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,JHEME IS 'COMIC HEART' USFSummer Repertory Theatre Festival Begins Series Monday With 'Rai!Jmaker' Tense Moments During Rehearsals Joey Argenio had the task of tying Diane. Fenrandez w a chair while Director Peter O'Sullivan gave insructions during a recent rehearsal of ''The Tiger." The play opens Wednesday and will be repeated on July 22, 26, 29, and will be performed the same night as another of Murry Schisgal's plays, "The Typists." Both consist of one act. By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer USF's Summer Repertory Theatre Festival, "The Comic Heart," begins Monday in the Teaching Auditorium-Theatre (TAT) with the pres entation of "The Rainmaker," a three-act play written by N. Richard Nash. It will be directed for Theatre USF by Raoul Peizer. "The Rainmaker" is set in a drought beset region in the once richly fertile area of the West, according to Peizer. It is a comedy and a romance which ends with the characters being brought to blessing because of their love for one an other, though perhaps they weren't the most deserving. Theatre Arts instructor William Lo renzen designed both set and costumes for the play. Lighting is by Eldon Me cham, Jill Johnson is stage director and Mary Greer if Peizer's assistant. The play takes place in a western state on a summer day in time of drought, during the mid-20's. CAST INCLUDES Ed Thompson as H. C. Curry, John Ryan as Noah Curry, Paul LiCalsi as Jim Curry, Barbara Smith as Lizzie Curry, Robert Hall as ----------------------------File, Tom Thompson as Sheriff Thomas, and Barry Simms as Bill Starbuck. The play is presented by arrangement with Samuel French, and will consist of two intermissions. Noel Coward's "Private Lives" will be presented Tuesday in three acts. Dick Cermele, associate professor and head of the Theatre Arts Department at the Uni versity of Tampa, is directing. USF's Theatre Arts Chairman Russell G. Whal ey is set and costume designer for the play. The play is one of 45 dramas, com eies and revues written by Noel Coward since 1910. Coward, at age 13, met Ger trude Lawrence for whom "Private Lives" was written. Their lasting friend ship began when she gave him an orange VOL.2-NO. 2 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, JULY 12,1967 Subscription Rate Page 2 1 Student, 1 Vote Set In Legislature By SA The Student Association (SA) legislature added to the revised constitution under debate a section lim iting a student to one elective office in their meeting last Thursday night in University Center 252. The new section was insert ed into Article V, labeled "S t u de n t Government Offices," after it was found a student could cast up to three votes in the legislature by winning seats in college asso ciation bloc, resident bloc, and senator. The new section, designated, also limits a student to one appointed officer post (at torney general or cabinet sec retary), and one post in the judicial branch. THE LEGISLATURE also jacked up . the required grade point ratio for presidential and vice presidential candi dates, and for the chief justice of the student court. of review from 2.25 to 2.5. The number of hours required for associate justices on the court of review and for the University Traffic Court judges was reduced from 90 to 45 hours. The Traffic Court chancellor has to have the same qualifications as Traffic Court judges. These are the amendments passed last Thursday night when the legislature tempo rarily passed Articles IV and V: Section 4.2: OLD: The Judicial Branch shall function as the Student Court of Review, the Universi ty Board of Discipline and Ap peals, each to be presided over by a chief justice; and the University Traffic Court, to be presided over by a chan cellor. Dial ""619 NEW: The Judicial Branch shall function as the Student Court of Review, the Uni versity Board of Discipline and Appeals, each to be presided over by a chief justice; and the University Traffic Court, ro be presided over by a chan cellor. The chief administra tive officer of the judicial branch shaH be the chief jus tice. Section 4.2.3 .5: OLD : All decisions of the University Traffic Court shall be binding. NEW: All decisions of the University Traffic Court shaU be binding without the ap proval of the dean of student affairs. OLD: Non-student members of the Judiciary shall be ap pointed for one (1) calendar year. Non-student members may serve more than one term. NEW: Faculty and adminis trative members of the Judiciary shall be appointed for one (1) calendar year. Faeul ty and administrative mem bers may serve more than point ratio of at least 2.0 for each quarter of his term of of-, fie e. Section 5 . 2.3.1, par. 1: The chief justice of the Student Court of Reytew) : OLD: Shall have completed ninety (90) academic hours or (Please See VOTE, Page 3) USF Fraternities Hold Registration July 17 through the 20th marks the last registration period for the fall fraternity rush program. All male stu dents who will have the re quired 2.0 grade ratio aad 12 quarter hours completed at USF and have not registered for the fall rush should do so at this time. USF's fraternal system has grown in both size and quality in the last couple of years, from eight local fraternities in late 1965 to 13 nationally affi!i-ated fraternities as of April, 1967. The University was not created just to make men knowledgable but also to give them a well rounded outlook of college life in sports, ser vice and social activities. Fraternities can be part of this well rounded outlook. The last time to sign up for fraternity rush this trimester will be July 17 to 20 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Univer ity Center (CTR) lobby. Student Association Heads I Oppose March On Capitol By JIM COONER Staff Writer lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllonererm. Section 5 . 2.1.2: An officer: USF will not take part in a scheduled portest "March on the Capitol," according to SA Pres. John Hogue. The march, sponsored by the Florida State (FSU) and Univ ersity of Florida (UF) Student Governments is scheduled for "the day after the Legislature passes a $150 per quarter tuition." QUESTION: Why must tick ets be given at the end of a term to those who drive to the dorms to load or unload luggage and belongings? ANSWER: "Because it is a violation to drive on the side walks and on the grass," James D. Garner, superinten dent of security and commu nications said. QUESTION: I was given a ticket to a car that was not mine. After xplaining this to the security division, they said I would still be held re sponsible for it. Why won't they listen to reason? A person operat ing a vehicle is responsible for it regardless of whether it belongs to him or not, Garner said. QUESTION: Why is there an 18-inch garfish in an Ad ministration Building pool? ANSWER: There are no fish in any Administration Building pools to his knowl edge, Bill Anderson, assistant superin ten dent of the grounds, said. QUESTION: Will the se niors have early xams this tri? What is the examina tion schedule? Will graduat ing seniors this trimester have any kind of ceremony? If not, when will the ceremo ny that they attend be held? ANSWER: No, the only graduation ceremonies are held in the spring. Other grad uating seniors will have their diplomas mailed to the}\1. Se niors will not have early exams this trimeste r . The exam schedule can be found in the class schedule sheets distributed by the Registrar's office for registration. Watch for an exam schedule to be printed in The Oracle near exam time. ,, QUESTION: Do guys have to wear bathing caps in the pool or natatorium? ANSWER: "Women are re quested to wear bathing caps" is the only policy the P hysical Education Depart ment follows. The rules have been reliJ.Xro b ecause the Health Department found our types of filters were not easily clogged. OLD: Shall caJ.TY a mini mum of ten (10) academic hours each quarter of his term in office except the pres ident, vice president, and the president pro tempore. No march will be held if the Legislat ure passes a $125 per quarter tuition, FSU and UF leaders said. The march was propo sed by NEW: Shall be considered ' by the registrar a full-time . student each quarter of his i rerm in office except the presH 'Emergency' AAUP Meet FSU Student Body Pres. Gene , ; Sterns and UF Student Body ! Pres. Charles Shepherd. Shep1 herd said the m a r c h was ! planned in response to inident, vice president, and president pro rempore. Section NEW: No stndent shall hold more than one of the three types of student government office as stipulat.ed in section 5.1. Section, par. 4: The president, vice president, and president pro tempore: OLD: Shall have, when elected, at least a cumulative grade point ratio of at least 2.25, and shall earn a grade point ratio of at least 2.0 for each quarter of his term of of fice . NEW: