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\ I t9P I tEP ltaaJ lrgJ VOL.2-N0.3 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, JULY 19, 1967 Subscripllon Rate, Page 4. Le.gislature Agrees: I $125 _Per T.he Legislature agreed on a joint resolution last Friday and set per quarter tuition at Florida's state universities at $125. The resolution was passed on the last day of the extended session a few hours before adjournment. Rick Rumrell, a state sen ate aide and former USF stu dent, telephoned the Student Association (SA) office about 12:15 p.m. from Tallahassee with the news. Afterward, SA officials took to the halls to spread the good news, smiles streaming from their faces. They said it was a victory in their effort to keep tuition under $150. On the blackboards in the SA office were scrawled "Lawton Chiles for Governor," "Happiness is $125 per quarter," "God loves us," and "Kirk for oblivion in '68." Jacksonville state Sen. John Mathews was also enshrined on the SA blackboard. Math ews will be Senate president for the 1969 Legislature. THE TUITION of $125 was termed a victory for the Flori da Council of Student Body Presidents by The Oracle in an editorial on page two. The Council started a campaign at the beginning of Trimester III, last May, to keep tuition at $100 per quarter after GOP Gov. Claude Kirk asked for a $150 rate. After the Council called for "peaceful assemblies" of stu dents at the state universities, Chiles introduced a bill into the Senate asking a $100 per quarter ceiling on tuition. The editorial said the bill helped the Legislature decide on a compromise $125 level. SA Pres. John Hogue said in a press release that the SA was "quite happy" with the rate, and said the Legisla ture's actions showed the sen ators and representatives are concerned with making Flori da first in education. TELEGRAMS OF commen dation and appreciation went to both houses of the Legisla ture and Specifically to Math ews, Chiles, Sen. Tom Spen cer, J. Emory (Red) Cross of Gainesville, and R e u b i n Semi-Monthly Pay Gets AA UP 'Nay' Askew, chairman of the Sen ate Appropriations Commit tee. ' The Legislature passed the tuition resolution the day aft(lr the student governments at the University of Florida (UF) and F1orida State Uni versity (FSU) called off their planned "March on the Capi tol." They had planned a demonstration had the Legis lature set tuition at $150 per quarter. Hogue met with the presi dents of FSU, UF, and Flori da Atlantic University, and Florida A&M University in a Council meeting last Friday and Saturday in Gainesville. THEY MET to discuss their next effort, retaining the pro vision in the new Florida con stitution that permits citizens 18 years old or more to vote local, state, and national elections. The Legislature is sched uled to open debate on consti tutional revisions Monday. Action On The Stage Manager for "The Rainmaker," Jill Johnson, watches the actions of Barbara Smith, John Ryan and Barry Simms during rehearsal for a scene in the play. It's being directed Photo by Anthony Zappone Theatre Stage by Humanities Professor Ra{)ul Peizer aud began 1\fonda.y with three more performances one tomorrow and again .1\londay and Thursday of next week. See photos, Page 3. USF Receives $3 Million For New Medical School ' Included in the $5.1-million USF faculty members voted "nonendorsement" of a pro posed semi-monthly pay plan that would cause a pay "lag" of up to two weeks, and tabled a resolution that said the AAUP "is oppo s ed to the de facto discrimination in sala ries between new faculty and continuing faculty." hassee. Many faculty objected to this provision. Currently, all USF staff are paid monthly. concerned. NONENDORSE.MENT and endorsement statements were distributed before the AAUP meeting started, along with minutes of the Personnel Committee meeting which proposed the semi-monthly pay plan. Council Backs capital outlay funds which USF received from the recent , legislative session was $3million for the construction of a USF Medical school. struction, modernization, or enlargement of schools for the training of needed health per sonnel including physicians, dentist s, pharmacists, opti cians, podiatrists, nurses or professional publi c health per sonnel." time table for its develop ment, programs to support it, and its location." THE NEXT STEP was a state legisl ative act in 1965 "An act to create and estab. lish a school of medicine and nursing at the University South Florida at Tampa: pro viding authority to accept grants and other available f unds. providing an effective Later, Maxine MacKay, as sociate professor of humani ties, said that of formal bal lots submitted, the nonen dorsement proposal was voted unanimously. FEA Sanctions The moves took place at an "emergency" meeting of the USl'' <'h.:tpter of the American Association of University Pro fessors (AAUP) last week in a filled Chemistry 100. The nonendorsement resolu tion said "the proposed en actment of such a policy (two-week pay plan) reflects an attitude of disregard for the profesional status of the faculty of the University of South Florida." No nays were heard in the voice vote, al though a motion io make the vote unanimous didn ' t reach a vote. THE "TWO-WEEK pay plan" would involve a time lag of payments of up to two weeks becuase of the necessi ty of certifying salary checks and their processing in Talla THE SEMI-MONTHLY pay plan was first proposed by the Personnel Committee, chaired by Jack A. Chambers, director of Personnel Ser vices , in a meeting July 10. Chambers said then that due to the impending wage and hour law, the Office of Per sonnel Services would literally be forced to a semi monthly payroll for the university staff. The minutes of the meeting said the proposal would not affect faculty, academic and professional staff. Robert E. Richmond, director of finance and accounting, said at the Personnel meeting t h e r e would be insufficient staff to implement a two-payroll oper ation, one monthly, the other semi-monthly, without putting a severe strain on all offices The nonendorsement state ment said lower paid Univer s i t y s t a f f w i t h first of the month commitmenls would be forced to borrow at high interest to make up for a partial payment. The nonen dorsement statement said staff would "remain con tinually in arrears of the due dates of his fixed obliga tions . " It also said the change to a semi-monthly plan contribute to delay in the issuance of new contracts when delays were already accentuated by "financial considerations at the state level." T H E "ENDORSEMENT" sheet of the semi monthly plans said the hardship of meeting bill payments "is more apparent than real, and (Please see AAUP, Page 6) GAINESVILLE Student Body Presidents of state uni ersities yesterday announced thrir suppcrt of sanction:; im posed by the Florida Educa tion Association but scratched a tentative student march on the state capitol. The State Council of Student Body Presidents met all morning to discuss the issues then emerged for an after noon news conference at which the announcements were made. The council representing 50,000 college students, also said they were "pleased" with the Legislature for setting tui tion at $125 per quarter and "allowing for a possible reduction by the Board of Regents." THE YOUNG organization -it was formed in February went on record in favor of SA legislature Fails" By 2 Votes ' To Censure Student loan Vetoes The Student Association (SA) legislature last Thursday night failed in a move to cen sure Gov. Claude Kirk for his veto of $4million in student loans. The vote was 16-12 for censure, but recwired 18 votes or two-thirds of those present and voting, to pass the resolution. The legislature als o com pleted preliminary considera tion of the revised constitution and is expected to pass it this Thursday night and send it to the Stud ent Affairs Commit tee. Added to Article VI, "Presi dential Succession," was a section requiring the presi dent pro tempore to schedule a presidential election within 30 days should the offices of presiden t and vice president become vacant at the same time. 1\IORE THAN half of the term would have to remain. Otherwise, the president pro tempore would serve as act ing president until the next regularly scheduled election. The resolution to censure Kirk for his loan vetoes was introduced by Jerry Stern stein, representative of the College of Liberal Arts, H a r ley Stock of Basic Studies, and Frank Skillen of Engi neering. The resolution said the vetoes of student loan funds w e r e "irresponsible and deceitful" and sai d Kirk was acting without regard to Flor ida's position in education, his campaign promise of making Florida first in education, and without regard to the welfare of the students. DEBATE ON the resolution lasted for 45 minutes and cen tered on the practicality of the resolution. Sam Gordon, representative from Business Administration, asked "What are we going to do with it when we pass it?" Sternstein said the action would be passed to the mass media to let the state know of the action. Herb Bryant of Basic Studies, however, said that Kirk was not responsible for the "inesponsible and deceit ful acts." Bryant said Kirk was acting on what he thought were the wishes of the taxpay ers. BASIC STUDIES' J o h n Dugger also said Kirk was not responsible for the final legis lation since it was up to the Legislature itself to override the vetoes. He said it was "stupid and idiotic to pass a jumble like this," referring to the censure resolution. Herbert J. Wunderlich, dean of student affairs and adviser to the legislature, told the group "You may be kicking a dead horse" by passing the resolution. He said the USF administration had already expressed its views privately and bad not yet done so publiely. He said it was up to the legislature to formulate its collective judgment. He added that, "contrary to newspaper reports," faculty salaries for the coming year would be "quite impressive." He said USF would suffer in other projects, and that the SA legislature was right in fo cusing its reasons for censure on a specific issue. STOC,K SAID "I'm sure we will not sway our esteemed governor," even, he said, if Wackenhut permits Kirk to hear of the SA's censure. Sternstein said the legisla ture should pass the resolu tion "although no one will lis ten since 66 per cent of the people were out of their minds" when they elected Kirk. The motion then failed to obtain the two thirds majori ty. SA Vice President Don Gifford was questioned about the need for the big majority and said it was a precedent that had been set and prac ticed throughout his term. HE SAID after the meeting, however, that he would have liked to have ruled censure passage, since he agreed with the resolution, but said he couldn't hecause of the prece dent. T.he resolution may be intro duced again this Thursday when the legislature meets in University Center 252 at 7 p.m. The provision of the special election for president and vice president was added after a lengthier amendment was tabled. The final provision was worked out during a brief recess. IT SAID, "In the event that the president pro tempore of the Student Association shall succeed to the presidency of the S t u d e n t Association through constitutional succes sion as provided in sections 6.1 to 6.3 above, and if more than one-half of the term of office remains, then he shall schedule special elections within 30 days after assuming office for the purpose of elect ing a president and vice presi dent who shall serve until the end of the vacated term." If less than half the term remajned, the president pro tempore would serve the re maipder, and the SA legisla ture would elect two presi dents pro tempore, the first becoming vice