The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
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The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
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USF Faculty and University Publications
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T39-19670705 ( USFLDC DOI )
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PAGE 1

Photo by Anthony Zappone Time Out For A Pretty Pose Sharon Conger, SCB, joined thousands of USF students this s ummer in enjoying th e fun and sun at the man y beaches in Florida and other parts of the country. The photo was made earlier this summer before Sharon l eft for S t . Augustine where she's dancing in summer stock. She'll be back in September; that's a promise l AND HOLD SEVERAL OTHER OFFICES 1 Student Could Cast 3 Votes In SA Legislature B y STU THAYER Editor It may be possible for a student to hold three seats in the Student Association (SA) legislature at one t ime, and thus exercise three votes. A student living in a residence hall, classified as a res i!lent, could be elected to a seat in the resident b l oc in the legisla ture in October. In Jan uary , he could run for sena tor, and be elected. He would tak e office in March. In April, he could run for a seat in his college association (Liberal Arts or Basic Studies, etc.), be elected, and take office the week following his e l ection . The student winning these elections would cast a vote as a resident representative, a senator, and a co llege associ ation representative. If he chose to run for president or vice president, instead of sen ator, he could do that, also. He could also be appointed chief ju stice of the Studt=mt Court of Review, chancellor o f the University Traffi c Court, and serve in the cabinet. HE COULD appoint himself, if he were president, attorney general and serve with his vice president in the cabinet. As a senator the three-time winner would also vote in t h e University Senate, which rec ommends academic policy to USF Pres. John S . Allen. All this is possib le because of the omission of a section now in the old constit u tion which prohibits an officer, which is the status of all the offices mentioned, from hold ing more than one office. The sectio n was omitted from the revised consti tution to permit a legislator to serve as an administrative officer . It was to allow th e SA to use legislative talent somewhere other than the legi sla ture. THE SECTION in the old const itution prohibiting con current office is in the section l abe l ed "Studen t Government Offices," which is Article V of Early Quarter 1 Registration Begins Tomorrow Early registration for Quar ter 1 will be held Thursday, Friday, and Monday for con tinuing stud ents by a ppoint ment only . Regi stration will begin at 9 a.m. in the Gymna sium. Pre-enrollment registration for new students will be held Monday, Tuesday, and next Wednesday. T h e new fresh men will register, t a k e tests, and be advised durin g this pe riod. Pre-enrollment for lower di vision tran s fer students will be held July 17, and for upper divi sio n transfers on July 17 and 18. ----------------------the r e v i s e d constitution, currently being debated by the SA legislature. The SA temporarily passed Articles I, II, and III last Thursday night. They also asked that a pedestrian traffic 'light be installed at Fletcher Avenue at the end of Fontana Ball . Articles IV and V are ex pected to be considered this Thursday at 7 p.m. in Uni ver sity Center 252 when the legis lature reconvenes . Article IV is the Judicial Branch, and Article V outlines types of e l ections, qu alif i cations for of fice, terms of office , and du ties of officers. ARTI CLE VI, which is pres idential succession, may also be co n s id ered. The legislature said it would consider the re vised constit ution article by article, "temporarily" pass them as debated, then open debate for ame ndm ents or changes in any part of the document Permanent passage would follow, and if the Student Af fairs Committee passes it, the students will vote on it in a referendum set for the end of the month. ' It was not possible , under the old constitution, to win a seat in more than one bloc of representatives, since a stu dent would not be assigned to more than one co lle ge. Only college associations are r epre sented in the leg i slature under the old constitution, which is still in effect. A stude nt has to be a member of his college to represent it. THE OMITI'ED provision prohibited a college associa tion represe nt ative from being a senator, or member of the court or cabinet concurrently. The appor t ionment plan , 22 seats for college associatio n r eprese ntatives, 11 for com muters, and 11 for residents, took up most of the one hour debat e on the constitution last Thur s day . Sam Gordon of Business Ad ministration questioned the possibility of de facto majori t ies, picturing a c ommuter majority bloc, or any other that could transce nd appor tionment lin es, as possib l y null ifying the validity of the college-commuter-resident di vision. HE SAI D a coalitio n of Basic Studies a nd comm uters in legi s l ature, or a similar lin eup, wou ld be a possibility . Constitutional Revisions Com mittee Chairman Sen . Frank Caldwell said that t h e pos s ibility of de facto majori ties was n ot a th reat, and such a poss ibili ty would 'lOt harm minority interests. He did not dismiss the technical possibility. Other leg islators cited the possib ility of residents in a college association position forming the same type of ma jority with resident represen tatives. It was said residents have been more active in the SA than comm uters as a percentage of total studen ts. The need to separately pro vide for commuters and resi dents was also questioned. The conflicts of the two types weren't pressing enough to warrant differentiation it was said, but proponents coun tered it could stimulate more inte r est if representation foc them were provid ed. Teachers Must Be Interested, Students Say Lack of recreational facili ties, the need for summer jobs, and better schools and teachers were cited as rea sons for Tampa inner city un rest three weeks ago by par ticipant s in a meeting in the University Center Ballroom last week. Several members of the White Hat peace keeping force spoke:_ with about 300 prospective and in-service teac her s. The meeting turned into a dialogue of inner-city needs and reque s t s . It was sponsored by the USF College of Education . William P. Danenburg, as sistant of the College of Edu cation, said the program con sisted of a discussion of the problems of t he Negro educa tional community . THE OBJECTIVE of the meeting, he said, was to give the s ummer school students in t eacher edu cation a better un derstanding of the problems of the learner who lives in the inne r city. The lack of recreati onal facilities, lack of s ummer job s, and lack of educational facilities have been cited be fore, but some solu tions were s u ggested at the meet ing . Danenburg said one student related that high schoo ls te ach ba se ball , ba s ketball, and football, but these co uld not be played on downtown streets or facil i ties . The s t u d e n t suggested, Danenburg said, the emp ha sis in high school athletic pro grams should be on "partici pating" sports, th an "specta t or" sports. THE SUMMER job prob lem, others said, could be a l l evia t ed by mowing lawn s, or working for the city. Better schools and teachers, however, would h ave to start with desegregation, the par t icipa nts concluded . Danen burg sai d the em pha s i s was on tea c her inter est in the stu dent as an individual, and subject matter competence. One suggestion, Danenburg said, was that places to study at night were n eeded, such as rooms in sc hools or churches. Lack of access to referenc e books and similar fa cilities limited study capacity and home atmosphere it was con cluded , further limited the ca pacity to concentrate on study assignments. Teacher interest and com petency was the immediate and most urgent point aired, and desegregation would let future teachers go to better schoo1s, and thus g ive teachers better training, it was said. GRE National r 1 ; Aptitude Test i Saturday In The nati ona l aptitude f. of the Graduate Record '1 ) Exam (GRE) will be held ' in Business (BUS) 106, 107, 110, 111, 112, 113, 114,#1 il,and 115. !*,-1 Students taking the examfui asked to repor( to their U t es ting area at 8:45 a.m. TheJt W registration deadline -for q exam was J une 20. "' / The area test give n by "' GRE will b e h e ld on camp u s'• July 26 and 29. This test il. t required by the College of A kiberal Arts for tMand tests the college dent's ori en tation in f three principal areas of ' human c ulture: s o c i a l ; "'Scien ce, humanities, and th e ' ] natural sciences, sai d ' June P:evette, _secretary m '* r EvaluatiOn Serv i ces. m .