Shall have, when elected, at least a cumulative grade point ratio of at least 2.5, and shell earn a grade Set Today C creasing student pressure for t he and Sterns to "do some! thing" about the tuition in-An "emergency meetI ingu of the American I f Association of UniverU sity P r o f e s s o r s tJ [1 (AAUP) h a s been i called for 2 p.m. today ' i in the Chemistry Audi. y: • • • tormm (C HE 100), 111• Prof. Charles Arnade, ; i fl USF chapter presi, dent, has announced. i All USF faculty, in:! I eluding n o n-A A U P 1; L members are invited I [" and urged to attend, l. i Arnade said. J crease. USF LEADERS oppose the march because it would b e held too late to do any good and they are afraid that a street demonstration would. jeopardize other student goals, such as voting. SA Pres. John Hogu e and others have been trying for about a week to discourage FSU and Florida from holding the march. USF SA leaders said they have been working with mem bers of the administration to try to find additional sources of loan and scholarship funds from within the University budget. As yet, no results of their efforts have been made known. and told him " a few mildly dirty stories." THE PLAY was written in a week and immediately delivered to Miss Law rence, who was very pleased with it, that is, there was nothing wrong that couldn't be fixed. Coward was raged by her re mark and decided she wouldn't be cast in his play. Five cast members for the1 play in clude Claudia Keldie as Sibyl Chase, Frank Morse as Elyot Chase, Jerry Peel er, as Victor Prynne, Mary Ann Bentley as Amanda Prynne and Claudia Juergen sen as Louise. The play has two inter missions. Stage manager for "Private Lives" is John Greco. He's assisted by Dean Bross. The setting is summertime in France during the mid-30's. WEDNESDAY, MURRAY Schisgal's "The TYPists" and "The Tiger" will be performed. The two one act plays are being directed by Peter B. O'Sullivan. Whaley designed set and costumes for " The Typists", while William Lorenzen took the honors for "The Tiger." "At one point the (Theatre) Depart ment considered presenting our summer . audiences with a modified but neverthe less traditional ,USF repertory," said O'Sullivan, "the First American Schisgal FestivaL" Schisgal's writing, he said, is characterized by very American themes in a "uniquely metropolitan idiom." "However," continued O'Sullivan, "theatres used to Shaw were produicng Schisgal's plays long before they first appeared in New York. As Germany in troduced the plays of Edward Albee to the world, so England introduced those of Murray Schisgal." IT WAS impractical to go ahead with a Schisgal Festival, however, so the Thea tre Department decided to do his "The Typists" and "The Tiger'' and possibly "LUV" in the fall, according , to O ' Sulli van. The cast for "The Tiger" is Diane Fernandez as Gloria and Joey Argenio as Ben. The enitre play takes place one evening in a basement room. The same two actors are cast in "The Typists" as Sylvia and Paul. It takes place when the two are about 20 years of age, in an of fice. Both plays are presented with spe cial agreement with Dramatics Play Service and only one intermission is planned. Stage manager for both productions is Ruth Meadows. Her assistant is Juanita Lowery. Joey Argenio was a participant in USF's Experimental Theatre and has experience in television at WUSF. Diane Fernandez has won several awards for parts in productions put on by the Tampa Community Theatre. MUCH OF THE stage construction work for the Summer Repertory Theatre is being done by veteran Theatre USF carpenter, James E. Lupfer. He worked in the first major USF production, "An tigone." Regardless of what the chore is, Lupfer's duty is to build what ever is needed with speed and economy. Mrs. Maryon M. Moise is supervising wardrobe for the summer productions. She commutes for each Theatre produc tion from her home in Tennessee. Mrs. Moise has also done work for many other USF productions and has made no table contributions to all areas of the summer theatre program, according to Russ Whaley. The services of Theatre Arts Secre tary Linda Perkall have been invaluable to the Summer Theatre. Typing purchase requests, scripts, scheduling room space for rehearsals, finishing the Theatre pro grams, answering the endless stream of calls to the Theatre Department make up a small percentage of what Mrs. Per kall does. DESIGNER BILL Lorenzen ill creat ed the settings for "Tiny Alice" last spring. He has worked at Loyola and Tu lane Universities in New Orleans and at the University of the South in Sewanee, Tennessee. His talents were commended by the American Educational Theatre Association and the Gothic Color Com pany. The plays will run in nightly rotation July 17 to 29. Tickets are now available in the Theatre Box Office and mail and phone reservations are being taken. The cost of tickets for students is 75 cents for singles and $2 for the three plays. USF staff and faculty will pay $1.25 for a single ticket or $3 for the se ries. General public prices is $2.50 for a single ticket and $6 for all three perfor mances. '!'here will be no exchange or refund of tickets. CTR Sponsors Various . Activities This Week The "Meet the Author" pro gram sponsored by the uni versity center Special Events Committee presents children's author Marion Murray today at 2 p .m., in CTR 252. Free coffee will be served. down and use the Craftshop or come and watch. the shows at 7:30 p.m. both nights . The craftshop is open on Wednesday from 2 4 p.m. and on T hursday from 2-4, and 7-9 p.m. The C. Shaw Smith Show, " Saucy Sorcery" will be pre sented Monday night at 8 p.m. in the Business Auditorium. This evening's entertainment is free and open to all stu dents. Free Craft Demonstrations will be given in the Craftshop, CTR 63, on three consecutive Wednesdays. The first demon stration will be today from 2-4 p.m. "The Other Side" is the main attraction Saturday at 9 p.m., in the CTR Ballroom. No shorts are allowed at this band dance sponsored by the UC Dance Committee. Admis sion is 50 cents. TICKETS are available now at the CTR desk for this Uni versity Center Program Coun cil sponsored show. Leatherwor k will be the subject and some of the topi cs to be covered will be tooling, stitching and cutting of leath er. Bill Gomer is the supervi sor in the Craftshop a nd will be giving the demonstration. A DEMONSTRATION on 'copper pottery on Wednesday, July 26, from 2-4 p.m. Stu dents are invited to come THE UC MOVIES Commit tee is sponsoring "Never Say Goodbye," Friday and Satur day, in Fine-Arts Humanities 101. The movie, starring Rock Hudson and George Sanders is a love story of a young cou ple separated by the Iron Cur tain and their search for one another. In additioh to using rabbits and doves, Smith uses his children to "ride a broom into space," or to vanish from a suspended position in full view of the audience. This is the second appear ance of the Smiths at USF. They wre here in 1964 for a University Center Family Night program. Admission is 25 cents for Enrollment Conference Gathers Information The freshman pre-enrollm e nt con ference program began and will end today. The transfer student program will be held next Monday and Tuesday. The program, said Charles Wildy, dean of men, is to gather information about the student. The orientation program which will be held in the fall will give information to the stu d ent, he said. The conference includes a pre1 enrollment conference briefing by Wildy at 8 a.m. in the Teaching Audi torium (TAT) and is followed by di agn ostic reading test administered by Evaluation Services. BEFORE LEAVING the TAT the new freshmen will be g iven a regis tration briefin g by Edwin Martin, dean of the College of Basic Studies. In the briefing, Martin will explain th e requirements for th e College of Basic Studies. Following the dean's meeting will be a registration briefing also in the TAT, and then students will break into groups for lunch, a speech and hearing test and a diagnostic reading check, and to complete a bio graphical data questionnaire. Howard L. Sinsley, coordinator of admissions will cond u c t the registra tion briefing. Lee Kason, coor dinator of speech and hearing tests. George Garcia will give students the results of the reading test. AT 2 P.M. all the freshmen will go to a series of academic advising ac cording to their majors. At 3:30p.m. they will pull class carqs in the PE Gymnastics Room. The pre-enrollment conference for transfer students to be held Monday and Tuesday will differ only in the dean's meeting when the transfer students will meet with the deans of the colleges they will enter. The meeting for the College oJ Basic Studies will be in the TAT, Business Administration will meet in the Busi n ess Auditorium (BSA), Education in University Center (CfR) 252, Engi neering in Chemistry (CHE) 100, and Liberal Arts in CTR 251.