president, the second the permanent presi dent pro tempore. The new section was labled "6.4." Gifford announced the ap pointment of Ben Brown, a se nior English major, as chief justice of the Student Court of Review, and Bill Keegan, a junior in the College of Basic Studies, as an associate jus tice. The legislature con firmed the appointments, as required. annual sessions, an appointive cabinet system. voting for 18-year-olds, a unicameral legis latu1•e a:1d cession. Student leaders at the Uni crsity of F1orida and Florida State University had planned to hold a protest march if the tution was increased. The council was formed in Febru ary by the presidents of the student bodies of the five state universities for the ex press purpose of resisting any tuition increase. "The State Council of Stu dent Body Presidents wishes to announce that it is pleased with the actions of the Legis lature," the council said in a prepared statement. THE FLORIDA HOUSE Friday adopted a Senate passed resolution setting the state university tuition at the $125 figure. A Republican at tempt to raise it to $150 was defeated, Charles Shepherd, Univer sity of Florida Student Body President and chairman of the council, said the' council will "pursue the matter of tui tion reduction with the Board of Regents." The council's statement said that if the tnition is kept at the $125 rate, the council will strongly urge that the Board of Regents work with the state and national governments in developing and extending stu dent loan programs. SHEPHERD SAID Friday the council would consider whether to censure Gov. Claude Kirk and the Legisla ture in connection with the tui tion hike . He said yesterday the council did not discussthe matter. In other business, the coun ci l announced its endorsement and support of the National Education A ssoc iation ' s sanc tions imposed upon the state. ').' h e maintenance of a healthy educational system -at any level requires that the public authorities meet the requirements of facilitat ing the operation of that healthy system," the council said. "THAT FLORIDA has failed to do." "In this li ght, -we can only -sympathize with the teachers of the State of Florida, and co ncur with their posit ion." Hank Petrillo , president of the student body at Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton, sai d he cast the lone dissenting vote against the council's endorsement of sanc tions. Other universities rep resented in the council, but not previous ly mentioned are USF and F1orida A&M. USF did not receive the planning and staffing funds they needed for the school. The federal government will send three times the state money appropriated, or $9million giving USF $12-million in mcdicar school funds for the next biennium. THIS MONEY WAS autho rized under the Health Profes sors Educational Assistance Act of 1963 which pledged fed eral assistance for "the conThe USF med school started in the Rolse and Scope studies made by the Board of Regents in 1962-1964. In item five they reported: , _ ..:'T':l"'t school established in the State University System in the foreseeable future and that a study be undertaken during the 1965-67 biennium to determine the characteristics of the new medical school, a date." Since Las ning the medical med ical facilities have grown in the area, including the new University-Community Hospi tal and plans for a new Veter an's Administration Hospital near the USF campus. Latin American Students Said 'Very Influential' By JOY BACON 1\Ianaging Editor "Students in South 4merica are very influential. Most of them have participated in revolutions and most of them have helped to set up the government" I g n a c i o Labarces, ex change professor from Colom bia, told this to the World Af fairs Club last Wednesday. In response to questions by members of the club, Latiar ces spoke about the politics and the education of his coun try. "IN GENERAL," said La barces, "students an awareness of the. social prob lems (of the countries) anf] this awareness is manifested in picketing, strikes, etc." Labarces said the Unver sidad Libre, a private uni versity founded by a socialist, QUESTION: Why aren't the names of . professors print(ld on sc hedule sheets? There are some times five and six classes at the same time . To choose a class with out who is teaching it, is something like buying a pair of shoes and sayi ng, "Any size will do." (And there are some professors wllo are more agonizing than walking across campus in tight shoes.) ANSWER: Mrs. Brett , sec retary in the Registrar 's Of fice replied, "The professors that are teaching are not de termined by the time the uni versity class schedule goes to print." QUESTION: Will the USF gym be used this winter by is the focus of Communist out put in Colombia. Colombia is in the middle of a change in its higher educa tion, .said Labarces. Traditi on ally, Colombia has had a clas sica! system of education in which students study several subjects at a time. Schools consisted of five years of an elementary school, six years in intermediate cir secondary school, and then four to seven years at the university level. UNDER THE OLD Colombi an university system, said La baTces , the universit ies were islands of colleges. There was an over lapping of courses and professors. If a student transferred from one school to another he often had to repeat the entire program and would not be able to transfer courses from one college to another. Under the new the the King High school basket ball team since they don't gave a gym? ANSWER: "No, because we have intra murals t h e r e throughout the year," said the Physical E duc atio n Depart ment. QUESTION: How many people write for the ORA CLE? ANSWER: Eight people write this summer, that is in cluding the editors. These people are supplemented by the joumalism classes. QUESTION: What is the summer boy girl ratio? ANSWER: Mrs. Ellerby of the Registrar ' s Office said they couldn't tell us yet, but will le t us know later. Colombian universities will operate very much like the state universities. For the first two or th'ree year stu dents will take estudios gener ales, general studies of math, geography , anthropology, lit erature, art, etc., said Labar ces. After finishing the estudios generales, students will begin to specialize in any of the branches of education, eco nomics, medicine, etc. that the university offers. lN THIS WAY, said Labar ces, the student will not lose any time if he switches his program after the first two yeiJ.rS. In the old system, the student would h ave to begin all over again in order to change his program. After completing the general studies the student will be able to enroll in a one, two, or mor.e years program and re ceive a degree for any of the programs, sai d Labarces. In this way, students who feel they cannot go on for any length of time can sWl re ceive a degree which will help them get a better paying job, said Labarces. A student who is in chemis try, said Labarces, for exam ple, could continue his studies for two more years and re ceive a degree as an expert , one more year would give him a technician degree. There is educational oppor tunity for the employed in the form of the National Service for Apprentices, SENA. SENA is open to both the employed and unemployed and holds classes in the evenings Mon day through Friday. Students are required to pay only a small sum fat registration and then a small fee each month. Factory workers who attend SENA classe s have all their fees paid by the factory, said Labarces.


2-THE ORACLE-July 19, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa lty B)' Al>A RODDY CorrCIIpondon& Mayan art, chemistry, music and pleasure in three contlnents are interests of traveling USF facWty bers. 11 a r r 11! on W. Covington, chairman and professor of art, had ll. two-fold purpose on his recent trip to Guatema• la. He met with the govern ment offi cials to see what could be done toward estab lishing a relationship between this University and tho Gua temalan Mayan att collection. "The Government promised to cooperate in a long term loan of a slgnUlcant part ot their collection," Covina ton said. THE DETAILS wlll be worked out over a period of time and Covington hopes the collection will become a basic HARRISON W. COVINGTON ••• visited Guatemala. unit in a future museum at USF. Covington and the officials also discussed bringing a se lection of the interesting fab rics woven by Guatemalan women to the University for an exhibition. "Every woman is a weaver sitting in front of her shack with a loom attached to a tree. The weaving patterns and traditions date back to the Mayan culture,'' Covington said. THE GOVERNMENT is en thusiastic about aiding in gathering the fabric collection from the villagers because of the economic possibilities and because it should enlarge the appreciation of the Guatema lan people. try Institute for Indla'11 chem il!try teachers. This Jnstllute, e;pon.sorcd by the National Science Fourtda tion, is an attompt of the Indi an Governm(!nt to upgrade their educational program. The institute met at Panjab University in Chandigarh, Punjab. WHILE IN llldia, Dudley vl!!lted Simla, Ka!!hmlr, a city about 8,000 feet up in the Hi malayas. He said he could look out hi!! hotel wlnaow artd see Himalayas "on and on and on." "It !!I a very progressive city with about 60,000 people, of which about 85 per cent are Sikhs. Since It Is a trading center, expecially for Kashmir rugs, the people are wellorr financially and are better educated," Dudley said. Wdtklns Toured Europe Armin J. Watkins, associate professor of humanities, on his European tdur, performed as a solo pianist and in duo concerts with the distinguished young Italian violinist, Antonio Salvatore. The concerts, which were endorsed by the U.S. State Department, included several radio and television programs. FRANK M. DUDLEY , • • was consultant in India. For Television Suisse Ro mande in Geneva, Switzer land, Watkins and Salvatore gave the first European per formance of "Sonota For Vio-sented us with a gift of the t& cordings and music scores to his own principal compos! tlon•t Watkins !ald. In London they played a concert fot the world-fatnous vlollnist, conductor and lm presaro, Yehudi Menuhin. WATKINS EXPECTS to concertize w 1 t h Salvatore again next year. "In addition to tny concer tizlng, I take every opportunl ty while in Europe to collect materials for use In lhe vari ous humanities courses. This tlme I toured, made slides and collected background In fortnatlon on Pompeii," Wat kins said. Other Faculty Ttavelers Jacques Abram, professor of music, has returned from his 14th European trip where he made recordings In Vienna and gave performances In Holland. He expects to return soon for more recordings. Miss Mattha Rearick, usls tant professor ot music, Is studying in the Flute MliSter Class of Jean-Pierre Rampal at the Academic Internatlon nle d' Ete' Jh Nice, France. Travels have not been all work for some of the faculty members. Mrs. Jacquetta Hartley, instructor in English, spent two months in London and nearby areas exploring many interesting places. THE BRITISH Museum was close by and this absorbed many hours. There were plays and ballets every night. She took trips to Canterbury, Stratford, Oxford, the Lake District and the Greenwich Observatory . Mrs. Hartley said she did manage to do some research but there were "just too many things to see." For pleasure only, Willie Reader, assistant of English, after a short visit in Italy, is vacationing in Greece . Bernard A. Fusaro, assistant professor of mathe matics, is visiting the Virgin Islands and P a s c h a 1 N. Strong, professor of psycholo gy, is cruising around Bermu da. who has hopes of expe ditions for USF to Guatemala, will return there soon to work out more details and to begin work on the fabric collection. James R. Camp, director of Galleries, fine arts, will go with Covington. lin And Theodore Hoffman, associate professor of humanities. Dudley Traveled To India Frank M. Dudley, assistant professor of physical science, has returned from his second trip to India where he served as a consultant at a ChemisFOR A PIANO recital on radio Suddeutscher in Stuttgart, Germany, Wat kins performed another of Hoffman's compositions, "In traduction and Chorale Varia tions . " "In Italy we gave a concert for Alberto Curei, a violinist, composer and music publish er, who was so delighted with our performance that he preARMIN J. WATKINS .