-The aptitude te st, which,i! , will be given Sat urd ay, te s ts ' the student's general' scholas • tic ability at the gradua t e,il l evel. t; ... VOL. 2-NO. 1 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, JULY 5, :!.967 Subscr i ption Rete Page 2 .USF Budget Cut; $150 Fee Expected The budget situation at USF in the wa ke of Gov. Claude Kirk's cuts last week has left the University in a relative state of financial limbo. The only certain thing was the loss of $3million from the University's 1967-68 budget. Most dramatic of the cuts to ------,------------affect USF was the elimina tion of $4-million in student loans asked by the Board of Regents to offset the probable $150 per quarter tuition rate, and the death of $21]..360 for planning and hiring staff for colleges of medicine and nurs ing here. Faculty and administration were angry or dismayed over the cancellation of many sala ry increases, and the delay of implementing the raises re tained. CONSTRUCTION f unds for the medical school, however, were left untou ched, since they are included in a bonding program that would not re quire new taxes to finance . Also slashed from the state budget was $590,000 for a scholarship fund for needy students, up to $700 each, usa ble at either private or public schools. T he Legislature and Gov. Kirk h ave not agree d on a tui tion rate yet, and the law on the books now says $130 per trimester. The House an d Sen ate have passed differing tui tio n b ills but Kirk has signed neitl1er, nor have the House and Senate agreed on a com mon tuition bill. State university student leaders, h owever, expect a $150 per quarter rate. ELLIOTT Hardaway, dean of administration, said last Friday he had not received any word from Tallahassee regarding the USF budget. U ntil he does , USF will oper ate on the guidelines of the 1966-67 budget which expired last Friday. The Legislature recessed last Friday and is scheduled to reconvene today. To the dismay of USF Stu dent Association (SA) leaders, reports from Gainesville and Tallahassee said last week that Florida and Florid a State students were ready to dem onstrate in front of t he capi tal, possibly thJs Saturday, be cause of the probable $150 per quarter tuition rate. SA leaders said the tuitio n battle is lost and tha t the Democrats will settle for the $150 rate in return for the ad ditionaltevenue. WHAT THEY were worried about, however , was the pos sibility that a demonstration could jeopardize a section in the proposed Florida constitu tion that permits 18-year-olds to vote. The Legislature is scheduled to consider the new cons t itution after it finishes with the budget. The 18-year-old vote provisian is in Article VI, Section 2. The new constitu tion also pro vides for the possibility of two consecutive terms for the gov ernor. The SA said b luntly that the time for Florida and Florida State to have acted was in May when the Florida Council ()f Student Body Presidents met a t USF to start its cam paign to keep tuition at $100 per quarter. The council then asked that peaceful and orderly "assemblies" of stu dents be staged to protest any increase. USF HELD its assemb l y May 10, and Florida State, and Florida A&M did not as semble. Sen . Lawton Chiles (D-Lakeland) soon after intro duced a bill putting a $100 per quarter ceil ing on tuition and both Houses agreed on a $115 compromise for USF, Florida Atl a ntic, Florida Tech, and West Florida. Univ. Senate Discusses Final Exam Scheduling The House bill, however, set Florida and FSU tuition a t $150, and Florida A&M's at $115. The Senate bill set a $125 rate for all state universities. No agreement was reach ed on a common bill , and legally, the tuition is still $130 p&r tri mester. The Legislature still has to pass a tutition bill and have it signed by Gov. Kirk. In final examination recourse in Transformational ports to the U niv ersity Senate Grammar, EN 525. T r ansfo r last Wednesday, the deans of mational grammar evolves a the colleges presented choices general theory of grammar of scheduling final exams dur which will precisely specify ing a regularly scheduled wlldt fotm tbe g1ammar of a exam wee k or else having lang uage will take and at the them during the last week of same time provide a method class. for the analysis of the Ian Saturday exams were fa guage. vored only for mult ipl e secTransformational grammar tion, common exams which is one of the tw o new scientif would be machine graded. ic approaches grammarians USF would probably not be able to allocate any official faculty time for research that USF will get the teachers it needs for the additional advis ing foreseen in September. Early registration for fall classes starts this Thursday, but tuition is not due until Aug. 25 for t hose who register early, according to the Regis rrar ' s Office. Summer Plays Cast Announced In the repor ts on fina l ex are now working with. T h e aminations given by the col-other approach is structural, leges, Dean Edwin Martin , which USF already includes Cast members for the pro Thompson, John R yan, Paul dean of the College of Basi c in the curriculum. ductions in USF's Summer LiCalsi , Barbara Smith, Bob St udie s reported t11at the ColIn conc ludi ng the Senate Repe rtory Theatre have been Hall, Tom Thompson and lege "does use common final announced by th e directors of Barry Sims. meeting USF Presid ent John examinations." They would S. Allen said that "we will n ot the plays and the Theatre Director Dick Cermele of "like to use common f i nal exbe a ble to raise the level of Arts Department. "Private Lives" chose Clauami nations and have no objecresearch to teachi ng positions Chosen to participate in dia Keldie, Frank Morse, tions to having them at that the legi s lature has pro "The Rainmaker," directed Jerry Peeler, Mary Ann Bent night." ley and Claudia J uergensen posed." He said that although by Raoul Peizer, are Ed Dean Robert S. Cline, the to be cast in roles of that College of Busine ss Adminis,_,::!!!'JZ:tfCJ\'i'il play. tration, reported that they fa-: ,> """• ' , ., ., •.. ,., • ' ' , •;-, ' THE TWO one-act plays, vored a final exam. This Col-d LETTER FROM THE PRESIDENT "The Typists" and "The l ege, though, has both core iJi , Tiger," will be direct ed by courses and other courses. " Peter O'Sullivan and include The faculty was unanimously 1 • c $5 2 d $2 ' Diane Fernandez and Joey Arin favor of final examinations !? st a r ' n . genio in the casts. for the basi c core courses ..• This year's USF Summer when possible, but the option Theatre Festival, "The Comic of final exams for other cours) I R t ' PI f Heart," holds romance and es were to be left up to the inn e g en s a n d comedy in its central theme structor. * b y ).X'esenting well known IN THE C OLLEGE of Edum; Recognizin g the unusual need for parking space j theatr e works in nightly rotai;9 •, plays will be presented exams, the other five voted B d f R July 17 to 29. No perfor for exanls during the regular f per cent of the students commute, the oar o e" mances will be given on Sunclass periods, reported Dr. t1 gents has authorized a registration fee for vehicles days. Tickets for the produc Char l es Manker. t; brought on the campus by faculty, staff, and stu tions are available for stu The College of Liberal Arts I dents. ' dents and staff members at strong l y favored a scheduled i\1 The funds collected from these registration the Theatre Box Office in the exam week with t he schedule fees are to be used by the University to build parkTeaching Auditorium Theatre. published well in advance and ing lots to supplement those provided by the State Single tickets are 75 required for everyone, s a i d Road Department. A portion of the traffic and M' cents or $2 for all three Dr. William Cameron. Liberal '! • h" 1 nights (s parking fines w11l be use d for t 1 s purpose a so, . Arts suggested that exams for Wi and the balance will go into our Student Loan USF STAFF and foundation CB and other basic courses be 1 are $1.25 for a single perfor cut from two hours to one and ' Fund. man ce and $3 for the series a half hours. They also sug{;: The University-constructed lots will be stabi-tickets. General public tickets gested that common exams, liz e d first with shell foundations. As income from will be sold for $2.50 single, such as those for CB courses fees and fines permits, the lots will be black,, and $6 for the series. be given on Saturdays if neetopped, embed and guttered. "' Stage managers and their essary. I The registration fees approved by the Board of :1 assistants include Jill Johnson Liberal Arts also suggested Regents are $5 per year for the first car registered and Mary Greer for "The that courses with multiple . <: by a person , and $2 per year for the second car Rainmaker , " John Greco and sections give c o m m o n . d b T 1 d t h • Deane Bross for "Private exams, as well as CB courses. regtstere Y a person . wo-whee e mo or ve l Lives, " and Ruth Meadows About 15 courses would fall ;,: cles will b e registered for $ 1 for the first and $1 for u k h d . 'Th 5 tl d 1 • l A . t d 1 t-: w1 ta e t e uty m ' e under this category in the Coll e secon ve u c e, p e r year. pproprta e eca s Typists" and "The Tiger.'' leg e of Liberal Arts. will b e issued for all registered vehicles. Participants in the Upward APPROXIMATELY 30 to 50 ; Insofar as possible, faculty and staff will be as, Bound program at USF will courses in this College would s igned to parking lots near their offices. Students take part in the Summer give n o final examination, < in residence halls will be assigned to lots that are Theatre Festival this year, which would save exa m reasonably near their residence h a lls. Parking according to Prof. Russell sche dulin g time. spaces will be left unreserved north of the mainte-Whaley, Theatre Arts chairSaturday exams, the LA nance a rea and near the student religious centers, man. They will work on conCollege recommended, sho uld for those members of the staff or student body struction crews and, hopefulbe given only to multiple secwho do not choose to pay to register their vehicles. ly, set crews during the plays. ti. 1"th machi"ne '1.. RESERVATIONS for seats on courses w Early registration WI"ll begin July 6 for Quarter d d w.:'. can be obtained by mail or by g r a e exams . . : I t t' . S t b V h" I . t t' n The Coll ege of Business 8 ar m g m e p em er. e ICe regJ.s ra ton Wl phoning the Box Office, Ext. added that they were stro n g ly • also begin on July 6, but parking regulations will 323. Tickets must be picked in favor of a " dead week" be• not become effective until September 18, the first up at least a day before the fore the final exam week dur-day of classes for the fall quarter. performance . ing whic h no quizzes would be JOHN S. ALLEN • No r efunds or exchange of given in c l asses. President tickets will be permitted, OTHER BUSINESS includ *; cor d ing to the The a tre Arts ed the approval of a new r,, Department.