Editorials And Commentary 2 July 12, U. of South Florida, Tampo A Council Slap Coercion doesn't persuade, it only forces. It invites, not action, but reaction. That is what a student demon stration in front of the capitol building in Tallahassee will do if carried out. Worst of all, it flag rantly bypasses the one vehicle that was formed to prevent the need for demonstrations, the Flor ida Council of Student Body presi dents. The Council was formed to create a forum where student opi nion from all the state universities of Florida could be aired, exam ined, and presented as the official opm10ns of Florida students, through their .elected leaders. It was felt that Florida student lead ers needed a unified voice to strengthen their stands . FWRIDA STATE and the Uni versity of Florida, by calling for a student demonstration in front of the capitol if tuition per quarter is set at $150, disregards the very foundation of the Council, and puts it in danger of losing any effective ness it may have had. Judging by what happened after the Council called for peaceful assemblies of students in May, it had a significant accomplishment in its first effort at change. The only reason it did not get a possible complete victory was the decision of the leaders at FSU and Florida not to hold assemblies. USF held a successful rally, and Florida Atlantic managed a token rally, no matter how small. The FSU and Florida student lead ers thought their students wouldn't respond, although they never tried, fearing failure. We don't see how they will respond now. NOW FSU and Florida have bi laterally decided to take to the streets if they don't get their way, which is how legislators will see the threat, issued as a virtua1 ulti matum by Gene Stearns, president at FSU. Those two governments would not try to assemble on their own campuses. They are now trying to make up, in part, for what wasn't done last May. The timing couldn't be poorer. What's worse, a demonstration is not needed. The Republican Sen ate whip, Tom Slade, has said that $125 per quarter tuition is high enough, and it is the Senate Re,Pub licans that have supported Gov. Claude Kirk throughout this night marish session. Kirk wants $150, and we have since learned that Kirk has no say in the tuition rate as governor. We hope FSU and Florida will reconsider this move. It cannot take any credit for a tuition reduc tion since it is the Florida Council of Student Body Presidents that is responsible for that. By ignoring the Council itself, FSU and Florida undermine the very instrument re sponsible for accomplishment of their goals. It is like abolishing the U.N. No matter how impotent its parti cipants think it is, for the sake of world survival it must not die. For the sake of student influence on the state level, Florida and Florida State must not bypass the Council. Full use of the Council by all state universities is needed for its survi val. Nothing Is Sacred You're a freshman, and you've just arrived on campus for the first time. It looks quiet at the moment, but wait until the rest of the 10,500 students get here Sept. 18. What's )t going to be like? YOU WILL be told what the goals of the University are, not to hesitate to ask professors ques tions (and you really shouldn't), an d that you are young men and women now. Mom and Pop won't be on your backs every minute to get you into college since you are al ready here (you and your ulcer), and you will be told that the faculty a nd administration are here to help you. The biggest strike against the University classroom we have found is the "conspiracy of si lence" by students. This is most discouraging to the professor since the most commo n complaint seems to be the "expressionless" faces of students. OUR READERS WRITE NOTIUNG IS above question in a university. The most cherished principles your parents have taught you will be put under scruti ny, examined thoroughly, their virtues and demerits aired, and the answer left with a hopefully open mind. Your political opinions will probably drift leftward. Most of all, you can't just take courses here. You have to participate in other activities. The University Center offers a wide range of committees you can serve on, or you can join a fraternity or sorority. The Student Association (SA) government was in the thick of trying to reduce tuition and is now debating a new SA constitu tion, and the University is trying to see what is left of its budget for the next fiscal year. SA leaders have been in constant touch with legisla tors in Tallahassee, as every one else it seems at USF this sum mer. It hasn't been dull. We hope you won't find it dull, either, come Sept. 18. SA Officials Blast 'March On Capitol' EDITOR: We have been informed that the stu dent governments of l.he University of Florida at Gainesville and Florida State University at Tallahassee are contem plating a "Ma r c h On The Capitol" to protest Gov. Kirk's drastic vetoes of scholarship funds, operating expenses, and faculty salary increases and the tui tion increase to $150 per quarter . We cannot put our fee lings about the governor's irrational and irresponsible vetoes strong enough. We are especially concerned about the complete elimina tion of state scholars hip f unds for needy students. Forty-three per cent of our stu dent body depends on this type of f inan cial aid to continue their education under the present tuition rate. 0R)\.CLE Vol. 2 July 12, 1967 No. 2 ACP ALL-AMERICAN 1967 ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1967 Published every WednesdiY In the school y11r by the UnlvJra lty of South Florida 4201 Fowler Ave ., Tampa, Fla . , 33620. Second class postage plid 11 Tampa, Fl .• 33601, under Act of Mar. 3, 1879. Printed by The Times Publishing cemp•nv. S t . Petersburg . Circulation Rates Single copy (nonstudents) -----------___ 10C Mail subscriDiitns ----------. S4 School yr. Tile oracle Is written 1nd edited by students 11 the Unlvtrsity of South Florida . Editorial Yiews herein 1ra not necenarily those of the U SF admln lstrallon. Offices: University center 2.22. phone ,.._41311 Publisher and General Manager, ext. 618; News, ext. 619; Advertlslnt , ext . 620. Deadlines: general news ud ads, Wednesday for following Wednesday ; letters to editor, 4 p . m., Friday; classlfieds, 9 1.m. Monday . $luart Thayer Editor Joy Bacon M1naglng Editor Vicki Vega News l!dltor Barbarl Wright Feature Editor Robert D. Kelly Advertising Manager Arthur M . Sanderson l'ubllsher More students would have needed as sistance with an increased tuition. Now, because of the governor's vetoes, there will be no state money for these needy students. Many of these students, be ca u se of the governor's actions, will not be able to continue their education. ALTHOUGH WE are appalled at the prospect of the combined increase in tui tion and the complete elimination of state scholarshirs. we cannot support this march on the Capitol . We feel that students and their lead ers have done all they can do to try to alert the public to the dangers posed by the governor's actions. The de cisi on, and the fate of education in Florida general ly, is in the hands of our Legislature. When we held our general assembly on May 10, we pledged to the people of Florida that we would air our grievances through the "normal, responsible chan n e ls." We pledged that there would be "no Berkeley here, or at any other cam pus, over the tuition increase." As much as we disagree with the governor, we in tend to honor that pledge to the people of Florida. We will not take part in any protest march. We have been urging the aban donment of this project, and we shaH continue to d o so. JOHN HOGUE SA President DON GIFFORD SA Vice Preslden& JIM COONER Delegate Florida. Council Of Student Body President I Teachers Have To Be In no vafors, Clerks, Educational Handymen George W. Denemark is the dean of the School of Education of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, currently on leave to study the education of teachers. In this piece, reprinted from the NEA Journal Dr. Dene mark takes strong exception to the way ou1 elementary teachers are being utilized. Some changes are coming. From St. Petersburg Times ]an. 15, 196i. By GEORGE W. DENEMARK The job of today's teacher has be come virtually unmanageable. Unless something is done to remedy the situa tion, creative, competent teachers will find themselves hopelessly bogged down in technical and clerical duties which could be performed by others. Or they will be overwhelmed by so many com plex and important things to do that few if any tJf the tasks will be done well enough to leave them with any sense of accomplishment. Potentially outstanding teachers are growing discouraged over their inability to find the time Rnd energy to be educa tors rather than technicians. And thou sands of promising college students are turning away from careers in teaching . America's children will be cheated out of the quality education they de serve. Curricula will be standardized rather than individualized because schools keep their teachers busy collecting money, reco rding attendance, and supervising lunchrooms instead of coun seling with students, planning learning experiences with colleagues, and analy7: ing recent teaching efforts. TOO STRONG A statement? If you think so, look for a moment at the ac companying box which lists the impossi bly demanding tasks expected of today's teachers. Staggering though they are, all these activities are, of course, to be done in addition to the explaining, informing, structuring, clarifying , etc., operations associated with teaching a full schedule! Can good teaching really go on in relation to such an unrealistic job assign ment? Undoubtedly, good teachers will try, but the likely result is a growing ne glect of the creative, developmental, an alytic, coordinating dimensions of the teaching process . Teaching -real teaching, as