•• performed in Europe. BY REMOTE CONTROL Grad Will Help Match USF Students With Jobs By MARGARET MASON Correspondent Ever dream of pursuing your career in the Pacific Northwest, Chicago) or New Mexico? Now, through the magic of computers, your qualifi c ations can be flashed to any em ployer in the U . S . This "remote control" search for employer employee is handled entirely by the Uni versity and the firms or em ployers who are looking for new people. GRADUATE RESUME Ac cumulation and Distribution, (GRAD) as this computer sys tem is known, is limited to se niors and graduates of USF, and costs nothin g to use. Donald S. Colby, coordina tor of placement and person nel services, says that GRAD hasn't been publicized on campus, because USF thus far has had no problem secur ing jobs for its students and graduates . In fact, from Oct. 1 to Nov . 25, there were 160 employers recruiting on cam pus. However, Colby said, due to the rapid growth of the Uni versity, "perhaps this fall we'll push it." "GRAD," HE SAID, "is especially good for school s such as Rollin s , which only of fers liberal arts c ours es . Compapies don't flock there as they do here. " Any eligible candidate who wishes to be put on the nation wide files of GRAD should go to the Placement Services (ADM 280) and fill out a per $0nal background form. The form is then given to Colby who interviews the applicant and endorses his application. Although the University pays nothing to be connected with GRAD, the placement di rector's signature is required on the endorsement in order to eliminate the possibility of the applicant being a "job hopper." "The biggest advantage of using GRAD," said Colby, "is the nationwide cov e rage it gives." The job hunter could conduct his own search, he said, but his application has a chance of receiving wider dis persal through the use of GRAD. Fraternity Registration Sign-Up Today In CTR Today and tomorrow mark the last days possible to regis ter, this trimester, for Frater nity Rush to be held Sept. 13 through the 16th. All new transfer students and tho s e continuing male students with 12 completed hours and a 2 . 0 grade point average are urged to register. The table for regi s tration has been s e t up in the north lobby of the University Center (CTR) and will be open from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m . , today and tomorrow . There will be a m e mber of :aaoa NEPTUNE (AT DAL.E MABR'I') TAMPA. l"l.ORIDA PH• ae:s-:se77 one of the fraternities there to a s sist answering any question that might arise concerning ru sh. A registration fee of $3 will be collected at the table. In Sept e mb e r, rush will be held for the first time in the Fine-Arts-Humanitie s Building due to the d e mand for more space with the inc rease in the number of fraternities on campu s . The fir s t night o f informal ru s h will be Sept. 13 and a meetin g will be held at 6:3 0 p.m. on that d a te, in a room to be announced late r . .DIAMOND RINGS • I Vacations Traveling Suspended In Mid-Air G. hn.w @hulth and family demonstrate their brilliance With Ina lo broom. Smith, at left, uses his children to ride a broom lrtto space," or vanish from a. suspeuded position in lnll view of the audience. Last Monday's performance wa.S' the second for the Smiths at USF. They were here in 1964 for a. University Center Family Night program. 'New Directions In Mideast' Set For Debate This P. Mrs. Nancy Jenkins, a USF Geography major, will moder ate a "Viewpoint" "New Directions in the Middle East", sponsored by the Uni versity Center (CTR) Special Events Committee today at 2 p.m. in CTR 252, Mrs. Jenkins, a foreign ser vice dependent for two years in Iran; Dr. Zaitz of St. Leo's College and a former Full bright Scholar in Syria; Capt. William A . Kirby, Jr., a Middle East specialist on the Strike Command Headquar ters staff at MacDill Air Force Base; along with Dr. Robert A. Goldstein and Dr. Edward M. Silbert of the USF History Department, will con sider territorial rights in the Midddle East (should Israel conlrol the Gaza Strip) and Mississippi Files Suit Against Ban OXFORD, Miss. (CPS) Students and faculty of ti1e University of Mississippi have filed a suit against that state's recently adopted speaker ban. The speaker ban, adopted by the Mississippi State Col lege Board last November, prohibits speakers who "will do violence to the academic atmosphere, or persons in dis repute in the area from whence they come and those persons c har ged with crimes and moral wrongs." The suit charges that this policy is aimed at Aaron Henry, state president of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored Peo ple. Henry faces a morals charge [i]ed against him in 1962 by a white hitchhiker who says Henry made im proper advances to him after giving him a ride. THAT CASE was sent back to Mississippi courts once by the U.S. Supreme Court but was recently upheld again by the State Supreme Court. The students and faculty filed their suit after Chancel lor J. D. Williams rescinded an invi t ation to Henry to speak on the campus this summer. Henry spokeearlier this year at Mis s issippi State University and at the Missis sippi Law School after the ban was passed. Clearwater • St. Petersburg consider the future of the Mid dle East in view of past and present situations. Dr. Goldstein and Dr. Sil bert, both familiar with the political problems and cultur al aspects of Israel, will join with Mrs. Jenkins, Capt. Kirby, and Dr. Zaitz, who are personally acquainted and previously associated wit h the Arabs, to discuss new direc tions and possible develop ments in the Middle East rather than formally debate or rehash the "Middle East Crisis" itself. ALL INTERESTED stu dents, faculty and staff are in vited to attend, and direct questions to this able panel. Free coffee will be served. Today is the final day for students, staff and Jaculty to buy tickets for the Talent Committee sponsored Asolo Theatre Trip to Sarasota. Spe cial USF rates are in effect for this trip. For $3 the Talent Committee is offering round trip bus transportation and second floor box seats to the matinee performance of "The Farce of Scapin" by Moliere. Scapin, Moliere's king of rogues , produces a trick or swindle for every occasion as he aids two pairs of l o vers in outwitting the testy, miserly fathers, who oppose the colirse of true love. The bus will leave the front of the Uni versity Center at 1 p.m. and return at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are available at the CTR In formation Desk. TRE UNIVERSITY Center Movie Committee will 'present "The Great Imposter", star ring Tony Curtis, Edmund O ' Brien, Arthur O ' Connell, and Karl Malden, Friday and Saturday, Fine Arts Humanities 101 at 7:30 p.m. The story is of a great impost er, Waldo Demara, Jr., who impersona t es a college profes sor, Trappist monk, an assis tant warden at a s t ate prison, and a surgeon in the Royal Canadian Navy. Admission is 25 cents for students, staff, and faculty. Bud Strait is the disc jockey for this weekend's Bermuda Stereo Dance, Saturday at 9 p.m. in the CTR Ballr o om. "The fee is free for this fun and frolic," sponsored by the C.TR Dance Committee. On Sunday ar the Po o I Party, sponsored by t he CTR Recreation Commit t ee, " The Tribesmen" w ill enter t ain with m usic fr om 6 to 8 p.m. and stude nt s get free water melon bet w een 5 and 6 p.m. TOOT, WHISTLE, Plunk, and Bo o m on Monday will f ea ture D r . Theodore Hoffman, resident composer and profes s o r of humaniti e s in a pro gram discussing the Western influence on 20th century Japa nese music. The program is an in f o rmal c o ffee hour in CTR 255 f rom 2 to 3 p.m. (free h our ) . It will also fea ture live music. Attendance Office Is This pas t year h i s work "Jesu, Meine Freude" was ch o sen as the Southern Re gional winner to the National Convention of the College Band Directors National Asso ciation. The work was played as one of the final seven piec es c hosen around the nation. Dr. Hoff man has also writ ten numer o us other works for b a nd, orchestra, chorus and soloists. Many of these have been played by the USF band or other USF musi c al groups. Busy Information Post By CHRISTINE REYNOLDS Specific difficulties like illness Correspondent or work are taken up by the in dividual instructor. One of the busiest offices at In case of extended illness USF is the Attendance Office. the student contacts the atten: "This is the Information dance office and they, in turn, Post," said Mrs. Betty McAvay, contact the student's instructor. attendance secretary. "We take When the student is able to re information from the students turn to classes the dean helps who are ill or cannot attend the student work out problems classes and relay it to their prosuch as dropping a course or Lessors." making up work. But that's not this busy "Some students may assume lady . does. No day IS termed. a that if they go to the infirmary routine day for her because d1f-on an out-patient basis during ferent excuses are offered reguone of their classes we will noti larly by students for absences . fy their instructors but th i s i s FREE CHECK UP AL CRANDON PHILLIPS 66 LET US GIVE YOU A BRAKE Factory Trained Brake . Experts SEE 80 and AL IF A STUDENT calls in that not so " ' he will be unable to attend cerFLETCHER AT 30th ST. tain dasses one day only for SHE ADDED, "The Health Right Next to USF any reason, Mrs . McAvay won ' t Center sends us information on notify the instructors, bu t if the students who are admitted PHONE 935-4873 student has an exam that day , there, but not on students who she will call the instructor. just visit there during class r A professor will usually notify hours. " CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 the attendance office ii a stuThe busiest time for the atten dent has missed three consecudance office seems to be at the tive classes. Mrs. McAvay then beginning of a trimester be sends a card to the student ask -c ause it's then that students ing him to come to her office to find themselves in the wrong explain his absence. section and they are reported "The one that I remember absent by their assigned in best is the student who pleaded structor. 'academic apathy,'" Mrs. MeA"There always seems to . be vay It the more freshmen coming to see t come or if .he contmues me then," Mrs. McAvay said. to m1ss classes he JS sent a let-1 ter requesting him to make an appointment with the appropri ate dean. KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS "WE ARE NOT a disciplinary Sewing and Costume Supplies office. We j ust want to know • Millinery and Needle Point why the student hasn't been atFla. Ave. & Fowler Ph. 935-8168 tending classes," she added. Formerly The LEVEE WELCOME TO THE UNIVERSITY Plan To Drop by and see Our Unique Social Room . Corner of Bearss and Nebraska Foreign and Domestic Auto kepair Specialists ALL MAKES, MODELS AND YEARS ,..... European trained mechanics ,..... Free pick up and delivery _... For free estimate call 935 UNIVERSITY ATLANTIC Under New Management Fowler Ave. at 22nd St. 1 MILE WEST OF U.S.F.