PAGE 2

Editoria l s And C o mmentary 2 -July 5, U . of South Florida, Tampa It's Still Per Trimester We would like to clear the air a bit and explain exactly what the tuition situation is. The law on the books right i10w has tuition at $130 per trimester. The Legislature must pass, and Gov. Kirk sign, a new bill specifically stating what the tuition per quarter will be. That hasn't been done. Gov. Kirk's budget is BASED on a $150 per quarter tuition. But the Legislature has not passed a bill on any tuition rate yet, so it is probably a doubly good thing that the Registrar's Office has seen fit to have fall ' s tuition bill come due Aug. 25 instead of having yo u p a y when you register. And early reg istration starts this Thursday. No body knows how much you will have to pay yet. It is likely the bill, when passed, will require a $150 tuition. But, we repeat, no tuition rate has been passed yet as of today (July 5). Until the Legislature says what the tuition is, the rate is still $130 per trimester. Who Should The ba sic que stion, in the wake of last week's budget cuts, is who should pay for higher education tuition and direct fees, or tax money, i.e., t he stu dents or the public. Obviously, neither can shoulder the whole burden, nor is either willing to bear a major portion of it. Part of the problem is how the state should be financed i n toto, another is to what group can the univerisites look for support. Financing education in any state ls beginning to exceed attracting industry in the primacy of state budgets, at least by those who see industry as going only where the education is. Where the educa tion isn't, neither is industry. This is an important criterion corpo rations use in deciding locations. Can they adequately staff their plants i f they move to Tampa, or Miami, or Jackson ville? If Flolida education is good, staff. ing will be adequate and industry will move here. The better the educational level, the higher other local salaries will be, and the higher community income, the better the profit picture . But that is the business side of the educational pic ture. Gov . Kirk believes in a balanced budget, just as businesses do. We quar rel only with how he does it. THE SOCIAL expenditures, however, will be much greater. The price is rising. Riots occurred for the fir s t time in Tampa in recent memory, not because of black white racial frictio n per se, but be cause prejudice has excluded a sizeable sector of the community from any chance of community service, and true comm unity service requires an educa tion. A meeting of 300 summer school stu dents in teacher education last week in the University Center Ballroom was de sig ned to give them a better under standing of the problems of the inner : city student. The common thread through the whole 90-minute discussion was education especially better teach ers. Inner city studen ts are eager. They want a chance to be a positive element in their community, and not a negative one. The issue downtown is not race. It is education. Negro leaders have said t ime and again that they do not require that whites change their minds over night. They want a chance to demonstrate, by their own eliorts, that they are not a community debt. It will take an educa tion t o do this. Using the educational budget as the chopping block only prolongs the cause of the disease. W HAT WE are most dismayed about is that Gov. Kirk seems to believe that his "no new taxes" pledge was the SOLE reason he was elected, and that if any pledge must be kept, it must be that one. We, of course, believe that the "Florida first in education" pledge should trade places with the "no new taxes" promise. A balan ced budget is not sacred in gov ernment. Several solutions have been suggest ed. The first is to raise tuition . That has already been done. Another temporary solution was to delay the opening of the University of West Florida in Pensacola and Florida Tech in Orlando. That, too, has been done. A third was to slow enrollment In creases at state universities by subsidiz ing tttition to private schools. That has not been done nor would it help because money from state funds would still be spent. A fourth suggestion would be to raise taxes. No elaboration is needed here, although a one per cent sales tax increase would not be intolerable. Kirk may yet do that. A solution to capital outlay problems Is bonding. Kirk has expressed interest in a bonding approach to the problem. But that doesn't solve the general spend ing problem. The p u blic sector has been milked financially. THAT LEAVES the private sector , mostly industry itself . It would be most helpful, for example, if August Busch would contribute, maybe on a regularly budgeled basis, funds to state universi ties, and we hope to USF. It would help build his business in the public image. It would help build the universities to help the public. T hese are short run solutions. Kirk may have hit upon a more permanent solution in calling a special session on tax reform. He's right when he says it is a poor system that has to pass new taxes every other year. Maybe it will help. And if it is found new taxes still m ust be passed every o.ther year, a bet ter distribution of the burden will ease the pain. It is obvious that a change is in order. The unive rsitie s still have to look to the Legislature for help because no one else is willing . So it is up to the Legislature t o reexamine how the state is financed . We can not go on this way. T here I s A Need Latin America is the most im portant area in the world to the United States. It is in the direct spl::.ere of influence of the United States, totalitarian regimes h ave the most influen ce on the hemi sphere when they are in Latin America, and many Latin Ameri cans look most hopefully to the United States for social and eco nomic help. They don'1 like strings on this aid in the form of anti-communist pledges, or most irritating of a ll, pledges of support for the policies of the United States government as a condition for receiving aid. All that s hould be asked is that they order their own lives and govern ment on their own ideas, following no l eadership but their own. The Florida-Colombia Alliance is a program of exchange of stu .dents and professors between the nation of Colombia and th e state of Florida. The students of Colombi a have ide as of their own abo ut how to govern their nation, and the stu dents of Florida (we hope) have ideas of their own about how to govern the state of Florida. The purpose of the Alliance is t o air these views to one another. THE IMPACT of a student in this program on the nation of Co lombia could be of ine s timable im portance. A student from F lorid a, co uld make enough of a favorable impression on a Colombian stude nt, who turns out to be the nation's leader 20 years l ater , to keep him from following the road to totali tariani s m . So many s tudents say they want to make the world scene freer from gross expediency, overriding self-interest, an d personal power. ( Some students say they are weary of logrolling for self-interest .o nly, and oth ers say they look longingly on a day when one nation might help another without expecting un questiorting support in return. A student who joins the Florida Colombia Alliance and programs like it, who are weary of waiting for the United States government and the State Department to be come more enlightened, have a c hance to make such a contribu tion. EDUCATION in Latin America i s the only future to which many L atin Americans can look with hope. When you finally go to Co lombia, or any other Latin Ameri ca n nation, listen carefully to what their future . leaders think, tell them you respect their ideas, and wish them well in their national dreams. Ask of them understanding for the problems of the United States in its role of world leadership, and for the problems of other nations. Above all, try to discourage them f r o m totalitarian government r egard less of who it might s upport. Try to assure them that you will not disapprove of their actions un l ess it binds them to the commit ments of another government with out c han ce for reconsideration, shou ld their own security be threatened. The Oracle frequently prints stories of opportunities for study in Latin American n a tions, especially Guatemala. If you value the future of Latin America, which a l so deep l y involv es the future of the United StateS', see Dr. Mark T. Orr in Busi n ess Administration 455, or call him at ext. 510. He's willing to listen to your id eas. Nobody Likes Gov. Kirk Or The Legislature Any More .. .. BY S T . PETERSBURG TIMES BY TAMPA TRIBUNE The most accurate assessment of Gov. Claude Kirk's heavy-handed vetoes of educational appropriations passed by the Florida Legislature came f rom State School Supt. Floyd Christian, formerly su perintendent in Pinellas. Christian forecast "disaster for edu cation in Florida." HAD FWRIDA been suppoiting its schools generous ly for the last decade, perhaps they have managed two years of austerity. Certainly there would have been no disaster . Bu t for various reasons mainly rural bloc control of the Legislature and a series of governors more interested in other projects, especially building roads F1orida's public schools have slipped steadily backward : A decade ago, F lor ida's per pupil expenditure was $52 below the national average; this year it is $75 below. In 1959-60, the state paid 57.76 per cent of school operating costs; it has fallen to 49.99 per cent. All the while, enrollment has zoomed in 10 years from 900,000 to about 1.5 million. That poor record, and Gov . Kirk ' s choice of education for $150-million of the $164-million slashed away yesterday, combine into the makings of Supt. C hris tian's disaster . IF THE VETOES stand, it is not difficult to predict the unhappy events o f tPe To read G o vernor Claude Kirk's camnext two years: palgn white papers