opposed to merely keeping school is a com plex, demanding process calling for scholarship, sensitivity, analytical abili ty, and considerable coordinating skill. This kind of teaching need not require, however , that all of ;these responsibili ties be assumed in equal proportion by every teacher. MORE THAN 2-million teachers are needed to staff the elementary and sec ondary school classrooms of our nation . With such needs, is it realistic to estab lish essentially the same standards and assign fundamental l y the same duties to all? Is it not more sensible to recognize that among the 2-million there will be in evitably a broad range of talent, inter est, commitment and competence? Would it not be wiser to seek to extend as broadly as possible the influence of out standing career teachers? Such an extension need not mean merely a move to larger classes and to greater reliance upon television and other mass media. Instead, a differentiation of teacher roles may involve giving gre ater leadership opportunities to out standing teachers by providing them with the support and assistance of pro fessional and subprofessional associates. A thoughtful analysis of the teachin g responsibilities listed in the accompa nying box will disclose many different levels of skill. Some require advanced professional knowledge of a high order; othe rs, professional skill at a rather modest level. Still others seem primarily techni ca l in nature, while some appear to be of a quite routine clerical charac t er. All make a contribution to the edu cation of children. All need to be planned and coordinated by an experienced, pro fessionally competent teacher. But must all be carried out by the same individu al? AN INCREASING number of Ameri can schools are answering "no" to that question. For example, the Fountain Val ley Schools in Huntington Beach, Califor nia, have initiated a staffing plan which includes the following features: 1. A teacher aide for every ungraded module of six teachers 2. Thirty volunteer parent aides to as sist in the preparation of instructional materials 3. Five college work-study students to serve as noon-duty aides 4 . A group of parent aides for the li brary to assist in processing media and attending to clerical details 5. A senior or coordinating teacher in charge of cooperative teaching with re for facilitating communica tion among the regular classroom teach ers in a six-room instructional unit 6 . A teacher of the educationally handicapped to work with classroom teachers in helping children who do not seem to fit the regular patterns of teach ing and learning 7. Curriculmn materials center per sonnel 8. Specialists in the fields of vocal and instrumental music, school psychology, and nursing. FOR SIX YEARS' at the University of Wisconsin Miiwaukee, programs for mentally retarded children and f or those with language disorders have benefited from the services of a corps of Junior League volunteers. These volunteers prepare instruction al materials, read to children, supervise outdoor play periods, help children in and out of their coats and boots, provide transportation for those who require it, and otherwise assist regular teachers with a broad range of necessary and time-consuming duties. The presence of the volunteer aides enables the regular classroom teachers to work more in tensively with individual children in diagnosing and dealing with the unique problems each represents. Other schools from Maine to California and from Washington to Florida are using auxiliary personnel at both semi professional and clerical levels to relieve experienced classroom teachers of some of their routine duties, while keeping all such activities under . the coordination and direction of senior teachers. THE USE OF auxiliary personnel is an important step forward in making the teacher's job more manageable. But the differentiatiol) of teachers roles need not be thought of exclusively in terms of professional technician relationships. Another exciting development is one which enables teachers to utilize t he dif fer ent professional specialties of their colleagues. A subject-matter specialty, long established in the secondary school, is now be ing viewed as useful in the ele mentary school as well. SUBJECT SPECIALTIES are, howev er, but one possibility for experienced classro om teachers . New im ages of teaching encourage use of a wide range of media, a variety of teaching styles, flexible pa t terns of grouping, and great er awareness of the influence of societal and cultural forces on children's l earn ing. Some teachers may develop special ties relating to remedial or tu toring in structio n , othe rs to lecture, TV, and large-group presen tations . Some are especially skilled in le ad ing discussions, others in demonstrating sci entific processes and manipulating labo ratory apparatus. Some are particularly able in working with children in a coun seling relationship , while others are tal ented in plan ning and writing curriculum materials. Some a r e vitally interested in commu nity affairs, others knowledgeable about the design and execution of research projects and evaluations of instr uction a l content, methods, and materials. Each special interest can become a significant resource for the school in improv ing the learning opportunities for the children it serves . Teachers Expected To . I. Remain alert to significant developments in academic specialty and continue general in order to avoid obsolescenc& of knowledge 2. Be a continuing student of the educative process and keep current with respect to innovations in teaching methods and materials 3. Pl1n with students and fellow teachers 4. Work with curriculum committ&es 5. Experiment with different content, methods, and ma terials and keep systematic records of such studies 6. Read and evaluate student work 7. Confer with students and parents regarding pupil progress 8. Counsel and advise students on academic, vocational, and personal concerns 9. Maintain a cumulative file of significant data on each student I 0. Develop reading lists, outlines, study guides, drill sheets, and visual materials I I. Prepare tests appropriate to the range of objectives established 12. Type and duplicate tests and other materials for classroom use 13. Arrange for field trips, ouhide speakeps, and other programs relevant to the learning objectives of the class 14. Supervise homeroom, study hall, or lunchroom 15. Supervise playground or recess periods 16. Advise student extracurricular groups, chaperon school functions 17. Keep attendance and academic records 18. Collect money -for various drives and sell tickets for school events 19. Order and films and other visual aids and operate equipment involved 20. Participate in professional I!!Ssociation and learned society activities 21. Maintain an active interest in civic and community the community affairs and represent the school in effectively 22. Orient and assist beginning teachers ,;, 23. SuperviJe student and cooperate with area I colleges in providin . g opportunitie s for observation and , demonstration. .. ... . . •• .. .. AN ESPECIALLY important role dif ferentiation is tha t between the begin ning and the experienced tea c her . The u se of teaching team s can enable several new teachers to have the guidance and direction of an outstanding career teach er. The use of auxiliary personnel , on both a part-time and f ulltime basis, may open up substant ia l blocks of time dur ing the regular school day during which ex perienced tea chers who have. special abilities in analyzing teaching a nd work ing with beginners ca n t ake a key role in teacher education while remaining in a contin u ing relation'sh ip to children in the classroom. THE TEACHER'S JOB can also be made more manageable by the use of other specialists such as school psycholo gists, social workers, nurses, librarians, and others whose competencies contrib ute to a broader understanding of the ch ild and his needs . Frequently, howev these specialists operate as adminis trators of separate functions and as such they have little or no contin uing instruc tional rel ations hip with regular class room teachers. Many schools today have increasing need for subject matter specialists f rom area colleges and universit ies and f rom the scientific and industrial community. Rap idly expanding frontiers of knowl edge and new insights into the structure of knowledge and the ap plicatio n s of knowledge create a need for such spe cialists as consultants to teachers and for limited instructional assig n ments with students. . \VE HAVE TALKED much about the impor tance of individual differences among children but have often failed to recognize that great differences exist in the interests and competencies of teach ers. Have we, in fact, sometimes deliber ately stifled such differences by failing to provide varying levels of responsibility and leadership opportunity within teaching for persons with d iffe r ent levels of experien c e, talent, and career com mitment? Have we dissipated creative quali ties in many teachers by exhausting their energies in routine clerical tasks? If this is true, there iR no better time than now to strike out boldly in new dir ectio ns, for the level of current public support for quality education can make the exciting image of the t eacher and his staff bec ome a reali ty. Republican Whip, Appropriations Head Say $125 Per Quarter Tuition Is Enough By JIM COONER Staff Writer The normal topic of this co lumn is "Florida Politics," and it usually will deal with current polit ical problems andor personalities in our state. Howev er, this week, I want to depart from that theme and discu ss something, that prob ably concer ns students more directly the effect of Gov. Kirk's vetoes on USF . The vetoes which dir ec tly affect USF students were those of operating funds for the University, the assumption