THE ORACLE-July 19, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-1 . Theatre Festival: Fun And Hard Wor Actors Joey Argenio and Diane Fernandez go through motions during rehearsals . Theatre Arts Chairman Russ Whaley shows Mrs. Maryon Moise, costume consultant, some material for considera. tion for a costume. USF's Summer Theatre Festival be gan Monday but only after weeks of hard work by performers, carpenters, di rectors, production crews and lighting experts. Their work was mnltiplied this year due to the short preparation time they had. Photographer Anthony Zappone wan dered about the Theahe to catch some of the preparatory action last week and his obseivations are recorded on this page. Director Peter O'Sumvan intensely watches his actors' every move. Technical Director William Lorenzen makes an old outfit from new . Susan Strandberg cuts material for a costume. Headphones Aid Communication. Stage crew head con fers with technical di rector at left, painted props are taken out to dry in photo at right. J , / Lighting expert Eldon Mecham is aided by Roger White in writing notes during adjustment session. ; . .


Editorials And Commentary 4 July 19, U . of South Florida, Tampa A Happy Moment Last week, the Legislature reached an accord and set tuition at $125 per quarter. Smiles streamed across the faces of the whole SA office and particularly Sen. Frank Caldwell, and former CB representative and delegate to the Florida Council of Student Body Presidents Jim Cooner, now an Oracle columnist. They had a right to smile. With out their work and the work of the Florida Council of Student Body Presidents, the tuition in all likeli hood would have been $150. In the face of Gov. Kirk's firm stand on his vetoes, the Council quickly abandoned hope of keeping tuition at $100. The Chiles bill was seen as the other "extreme" from which a compromise could be drawn. After its proposed bonding program was found to be unconsti tutional, it had only their influ ence as the leaders of the student body of Florida. THE COUNCIL'S actions all along were characterized by an image of reason so welcome to those who expect students to dem onstrate every time their every whim isn't satisfied. It shows to the students themselves that they at last have a recognized body to look after their interests. And fin all y, the registrar's office can now start setting up the machinery to take tuition . Additional delay would only have meant more had work. This "victory" has a double meaning to the Council. It met last Friday and Saturday in Gainesville to see what they can do about pre serving Article VI, Section 2 of the new Florida Constitution which permits persons 18 years old or over to vote in all elections, includ ing for President of the United States. It was a meeting of optimism, and the 18-year-old vote battle is still ahead but the influence exer cised by the Council in keeping the tuition under $150 will extend to this next Council effort. THE COUNCIL is now a much more firmly established body than it was when it was first formed last March. Then, no goals had been stated, and no issue was at stake. Now, with no small part in keeping tuition down, the leaders at USF are very hopeful about their chances to influence legisla tion in which the students have an interest. It is a happy moment . It'll Take A Crisis "Raidng tuition puts no pres sure on the legislature. Parents never complain; they're delighted their kids are in college." From a Florida Republican sen ator? No, it's from a Michigan leg islator. It represents the thinking behind tuition increases all over the country, especially Michigan and California where Romney and Reagan reign. It represents the thinking of Florida also. To listen to the complaints of educators in Michi gan and California is to listen to echos of those in Florida. We're not alone .. but we're not winning_ eitha --ALL THREE governors, Rea gan, Romney, and Kirk are Repub licans and although American po litical parties are notorious for the lack of firm convictions in the face of voter opposition, a balanced budget seems to be the one sacred cow that has survived Republican battles throughout the years. Despite the demonstrated im portance of education to both in dustry and the future of the United States, Republican governors, or at least these three, have insisted on balancing the budget by cutting funds from the budgets of their state universities and p u b 1 i c schools. With the type of thinking stated above, legislatures all over the country will increase tuition at will knowing there will be no signifi cant opposition from voters with kids in college, who already realize t he importance of a college educa tion. SINCE LEGISLATORS of this vein know that these voters will pay any price, bear any burden, support any friend, and oppose any foe to insure the success of their c hildren's college education, tui tion is raised with no hesitation and with little discomfort. One Republican state Senator from DeLand said recently that he thought the counties were spend ing entirely too much money on educa tion. He said he had a son in gram-mar school, and he had a special teacher for art only he cou ld not and never would be able to draw. He had a special teacher for music and couldn't sing a note. "He'll be shot through with culture," the senator said, "and he won't be able to earn a living." This is what the universities are up against. It seems the majority of voters don't realize the impor tance of education in practical af. fairs is increasing with the technol ogy, and the importance of the United States in the world has also greatly increased the innportance of education. THUS, THE UNIVERSITIES have the task of educating the tax minded public of the necessity and importance of adequate facilities and the minds to operate them. It is plain the public doesn't. Any threat to the ease of making a payment, or home improvennent, or grocery buying, or retiring with dignity will be opposed. Taxes threaten these ventures. The pronn ise of "no new taxes" is music to the ears. Universities thus will have to wait for the public to realize the importance of educational funds. It seems, though, that at the rate this realization is progres si ng, classes in the elementary, junior high, and high schools will have to push 50 to 60 students into a class before the complaints of their youngsters hit home. Teachers are overcome by the sight of 50 to 60 young faces look ing at them knowing they have to adequately educate the minds be hind them. MEANWHILE, Legislatures will continue to cut educational funds. It may take a serious crisis that the public can plainly see, and not just complaints from teachers and universities who have a direct in terest. It may have to hurt and hurt badly before those not directly con nected with the educational system realize the importance and validity of the complaints now being heard. USF Professors Are Skeptical Of. Florida's Education Future B y JERRY STERNSTEIN Staff Writer The events of the last 30 days have shown the people of Florida that they elected a governor who would rather put political promises coupled with possible political gains before the welfare of the states' citizens. The main issue here is that of quality education . Kirk's farcical view that he can put this state first in education as he cuts out proposed teacher pay hikes , cuts proposed funds for new institutions of higher learning, and cut millions from existing institutions budgets, warrants some skepticism. The implications of these "cuts for conservatism' with respect to fiscal spending, can be better understood when one talks to the students and professors who will be .affected by Kirk's veto bombs. Many of the professors expressed "shock" and " numbness" that anyone would dare make a political football out of a child's education. John Iorio, associate professor of English, expressed his opinion this way, when he was asked what he thought defi ciencies in education would do to the state school system: "Teaching is a competitive profession and professon; are mobile; some will leave because of these deficiencies and a few could not be brought down from other colleges to teach here. We will surely lose out if we can't be competitive." Education does face a crucial test in Florida in the next biennium, with spending below the par needed to keep Florida abreast with the ever demanding needs o f education in the 20th century. Dr. Robert B. Hilliard, chairman of the history department, summed up Gov ernor Kirk's method of handling LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS education when he said: "Given his original commitments; first, to put Florida first in educa tion and second to a llow no new taxes, either Mr. Kirk was totally naive or purposly d e c e p t i v e. Because g i ven the impoverishment of education in Florida the two ends are mutually exclusive. " An Iowan , Hilliard has been in Flori da for two years. Prior to this he was an associate professor for seven years a't Bucknell University in Pennsylvania. Dr. Hilliard made this observation concerning Florida's role in education compared to other states. "Florida is a fai rly wealthy state in comparison to other states; however, its tax structure is considerably lower in comparison to states with an equal amount or even less wealth . The amount of money Florida is spending on education is also comparatively low." These observations seem to lend OUR READERS WRIT.E themselves to the belief that Florida can afford better schools, but also needed are more professors and of a high cali ber. Robert Goldstein , associate professor of history, felt that the most pressing need for Florida's education is "Good teachers and you won't get them without a competitive pay scale." As John Hogue, president of USF ' s student body said, "Mayb e Gov. Kirk has got his war on crime mixed up with a war on education." The air today around Florida's campuses of higher learning is one filled with uncertainty. Many professors said that it was problematical how long they would stay in Florida, thanks to Kirk. Maybe when the smoke clears Florida will be able to see that last November at the polls it created a monster, or as one obviously upset professor stated, "We elected an elephant and got an ass." Federal Bill Says No To Humanitarian Aid EDITOR: While our attent ion has been drawn to the conflict in the Middle East and the riots in Tampa, a number of laws are under consideration which may have a far reaching effect but which have drawn little attention. I wobld like to draw attention to HR 8, now about to be debated in t he House of Representa tives. This bill would add stiffer measures to those already in force under the Trading With The Enemy Act HR 8 would make anyone who sends ' relief supplies or who solicits relief supplies for residents of a nation engaged in armed conflict with the United States guilty of a felony and sentenceable to up to 20 years in prison , or $20,000, or both. This means , in effect, that if you ask another student to contribute medicine to cure the burns suffered by a child whom we burned with our napalm, that you could go to jail