and his o peni n g mes1 . The school children of F1orida, sage to the Legislature is to gath e r the ever increasing in numbers, will receive impression that his 1967 legislative goals poorer educations. were a balanced budget, no new taxes, 2. More severe national sanctions will local tax relief and "Florida first in edu be imposed, critically limiting Florida in cation." competing for the best teachers. • Achievement of all tour was tran -3. Already overburdened pro pe r ty sparen tly Impossible from the star t, but taxes will increase in progressive counties what we have now, if Kirk's exercise of wanting to exceed the state's inadequate the item veto power on two approprla teacher raises; to provide some of the t ions bills stands, is of the four. kindergartens, school libraries classro om And what we have least of ail lf the construction funds and addit i onal first yetoes stand 1s any chance of Florida's grade teachers vetoed by the governor; becoming first in education. R a ther, the and to make some effort for the 76,586 situati on is that Florida will fall further blind and retarded children for whom behind. because of the governor's veto -there THE R E I S no balanced budget bewill be no state funds. cause the Sl .383-billion remaining i n the If the vetoes stand two bills is $48-million more tha n antici THEY WILL NOT stand without the pated revenues. Kirk ' s explanation of support of Republicans ln the Legisla this was that there simply was no way ture. Gov. Kirk is said to have exacted he could by veto smoothly match the two pledges from 20 GOP senators to uphold spending measures w i th the revenue fl&: them. • ure. He says, however, that funds will be In this dark hour, when a prosperous he l d back here and t her e during the Florida is about to turn its back to the biennium to keep spendi ng from exceed needs of its own children, the only faint ing the bounds of the state treasury. hope is that those lawmakers also Additionally , the budget will be furelected by the people will have a ther unbalan ced if the Legislato r doesn't change of heart. enact a pending bill to increase universiTheir choice is between a political ty tuition fees by $50 a quarter. It is loyalty to a g overnor who is wrong and a playing with words to argue th i s isn ' t a duty to the children, th e good name and tax. What it is is a tax on students and the conscience of Florida. their parents rather than a general levy to help support the universities. Similarly, the veto of a $3-million item for school lunchrooms means the counties will have to make up the money by their own taxation or parents will have to pay it out of their pockets. N O WHERE IN the bill is there any thing that can be called local tax relief. What is there is t he probability that counties whose residents desire genuine ly good schools will have to increase loca l school taxes in order to have them. For education bore the brunt of the Governor's veto. Deleted by Kirk were $75million for teacher pay raises, $36.9million for junior colleges, planning money for new universities, $ 590,000 for the regents scholarship progr am, $4 million for loans for needy coll ege stu dents, $3-million for public school text books , $1-million for special classes for the gifted, retarded, crippled, mentally dis t urbed and otherwise Jla ndicapped or "exceptional" children, $3.9-million for better teaching in first grade units, $2.9-million for a new school transportation formula, and $3-million for additional su pervisory un its . THIS ONE OF Of STUDENTS WE'VE' ltt-.t>-WO!.JLD YOU AGREe f'RefESSOR1'" In place of making "Florida first in education," State School Supt. Floyd Christian said the Governor had "cut the heart out ot Florida's educational pro gram" in "a denial of everyth ing we be lieve in this country about the irnpor tance of education." C HRI ST IAN F O RESAW a "vast exo dus of teachers from Florida," double sessions and classes of as many as 50 pupils in many public schools. Kirk ' s dece it is most plainly apparent In th e context of his accusation that the Legislature had enacted a bill "with po litical malice" in the general appropria tions act. Yet his killed $2.1-million ln projects for the 'St. Augustine area represented by th e legislator most often criticized by Kirk Senate President Verle Pope. De l eted were $1,475,000 for the St. Augustine H i storical Restoration and Preservation Commission, $200,000 for that city ' s Cross and Sword Pageant, and $650,000 for the State School for the Deaf and Blind there. Strategy of Democratic le'gislatlve leaders is to wait for the return from t h eir long Fourth of July weekend before taking up the veto po ints item by item. T he theory is that citizens back nome will convince Republican Sena tors and Representatives during t h e recess that the time has com e to a,bandon party loy alty to Kir k and vote bi-partisanly for Florida's needs. IT MIGHT work. Sen . Bill You ng, Pi nellas Republi can, and floor leader of his party in the Senate, has already said Kirk did not adequately provid e for jun ior colleges and that 20 GOP Senators will ask for an ad ditional $7-million for this purpose. Similar thinking on other items of the veto might be impressed on other Repub lican legislators before J uly 5. For surely they can be impressed, if Kirk is not , with their need for public support nex t year, when all legisla tor s must run for reel ection. Tha t need just might be the best hope the people have that t he Legislature will not end up scoring zero as Claude Kirk has on his four goals. Vol . 2 J u ly 5, 1967 No. 1 ACP ALL-AMERICAN 1967 ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1967 P ublished every Wed nesday In the school year b y the Univlrsily of South Fl o rid a 4202 Fowler Ave ., T a m pa , Fi e., 33620. second clus pos tage paid at T ampa, Fl., 33601, under Acl of Mar. 3, 1879. P rlntlll by The Tlmu Publishing Company , 51. Petersburg. Circnlati on Rates Sing l e co py (n on-s t ud en ts) -------_ lOC Mall subscri p ti ons -------------S 4 School yr. T h e O r a c l e I s wriH en a nd edi ted by s t uden t s II t he U niv e rsity o f s o uth F l orida , Editorial views herein are not necuurlly those of the USF admln lst r a t lon. O ffices: Univers i ty Center 222, phone f88-4t311 P ublisher end General Manager , ext. 618; News, ext. 6191 A dverllslnt, axt. 620. Daadllnu: general news a nd a ds , Wednuday for following Wednesday ; leiters to e d itor, 4 p.m., Fri day; classlfie ds, t a.m. Monday . $tu art Thaver Edito r Joy Bacon Managing Editor VIcki Vega News Editor Barbara Wright Feature Editor Robert D. Kelly AdYirlis ing Manager Arthur M . Sanderson Publisher There Are No Good Guys ,Living In Florida Legislature Country EDITOR'S NOTE: Jim Cooner, a vet, eran of Stutlent Association legislative a nd political affairs, starts the first of six s ummer articl es that will appear throug h Aug. 2. Cooner bas been a de l e gate to the F l orida Council of Student Body Presidents, is chairman of a stu dent political party on campus, and was active at the University of Florida before transferring to USF in January. The views expressed in ibis column will be those of Cooner, and will not nec essaril y eA.'Jiress the opinions or endorse ment of The Oracle or of the University of South F l orida. ' By JIM COONER Staff Writer Whenever the average American di s cusses polit ics, his remarks are u sually in the context of something dirty an d corrupt, of un der-the table deals, arm twisting and careers being bought and sold for the sake of political expediency . Yet, whenever the average co lu mnist or political scientist describes American politics, he u s u ally speaks of good men, honestly h o ldin g dif ferent views, trying to resolve their diff erences by means of com promises which all can accept. My own view has b een that the latter explanation of the political process is the most accurate. OCCASIONALLY, HOWEVER, I must admit, there is an example of expediency winning the day. The recent turmoil in Tallahassee over the 1967-69 appropria tions bill is s u ch a case. The si tuat ion in Tallahassee, from the start, looked like it was tailor-made for a compromise between men of good faith with honestly diff ering views on public fi. nance. For the first time in almost 90 years, Florida had a R e publican gover nor, Claude Kirk. The Legislature, as usual, was domin a ted by Democtats, led by Senate Pres. Verle Pope of St. Augustine, and House Speaker Ralph Turlington of Gainesville. Kirk had campaigned on a platform of putting Florid a first, w ith out n e w taxes a campaign pledge which Ralph Turlington described as an examp l e of FLORIDA POLITIC S either "incompetent advice," or "ou t right fraud." Whatever the source ot Kirk's pledge, it was not a new idea. THIS PHILOSOPHY had been fol lowed by former Gov. Haydon Burns, and several other Democrats before hihl . It was also a philosophy shared by many conservat ive Democrats in the Legisla ture, notably former House Speaker E. C . Rowell. I believe that the governor's pledge of no new taxes was born of his native con servatism and nurtured by the tremen dous response it evoked from the elector -' a te in November, 1966. I think he holds his conservatism strongly and in good faith. However, I also agree with Speaker Turlington that he is wrong. Florida can not afford to greet new and expanding problems with the old stand-by philoso phy of "no new taxes." I AM REMINDED of two quotations, one from Sen . J . Williaf!l Fulbright of Arkansas, and by the late John F . Ken nedy . Fulbright once said, at a speech to the Florida Blue Key Banquet at Gaines ville in 1964, that Americans should not support a public figure because of "the strength of his convictions, when his con victions are s o disastrously wrong . " Ful bright was obvious l y spea ki ng of Barry Goldwater, but I think the same is appli cable to Gov. Kirk's fiscal