of a $150 per quarter tuition, veto of scholar ship funds and loan funds . USF administration sources have not received a summary of the vetoes of op erating funds for USF, and therefore are unable to comment on the effec t. Accord ing to new s p aper reports, however , ap proximately $3million was vetoed from operating funds for USF. THE PROBABLE effect of these v etoes will be a smaller-tha n hope d for Florida Politics salary increase for our professors and inability to maintain our present teach erstudent ratio. As I said this is very difficult to analyze at the moment. The medical schoo l did survive the gover nor's onslaught, but certai nly not in any recogniza ble form. There is an appropriation of a littl e over $3million for the early stages of construction, but nothing for the staffing and planning of the school. Hopefully, by the time the buildin g is finished, the gov ernor will see fit to staff it. Assumption of a $150 tuition there are two reasons why I am not going to inject my own feelings about a $150 tui tion in this article: (1) My personal view s are pretty well-known on this sub ject, and (2) they are not printable. However, I think a lot of people misun derst and what has actually taken place. AS IT STANDS at this writing (July 7), the tuition has not set at any figure. The governor's vetoes of Univer sity operating funds were BASED ON THE ASSUMPTION of a $150 tuition. However , according to Florida law, tui tion is set by a concurr ent resolution of both houses of the Legislature. Resolu tions are not subject to gubern ator i al veto, so whatever the Legislature passes will stand, whether Florida's Number 1 TV star likes it or not. There is some feeling in the House that a $150 tuition is a good figure, but Sen. Reubin Askew, cha irman of the Sen ate Appropriations Committee, told me last Thursday that Senate D em ocr ats would not acce pt anything higher than $125 and would not comprom ise. Also, Sen. Tom Slade, the R epublican Whip, said on TV that a bipar tisan group was seeking more money f or higher educa -tion, and was in favor of $125. Those are strange but beautiful words coming f r o m a Republi can. T he level tui tion is not something I'd want to bet on, but if I had to bet, I'd put my money on $125. LOANS AND SCHOLARSHIPS -43 per cent of USF students are on some form of financial aid at the present time . Forty-three per cent -you're hurting. I quote from the governor ' s budget mes sage pn statewide TV, April 26, 1967: by raising tuition to $150 per qua rter, he said, " . . . we can raise $16.6-million, and of this a mount,_ WE WILL SET ASIDE $4MILLION FOR LOANS TO NEEDY STUDENTS.'' But , he vetoed the $4million for loans a figure whic h only he thought was enough. T here is not one cent in the 676 9 budget for. state student loans. T h i s is not the first time the gover nor has bro ken his word, but it is the most severe blow to USF students. t


July 12, 1967, University of South Florida, Tampa I Student Relives His Class Studies Wednesday, July 12, 1967 :•:. .. ::.: ... ' Bulletin Board notices should be sent diSATURDAY reel to Direclor, Office of Campus PubliMOVIE: "Never Say Goodbye,'' FAH 101, cations, CTR 223, no later than Thursday 7:30 p.m. Physical For Draft At Pigeon Key 0RI\.CLE ' for I nclusion the following Wednesday. BAND DANCE: "The Other Side/' CTR iJ Time and room schedules of campus or-2-48, 9 p.m. By JOHN CALDERAZZO Stall Writer ganlzatrons meeting regularly are posted MONDAY In the University Center Lobby. tFC RUSH REGISTRATION, North Cen ter Lobby, 11 a.m. Official Notices PANHELLENCIC RUSH REGlSTRA TION, South Center Lobby, 11 a.m. AAUP EMERGENCY MEETING, today, MAGIC SHOW: C. Shaw Smith Family, 2 p.m., CHE 100. All lacully are urged to BSA, B p .m. attend. PLAY: "The Rainmaker/' Theatre, 1:30 SAUNA BATH will be evailable during p .m. the following hours in Trimester Ill B for TUESDAY students, faculty and staff: lFC RUSH REGISTRATION, North Cen Women: Tuesdeys and Thursdays, noon ter Lqbby, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. PANHELLENIC RUSH REGISTRATION, Men: Tuesdays and Thursdays , 2 p.m. South Center Lobby, 11 a.m. SWIMMING PROFICIENCY EXAMINA PLAY: "Private Lives/' Theatre, &:30 TION p.m. today, 1:30 to 3:30 p.m., Natatorium. WEDNESDAY, JULY 1t Registration will take place at !he Nata-lFC R\ISH REGISTRATION, North Cen torium where students must present their ter Lobby, 11 a.m. ID cards. PANHELLENIC RUSH REGISTRATION, Proficiency registration for archery, south Center Lobby, 11 a.m. basketball, bowling, fencing, golf, and PLAYS: "The Typists" and '"The Tiger," tennis will be Wednesday, July 19, from Theatre, 8:30 p.m. 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. in PED 113. GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINATION area test will be July 26 and 29. ADMISSiON: The last day to apply lor admission lor fall quarter will be MonConcerts, Lectures, Exhibitions day, AUg. 14. 'I d II b SA LEGISLATURE, Thursday, CTR 252, EXHIBIT: Glass_. 01 s an co ages Y 7 p m George Wedemtler, to Friday, Gallery ' Lounge (CTR 108). Works may be pur Campus Date Book through CTR Program-Activities TODAY CONFERENCE: Alcoholic Rehabilitation, MEET THE AUTHOR: Marian Murray, 9 a.m. today, CTR 251; luncheon at 12:30 CTR 252, 2 p m p.m., CTR 255-6. CIVIL WAR . ROUNDTABLE: CTR 226, 8 ADULT DEGREE LUNCHEON, todey, p m 12:15 p.m., CTRA 167. _. • • FRIDAY P.E. DEPARTMENT HEALTH P1<0J MOVIE! "Never Say Goodbye," FAH 101, ECT, Thursday, 9 a.m., CTR 251; FrldiY 7 :30 p.m. 8 a.m., CTR 251. UPWARD BOUND DANCE: RAN Court-FAAIA SEMINAR: Seturday, t a.m., Yard, 8 p.m. CTR 252; luncheon, ooon, CTR 25.1-6. SA Refuses Recognition . To Island Of Anquil/a At the unearthly hour of 5 :45 a.m. Wednesday, June 28, two and a half busloads of pro spective soldiers pulled out of the Federal Building parking lot in downtown Tampa . Des tination: Armed Forces In duction Center in Jackson ville. Although there were several inductees in the group of 110, most of us were USF or Tampa U. students whose physical qualifications were merely being checked by the armed services. If we passed, induction would be probable but not definite. After a strangely quiet four hour bus ride, we were greet ed at the Jacksonville Naval Station by a young Marine who was typical of )llOSt of the servicemen we were to meet that day. HIS UNUSUALLY long hair (almost two inches) and his courteous and efficient man ner destroyed forever my image of the bellowing and bumbling oafs in uniform that infest our TV screens . The first examination of the day was a fifty minute mental quiz which tested our mathe matical, verbal, and mechani cal knowledge and ability. It This res olution was introduced two weeks ago into the Student Association legislature for their solemn consideration. Frank Caldwell, senator, and Jim Cooner, former representative for Basic Studies, asked that the SA formally recognize the independence of Anquilla. For some mysterious reason, the resolution was withdrawn. J was a breeze by college stan dards, but many of the high school drop outs in the group struggled until the end. I Editor WHEREAS: the people of the island of Anquilla have J' declared themselves a sovereign and independent state, and WHEREAS: the government of Anquilla has request1. ed recognition of its sovereignty and territorial integrity, '11:., .• .• and,WHEREAS: the people of Anquilla have sought toes tablish and preserve their sovereignty and territorial integrity by the formation of an Army of fifty (50) men and have ar,med said Army with fifty (50) rifles, five (5) shot guns and two (2) cases of dynamite, and, WHEREAS: there have been reports of an attempted or impending invasion of the sovereign state of Anquilla, ' 1 and, I Also struggling was ,a Ger man looking man who ob viously could not read Eng lish. An interpreter hurried to his side and fired off several questions in fluent sounding German before the poor man could inform him that he was, in fact, Spanish. . LUNCH TOOK only five minutes. Served in what looked like a shoebox, the meal included some cake, an orange, warm m ilk and two thick slices of bread which ef1 fectively concealed a wafer ol U baloney. I! While we were undressing for the physical, a non commissioned officer (non com) filtered through the group distributing small can vas bags in which we were to put our valuables and keep with us at all times. Just before he got to me he said in a loud voice, " Sorry, fellows, we're all out of bags. The rest of you will have to put your stuff in one of your socks and carry it around with you." Socks! I carried my wallet in my hand. PERHAPS MY most vivid memory of the physical itself was the neck of the man in front of me, which I studied diligently for about two hours. It took that long to pass through the 23 labeled stations (Station No. 1 Undress, to Station No. 23 -Dress) of the examination. Other highlights of the physical were an eye test and a hearing test. After the examination, a: score or more of us were sit ting in a large tent behind the test center, waiting for the stragglers, when a very strange thin!?l happened . AS I LOOKED up from a magazine I saw a middle aged man in a rumpled suit standing in the center of the tent, brandishing a pocket sized Bible. He announced he was from the Gideon Society (which places Bibles in many hotel rooms) and he immediately launc hed into an urgent ser mon while simultaneously handing out Bibles to every one in sight. There were few takers. SUDDENLY, as if it had been willed, a violent thunder storm blew in. The thunder really began to roll and light ning crackled alJaround. Just as the man reached the eli max of his sermon, a deafen ing CRACK! shook the tent (some later claimed lightning hit the tent.) Instinctively, it seemed, a dozen hands lunged for the Bibles. It was right out WHEREAS: We, the Legislature of the Student Association of the University of South Florida, support the doctrine of National Self-Determination of all free men, everywhere, BE IT THEREFORE RESOLVED: That we, the Stu dent Association of the University of South Florida, here by recognize the state of Anquilla as a sovereign and inOne Vote In SA dependent member of the family of nations. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED: That we, the Student Association of the University of South Fl:orida, request an exchange of Ambassadors with the state of Anquilla, for the purpose of bettering relations between our two peo ples. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED: That we, the Student Association of the University of South Florida, request the opening of negotiations with the state of Anquilla on the question of a non -ag gression and mutual defense trea ty with said state. From Page 1 more with a grade of A, B, C, BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED: That we, the Student " Association of the University of South Florida, guarantee the national identity and territorial integrity of the state . of Anquilla, and that we will consider any hostile act : toward the people of Anquilla an act of hostility against the community of nations in general and the University • of South Florida in particular, and will any such act • or D, twelve (12) of which must have been completed at the University of !South Flori da. When appointed, he shall have a minimum cumulative grade point ratio of 2.25 and shall earn a grade point ratio of at least 2.0 each quarter for the duration of his term. NEW: ..• When appointed, he shall have a minimum cu mulative grade point ratio of 2.5, and shall earn a grade point ratio ot at Jeast 2.0 each quarter for the duration o( his term. with appropriate response. Is USF Social Life 'A Drag'? Section par. 1 : Asso ciate Justices and Student Traffic Judges: OLD: Shall have completed ninety (90) academic hours or more with a grade of A, B, C, or D .•• NEW: Shall have compJeted forty-five (45) academic hours or more with a grade of A, B, C,or D ... The legislature decided not to consider Article VI, presid e n t i a 1 succession, since amendments and changes in the article were due from the Constitutional Revisions Com mittee. With the bulk of the consti tution behind it, the legi s lature may conclude its pre liminary consideration t h i s Thursday night. ARTICLES VI through X are brief, and deal with presi dential succession, impeach ment proceedings guidelines, amendment pro ced ures, and SA statutes. The legislature could finish the constitution this Thursday, reconsider the whole docu ment July 20 a nd pass it, and have the new document in front of the voters by July 28, the end of the last week of July. By HOWARD SYMONS departments frequently give Correspondeni plays, concerts, and art exhibUSF . its. "Social Life at lS a There are fraternities and Drag!" lf sororities which are buzzing found yourse with activity, despite the incon thmkmg thls venience of not having "houses" Do you fee_l m;ny stu as yet. Even the dorms get ro-Ivory Towers Under Attack dents share thiS opm!On gether and throw a " blast'' once YOU ever gone to the in a while. Umvers1ty e n t e Progral? But even so, there are stu Council Off1ce to discuss thls dents that feel that things are problem? "kind o f a drag t" Don't sigh! This is not anoth er "all university poll" it's THE CTR PROGRAM Council more like a plea. A "plea," berealizes this -but you must cause your brooding may reach real ize that its function is NOT the griping stage, but it never to the activities, but to develops into a complaint or orgamze and promote them. suggestion. Students with ideas or com "We're crying for it!" is the plaints are urged to visit the of way program advisor Fred Jen fice (CTR 156E) to discuss pro b kins expressed the desire to lems and create new activities. have students bring an idea or Just think, you may be harbor criticism to the attention of the ing a creative thought that University C e n t e r Program could save some dragged out Council. student's peace of mind . HE EXPLAINED tliat the Speak up! Don't let him sui council must offer the students fer! Now's your chance, while a program of entertainmen t next year's activities are bein g which is just as good as can be planned! found off campus, and that is no SOME OF THE things al easy task. ready planned are renovating With a limited budget the one of the camp u s cafeierias council has to provide activities and converti ng it into a full which must appeal to both the time coffee-ho use with regulu residents and the comm uter stuprograms; the opening of a non dents. profit booking service for pro The program designers must motion of campus talent on and remain conscious of a studen t off campus; a facility . is being body's diversified areas of in designed which will continually terest. Read the activities calrotate exhibits of stud ent art endar and see what's happenwork. ing! Other activities will include THERE ARE dances , movies, hig name bands for dan ces and • speakers, coffee • house top entertainers for Open House meetmgs, tournaments, and Weekend. many other activities. Fine Arts Any suggestions? By ROBERT N. KELSO_ I s learning for its own sake meaningless in contemporary society? The scholar's ivory tower is under attack by forces with in the university commu n ity andwithout for 'whom learning has little value unless it is put to social use. This idea is an abrupt de partur e from the traditional concept of the university as a community of scholars de tached from the world of af fairs, who can serve as unClearwater • St. Petersburg biased critics of society and its objectives. NOW, says an expert ob server, most college and uni versity fac ult ies are deeply involved in public or private business. As a result, higher education, is becoming , "a combination soci al laboratory and consulti n g service." Lawrence A. Kimpton, vice president of Standard Oil Company (Indiana) and for mer chancellor of the Univer(See UNDER ATI'ACK, page 4) ' Free Estimates ON • SIDEWAYS • DRIVEWAYS • PATIOS Featuring experienced workmanship with the latest equipment to serve yaur concrete needs. LYLE W . SIMPSON PH. 932 3696 of a mov ie script. The rest of the day was rel atively uneventful. When sev eral of us prematurely board ed the waiting buses, a non com ordered us off the vehi ples with the threat, " Or else y'all be shipped out to Paris Island tonight!" And on the return trip to Tampa, one of the buses blew out an engine while traveling 70 m.p.h. on l-4. Yes , the rest of the trip was relatively uneventful. By B'ARBARA WRIGHT Feature Editor It happened again the ZO 561 class went to Key West on a field trip . This Animal Behavior class led by Andrew J. Meyer riecks, associate professor of zoology, usu ally goes once a year on a field-research mis sion. Pigeon Key, a research sta tion run by the University of Miami, is the destination of the group, which ranges {rom 7 to 17 people each trip. WCATED NEAR Mara thon, Pigeon Key Field Re search Station offers a place where the students can go to either the bay or the ocean to study organisms. 1. AUTOMOTIVE 1961 ALPHA SPY DE R , metalic silver grey, red Interior, new brakes, tires, valve lob, eel. Mini condition , 935. 3 . FOR RENT FOR RENT: Have six (6) mob i le homes for et 532.50 per st u dent . Appl ynow. Unlverslly Mobile Home Perk, 13131 N. Florlde (Fla. & Fletcher). 5. FOR SALE A.K.C. Boston Terrier Pups, Real N ice. Phone 932-3223. FOR SALE: Tri umph 203cc single custom, cycle 250 mi. on re workcd eng., emerald green Flaked tanks, scramble exhaust. 5300 or trade. Ph. 235-8201. 15. SERVICES OFFERED Phi Delts Announce New Officers USF's Vacher Gets Co-Op Praise USF student Charles L. Vacher, chemical engineering student at the Picatinny Arse nal of the Dept. of the Army , Dover , N.J., received a letter of commendation for his Tri mester IT training period. Their main interest is birds, bu t the visitors are free to hunt shells, invertebrates, and plants. Of course, they often find time for sight-seeing , swimming and skin-diving. The University pays for lodgings, boat rentals and transportation, in connection with the course. The students must furnish their own food. TUTORIAL: Private lessons In Modern Mathemat ics. A nn a Belle , B .S., Wayne Stele '51, 935-0714 Art Works On Display Pm DELTA THETA Florida Epsilon chapter of Phi Delta Theta (formerly Arete fraternity) announces its officers for the upcoming school year: President, Thom as Dobson, Jr.; Vice Presi dent, Robert Goshorn; Secre tary, Dave Pettigrew; Trea surer, Norm Scaffe, and Rush Co-chairman, Wilbur Wells and Gomer Alt. Satu r day , June 3, has been set as the date of the IliA Summer BIOYA Blast. Jerry Vach, Social Chairman, has made plans to hold the event at the Tampa Men's Garden Club. The evening will feature a cook-out dinner, followed by a dance party until midnight. SIGMANU The brothers of Sigma Nu will meet only every other week from this date on through the summer session. The brothers wish to thank the girls of Delta Phi Alpha who joined with them ;n field ing the mixed volleyball teams for the intramural competition. Congratulations are in order for Dick Lincoln and Sue Woods, now lavaliered; and Dick Rhoden and Dianne Hammond who announced their engagement last week. The brotherhood also wishes to congra tulate Tucker, Bob Swigart, Ronnie Corces, and Tim Davids upon their election to seat!! in the S.A. legislature. Brother Terry Hightower will attend naval flight school this summer also. PHI GAMMA CHI Phi Gamma Chi, a new Sl> rority, achieved provisional status on May 9. Officers elected at the May 16 meeting were Petty Apgar, president; Julienne Hancock, vice president; Mar i 1 y n Hicky, recording secretary; Jeanine Steinkamp, corre sponding secretary; Susan Shaw, treasurer; Sharon Lori ta, pledge trainer; and Janet