for 20 years. IN A RECENT l etter to Congressman Gibbons, I made the following comment on the bill: "It seems utterly absurd to limit our attempts at humanitarian relief efforts by such a measure. To refuse to . do as much as possible to aid our victims is surely beneath us; io punish such an effort seems to add more inhumanity to that which we are already responsibile for." I want to urge readers immediately write in opposition to t his bill. DR. JACK C. ROSS Assistant Professor Sociology A Moot Point In response to a question submitted to The Oracle's Action Line requesting that Library sharpeners be fixed, I have made the following investigation: The Most Formidable Challenge: First floor pencil sharpener: Fine but could be better. Screw needs to be tight ened. It also kills your hand when you turn it. I lost two fingers. An on the scene report from a girl said that the sharpener was working satisfactorily al though she broke three fingernails. Teaching In Integrated Classes Second floor pencil sharpener: beauti ful, a little too noisy though. Maybe it needs a new muffler. Third floor: best yet! Music to a sharpener ' s ears. By STU THAYER Editor Bill Anton and Manuel Fernandez are senior social science majors at USF. They may teach some day in an integrated school. Last month, they went to Tallahassee to attend a regional meet ing of student s with similar goals. Fernandez and Anton said the meet ing was useful, and judging by a booklet that was distributed at the meeting, con ferences of this type are encouraging sign , of progress. The topic of the meet ing was "Teacher Education and School Integration." The booklet pulls no punches. The following excerpts show what a teacher, regardless of race, is up against in an integrated school. Page 9 : "MANY COLOR words in the E nglish language arouse emotions because they have value under tones which are internalized by non-white children . Teachers often are not aware of this. In desegre gated schools, therefore, they must learn about those words and help the children to know t hat they do not necessarily refer to t h e m s e l v e s. "Black," " brown," and "colored" are among the words to watch, as the following incidents show: "-The third-grade class was busy with brushes and paints. Miss Jones was moving around t he room g i v i n g suggestion s and helping children learn how to mix colors. She came to Johnny and in passing said, 'Don't use black, John. It's s o ugly.' Johnny was a very dark skinned ch ild. "-Christmas was only a away and the childen were busy making deco rations. Some had cut out stenciled angels and were coloring them. Brown skinned Billy finished first and proudly took it to the teacher to hang on the tree . 'Oh, no!' said Miss White. 'I can't use that one, Billy. Angels are white. Do an other.' "-l:'tiRS. MARTIN, with sudden in sight and some horror at her own lack of awareness, said, 'My goodness, I've been using colors to grade my children's pa pers. I u sed a black crayon for the lowest mark a youngster could get.' "-Susie was confused. She didn't un derstand wt_lat to do next, so she went to the teacher, who said, 'Go get some paper.' 'What paper, where?' asked the child. 'Over the r e are the colored papers.' 'No, no,' wailed Susie. 'I want to use the same paper the white kids use.'" BILL ANTON and Manuel Fernandez may face situations like these and many others not as easy to define and recog nize. White teachers will have to recog nize these situations. Anton told us also of the d is cipline problems discussed in Tallahassee. He said the biggest problem was not the Negro child and the white teacher, but the white child and the Negro teacher. This puts the prospective Negro teacher in a very difficult situation. Not only does he have to fight through an inferior educational faci lity to get his degree in many cases, but he has to fight pre judiced, and often tactl ess white children. It is enough to the most tolerant of personalities. If a student thinks he can face a chal lenge like this, he is perhaps the most valuable person in contemporary Ameri can society. We need more like him. We hope Manuel Fernandez and Bill Anton are such people. Wit hout them, it will be a long, hot century. Fourth floor: nice. Special Collections: marvelous, of course. In summary, all the pencil sharpeners are working beautifully except for the killer on the first f loor. TRACY ANDERSON, Chairman Special Committee Investigating Library Pencil Sharpeners Guest Editorial Says Go Parsons Route? ED. NOTE: This is an editorial re printed from the University of Florida Alligator of July 7. We think it is worth considering. Two of UF's most pressing problems are finding a new president and finding enough money to operate. Now, however, thanks to Parsons College's shortsightedness and ingrati tude, a solution may be in sight. Parsons sometimes called "flunkout university" because of its policy of accepting and keeping until graduation anyone who could pay the tuition has decided to dismiss its supersalesman president, Millard G . Roberts . WmLE ROBERTS was at Parsons, he increased its enrollment from 200 to 5,100, built more than $15million in new facilities, and made $8million in profits annually. Unfortunately, Parsons also lost its accreditation from the North Cen tral Ass ociatio n of Colleges and Secon dary Schools while Roberts was presi dent. Think of the possibilities if Robzrts became UF's new presiden t ! The gover nor and the legislature could forget about financing UF -it would become self supporting. And students could forget about studying they could grad uate by attending class. Of course, we'd probably be disaccredited. But then the powers that be don't seem to worry much about quality education anyway. And think of the money the state would save! That's the most i m p o r t a n t consideration anyway. Right Claude? 0RI\.CLE The Case For Eighteen Year Old Voting Vol. 2 July 19, 1967 No. S ACP ALL-AlUERICAN 1967 ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1961 Published every Wednesday In the school yur IIY the Unlvlr&lly of South Florida 4102 Fowler Ave •• Tampa, Fla , 33610. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fl., 33601, under Act of 3, un. Printed by Tht Tlmu flubi1Shlng Company, $1. Patai'JDUrJ, Circulation Rates Single copy (nonstudents) --------. IOc Mall sub sc riptions ----------$4 School yr. The Oracle Is written and tdlled by studants at tht University of South Florida. l!tlltorlal views herein art not necesurlly thoJt of tha USF admln lstrtllon. Ofllcu• University Center 221, phone ,. .. 41311 Publisher and General Manager, ext. "'; News, txt. 619; Advtrtlsint. ext. 620. Deadlines: general new s and ads, Wednesday for following WtdnesdiVI letters Ia editor, 4 p .m., Friday; clusllitds, 9 a . m . Mondty . S!Uirt never Joy Btcon VIcki Vtll Barbara Wri g ht Robert D. Kelly Arthur M . sanGer50n Editor Mtntglng ldllor NtWI ldltor l"ttture ldllor Advertising Manager Publisher By JIM COONER Staff Writer With the battle for higher education appropriations over, the Legislature has adjourned for a brief rest. When they re turn , they will take up the most sweep ing revision of the Constitution in Flori da's history. There are many important and con troversial changes which will probably be made, but the most important to col lege students is the question of the 18-yearold voting age. The idea of giving full citizenship to 18year olds has been discussed frequent ly in the last few years, but only 4 of the 50 states have a voting age lower than 21. They are Georgia and Kentucky (18), Alaska (19) and Hawaii (20). Since 18 year old franchise is a fami l iar issue, none of the arguments, either pro or con, are new. My opinion, howev er, is that the antiquity of the arguments for 18 year old voting does not alter the fact that they are valid and compelling. Why then, should 18 year olds be al lo wed to vote? 1. "If they're old enough to fight, they're old enough to vote . " This is one of the most hackneyed cliches in American politic s. And it is one of the most valid. Four times in this century, America has called on its youth to offer their lives in defense of their country. As corny as it sounds, they fought, and many of them died, so that future generations of Ameri cans could enjoy the basic human rights guaranteed by our Constitution. To be sure, many Americans, because of the circumstan ces of their birth, do not ful l y enjoy these rights. This has been recognized by most Americans. Al though civil rights legislation has been p assed to try to alleviate the situation, the real problem is not in the inequity of the law, but in the hearts and minds of men. This , t oo, is slowly, painfully being changed. But the inequity of limited franchise IS Florida Politic s within the province of the law. It can be change d by law. The law should be changed to read that those who are ex pected to make the ultimate sacrifice for their country are also entitled to exer cise the ultimate privilege of their coun try the right t o vote. If the above argument is not convinc ing enough for you, consi der some oth ers: 2. The 21 year old vote is traditional. It was set nearly 200 years ago. Since tha t time, we have progressed from illit eracy of the majority of citizens to al most complete literacy. The 1B year old today (or for that matter, the 12 year old) is better educat ed than the 2 1 year old of the past. In fact, the rate of.. illiteracy between the ages of 18 a nd 21 is much lower than that of the over -60 grooup. 3 . Of course, literacy alone doth not a voter make. A voter must be responsi ble and reasonable . What does the law say about responsibility and reason? Under Florida Law, an 18 year old is an adult with only two exceptions he can't drink and he can't vote. He can get married and assume the responsibilities of a family. He can enter into l egal con tracts. He can sue and be sued . In short, Florida law gives the 18 year old responsibility, but denies him the vote. This appears to me a basic con tradiction. 4. In 4 other states, people under 21 can vote for national governmental offi cials President, Vice-President, Sena tors and Congressmen. In Florida, they cannot. An 18 year old here simply be.cause he lives in Flor i da, cannot vote for Presi dent. However, an 18 year old who lives 10 miles away in Georgia can vote for President. 5. The vast majority of Americans, of all races, all age groups, all economic and educat iona l levels, all political phi losophies and all sections of the country, favor the 18 year old vote. The last Gall up Poll ( April '67) found that 64 per cent favored letting 18 year olds vote . It also showed that the great est sympathy for 18 year old franchise was in the South, where 75 per cent re sponded favorably. Support for 18 year old voting was shown to be stronger now than at any time since Gallup f irs t did a survey on the subject in 1939. This column does not cover all o f the arguments in favor of 18 year old fran chise. However, I think these are the most impressive arguments . And I t hi nk they prove that the time come for Florida to extend full citizenship to its young people.