policy. Kenne dy used to say, "When written in Chi nese, the word 'crisis' is composed of two characters one meaning 'peril,' and one meaning 'op portunity.' " ' How then, have Florida's leaders re solved the conflict over state finances? On the basis of state needs? Or on the basis of cheap political expediency? Kirk, in a pompous address to the state on April 26, unveiled his pl a n s for a budget that would "put Florida first, without any new taxes." From the ni gh t of thi s address, he has been assailed by t eache rs, Democrats , the major news m ed i a, and even some R e public ans. THROUGH IT ALL, the governor has stuck to his guns. He has been particu larly closed-minded Bn education, ignor ing the a d vice of the Board o f Regents and students on the t uition issue, and la beling the teachers the "anti-Florida Educational Asso ciatio n.'' Rather than try to seek a compromise that would remove FEA and NEA sane tions against the state, he has declared what has been described as a "War on Education . " His inflexible stance on edu needs has justly earned him the black hat of a "bad guy." The Democrats in the Legislature beg a n by passing an appropriations bill which they said would meet the needs of the state, but would require new taxes. It had a lot of weaknesses, but under the circumstances, I agree with them that it was a step forward. It was vetoed by the governor. THEN, AFTER some soul-searching, and blues -c rying, our mighty Democratic leaders hip passed the governor's budget message of April 26, in the words of Ralph Turlington, " ... word for word, dollar for dollar. " It is a bill so bad that even the governor thinks it is inade quate. The Democrats th ink it is irresponsi ble; the Republicans agree. Why then , did the Democrats push it thro u gh by straight party-line votes in both houses? The answer, dear reader, is pure, cheap politics. The Democrats, who only a few days ago were bein g hail e d b y educators and students as the only true defenders of ou r public schoo ls and colleges, gave in to political expediency. They knew the bill was inadeq u ate. They knew that it would seriously damage both t he public schoo l s and higher education . But they also knew that it would put Kirk in the awkward pos.Jtion of having to veto his own budget message. IN SHORT, they threw their concern for the welfare of the state to the winds, and pulled a "smart" politi cal move. When Democratic leaders discussed 1 their action, t hey candidly admitted that it was based solely on political exped i ency. .... So, alas, they too have earned the black ha\'i of bad guys . I guess there are really no good guys at all in Tallahassee. OUR READERS WRITE SA Tuition Effort Wins Support From Miami USF Student EDITOR: While at home this summer, I have been able to follow t he developn1ents back at school. A nd I cannot express how proud I a m of the activities of our Student Association. The accounts in the l ocal newspapers and th e conversations I have had with my many friends at the University of South Florida have kept me informed of the situatio n concerning the proposed tuition hike. The SA leaders on campus th is sum mer deserve our deepest a ppreciation for the work they have done. In the face of strong challenge, they have made a con certed effort to represent the int erests of our student body. Here in Miami, I have what I am able, to gain support f o r the e fforts under way in Tampa. Onl y the other day I spo k e with Mr. Jack Kassewitz, edito rialist for t)le Miami News. I have a l so spoken to a number of business leaders, providing all with background and pre senting the problem fro m a student's viewpoint. I hope the rest of our student body are also supporting the St u dent Associa tion l eaders in their attempt to speak for us. SCOTT BARNETT SCB

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e 0 t e . . , FOR STUDENTS New Handbook More SpeCific By JOHN CALDERAZZO Correspondent "There will be no sweeping changes in the student rights section of the new Student said Herbert J. Wunderlich, dean of Student Affairs, "but the 1967-68 edi tion will be much more specif ic and will clarify the rights and responsibilities of students." ' Among the newly stressed USF and Board of Regents policies that may have been less evident in the past are: 1) That USF students are subject to the laws of both the school and the community. 2) THAT the disciplinary philosophy of the school will be observed by providing stu dents with an educational counseling process r a t h e r than with an adversary trial pro cedure. 3) That a student may ap peal all the way up to the 5. FOR SALE 3 bedroom , 2 bath•. Buill In range and oven. Assume Mortgage, S90 per month payment. IP and taxes. $1,000 down. Near USF. Buyer to qualify call 935 owner 1963 BMW Sport coupe, Model 700, Rear engine , 35 mpg Phone 932. 8x27 Mobile Home, Clean, Perfecl for stU dent who wishes to save on Living costs. 3 miles from/USF. 5500. Uprite Typewr;ter, Desk, Book case, Bowf lng Ball, Furnilure, Dishe s, etc. Leaving Tampa. 2307 Carroll Grove Dr. Ph. 93.57621. A .K.C. Boston Terrier Pups . Real Nice. Phone 932. Zenith 2111 telev ision, perfec t condition All local channels, 90 daY guarantee on everything . 525.50, 689. 7. HELP WANTED Part lime help wanted . Experience un necessary. 21 years old . Shakey's Pizza Pa r lor 8114 N. Fla. Ave. and 4010 S. Dale Mabry. 9. LOST AND FQ.UND s.s 00 Reward : Return of Personal Fi na' nce Textb ook lost during Heav;ly underlined wrth margonal notes thru Chapter 10. Contact ORACLE offiCe : Ext. 620. 15. SERVICES OFFERED TUTORIAL: Private lessons In Modern Mathematics . Anna Belle , B.S.. Wayne State '51, 935 WILL DO TYPING: TERM PAPERS • THESES • DISSERTATIONS. Gall Ogden, Ext. 156, 9885761 (home) Free Estimates ON • SIDEWAYS • DRIVEWAYS • PATIOS Featuring experienced workmanship with the latest equipment to serve your concrete needs. LYLE W. SIMPSON PH. 932 3696 Board of Regents to deter mine whether he has received due process in any trative disciplinary action against him. Another revision in the document is a clarification and addition of specific of fenses against the academic community including illegal use of narcotic or psychedelic drugs, possession and-or use of firearms on campus, gam bling, drunken conduct conduct inciting of mass diS turbances, hazing, and moral impropriety sexual miscon duct. THE HANDBOOK was re vised (an annual chore) by a joint student faculty commit tee which was formed several months ago. Steve Yates, as sistant professor of journal ism, who edited the Hand book, said he hopes it will roll off the presse'S "about July 10." Yates, who is also chairman of the committee, commented on the school's disciplinary philosophy: "The emphasis is on and guidance rather than on punitive mea sures. We want to let the stu dent know that every mistake he makes does not mean he will automatically be kicked out of school." A related change Jn the document is that specific pun ishments are no longer paired with the specific offense. INSTEAD, a list of sanc tions which the University may impose against violators of University codes and regu lations is presented with the implication that the will be levied "dependmg upon the nature and the se verity of the violation." "EXPLAINED YATES, "It is not an atte;rnpt to codify the law." Regarding t h e multiple responsibilities of students, the document states: "Stu dents are governed by the laws and regulations of their several citizenships, federal, state, and community whether (violations are) committed on or off campus." Another change is a com plete clarification of a stu dent's procedure for appeal t() the three disciplinary boards: the board of Discipline and Appeal, the Committee on Academic Standards, and the Traffic Committee. Xerox Charging In Effect All student assistants, both graduate and undergraduate, must present a departmental charge plate before Xeroxed items can be charged to an account number . Unless the Library is noti fied to the contrary by the various departments, faculty and staff members may con tinue to charge material, as usual, by showing his Univer sity Staff Identification Card. CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of fowler) SERENITY --------18KT. YELLOW OR WHITE GOLD TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET 932-6133 510 FRANKLIN ST. PHONE 2290816 110 NO . WESTSHORE BLVD. PHONE 872 -937. WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1967 l!ulletln Board notices should bo oent dl SA LEGISLATURE 7 p.m., CTR 252. feet to Direclor. OHice of Campus Publi FRIDAY ,cations, CTR 223, no later than Thursday PANHELLENIC Rush Registration, 111 -or Incl usion the following Wednesday. day, CTR north lobby. Time and room schedules of campus or MOVIE: "A Ravishing Idiot,'' 7:30 p.m., meeting regularly are posted FAH 101. In the University Center Lobby. SATURDAY Official Notices REHEARSAL: Upward Bound play, 9 a .m., RAR 235. MOVIE: "A Rav i shing Idiot,'' 7:30 p.m., UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE will be FAH 101. 1 1 d th h Friday for Inventory. 1f UPWARD BOUND DANCE: 8 p.m., • RAN .c ose roug b F 1 Courtyard !he Inventory Is completed Y noon r STEREO DANCE: 9 p.m. CTR ,day, the store will be open from 1 p.m. MONDAY 5 p.m. Regular hoUri will be main REHEARSAL: Bound Play, 7:30 Saturday. p .m., RAR 235. REQUESTS FOR SETUPS of chairs, fa , TUESDAY bl t for public functions should be DEANS LUNCHEON, noon, CTR 255 . e writing to Physical Plant at REHEARSAL: Upward Bound play, 7:30 least o ne week In advance of the event. VENOING MACHINES : Administrative Co-Op Placement responsibilities tor the vending operation Students Interested In Co-operative Edu will be transferred from Housing and calion Training assignments for the first Food services to the University Book quarter, starling Monday, Aug . 