Pando, chaplain. Advisor for the club is Mrs. Jane How la nd. Phi Gamma Chi is now planning a service project with United Cerebral Palsy and with the Tampa Chil dren's Home. The letter commended him for his high quali ty of work and his signi fican t contribu tion to research studies in t he surface preparation of alumi num as related to corrosion control and ad hesion. Vacher will be on a technical article currently being prepared for submission to a nat ional engineering trade journal. The article, 'Substrate Me chanical Properties Limit Ad hesive Bond Strengths,' will be based upcm studies relating length of overlap in adhesive joints to bond strength ob tained with various metals as adherents. THE GROUP will take two different ro u tes to and from the Keys in order to observe even more zoology. In addition, the class makes several shorter field trips vis iting such places as Bus ch Gardens and Fort De Soto Park. All these trips help to show the student the many facets of animal behavior, according to Meyerriecks. Kathy Fink Outstanding Musician Hippie Oracle? The National Office of USF Paper's Sigma Alpha Iota, honorary Cal. Namesake music fraternity for women, has chosen Kathy Fink the By JERRY STERNSTEIN Outstanding Member of the Staff Writer Delta Chi chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota. The Haight-Ashbury district Miss Fink, who received her of San Francisco has been Bachelor of Arts degree in tabbed this summer as the Applied Music and Instrumen home of the hippies. There tal Music Education in April, are now in residence in received the award in an in Haight-Ashbury over 5 •000 formal ceremony. .young people whose average One of t he charter members 20their liberal use of of the Delta Chi chapter, Miss Fink became its first presiLSD, marijuana and other dent. While attending the Uni mind-bending drugs these versity she earned a degree in young people are rapidly being named the psychedelic applied music as a flute major and in instrumental generation. And wherever the music education. h i p p i e s are in HaightAshbury, they read the "OraShe is a leading member of cle," the newspaper of the the University Orchestra, Concert Band, and University Ashbury hippies. Edited by a long haired genChorale. Next September she tlemen the "Oracle," hippie will be teaching music in the edition, keeps the hippie love public schools of Hillsborough theme in print and in the pub-County. Chantal Ruilova is now chapter president. lie eye. Our own edition of The Ora-1 cle was on the scene first but the San Francisco edition I am sure carries through with the dignity warranted by the name. The latest edition of the hip pie "Oracle" may be purKINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Sewing and Costume Supplies • Millinery and Needle Point Flo. Ave. & Fowler Ph. 935-8168 In Library Thirty-nine art works by Italian painters Alberto Burri and Lucio Fontana are on ex hibit here this month at the Library Gallery. Both men use new conce p ts of art and material in their works. The physical elements used range from Burri ' s bur lap and rags to Fontana's slashes in canvas. In addition , they feature iron, plastic , wood and stone in their works. The exhibits were organized by the Museum of Modern Art in New Y ork. Come alive! Youreinthe Pepsi generation! chased, colored with its love theme, news of the latest hap penings, and LSD get togeth ers for only the price of a "trip" (not LSD) to San Fran cisco , California. CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 Like To Camp, Explore And Travel This Summer? By BARBARA WRIGHT Feature Editor Have the yearn to go to Mexico? This tour was made by a group of USF men who rode their motorcycles on the trip to and from this country. Costs were minimized by camping out nights. Their main problems were dirt and, as all motorcycle riders know, bugs. Another adventurous group from the university hitch CHICKEN BAR-B-QUE SPAGHETTI SANDWICHES "EAT IT HERE OR TAKE IT . BACK TO CAMPUS IN HOT PLATES" 10230 30th STREET hiked to famous New Or leans. They p 1 a n to rel ive this trip again during the break with several of their friends. Others will rent a motel and spend the break s u rfing in Cocoa Beach catching those waves. Many are still searching for a p l ace to stay or something to do on their days off. Most of us will return home or will visit relatives. But good luck to the explorers! LEVI'S GIRL WATCHERS WEAR LEVI'S DO YOU? >, .. ,! ., :--, • Jeans • Corduroys • Shirts Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA saoa NEPTUNE (AT CAL.E MAEIRY) TAMPA. FLORIDA I"H• 2153 .DIAMOND. RINGS Foreign and Domestic Auto Repair Specialists ALL MAKES, MODELS ANO YEARS _.. European trained mechanics _.. Free pick up and delivery _... For free estimate call 935-9828 UNIVERSITY ATLANTIC Under New Management Fowler Ave. at 22nd St. 1 MILE WEST OF U.S.F.


9RI\.CLE 4-July 12, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Football, Soccer Brighter In Fall Life will be a litlue brighter on the USF soccet and touch football fields in the fall. The four main fields will be lit for intercollegiate evening soccer games, as well as for some in tramural touch football con tests. Construction contracts ha\ll! been issued, and installation should begin in mid-July. DATE Sept. 23 (Sat.) 2 p.m. Sept. 30 (Sat.) 2 p.m. *Oct. 6 (Fri.) 7:30 p.m. Oct. 7 (Sat.) 2 p.m. Oct. 14 (Sat.) 2 p. m. •act. 21 (Sat.) 7 p . m. Oct. 27 (Fri.) Oct. 28 (Sat.) "'Nov. 3 (Fri.) 7:30 p.m . Nov. 4 (Sat.) 2 p.m. Nov. 11 (Sat.) 2 pm. Nov. 18 (Sat.) 2 p.m. Nov. 25 (Sat.) 9 :30 p .m. *Night games The unofficial state champs last year, the USF Golden Brahman soccer team will play 11 games and compete in the North Carolina tourna ment. Three evening co n tests are scheduled. Last year the team compiled a 10-0-1 (tie) record. BELOW IS the complete 1967-68 soccer schedule: SCHOOL PLACE Green-Gold Intersquad Home St. Louis University Away St. Leo College Home Florida Southern College Away Florida State University Home U. of Miami (Homec'g) Home N.C. Tournament Unive rsity of Florida Stetson University St. Louis University R ollins College Univ ersity of Flor>ida Away Home Home Home Home Away Another Prep Star Is Signed By USF Another local high school star has been added to the USF baseball team . Jerry Carreno, a Plant High School pitching ace, signed a grant-in -a ide with USF last week. Carreno compiled a 10-1 record in his senior year. He lettered in baseball three years. Plant High School fin ished second in the Westem Conference, beaten only by Hillsborough (later s t a t e champs). CARREN O ALSO hurled for American Legion Post 248 Gold, and had a 3-1 record. He hopes to go into coaching after finishing college. USF baseball coach Hubert Wright earlier this year s i g n e d Hillsborough ace Jimmy Diaz and Paul Buzze la, a transfer student from Broward Junior College. Work-Study Funds Cut By $20 Million WASHINGTON, D.C., (CPS) The U.S. Office of Educa tion has cut back requested funds for the wor k-study stu dent employment program by $20 million, a decision affect ing programs in two-thirds of the nation. Colleges had requested a total of $89 million for the summer program (July 1 to December 31) but they will teceive a total of $69 million, or 65 per cent of what they had expected. Although $69 million repre sents an increase in total funds from last year, most states had planned to expand their programs significantly more than they are now able. According to James More, former head of the work -s tudy program in Washington, the requests were cut partly be cause of the demands of other welfare programs but largely because of the war in Viet Nam. NORMAN BROOKS, the present work-study head, said that "some states will have gotten everything they asked .for through the state allot ment formula . " Officials at New York Uni versity, however, were sur prised at the cutback, which will prevent a planned expan sion of 60 to 65 people. Work study officers at NYU indicat ed that they had been almost assured of the money by the Office of Education. The NYU summer urban corps will now be cut down from 35 to 30 hours a week. NYU had reque<>tecl S321,000 and will re ce ive $207,000. THE SITUATION is similar at Harvard University where, with a new budget of $252,168, a slight increase from las t year, nearly all new a ppli cants for summer work-study employm ent will be turned away. Charles D . Ehrensperger, director of the two-year-old program, said that by "count ing pennies we will not have to fire any student already at work in the program." A number of students graduating seniors and those not interested in summer work naturally drop out of the program in June. Ehren sperger said he was now trying to manipulate the scant fund s to assure summer jobs for the rest. were two possible reasons for the Federal fund cutback: the general skimping on domestic welfare projects because of the Viet Nam war, and the growing number of colleges applying for funds under the work-study program . Federal funds pay 90 per cent of student wages :in the program. A bill is pending in Congress, however, aimed at reducing the federal percent age to 80 per cent. The re maining percentage is paid by local work-study officers usually government agencies and non-profit organizations. Students w i t h financial local offices, are eligible for the program, established by the Higher Education Act of Under Attack FromPage3 sity of Chicago, confesses to a ''g owing uneasiness about the increasing involvement of our university communities in the problems of the city, state, nation and the world " ••• Kimpton, delivering the 1967 commencement address t o Tulane University grad uat es, said he has no doubt that "the university and its learned and committed people are a p.:werful force for good in the world of action." But he said he thinks socie ty will be the loser in the long run if