n d ia . t e e ) , THE ORACLE-July 19, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampc.-1 AIMED AT INTERNS WEDNESDAY, JULY 19, 1961 Bulletin Board notices should be sent dl FRIDAY rect to Director , Office of campus Publl MOVIE: "The Great Imposter," FAH caflons, CTR 223, no later than Thursday 101, 7:30p.m. FEA Lists Its Conditions I for Inclusion the follow i ng Wednesday . UPWARD BOUND DANCE, CTR 248, 8 Time and room scedules of campus or p .m. .ganizotions m!etlng regulorly are posted PLAY: "PriYalt Lives/' Theatre, 1 :30 In the UniYersoty Center Lobby. p . m. SATURDAY Official Notices MOVIE: "The Great Imposter/' FAH 101, 7:30p.m. A$0LO THEATRE TRIP: Deadline for PLAYS : "Tht Typists/' and "The For Job Under Sanctions tlckets is today at the University Center Tiger,'' Theatre, 8:30 p .m. lobby desk. S3 per person Includes second STEREO DANCE : CTR 248, 9 p.m . floor seats for matinee performanco SUNDAY Saturday, July 29, of Moliere's "Force of SPLASH PARTY, RAR pool, 6 p.m. Scapin" and bus transportation to and MONDAY from the theatre in Sarasota . The trip Is HAPPENING : "Toot, Whistle, Plunk and sponsored by the UC Talent Committee Bring Your Own Boom/' CTR 255, 2 and Is open to all staff, faculty, students p.m. and the public. CLASS DINNER : College of Business Ad COOPERATIVE EDUCATION PROGRAM ministration, CTR 255-6, 6 p.m . Office In ENG 37 is for the application PLAY REHEARSAL, Upward l!ound and placement ot students on the Coeper cast, RAR 235, 7:30p.m. atlye Education Program only; It Is NOT PLAY: "The Rainmaker," Thealre, 8:30 for, and does not handle, part-time placep.m. men! of any kind or full-time placement TUESDAY of a nonCOOP nature. PLAY REHEARSAL, Upward Bound PARKING REGISTRATION: All faculty, cast, RAR 235, 7:30p.m. staff and concessionaire employo vehicle PLAY: "Private Lives," Theatre, 8:30 registrations expire Julv 31. New decals p.m. are now available In the security Office. CTR 323, at $5 ($2 for a second car regC L lstered). Two-wheeled motor Yehicles will OnCeffS, eCtUfeS be reglslered for Sl. Lot 20 will be re VIEWPOINT : "New Directions I n the served for staff, faculty and concessionMiddle East?" Today at 2 p . m., CTR 252. alro employes who do not choose to pur -EXHIBITION: Burl-Fontana Art, from chase decals; decals for this lot will be the Museum of Modern Art Library and Issued !roe. All vehicles .must be regis Teaching gal l eries, to July 30. tered woth the Securoty Otfoce. AEGEAN RESERVATIONS at a total cos! of s1 cs1,5o If the . book Is Jo be WUSF TV Channel 16 maoled) are bemg taken 1n the Offoce of Campus Publications, CTR 223. The dead WUSFTV, Channel 16, the UniYerslty of line Wil l be ln midJanuary . No books South Florida's non-commercial television will be sold at distribution lime In late station, will go off the air Friday . Regu May , 1968. lar telecasts w i ll resume Monday, Sept. PROFICIENCY REGISTRATION for 18. WUSF-FM, whi ch discontinued broad archery, basketball, bowling, fencing, golf casts June 30, will resume oper1tlon1 In and tennIs will be today from 7:30 to 8:30 September. p . m. ln PED 113. TODAY SAUNA BATH hours for students, faculty 5:00 Compass and staff: 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store Tuesdays and Thursdays, noon to 1 6:00 Quesl p.m . for women; and 2 fo 3 p . m . for 6:30 DlscoYerlng America men. . 7:00 TBA 7:30 Topic Campus Date Book TODAY 9:00 Profiles in Courage PANHELLENfC Rush Registration, Cen THURSDAY ter South Lobby , 11 a.m. 5:00 Theatre 30 IFC Rush Registration, Center North 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store Lobby, 11 a.m. 6:00 American Religious Town Hall VIEWPOINT: CTR 252, 2 p.m. 6:30 Insight PLAY: "The Typists," and "The Tiger," 7:00 Tepic Theatre, 8:30 p.m. 7:30 You and the Law THURSDAY 8:00 Skirt the Issue PANHELLENIC Rush Registration, cen-8:30 Challenge of the Oceans ler South Lobby , 11 a.m. 9 :00 Desllu Playhouse IFC Rush Registration, Center North FRIDAY Lobby, 11 a .m. 5:00 Theatre 30 FACULTY-STAFF LUNCHEON: CTR 5:30 Miss Nancy's $tore 255-6, noon. Or. Raymond Shelton, super6:00 Charlie Chaplin lntendent of public inst r u ction, Hlllsbo . 6:30 American Religious Town Hall ough County, speaker. Reserve before 7:00 Quest noon Wednesday with Mrs. Harriette Ang-7:30 Grow and Show sten, e x t. 551. Thi s will be the last lunch 8:00 VIctory at Sea eon for the summer term. 8:30 Enfoque (Spanish news) PLAY: "The Rainmaker/' Theatre , 8:30 9:00 Forum (Spanish) p.m. 9:30 Teatro Frances (Spanish) By MRS. M. J. GOTTLIEB Correspondent The F1orida Education As sociation (FEA) has reassur ing news for prospective in terns and teaching-scholarship holders. In a paper, "The Meaning of Present Sanc tions," FEA lists four catego ries of teachers who may ac cept employment fn the Flori da school system without vio lating sanctions. They are: (1) Individuals who are under annual or. continuing contract in a Florida school system; (2) Graduate students who are on leave from a Florida school system; (3) Teaching scholarship holders who grad uate from a F1orida institu tion; (4) Individuals who have made specific verbal or writ ten commitments to accept employment prior to May 24, 1967. All other individuals, includ-1 n g unemployed teachers, out-of-state teachers and new graduates of Florida institu tions, who accept employment in a Florida school system will be in violation of sanc tions. The sanctions, which apply to positions in county school systems and public junior col leges, in no way affect the placement of interns. University Center GetS The Most. Campus Litter By JUDY MeN Al\IARA Correspondent Are you guilty of littering the campus? Somebody is. Al though the a,ctual tonnage of litter has not been calculated, Bill Andrews of physical plant, estimates that the amount is enormous. The University C e n t e r (CTR) has the most litter of all campus areas simply be cause it has the greatest flow of people. T h e Fine Arts-Humanities area is not cleaner than all the other building area s, regardless of what the Fine Arts majors claim. CAMPUS LITTER is heav iest during the largest enroll ment period September through May. More students mean more litter, and more lit ter means more work for John Bartha, groundsman, who is in charge of all campus litter pickups. Although every crew work ing in a certain area cleans up the litter there, Bartha's job is essentially a one-man operation. Some of the litter ACTING DIRECTOR Miss Barker kleads Library By PAMELA PIFER Correspondent brarians in many fields today. Miss Barker is enthusiastic and interested in her profes sion and said, "a librarian should love books but also should be willing to work hard." Miss Barker expressed satisfaction and enjoyment in her duties as acting director of the Library. can be raked up, but a lot of it must be picked up by hand. Bartha's b igges t complaint is the toilet paper that some students enjoy decorating the campus with, and the broken bottles. THE SHATTERED glass is impossible to clean up com pletely and presents a serious problem to barefooted stu dents swimmers on the way to the pool, and hippies. The physical plant i s currently experimenting with the use of small cans with lids . These.cans are placed at strategic areas around the campus, and hopefully, the stu dents will use them. Most of thp articles found by Bartha are wallets and books. Some of the more un usual items are dead cats and other small animals run over by cars. THE WALLETS and books are turned into the CTR desk. The dead animals are buried. Most of the articles are claimed at the CTR desk. Un claimed articles are kept for ever since a state law prohib its their being thrown away or d estroyed . So cheer up , student, that math book you threw in the bushes last trimester is prob ably in a musty file at the CTR just waiting for you to retrieve it. Mary Lou Barker is acting director in the University Li brary until an official director is appointed. She replaced El liot Hardaway, the new dean of administration and past di rector since 1957. Miss Bark er, catalog librarian since 1958, was the first Library staff member appointed at USF. Changes in Library policy, book se lections, and recom mendations are channelled through th e director's office. Gerard McCabe, ass istant di rector, is currently working on plan s for the future re search library building. The University Post Office Handles The Campus Mail The h ead of L ibrary opera tions comes from South Dako ta. Miss Barker ha s a bache lor of arts de gree from Ne braska Wes leyan College, a bachelor of arts degree in li brary science from the Uni versity of Michigan, and a master of science degree from Columbia University. She has worked in libraries at the University of Michigan Law School, California State Polytechnic College, a n d Georgia Institute of Technolo gy . Coming to USF "gave her an opportunity to become a part of a new university." She has watched the Library grow from the crowded Plant Ave nu e office of 1959 to the mod ern library on campus today. Miss Barker enjoyed work ing directly with books in the catalog department. She com m en ted that a library is often like a business operation but that it is alway s unique . She s tr essed the s horla ge of li-By BOB l.'tfiLLER Correspondent On every campus there must be an or ganizati on to handle the mail service. The U.S. Post Office Department delivers and picks up mail for USF at the University Center (CTR) post office. From ther e it is up to the campus post office to serve the students, faculty, and staff of USF. The campus mail depart ment is completely separate from the U .S. postal service. If the campus mailing depart ment did have a contract with the U.S. post office then the campus mailin g staff would have to serve the whole USF area. THE MAIL is delivered to CTR post office in the base ment three times daily. The CTR office s orts mail into groups to be delivered to vari ous departments . The campus mailmen de liv e r the mail to the departments. Then, the mail Is sorted into smaller groups to be deliv ered to designated mailboxes or offices . The USF campus mail sys t em does have its problems says J ames Garner, s uper in tendent of sec urity and Com-munication s. He said there are not enough mailmen to serve the campus. The mail men have to be helpe d by a campus patrolman in order to provide sufficient mailing ser vice. GARNER ALSO ell.