28, should store Any questions or problems should apply In ENG 37 at the earliest da te pos be directed to J. C. Melendi, ext. 631. sible . These are paid training assign menfs where students are placed In their 1 D CARD EXTENSION: Delays In ac. area of professional Interest. of new equipment to produce the Among new listings are the following: 1967 identification cards make II neces MATH Argonne Laboratories sary to extend the expiration datoe of all Chicago; Naval Ship Research Cenler, present regular an d temporary staff lden Washing ton, D.C.; Department of De lificallon cards from. July 1 lo 5ept. 15 • tense, Washington, , D .C.; Lockheed Everyone sho uld contonue lo use his presGeorg i a Co., Marietta, Ga.; Marshall ent I.D. and honor old cards when Space Flight Center, Huntsville, Ala. ; ever necessary. Southern Bell Telephone, Melbourne , Fla.; U.S. Army Missile Command , .BOOKSTORE XEROX MACHIN!!: The Huntsville , Ala.; and Fairfield Hill Hospl University Bookstore has Installed a tal, Newton, Conn . Xerox 914 copy mechlne . II will copy . a es from books, magazines, etc. All Dep .artment of De P gl will be 10 cents each . tense, Washongfon, D.C .. U.S . Food cop es Drug Administration, Washington, D .C. • APPOINTMENT: Dean Elliott Hardaway Union Carbide , Oak Ridge, Tenn.; U.S. has named Miss Mary Lou Barker ArmY Missile Command , Huntsv i lle, Ala. Director of Libraries . Her new ofl1ce Is PHYSICS Marshall Space Flight ULI 224, ext. 721. Center, Huntsville, Ala.; Union Carbide, Oak Ridge, Tenn.; u . s. Army Missile REGISTRATION• "Early Flr51 Quarter" Command, Hunlsvllle, Ala.; U.S. Coast registration: Thursday 9 a . m , to 4 p.m. ; Guard, Washington, D . C . Friday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Monday 9 a.m. BIOLOGY, ZOOLOGY, OCEANOGRA to noon PH'r U.S. Coast Guard, Washington , D .C.; Fa irfield Hill Hospital , Newtown , New students are scheduled by the Of Conn.; Encephalitis Research Center , fice of the Dean of Men to regislll!r Mon Tampa, Fla. day afternoon. PSYCHOLOGY Falrfteld Hill Hospl There will be no evening Early First tal, Newtown, Conn. Quarter reglstraflon. EDUCATION U .S. Army Missile -J. E. Lucas Command, Huntsville, Ala.; and Pinellas Assistant Registrar County Board of Public Instruction. Concerts, Lectures, Exhibitions WUSF-TV Channel 16 5!00 EXHIBIT: Glass, oils and collages by 5:30 George Wedemeler, to July 14 1 Gallery 6 :00 Lounge (CTR 108). Works may be pur 6:30 chased through CTR Program-Activities Office. 3 :00 CONFERENCE : Alcoholic Rehabilitation: 8 ;30 dinner Sunday at 6 p.m., CTR 255, 9 .00 meetings all day Monday, second floor of uoiversiiY Center; from 8:30 a.m. Tues-5 ,00 day , CTR 251. 5:30 THEATRE ARTS SUMMER 6:00 RY July 1729, Theatre . 8.30 6:30 p m 7:00 .,.The Rainmaker," July 17, 20, 24, 27. 7:30 "Prlva1e Lives," July 18, 21, 25, 28. 8:00 "The Typists,'' and "The T iger,'' July 8 :3 0 19, 22, 26, 29. 9:00 Campus Date Book TODAY 6:00 ADULT DEGREE PROGRAM LUNCH 6:30 EON, noon, CTR 255-6. 7:00 THURSDAY 7:30 PANHELLENIC Rush Registra tion, all 8:00 \lay, CTR norlh lobby. 9 :30 TODAY Miss Nancy's Store Quest D i scovering America General Telephone Special <:all the Doctor Charl ie Chaplin Viewpoint Profiles in Courage THURSDAY Theat re 30 Miss Store Ameri can Religious Town Hall Insight Topic You and the Law Skirt the Issue TBA Desllu Playhouse FRIDAY Theatre 30 Miss Nancy's Slore Charlie Chaplin American Religious Town Hall Operaflon Asc Show a n d G ro w VIctorY M Sea Entoque (Spanish news roundup) Forum (Spanish) Tealro (Spanish) Essay Wins . Henley A Trip To Europe By BOB WANNALL Correspondent Coming from a "family of contesters," it isn't any won der that Patty Henley, 3CB, won her summer project: a trip to Europe. Miss Henley entered a con test sponsored by the Wran gler sportswear people by writing four different short es says explaining "Why I Would Like to See Europe'' hoping that at least one of them would be judged good enough to be a winner. Sure enough , one of the es says was winner, and Miss Henley, along with 90 top :s sayists, was awarded a slX week all expense paid trip through Europe and a ward robe of Wrangler clothes to wear on the tour. THE WINNERS will be di Library Takes Suggestions ForNewBook . Through journals, book re views , faculty and student suggestions the Library is at tempting to furnish students with a large selection of books for study and recreation. The Library has been allot ted $112,000 this year for the purchase of new books, ac cording to Bill Stewart, acting acquisition librarian. The new books to be pur chased are decided upon after much consideration. Trade journals and book reviews ar<: consulted. Profes sors submit requests for books, as may students. From the list of suggestions the books to be purchased are decided upon. Books are then bought, mainly from "jobbers," com panies that sell books to li braries . vitled into parties of nine ac cording to the countries they wish to see, and each party will go ''hosteli ng." They will tour Europe by train, bus , and bicycl e stop ping at night in accomoda tions ranging from quiet, road-side inns (or "hostels") to rambling, mansion-like ho tels. "Ybu get to really see so much more of the continent and the people that way," she said. The rest of the Henley fami ly is fascinated with "con test ing" too, and with a great deal of success . Mrs. Henley has won a trip for two to Ha wall, a vacation for the whole family in the Bahamas, and an automobile . What are Patty's plans? "I need some wheels," she said with a grin, s o she'll be enter ing several contests that are presently running to win a car. "I hope I'll be back on the USF campus next year in one oc two shiny new sports models." Hospital Will Aid Infirmary The new U n i v e r s i t Y Community Hospital under construction on Fletcher Ave nue will aid the USF infirmary when it is completed next year. The hospital should be open in June, 1968 reported the USF President's office. According to Dr. John S. Allen, USF president, USF plans to enter into cont.ract witl1 the hospital for use as a supplement to the Student Health Center . July 5, 1967, University of South Florida, Tampa 3 Speech Institute Held At USF An "I n s t i t u t e on Pro grammed Therapy for Articu latory Disorders" was held at Andros Center, June 19 through 30, for the prupose of preparing a nucleus of leader ship personnel from Speech Pathology in a method for treating disorders of spee ch. Prof. Rober t Milisen of Indi-ana University presented daily lectures and discussions. Mil isen devised the rationale a nd treatment which is called the Integral Stimulation Method. Mrs. Helen Baker, director of Public School Speech and Hearing, who was a former Xerox Machines Installed In Bookstores USF students are now able to use two new Xerox rna chines, a 914 installed in the University Bookstore and an 813 placed at the Argos Shop for dormitory students' conve nience. The Xerox 914 copymaker will copy single sheet as well as open-face copy, such as books and magazines. The 813 will take only single sheet copy. Both stores will charge 10 cents per copy. Bockstanz Named First Runner Up To Miss Florida By LINCOLN R. LITCHFIELD Correspondent Miss Diane Bockstanz , 2CB, was named first runner up Jn the Miss Florida Pageant at Sarasota on June 24, 1967. student of Milisen's, demon strated the melhod in diagno sis and treatment. Children wilh speech defects were en rolled. THE 25 PARTICIPANTS in the Institute were Universi ty faculty members, supervi sors in speech clinics and pub lie school speech therapy, and public school speech ther ... pists from the Soulheaslent part of the Unitep States. Dr. Bernard R. Jackson, re search demonstrator in the Special Education Instruc tional Materials Center, di rected the Insti tute. The Institute is supported by an Office of Education grant in cooperation with the Center for the Study of Excep tional Children & Adults which is a multi-disciplinary univers ity-wide research and development organization con cerned with the problems of the handicapped. Service Center Needs Students For Tutoring The Ybor C ity Neighbor hood Service Center needs college students to tutor ele mentary scho ol children this summer on a volunteer basis. There is a particular need for English and language stu dents. For further information and details, call Dr. E d gar Hirshberg, ext. 430, or Mrs. Sylvia C. Grinan, 247-1121, or Mrs. Martha Clifford, 2292648. Proficiency Exminations Upcoming The swimming proficiency examination for Trimester IIIB is schedule for Wednes day, July 12, from 1:30 to 3:30 p .m. at the natatorium Physical Education Buildmg (PED). 