons , "that's a rath er low figure compared to an average day during the regular session. Why, often we count over 300 students in one half-hour period." Their reactions were of vary ing intensity: "Why did I come to the Library? Are you kidding me? Would you believe that I have three tests tomorrow?" asked a coed loaded down with assorted books and notebooks . "OH, I NEED to study. It's hard to keep up during summer sessions," responded another coed. "Well, I don't have anything else to do so I thought I'd study awhile," said a student as he borrowed a book from a friend. Another s e v e n students came to either check in or Gratzner has been working with genetic regulation deal ing with how proteins are turned on and off, how muta tions affect synthesis, and the effect of enzymes on genes for the past three years . Gratzner received his fel lowship from the National In stitute <>f Health and will begin in September, taking a , year's leave of absence from USF. He received his first no tification of the fellowship on May 29. check out a book. One student A t" t w balancing six books under one r IS InS arm was most eager to chat $250 Award IT SEEMS that he had f S 1 f checked out these books about or cu p ure three weeks ago and had for-David C. Dye Sr., 4AR, Planetarium Installs Device For Sun Study By DAVID CHATHAM Correspondent Have you ever looked at the .sun without hurting your eyes? Everyone has done a little moon watching, but how many people have seen what the sun looks like without its .glaring brilliance? Some peo-ple would be surprised! A very sensitive and unique instrument for observing the sun was recently installed in the USF planefarium. It' s called a heliostat. According to Joseph A . Carr, curator of the planetari urn, USF has the only hello stat in a Florida university . As far as he knows, it's the most accurate one in the United States. THE HELIOSTAT is a $7,500 device that filters, mag nifies, and projects the image of the sun on a screen. On a clear day the heliostat will project a white 16-inch image <>n a 30-inch screen plus the shadows of any birds, air planes or clouds that happen to cross the face of the sun. With the heliostat, USF stu dents will be able to observe sunspots, solar flares, a solar eclipse, and other solar phe nomena as they occur. The device can also be used to watch a lunar eclipse. The USF heliostat was de signed by Carr and was man ufactured and installed by the California A c a d e m y of Science in San Francisco, the same organization that built and installed the pendulum swinging in the Physics Build inglobby. THE HELIOSTAT uses two mirrors on the roof of the planetarium to capture the image of the sun. The mirrors are geared to clock motors and photoelectric cells that keep the fixed on the sun. The sun's image is then re flected through a 10-inch wide pipe into the planetarium where a series of mirrors and lenses project the image on a ground glass screen. The sun is white on the screen; the sky is gray . Sun _spots appear as dark blotches, and clouds look like wisps of smoke. Although the planetarium is closed for the summer, except for classes, it will be open again in the fall. Then would be a good time to do a little sun-wat ch ing of your own. LITTLE MAN ON CAMP .tl4/wA.YJ.u JEUIEUR ;,eoa (AT DALE MABRY) TAMPA. trLORIOA PH< 2153-31577 .DIAMOND RINGS . when final exams roll around many students will sit through nights gulping black coffee and no-doze pills, apparently content to sacrifice a pair of blood shot eyes and many fpzzled nerves just for that extra letter-grade. MRS. PRIDE added that many freshmen fail to realize the competition at USF, so that their first few weeks are often "quite a shock." Here, too, it is obvious that added pressure could multiply that shock . What, then, entices so many students into visiting the libra ry? Overcome with curosity to discover the motivation be hind library going, this re porter decided to take a sur vey. The sampling technique employed was simply to stand by the front door and question arriving students: "Pardon me, but I would like to know why you came to the Library today." gotten to return them. "Boy, I won a $250 Award of Merit at can't believe that I forgot the Atlanta Arts Festival, about these books. Can you May 21-27. But why? Just how much do grades affect a student's mO" t i vation? "Quite a bit," explained Richard C. LaBarba, assistant professor of psychology. "To day's college students have more pressure exerted upon them from more sides than ever before," he said. He added that college is like a Big Push, and the Big Push toqay is for grades. LaBAR B A EXPLAINED that every individual has "emotional reas ons" or "self motives" which make him go. More obvious pressures are parents, industry, graduate school and the draft. He said that industry, when screening prospective em ployees, simply contends that the "best averages reveal the best students . " Graduate schools, of course, have rigid standards for ad mission, and usu ally require a minimum average. AND THE MILITARY. draf.t, as any USF male will sadly attest, is eagerly wait ing to gobble up anyone whose grades falter . . A differ ent view of student motivation is provided by Mrs . Eva L. Pride, interim clinician and assistant profes sor at the Developmental Cen ter. 