-plained that sometimes people receiv in g mail at USF and living off campus will move and fail to leave their forwarding ad dress. This sometimes results in not having the mail deliv ered. Some 1 of the summer stu den ts who were here in the spring failed to inform . their correspondents of their new mailing box, and now are re ceiving their mail in their for mer Andros boxes. Students s hould also be warn ed not to put "P.O. box" for a return addre ss. This will cause mail to b e sent to the downtown post office. The USF zip code number, 33620, should be u sed to help prompt mailing service. Garner has s u ggested to Ray King, dir ector , Housing, to let each of the complex area hav e i ts own separate number e d boxes (Argos box 2, Andro s box 2) in s tead of the present system which has 2700 b oxes divided between Argo s a nd Andros. TEACHERS ALREADY un der contract may accept employment in another Flori da school system, although the practice is discouraged. Teaching-scholarship hold ers will be permitted to ac cept employment, since they already have a contract agreement with the state to teach In F1orida. How many will slip through this sanc tions loophole is difficult to determine. Florida teaching scholarship loans are handled by Tallahassee, although veri fication of student registration is done by the University Col lege of Education. Consideration is given to in dividuals who feel they have hardship cases because of sanctions. They may appeal their cases to the Professional Rights and Responsibilities Committee of the Florida Education Association. DONALD COLBY, Director of Placement Services, said that because . October, Novem ber, December, and February and March are the main re cruiting periods, it is too early for his office to judge the ef fectiveness of sanctions. Placement Services does • not recruit for but merely makes available to se niors a listing of prospective employers. It is up to the in terested parties to contact each other. Negotiations are direct and are usually be tween the graduate and a member of the county school board . Acceptance of a posi tion in violation of sanctions is an individual choice. Man_y education majors who will graduate this year or next , thanks to a National De iense Education Act (NDEA) loan, feel they are caught in a dilemma. They wish to teach (thereby canceling 10 per cent of the loan each year, for a period up to five years) but they do not wish to violate sanctions. In addition, they are obligated to begin repay ment of the loan nine months after graduation. ACCORDING TO J. Frank Irvin, Accountant II, Division of Finance and Accounting, NDEA loans need not be worked off by teaching in the state where the loan was made. Since the loan WCIS made through the federal , government, education graduates who wish to have part of their loans canceled by teach ing, may do so by accepting a teaching position anywhere in the United States. Calvert Craig, former su perintendent of schools for Hillsborough County, says the effect of sanctions is bound to be felt when school opens in September. Craig, assistant professor of education and di rector of interns, pointed out that F1orida is dependent upon out-of-state teachers to fill approximately 8,000 of the new vacancies every year. The remaining vacancies are filled by new Florida gradu ates. Some positions will be filled in spite of sanctions. Howev er, only nine teaching vacan cies out of 500 have been filled in Hillsborough County as of July 1, and the shortage will probably become more acute as increased federal pro grams drain off the teacher supply. In addition, more at tractive-paying jobs in junior colleges or out-of-state will si phon many othe r teachers , as will graduate work on a mas ter's degree. SDS Approves Strike For Spring Viet Protest ANN ARBOR, Mich. (CPS) The student power move ment must be radicalized by connecting the questions of student influence in universi itary interference in universi ty administrations. That's the feeling of many delegates to the national con vention of Students for a Democratic Society (SDS), which met last week at the University of Michigan. Sev eral hundred delegates dis cussed the radical student group's policies in internation al and domestic issues. The delegates approved a proposal to begin plans for a nationwide student s t r i k e against the Vietnam war, to be held next spring. They voted , however, to let the or ganization's national council meeting next December make the final decision on whether to call the strike, depending on the level of support among member chapters. ACCORDING TO Carl Da vidson, outgoing SDS vice president, and sponsor of the resolution on the strike, one of the main goals of the strike call will be to bring out the connection between lack of democracy on campuses and the involvement of many universities with the political and military "establishment." The idea for a national strike, Davidson said, grew out of the recent "rash of spontaneous uprisings against such things as recruiting by the Dow Chemical Company and the military services." Students at several campuses have staged protests or set up counter-propaganda t a b 1 e s near recruiting booths for these agencies. By connecting the issue of student power movement with off-campus issues, particular ly the Vietnam war, SDS seeks to prevent tJ1e student power effort from beco m ing a conservative force. According to Davidson , the movement can lose its radicalism "if it limits itself to on-campus is sues only." STUDENT POWER, h e said, can simply "help stu dents become better elitists by fitting into student-facul ty • administration commit tees." Many SDS members have felt that concern over limited university ref orm measures was simply a " liberal" at tempt to patch up restrictive univrsity systems, r ather than a " radical" questioning of the entire system. The SDS convention also proved a resolution which promised the organization's support to any serviceman who desires to create "opposi tion and disruption within the army" or to leave the armed iorces and "go underground." IN ADDITION, member chapters were urged to en courage draft resistance by providing information to young men about conscien tious objection and the war in Vietnam. Among other matters dis cussed at the meeting: The liberation of women, which engendered a lively discussion on the atti tudes of many of the male SDS members toward their fe male comrades . One session on this topic voted to exclude men from the discussion, drawing an analogy to the black power movement: "the whole theory behind the black power movement is that Ne groes r un their own show." Relationship of the radi cal stu

Wune Spooa eone:s Dudl 0arr )fnl11m I ' 11Y• !l!!2 Mul.lw Weal llarla hulWeedlea I Wil-ln1"VI''h I .\11,.., ... CIWIPIOI l!ye Jack Ne..-. eomel' Jollll Rogers l Dellhlsra l Del ltllera l!re Rel\ll tl IIUit be in .., AUI\IIto l. Shav I John H011111 ts IIWit be I . CJIA}ll'ION Hes11lts 1::ust \e in \y 2. llust ;e in \y July 19. Ja1n. Hlt!!Ue Tiy!! Nike :Jha\ Har•ld Sutt.en . Tim'I!V Hrewn Hike Ham•t.u l!a.nnv Ha.raue-:mes Bve I I I J I I Results 1Je i11 July J CJlu: 1 !lanny I . Cl!A}fi'I:ll: AAUP Votes 'No' _On Semi-Monthly Checks (Continued from Page 1) there has been an over response among employees to the entire proposal." It would eventually prove a convenience, the endorsement sheet said, to have a twice a-month check paid to those with middle-of the-month com mitments. "This latter factor applies particularly to the custodial category of em ployees.'' It visualized an eventual "overcoming of the (salary) lag" by next Janu ary. The minutes of the Person nel Committee meeting of July 10 said the sala ry lag would be kept at one week if possible. MANY FACULTY member s at last week's AAUP meeting thought the semi-monthly pay plan was going to be imple mented as policy . However , Harris W. Dean, dean of aca demic affairs, told the meet ing the faculty would be able to vote on the matter. Dean said he felt the memo sent to the faculty on the pay plan was badly presented in its draft. He said that the change was a proposal of the Payroll Division, which was attempting to simp lify procedw-es. Whatever was decided by the faculty , he said, would be done. Dean said the deci sion would also app ly to non teaching staff. Some faculty members ex pressed s w-prise when they learned they could vote on the new plan. Charles W. Arnade, presi dent of the USF -AAUP and profes s or of the American Idea, said that the decision of the pay plan was sent out without consultation with the faculty . Dean said the propos al was presented to the Exec utive Council as soon as it learned of the plan. DEAN ALSO announced that it would be mid-August before faculty would re ceive their contracts for the upcom ing year. The "endorsement" sheet for a semi monthly pay plan said "before Septem ber." The resolution decrying "de facto" pay discrimination be tween new and continuing fac ulty was tabled after Dean as sured the meeting that discus sions of salary "inequities" would be initiated, although no date was se t publicly . Some faculty said they were upset over rumors that said one or two new assistant pro fessors just out of graduate school would receive $13,000 to $14,000 starting pay. RUSSELL M . COOPER, dean of the College of Liberal Arts, said pay discrepancies were not so large as rumor would have them. He said fac ulty sa lary increases were the highest in USF history this year. He said it was difficult to say whether a new assistant professor at $12,000 is better or worse than a local profes sor at the same salary, and that the "vast majority" of in creases have been within the c urrent local faculty . Dr . Theodore A. Ashford, an assistant dean of the College of Lib era l Arts and director of the division of Natural Sci ences, said many able profes sors were being hired at "bar gain prices" that for vari ous reason s professors were willing to come to USF with out high pay. He said his divi sion had not overpayed any new professor. MARGARET E. Cricken berger, assistant professor in the College of Education, asked that administrators meet with faculty on crucial issues. It was then the resolu tion protesting "de facto" pay discrimination was introduced by Robert W. Long, chairman and professor of botany. bacteriology, and Frank L. Cleaver, associate professor of mathematics. T he resolution said USF had one of the low est ratings by the national AAUP among col leges in the country, and in the state except for Florida A&M. It said significant im provement s were promised in salaries, but they would not be realized, and that the ad ministration s h o u l d have been able to prevent the ''in equities" in salary. "The morale of the fac ulty already being low because of their non-involvement in Uni versity policy-making, the sal ary