1967 Is Mumps Epidemic Year Allen said that this move would "delay USF from hav ing to build its own in firma ry." The hospital was organized by a group of doctors who felt that a hospital was needed in north Tampa. Allen said t hat a fiveman board was organized to raise money for the non-profit insti tution. Tax-exempt revenue bonds were sold to raise the money. Miss Bockstanz, the reigning Miss St. Petersburg, is study ing Music Education at USF. She is also a member of the Concert Choir and University Chorus. In the talent competition Diane won by singing " Love Is Where You Find It." As the first runnerup it will be her job to take over the duties of Miss Florida if the present one cannot perform her du t ies. Registration will take place at the natatorium where stu dents must present their I.D. card. Students may dress in the Gym locker room or in their residence hall. No written test is required. CONCERNING other exami nations, regi s tration for arch ery, basketball , bowling , fenc ing, goif and tennis proficien cies is Wednesday, July 19, from 7:30 to 8:30 p .m. PED 113. Students must register no later than Tuesday, July 18, in the Physical Education Office prior to taking these profi ciencies. Upon successful completion of the written knowledge test students will be required to take a motor skill proficiency . KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Sewing and Costume Supplies • Millinery and Needle Point Fla. Ave. & Fowler Ph. 935-8168 .. By JANJS BELL Correspondent "1967 is a mumps epidemic year," Dr. D. D. Brusca, M.D., of the USF Health Cen ter, said recently. "An epi dem ic year occurs every seven or eight years," he added. Since January, five USF students have reported having the infection. Dr. Brusca said more students have probably been afflicted, but because of the great percentage of com muting students with access to family physicians, only the five cases are known to the Health Center. Mumps is a communicable disease (as opposed to being a contagious disease). "THE VIRUS infe ctio n can only be contracted by direct contact," Dr. Brusca stated. This means kissing, drinking from a recently us e d and con taminated glass, or even sneezing . "It is variable," said Dr. Brusca, "how long alter expo sure that the infection devel ops." It usually takes 18 to 21 days. The infection itself will last about a week and, Dr. Brusca added, "it's rough on the second or third day." The virus may develop in any one of three saliva C-0-R-R-E-CT -1-0-N BECAUSE OF OUR ERROR, THE J.C. PENNEY AD IN THE JUNE 28 ISSUE CONTAINED INAPPROPRIATE STORE ADDRESSES. WE REGRET ANY INCONVENIENCE TH'AT MAY HAVE OCCURED TO THE J.C. PENNEY STORE AT NORTH GATE AND TO OUR READERS: THE CORRECT ADDRESS FOR THE AD IS: 1 J.Ce PENNEY COMPANY, North Gate Store 8845 Florida Ave., Tampa, Florida RASPUTIN'S DEN FORMERLY THE LEVEE A NEW PLACE TO MEET OLD FRIENDS Corner of Bearss and Nebraska Avenues glands, the brain, or the geni tal glands. All of the glands may be involved at once or just one. Development of the mumps in the genital glands especially is when complica tions could evolve when any one older than 15 has the dis ease, Dr. Brusca said. "It doesn't make any differ ence where you've had the mumps," Dr. Brusca said, "and you may have it aga in and in the same place . The immunity after h a vi n g mumps does last a long time," he added, "but it does wear off, leaving you once again 'exposable.' " Mumps most commonly de velops in the glands at the angle of the jaw right below the ear. Swelling ,will occur , sometimes pushing the ear outward. The patient will commonly hav-e symptoms ot a bad sore throat, ch ills, fever, the "usual aches and pains, " and perhaps an ear ache. BECAUSE THE mumps is a virus infection, Dr. Brusca said, "antibiotics are useless for treatment." The patient must "wait it out'' and "keep the symptoms comfortable." Dr. Brusca commented that a mumps vaccine is being de veloped, but is not perfected. Come alive! You're in the Pepsi. genenltion! The Board of Directors is headed by Doyle E. Carlton, Sr., former Florida governor. Allen is also a member but said he will not remain a member when the hospital opens next June. Other mem bers include J. Ross Parker, Michael G. Emmanuel, Bruce M. Robbins , Jr. The board will change before June , said Allen. Diane is now in Hawaii vis iting relatives and resting. She will return ln September for Quarter I. Clearwater • St. Petersburg HONDA Shapes The World of Wheels When the new hospital is completed, Allen said, it will be turned over to the Hospital and Welfare B oard and will be run as a public agency. LOW COST Transpor tation HONDA OF TAMPA PRICES START $23900 The new hospital will open with 200 beds, with further ex pansion to 400 beds provided . It will not h ave teaching facil ities. 2301 S. MacDill Phone 258-5811 See Bill Munsey Ht Is Your USF Student Look Sharp! Save Money! WITH TAMPA'S NEWEST, MOST BEAUTIFUL COIN LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING STORE NEAR USF ON 40th ST. AT RIVERSIDE DRIVE Check These Star Features e TOP & FRONT LOADING WASHERS, 12, 20, 30-LBS. • FIFTY POUND DRYERS e PROFESSIONAL SPOT REMOVING e MOST MODERN DRY CLEANING IN FLORIDA, DAY SERVICE e DROP-OFF SERVICE, WASH , DRY, FOLD; JOe A LB., MIN. 6-LBS. e SHIRTS WASHED, HAND IRONED, ON HANGER, 25c EACH, MIN. 5 e ATTRACTIVE LOUNGE WITH T.V. AND PLAYPEN FOR CHILDREN e ATTENDANT ALWAYS ON DUTY SPECIAL COUPON SAVINGS GOOD JULY 3 THRU JULY 6 ******************** CLIP AND BRING IN THIS AD FOR: • $1.00 OFF ON DRY CLEANING • ONE FREE WASH Star Self Service Laundry & Dry Cleaning 7840 -40th STREET NO., TAMPA Look For The Big Red Star

PAGE 4

Golf Course To Open Mid-Sept. By DORAN CUSHING Sports Writer Workers have finish e d spriggmg the greens and fair ways for the new 18-hole, par-72 championshp go 1 f course at USF. The course is scheduled to open in mid September, according to Dr. Richard Bowers, director of physical education and chair man of the golf course com mittee. The course is locateg,_on 135 acres along 46th Street, north of Fletcher A venue on the USF campus. It will have three sets of tees on each hole: one for championship play with a total yardage of 7,050; one for the average golfer (6,320 yards); and the women's tees (5,945 yards). compare favorably with the best in the state." DAVE COVERSTON, who served as construction super intendent of the new course, will become greens superin tendent. Present facilities for USF golfers include a part-time self-service driving range and two practice greens. Applications for quarterly and yearly memberships in the USF golf course are now being accepted by the uni ver sity cashier, Administration 131. Below is a schedule of fees: DAILY GREEN FEES USF full time student and spo use $1 each Faculty, staff, spo use, (12 years or over) $50 each CLUB HOUSE FEES Locker Fee: d aily-25 cents; mo n th l y $1; q uarter $2.50 : yearl y $7. C lu b S t o r a g e: monthly $1.25; yearly-$10 (when space is availa ble). C lu b Storage (with cart): m o n th l y $1.75; yearl y -$15 (when s pace is available). C lu b rental fee: $1 per 18 bo l es. Can d y carts: 50 cents per 18 h o l es. E J ectric carts: to be deter mine d later. Students in physical educa tion golf classes will be al lowed to play three free rounds and will be provided equipment without charge. 0RI\..CLE 4 Jul y 5 , 1967 , U . of South Florida,Tampa Terrier Mound Ace Signed By USF Jimmy Diaz, former Hills borough Terrier pitching ace, signed a baseball scholarship with USF June 20. Diaz led the Tampa high school to its first state base ball title in 30 years. He com piled a 9-0 regular season mark with the Terriers, and recorded two wins in the state tourney. Hubert Wright, USF's baseball coach, signed Diaz at his home. Speaking of the 6'1" star, Wright said, "He's not only an outstanding athlete, but is highly q u a I i f i e d academically also. He scored over 400 on the Florida Senior Placeme nt tests." CTR Events To Feature Auth'or Marian Murray The University Center Spe cial Events Committee will present children' s au thor Marian M urray as the g uest speaker in th e Meet The Authm series, next W e dnesd a y at 2 p . m. in University Center (CTR) 252. Miss Murray, a r e ci pient of a B .A. f rom Wellesley Col l ege, has co m pleted graduate work in art history i n Europe. She has lectured to v a rious groups, i n cluding the FSU Symposium, the Yo u th Con ference in Lee sburg, the Miami Public Library a nd nu mero us women's and gard e n clubs, on the subjects of boo ks, museums and writ in g. over the United States. CT R EVENTS continue with the f ree s t e rio dance spon sore d by the Dance Commit tee for Saturday night, at 9 p .m. in t he CTR Ballroom. Daylon R ushing will s p in the latest of s ounds as well as their g old p lated a ncestors. Dress i s casu a l. "A R avishing Idiot," with Anthony Perkins and Brigitte Bardot, spon s oced by the Movies Committee, is sched uled for Friday and Saturday night, at 7:30 in Fine Arts Humanities 101. Admissio n is 25 cen ts. The Arts & Exhi bits Com mittee's current e x h ibiti o n is available f o r viewing in CTR . 108, Monday through Friday, 8 5 p.m. until July 14. GEORGE WEDEMEIER is the artist and 1 his works in glass , collage, and oil may be purchased from the CTR Pro gram Activities Office in CTR 156E, for prices ranging from $5 to $60. The CTR Program Council is sponsoring a Family Magic Show featuring C. Shaw Smith and his family on Monday, July 17. All staff, fac ulty, students and their families are invited to make plans t o attend the show at 8 p.m. in the Business Auditorium. This evening is free . Tickets are available now at the CTR Desk. The course will be open only to USF students, faculty, staff, and their families and guests. and d epen d ents $1.50 each G u ests, accompanie d by students or fac ulty $4 each USF part time stude n t QUARTERLY FEES USF f u ll ti m e $4 each Short Course For PTA' ers Diaz played for Jefferson High School in his sophomore and junior years. He was named to the All-State base ball team in his senior year, and previously had been named to the A ll -City team at Jefferson as an outfielder. MISS M URRA Y , while serv ing in a pub lic r el ations ca pacity and as assistant direc tor for three Ring l ing Muse ums, wrote inter n ational, na tional, and local newspa pe r and magazine material and museum booklets . FACILITIES WILL include a pro shop (on a temporary basis at first), lockers, club storage and rentals, and caddy and electric carts. A vending machine area will be us e d until snack bar facilities can be f inanced. The course was designed by William F. Mitchell, a well known course architect who has designed courses at Long boat Key Country Club in Longboat Key, and East Bay Country Club in Largo. Wes Berner, a 19-year vet eran coach and professor from Stetson University in De Land, will become golf pro and manager of the new course. Berner sai d of the new USF course, "I feel that when the course is completed it will student or spo use $20 each USF full time stu dent and spous e $30 for b o th Faculty, staff, a n d spouse $25 each Faculty a n d s p ouse $35 for both Dependent chil dren (12 years or over) $15 each YEARLY FEES USF full time student or spo use $65 