'There is a lot of prestige involved, " she explained. "Ev.eryone has a ce rtain amount of personal pride, a to do well ; but I think many students shoot for high grades because it will give them some prestige among their peers. Grades also offer a student a sense of competi tion , and a chance to evaluate hls own success and develop ment against the rest of his class." MRS. PRIDE said that there are others who will step back and look at the college community as a whole, then conclude that high grades are the answer to a comfortable college life. "They reason that as long as they are going to be in volved with school for a cer tain number of years, they might as well get through them as best they can, and mix with social and intellectu al groups. These students feel that high grades are the an swer," she said. Both Mrs. Pride and LaBar ba a g r e e d that a certain amount of pressure i s good for the student, and that it will make him "put out." But LaBarba issued a warn ing : "Pressure must be at an optimal range; too little may be worthless, and too much is dangerous. Unfortunately, some students tend to evaluChances for escaping the Big Push for grades look slim. Said LaBarba, "Grades are certainly not the best system for evaluating knowledge and intelligence, but they are the best system we have now. The large number of students requires the grading system." Mrs. Pride quoted from a book she was reading about college life : "Benjamin Franklin once said that 'death and taxes' will always plague man. I! he were living today, he would surely have added ' ••• and tests." / QUESTIONING s t u d e n t s is no easy task . The first reactions w e r e a mumbled "Who wants to know," and a look of suspicion. But by employing a little diplomacy and promising anonymity, more satisfactory responses were obtained. Obviously, the majority of students were in the Library to study. Of the approximately 50 students questioned, 36 had come to study (or cram). Clinic Keeps Students Active By ANN LINDVALL the security police for a stu Correspondent dent who is too ill to walk to The USF health program the infirmary. has been established to help Consultation with medical students keep healthy, vigor specialists and hospital emer ous and active while here. gency room care may be proThe primary objectives of vided by the Student Health Its program are health educaService, as well as payment tion, preventive m e d i c i n e, of the first $100 of hospitaliza providing the safeguards of a tion expenses when approved sound public health program, by the director of the H ealth and the care of illness. Service. This health care is provided Other types of off-campus for full-time students through medical care are the responsi the University Student Health bility of the individual stu Service, located on the fourth dent floor of the University Center. There are no specialist ser-ALL FULL • T I ME stuvices offered at the Health dents are eligible for treatCenter, such as an eye or ear ment, but are not required to doctor. But, starting in Sep. use the services. Pre entrance tember, a psychriatrist will be physical examinations are reavailable once a week, Dr. quired, however . Egolf said. The services rendered by 1 the Student Health Service in elude care for most of the common student ai lmen ts, s uch as mild r es piratory dis eBJieS and personal injuries. More complex care, s uch as major surgery or bone setting cannot be done due to insuffi ce nt facilities, according to Dr. Robert L . Egolf, Health Service Director. An oqt-patient clinic with l a borotary and physiotherapy facilities is maintained. Uni versity physicians, Egolf and Dr. Donald D. Bru sca, have weekday office hour s, and emergency care in the.. Health Center is available at all times. DR. EGOLF said ambu lance service is provided by CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 imagine six books five days The winning stained plaster overdue at 50 cents a day?" sculpture is entitled "Man in he asked as he was trying to a Hard Hat." figure his fine. The sculpture was displayed Three students, two men at a regional art show in and a coed, had come, "just Piedmont Park, Georgia . This to look around for a few min -art show was for paintings, utes." sculptures, and graphics. "I come by here almost In the last three months, every day and see who all is Dye has won three other over here . Never know who awards for sculpture: third you might see in the Li-prize; Daytona Sidewalk Art brary," the girl said as she Festival, first prize Indialan glanced around the lobby. tic Art Festival , and second TWO STUDENTS w e r e prize, Cocoa Beach Art Festimeeting their dates in the Li-1 p;v;;;al;;;. ;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;; brary. They remarked the Li brary is frequently used a.s a trysting place. "Yes, we meet over here all the time. He studies until I get out of class and then I come over and join him," said one girl. Then there were several miscellaneous responses. One husky male student had come to see if the latest issue of "Sports illustrated" was on the shelves. Another student came in search of a purse which she had misplaced the day before. One student came in quest of "a little peace and quiet. I'm going up Qn the second floor and just sit there listen ing to th e silence," he said. 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A campus favorite Indian toe-ring sandal in dark -brown of genuine water buffalo leatherl Handsomely designed for the casual look ••• built for great comfort and quality • . Be in the now group ••• get yours today! Men's and women's sizes. Charge It! PENNEYS IN PETERSBURG 2090 Tyrone Blvd. CROSSROADS SHOPPING CENTER Phone 345-9343 STORE HOURS: 9:30 to 9:00 DAILY Closed Sunday •


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