universities abandon t he role of counselor and dis passionate critic. ANOTHER departure from tradition which d i s t u r b s Kimpton is gene ral accep tance of the idea that higher education "is a good thing for everybody, and all should have a bachelor of arts de gree or higher degree. "Higher education is indeed a, precious thing and in princi ple all should share it, even if it must be tailored to limited abilities," he emphasized. But the fact remains, Kimp ton sai d , that "in committing ourselves to educate every body we h(lve spawned some pretty bad education in a lot of our institutions of higher learning . " Out Of My Way! Sigma No's Walt Boethner battles a Lambda Cbi opponent in thre e -man b asket ball during intramural programs this summer. Sigma No's Bill Keck watches. Garry Mullen, Larry Ferguso n , and John Royal formed the team that won the IliA three-man tit le. rrm com petition will start soon. P hot o by Richerd Smoot Berner Is Hired As USF Golf Pro By DORAN CUSIDNG Sports Writ e r well as varsity golf and soc cer coach, he has exemplified the highest traditions of his profess ion both on and off the playing field. " Wes Berner, former Stetson golf and soccer coach, has been named golf pro and manager for USF's new champions hip golf course. THE MUSCULAR six-foot ath l ete also served as Stet-' son's assista n t football coach from 19474 9 , and varsity track team coach from 1959-62. He serveq as director of the J unior Olympics track meets, held at Stetson every spring for the 5th and 6th graders of Volusi a County. Berner's duties will also include coac hing the USF intercollegiate golf team. Born near Portland, Ore-----------gon, he was reared on a golf course, and made his Jiving worldng as a caddy or hunting and selling lost golf balls. BERNER'S COLLEGE days were spent at Pacific Univer sity in Oregon, where he rna-Residents Of Fontana' Hall Pay Parking Fee Fontana Hal l residents who plan to have cars next quarter will be required to pay a $6.50 parking fee for their vehicles, the Fontana office said. The cost of building and maintaining parking lo ts for the cars necessitated such a fee. It will not be included in general housing expenses, be cause not all Fontana resi dents will be driving cars, the office said. This means that Fontana residents will be exempt from the $5 auto registration f ee charged to other university drivers, said Clyde Hill, chair man of the traffic committee. They will receive a decal that will allow them to park on campus after 3 p.m. Dial 400 Tape Keeps Tabs On USF Events D ia l 400 :s done by the Pub lic Relations Committee . It is the telephone list i ng of events to take place on campus. This one-minute tape is changed every Sund a y and VVednesday to keep it up to date. Right now, Carol Ward and Michelle Hudson, are re spon sible for the recordings. They are i n c o r p o r a t i n g new themes, skits and different voices to keep '400' factual yet interesting. If you have any unique suggestions for the tapes con tact the Program Council Of fice, CTR 156E. UNIVERSITY @ AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubri(ation with each Oil Change. 8 Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenan(e Work for Students & Faculty. jored in physical education. While in college he played football, basketball, golf, and ran on the track team. Coach Berner's past 19 years were spent at Stetson Univers i ty in DeLand, Florida. Stetson Pres. J . Ollie Edmunds said of Berner, "As an associate professor of health and physical education, as Staff ID's Will Expire September 15 The expiration date of all present regular and tempo rary staff identification has been extended from July 1 to Sept. 15. John P. Weicherding, man ager of Personnel Benefits, said that th is was "due to an unf oresee n delay ln the ac quisition of new equipment to produce the '67-'68 identifica tion cards." Everyone should contin ue to use his present identification card and honor old identifica tion cards whenever neces sary, said Weicherding . It was Berner, along with Stetson's athletic d i r e c t o r W . C . Cowell, who organized the Florida Intercollegiate Golf Tournament in 1947, and Berner has been the tourney director since its origin. His last 14 summers have been occupied tea ching golf at a country club in Connecticut. In ad d ition to his year round coaching duties , Berner is married and has five chil dren. Aside from golf, he en joys fishing. Bounty Replica Anchored in a Tahitian vil lag e setting, adjacent to St. Petersburg's Municipal Pier, is a full-sized replica of the in famous s hip, "Bounty" . The 480foot vessel, built in Nova Scotia for MGM's film "Mutiny on the Bounty", is decorated with 18th-ce ntury furniture, priceless antiq ues, and MGM's ori'ginal cos tumes. The Bounty Exhi bit also Look Sharp! Save Money! * THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL * • Drop-off Service, Wash, Dry, Fold; lOc A Lb., Minimum 6-Lbs. • An Attendant Always on Duty AT l\opal ll\egtaurant MON. • FRI 12:00 • 2:00 THE LUNCHEON BUFFET $1.50 YOU CAN EAT your choice of -3 Meats 3 Vegetables 3 Desserts "IT'LL BE a close squeeze, but we'll just about manage to keep everybody and possibly take on three or four more," he said. Looming on the horizon is another menace to traditional concepts of the university the electronic te aching ma chine. This w ill leave little for I university faculty to do other 2911 E. Fowler Ave. than condu c t more research .NORTHEAST Ehrensperger said there to feed the machines. ..__P_H_O_N_E_9_3_2_-_3_3_8_7___. . FOWLER & 30th St. Clearwater-The, Sp o t For Young, Old Alike By JUDY VARSELLONA Correspondent If the sniff of salt water brings the urge to feel clean, and you love smooth sand be tween your toes and the warm caress of Old Sol on your skin, Clearwater Beach is y o u r spot. Locateg just 25 miles west of Tam pa , it has repeatedly been the top spot on vacation ers' lists. Two pavili ons, the Palm and the Rock-a-Way, serve the " old side " o f the beach. The y sell a variety of sand wiches, snacks , beverages, ice cream, and candy. ' SANDWICHES MAY cost between 35 cents and 55 cents, beverages start at 15 cents, ice cream at 15 cents, and most ca ndies are 5, 10, and 15 cents. There are a few tables and chairs, but many people pre fer to eat on the veranda which sm:rounds the Palm Pa vilion. There is also a clothing sec-Tri. 1118 lr.ltramurals Started Trimester IIIB intramural activities have started, and include a wide variety of ac tivities. For the men, there will be league play i n softball and three-man basket ball to deter mine the winner . Single elimination tourna ments will be , held for hand 'ball paddleball, tennis, and badminton. THE WOMEN will have ten nis and badminton. Coed vol leyball and badminton are also being offered. Although the deadline for entries has passed, persons interested i n participating may go to PED 100 or call ext. 125 to sign up . Open To Visitors features an outrigger canoe and a replica of the longboat in which Captain Bligh was put to sea during the 1789 mu tiny. Only a 50min u te drive from USF along In\erstate 4 and dowrt 4th St., it is open daily from 10 a.m. until 10 p.m. Ad mission is $1 for adults and 50 cents for children. tion located in the Palm Pa vilion where one may buy fa mous name bathing suits, swimllling caps, bermuda sets shifts, casual day dress es, beach coats, sun glasses , sandals, sun tan lotion and hats. PRICES VARY with the brand name and quality. There are styles and colors to suit every age. Also, located in the Palm Pavilion are restrooms (no charge) and changing rooms ( a charge). About a mile hike south ward down the white gleam ing beach, lies the "mecca of the younger generatio n . " T his is the "new side." HERE, ALSO, the re's a sort of pavilion ( really a snack bar) but no t ables or chairs, and no shady veranda just two or three city benches that are usuall y taken. If you wish to eat a sand wich, drink a coke, or eat an ice c ream, you have your choice of standing or sitting on the sand . There's a souvenir shop at the end of the snack bar at which vacatio ners may pur chase anything from Clearwa ter, Florida postcards to key cha ins with a shiny on it IF YOU FEEL like fishi ng and also paying, ybu can fish from the end of long Pier 60. Beachcombers can enjoy fairly good s helli ng on the shores of Clearwater. HONDA Shapes The World 'LOW COST Transportation of Wheels PRICES START '23900 HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Phone 25. 8-5811 See Bill MunseyHe Is Your Fellow USF Student ATHENA ••• -•• --18 KT. YEllOW OR WHITE GOLD TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET I M , I ::::".< I fM I I I M }1 I M rJ. I ..ill A . .n n I ... I Registered JeweleNJ A meric on Gem Society 1: 510 FRANKLIN ST. 110 NO. WEST SHORE BLVD. W PHONE 229-0816 PHONE 872-9374 •. A Student Newspaper Shouldn't Be Just An Extra-Currie ular .Activity The Oracle is the only student newspaper on cam pus. It is the best weekly newspaper in American collegiate journalism (one of the top two says the American Newspaper Pub lishers ' Association, but we think we're as good as the next guy). It is the only medium on campus that can adequateANP A Pacemaker Award 1967 ACP All-American 1967 ly inform it of events that affect its students and faculty-events that happen within or without the University. Whatever happens during the current session of the Legislature, it is The Oracle that must tell the campus what changes are taking place. This is a full-time job. It will become more for .. midable as the University grows. It will take more pages to tell it all, and it will take more students to get it all . The Oracle needs fresh men, transfer students, and veteran USF students to cover campus events, and those special events off campus. We're in University Center 222. J


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