each USF full time student and spouse $85 for bot h Faculty, starr, or spo u se Faculty and $80 each spouse $10 0 for both Dependent c h ildre n Some 800 Florida teachers and parents attended the Thirty-first Annual PTA Short Course in ParentTeacher Leaders sponsored by the Florida State Congress of the PTA here Jun e 6-8. The Short Course drew del egat:es from all parts of the state to the USF campus. PTA leaders, public school personnel and faculty mem bers from universities con ducted classes in areas of con cern to parents and teachers following th e Short Course's theme , "PTA Meets the Criti cal Issues With Democratic Leadership." Featured speakers included Mrs. W. J. Danforth, national PTA vice president, who Camp Makes European Debut In Concert Tour Dr. John B. Camp, assistant professor. Humanities, recent ly completed a piano concert tour in Europe. Camp's European debut was the concert for the "Mayo Musical Hispalense" sponsored by the Joaquin Tu rina Foundation given on :\!ay 12 in Seville. On May 20 Camp maue his Ohio Prof To Join Co-Op Staff Keith Lupton has been named coordinator and assis tant director of the US Coop erative Educatio n Program. Lupton will join the Co-op Program staff, July 1. During the past three years, Lupton has been on the facul ty of Antioch College, Yellow Springs, Ohio, where he is currently associate director of the Extramural Department (Cooperative Education). He previously was with The New Jersey Zinc Company and 13 years in exploration geology, public relations, personnel ad ministration and labor rela tions. LUPTON holds the B.S., LL.B . (Bachelor of Law), and M.A. degrees. He specializes in geology and personnel and industrial relations. He has taught labor law in Ohio State's educational program for labor leaders. Lupton ha s written many article s on cooperative educa tion, personnel administration and labor relations and is ac tive in the Cooperative Educa tion Ass ociation. He and his wife, Marylyn, plan to move to Tampa with their three children before July 1. CHICKEN BAR-B-QUE SPAGHEnl SANDWICHES "EAT IT HERE OR TAKE IT BACK TO CAMPUS IN HOT PLATES" 10230 -30th STREET debut in France for the Ceci lia Society of JMF in Pussy sur-Seine. WHILE IN FRA..\'CE, Camp also recorded the Bartok So nata and the Liszt Spanish Rhapsody for Radiodiffusion Television F r a n c a i s e (O . R.T.F.) for France Mu sique on May 29. Camp was well received by his European audience. Fol lowing his European debut in Seville, the newspaper El Cor reo de Andalucfa wrote, "He possesses a solid com mand of the instrument and artistic qualities of promise. ''He confronted us with a USF Will L i brary Exhibit Italian Art An exhibition of works by Italian painters Alberto Burri and Lucio Fontana will be on display July 7 to 30 in the Library Gallery. Both Burri and Fontana ex plore new artistic concepts and materials to establish communication d i r e c t 1 y through the physical elements of their works. Burri's works feature bur lap and rags as the primary materials in large, textural compositions. He also uses sheet iron, plastics and wood. Fontana, founder of the Spatialist Movement, punct ures and slashes the canvas and uses gouged-out passages, stones and metallic surfaced to incorporate space in his works. The 39 examples of the art ists' works were organized for exhibition by the Museum of Modern Art in New York. 1 UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO T11E MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Comple t e Lubricatio n wi th each Oil C h ange. • Do I t Yourself Car W ash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maint enance W ork for S tu den t s & Facul t y . 2911 E. Fowler A ve. PHO N E 932-3387 program of works -not often among the .habitual repertory, loaded with difficulties for the pianist and the a11dier.ce as well." During the tour, Camp played Haydn's "Fantasy in C Major," Beethovt!n's "Sonata, Opus 101," Bartok's "Sonata" (1926) Brahms' "Rha psody" Op. 79, Number 1, Brahms' "Intermezzo, Op. 117, No. 1 , " and Liszt's "Spanish Rhapsody." CAMP HAS been invited back to tour during the 1968-69 season when he will give a concert in Madrid, will play the Bartok 3rd Concerto with the Sevilla Philharmonic, will give a concert in Paris at the St. Germain Conse rvatory, and will give an 18 to 20 con cert tour throughout France for the JMF. Camp , said he would be there at least two months dur ing the 1968-69 season and will do more recording and give more concerts in Spain in ad dition to the above program. Camp, who is a pupil of Ed ward Kilenyi and of Ernest von Dohnanyi, received first prize in the National R ec ord ing Festival in 1955, and the Warren D . Allen Citation from the Florida State School of Music in 1965. Barker Not Director B u t Acting Directo r Mary Lou Barker was not appoi•nted director of the Li brary as reported in last week's Oracle, but was ap pointed acting director of the Library. Tender, skillet browned chick en, snow-whipped potatoes, wreen vegetable, festive red cranberry sauce, hot buttered • biscuits with plenty of honey, for dessert-your choice of ice cream, sherbet or sparkling &elatin. The cost is a moderate $2.50 For Adul ts, J u st $1.25 for Chil dren LUNCHEON BUFFET MON. Thru FRI. HOLIDAY INN Northeast 2101 E. Fowler, Tampa spoke at Tuesday evening's general assembly, John Saay, Florida's assistant state su perintendent of education, who spoke at Wednesday morning's general assembly and Dr. Eugene A. Todd, as sociate professor, College of Education, University of Flor ida, who was Thursday morn ing's general assembly speaker. In addition, the Thursday evening general assembly fea tured high school and college students participating in a panel discussion on "Moral Is sues in a Democratic Society: Apathy vs. Protest." Housed i n Andros Complex, the delegates were offered a choice of afternoon enrich ment and evening spe cial interest groups. The USF Glee Club per formed at the Tuesday eve ning general assembly, while the USF Orchestra provided Thursday evening's music. The sta_te PTA took slide photographs of the Short Course functions around the USF campus to be distrib u ted to PTA organizations around the state to demonstrate typi cal Short Course activities. Tutor Counselor Position s Open September 1 Beginning Sept. 1, a limited number of tutor-counselor po sitions will be open for USF students. The positions will be open in the High School Equi valency Program (H E P) which involves high school dropouts. The USF progr ams will have 50 high school students living in the University Apart ments a nd preparing to take a test which will give them the equivalent of a high school di ploma . The tutor counselors will be given room and board in ex change for their services which will take approximately 12 hours a week, said Dr. Juanita Williams, assistant profes sor, For furt:fl'er information call Dr. Williams at ext. 741. * * The attorneys say such inad vertent use is not necessarily a legal defense, and they have a long list of cases to substantiate their point. The former coed is imoressed with that. asks yo u to call or come t o World Travel Center FOR T I C KETS A N D RESERVATIO N S v' Airlines v' Cruises v' Tours Anywhere -Anytime M SERVICE CHARGE PHONE 8 77-9566 Worl d Trave l Center 2624 Hill$bor o P laza Tampa, F l ori d a The USF team compiled a 14-8 record last year. Before a two week layoff for finals, the team was riding an 11 game win streak and had a 13-2 rec ord. Professor Kim Leaves USF For Cal . State Yung Min Kim, assistant professor of political science, left USF Friday to join Cali fornia State College at Fuller ton, California. The World Affairs Club gave a farewell party for Kim last week. Kim was one of the advisers to the club. During this period she wrote "Sarasota," "The Cir cus City," "Here Comes the Circus," and "Circ us! From Rome to Ringling," the latter being for adults b u t read by some young people. Miss Murray's newest book, "Collecting Fossils," to be published in the.. fall, will be included among books on f un damental subjects sent out by the publishers to junior and senior high school l i braries all * .. .. An account of the second French expeditio n to Florida p u blished in Frankfurt, Germa ny, in the 16th Century is dis played in the U n iversity o f .South Florida Library. NOW OPEN uNDER NEW MANAGEMENT SUMMER Vz PRICE SALE NOW IN PROCESS 20 % OFF ALL BOOKS . (On Text Books O n ly) Come In And Get Yo11r FREE Discount Card . UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE , INC. 10024 -30th St . (We s t of Busch Gardens) PHONE 932-7715 W\SE UP ._111Jwh. :Yctt.u. JEWELER :SS02 N E P T UNE (AT D A L E MABRY) T A MPA, P'LORIOA PH: 2153 -:5157 7 'DIAMOND RINGS Foreign and Domestic Auto Repair Specialists I@ All MAKES, MODElS AND YEARS _... European trained mechanics .,. Free pick up and deliver y Jlf' For free estimate call 9 3 5-98 2 8 UNIVERSITY ATLANTIC Under New Managemen t Fowler Ave. at 22nd St. 1 MILE WEST O F U.S.F. , e I I RESERVATIONS ARE NOW BEING TAKEN IN THE * I • OFFICE OF CAMPUS PUBLICATIONS ROOM 223 UNIVERSITY .CENTER FOR C OPI E S O F THE 1968 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA Y EARBOOK • TOTAL COST: ONLY '1.00 I F YOU WIS H YOUR BOOK MAILED, PLEASE ADD 50c MAILING CHARGE. • NO BOOKS WILL BE SOLD NEXT YEAR. YOU MUST RESERVE YOUR COPY IN ADVANCE. Why Not Do It NOW? Reservati ons Will Be Accepte d Until January 15, 1968. I f D o n e B y Mail , P l e ase Make Check Payable To "University o f South F lor ida", and Address L etter To OHice of Campus Publications, 223 Uni versity Center, U S F , Tampa, Fla., 3362 0 . Include your Full Name, Address, Zip Code, and Student Number. Extra copies, and capies for non-univ e r sity p e rsons, are $ 5 e a c h , plus S O c postage cop y if book s are t o b e maile d . 1968 AEGEAN WILL BE PUBLISHED IN MAY, 1968


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