problem for this coming year will further exacerbate the relationship between the faculty and administration. " However, the resolution was defeated by consens us since no formal vote was called in a rush for adjournment. ARNADE ALSO announced that Dana F. Fleming would be invited to come to USF as a "Visiting Graduate LectW" er" for two weeks. Fleming was offered a post at USF in 1962 by USF Pres. John S. Allen. Dr. Allen withdrew the appointment, however. The Florida Senate "Johns Committee" was investigating the affairs of the state univer sity system at the time, and it was said the Committee op posed Fleming's appointment because of his "leftist" lean ings. The national AAUP cen sured USF for the withdrawal and still has the censw-e in ef. feet. Arnade said no reply to the lecture offer had been re ceived from Fleming. Flem ing was at Vanderbilt at the time of the 1962 appointment. THE AAUP went on record in s upport of the USF Student Association's effort to keep tuition under $150. A resolu tion passed by the AAUP said it would "oppose the unusual and severe increase in tuition fees being proposed by Gov. Kirk . " The resolution was passed before the Legislature set tui tion at $125 in a concurrent House-Senate resolution. PEM's Set To Defend lilA Softball Cro.wn By DORAN CUSHING Sports Writer The defending champion P.E. Majors will try to hold on to their softball title as they battle Sigma Nu today in Tri. IIIB intramw-als. Alpha 1 West plays Alpha 2 West in the other action today. Softball officials are direly needed for the remaining games. Even inexperienced students wanting to officiate may earn nearly $2 a game. The intramw-al department will brief students on rules and proceedures. Call ext. 125 or go by Physical Education (PED) 100 if interested. Last week the P .E. Majors, playing with only four men, lost to Alpha 2 West 17 -12. Sigma Nu romped over Alpha 1 West 15-0. IN OTHER 1-l\1 activity, Henry Caldas is defending his tennis championship, a n d Neal Earls will be trying to hold on to his badminton crown in tournaments being played this week. Five teams are competing for the three-man basketball title, led by the defending championship team of Gary Mullins, L a r r y Ferguson, John Hogue, and John Royal. Each team plays two games per evening in the gym. All games start at 7:20 p.m. Teams should report to the equipment room with at least two players prior to game time. Teams call their own fouls and three-second viola tions. Games will be to 15 goals, and must win by two or more. BELOW ARE the complete schedules of intramural ac tivities for the remainder of the summer. THREE MAN BASKETBALL. Thursday, July 20 Harageones, Newcomer, Gracy, Spoon vs. McHaffie, Seoane, Brock Ro yal, Mullins, Ferguson, Hogue vs. Harageones, Newcomer, Gracy, Spoon Hallam, Chancey, Warfel, Lilly vs. McHaffie, Seoane, Brock 6-July 19, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa r s Huli14J. Teurftament Dick Hurrell CIIAIIPION Shaw T' nreWII TiiiS TOU!lliA}U:IiT J:I.'DS J.UGUST 2 . lntramurals Start With Football Already one of the best m the nation, USF's men ' s in tramural program will effect major changes starting in September I-M chairmen for various fraternities, dormitory, and independent teams decided last March to eliminate the overall point total champion ship. Instead, each of four newly formed leagues will have individual c h am p s. These new leagues are : fra ternity A, fraternity B, resi dent, and independents. The men's quarter I major activities will include seven man touch football leagues, a cross country meet, and a table tennis t ournament. The women's program will offer basketball , tennis, track and field, and a rch ery. Registration (Continued from Page 5 ) Gym to guide tresbn)an into proper lines. Altogether, Spain and Lucas felt this registration had gone more smoothly than previous ones. Part of the reason is a freshman to have Athenaeum new system being tried. In voices will be sent with regu lar appointment cards. Stu dents, guided by their cata. logues will figw-e out their status as fulltime or parttime and send the appropriate funds in before registr:ation. This would alleviate the payment lines bottleneck. LUCAS, WHO is the man in charge of planning, carrying out and cleaning up the loose ends of registration, has stud ied other schools and has had assistance from a sounding board made up of one man from each USF college. After six years of existence, countless suggestions, hours of study and planning, Lucas bas streamlined the procedure down to the point where it takes only six seconds to reg ister one person. Before you wonder where you were when thi s happened, Lucas said this didn't include advising test ing, f illing out or any of the other preliminary procedw-es. And now, have you f igured out the Maxwell Smart Honor Society tie in? Both fight KAOS, natW"ally. Get that spellling please. Athenaeum Honor Society includes in its membership only women with at lea s t 60 trimester hours and a 3.0 GPR or more. In addition to the competi tion for points, numerous co-ed and fun-type activities are planned . Possible events are: canoe races, swimming relays, water polo, and water basketball. A golf tow-nament during homecoming w e e k may also be held. Other major changes in the I -M system involved changing eligibility rules to fit the quar ter system, and making it possible for a team to reserve a field or court through the I-M office. Under the quarter system residents and independents must be enrolled for at least seven hours, and fraternity men must take at least nine hours to be eligible for I-M competition. Soccer was eliminated from the activities. Last year Sigma Nu edged by Arete and Enotas for the overall men's crown. T h e Basketweavers tri umphed in the women's de partment last year. Second place went to Tri Delta sorori ty . Below is a schedule of ac tivities , entry deadlines, aud the dates of official's clinics. Men's 1 M Events for Quarter 1 Touch footbo/1 Sept. 27 Oct. 3-Nov. 22 Cross country Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Table tennis Sept . 'Zl Oct.3-Nov. 15 Official 's clinics touch football Sept. 27, 28, Oct. 2 Women's 1-M Events for Quarter I Basketball Sept. 27 Oct . 2-Nov . 3 Tennis Oct. Oct. 9 -Nov. 17 Archery Nov. 1 Nov . 6-9 Track and fie ld Nov. 15 Nov. 2()....21 Coed volleyball Oct. 18 Ocl. 23-Dec. 1 Official ' s clinics Basketball Sept . 27, 28 Come alive! Youreinthe Pepsi generation! Royal, Mullins, Ferguson, Hogue vs. Hallam, Chancey, Warfel, Lilly Monday, July 24 Harageones, Newcomer, Gracy, Hogue vs. Hallam, Chancey, Warfel, Lilly Hall, Griffin, Woodall, Brown vs. Harageones, Newcomer, Gracy, Spoon Hallam, Chancey, Warfel, Lilly vs. Hall, Gt:liffin, Woodall, Brown Tuesday, Jnly McHaffie, Seoane, B rock vs. Royal, Mullins, Ferguson, Hogue McHaffie, Seoane, Br ock vs. Hall, Griffin, Woodall, B rown Hall, Griffin, Woodall, B rown vs. Roya l, Mullins, Ferguson, Hogue Thursday, July 27 Harageones, Newcomer,,Gracy, Spoon vs. McHaffie, Seoane, Brock Royal, Mullins, Ferguson, Hogue vs . Harageones, Newcomer, Gracy, Spoon Hallam, Chancey, Warfel, Lilly vs. McHaffie, Seoane, Brock Royal, Mullins, Ferguson, Hogue vs. Hallam, Chancey, Warfel, Lilly SOFTBALL Mon., July 24, 5:30p.m. Alpha 1 West vs. Sigmu Nu Alpha 2 West vs. P.E.M. No. 3 Tues., July 25, 5:30p.m. P.E.M. No. 3 vs. Alpha 1 West Sigma Nu vs. Alpha 2 West Tues., Aug.1, 5:30p.m. P.E.M. No. 3 vs. Sigma Nu Alpha 1 West vs. Alpah 2 West Field 4 1 4 1 1 4 Water Polo Now Offered Water polo, water basket ball, volleyball, badminton, and a golf tournament are being offered to USF students now by the intramural depart ment. According to Neal Earls, student director of intramur als, these new activities are open to men and women. Tournaments in each activity can be scheduled afternoons or evenings to fit the student's schedules. Rules for these sports will be provided by the intramural office. Call ext. 125 or go by PED 100 for in formation or registration. * * * Graduate programs are now offered in all upper division colleges at the University of South Florida. St. Louis Prep Stars Join USF Soccer Squad In Fall Four St. Louis prep stars have been added to USF's soccer team that compiled a near perfect record last year. USF, and another team to be named later will compete in the tourney in North Carolina on October 27 and 28. USF star, has transfered to Tampa University, and Hol comb plans to fill Velde's spot with Joe Leeker, one of the freshmen from St. Louis. Joe Leeker, Phil V ita le, Dan Gaffney, and Jack Bel ford all members of the Missouri A ll-State s o c c e r team, will join the Golden Brahman team for the coming 1967-68 season. Six lettermen will be return ing from last year's team that was undefeated in 11 games, tied only by the University of Florida. Also retW"ning is Gary Hogue, a letterman on the squad two years ago. St. Louis University, fre quent national soccer champs in recent years, is new to US F's schedule. Holcomb stated, "they will definitely be our roughest team. We'll be playing one of the top four teams in the country." All home day games will be played on the new field inside the track area. Lights a r e now being installed on the intramural fields, and will ' be used for the evening soccer contests. Helge Vedel, the popular AT !\opal (rest BRIAN HOLT, named to the Florida All-State team last year, will be team captain. Coach Dan Holcomb expects to have a squad of between 20-25 players during the year. The team reports for health exams September 10, and practice will begin soon after. According to Holcomb, most of the returning team mem bers have been playing soccer during the summer, and will have little trouble getting into shape. l\tstaurant MON. • FRI 12:00 • 2:00 THE LUNCHEON BUFFET $1.50 ALL YOU CAN EAT Holcomb's team is unusual ly young, comprised of fresh men an d sophomores mainly. Speaking of his talented team , Holcomb said, "the squad will be stronger, but the schedule is the most challenging we've played to date. We'll have to play excellent soccer to dupli cate last year's record (10 0-1)." THIS YEAR the includes two additions St. Louis University and the North Carolina tournament. Duke, U. of North Carolina , your choice of -3 Meats 3 Vegetables -3 Desserts _NORTHEAST .FOWLER & 30th St. NORTH GATE COLOR TV 3-Day Home Trial Available to customers with good credit rating . 21-lnch COLOR TV with NEW COLOR TUNING EYE ... makes tuning color TV as easy as tunin!f a radio...,..eye signals when picture is properlyt" untd 9995 NO'MONEY . 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207 USF Students THE ORACLE-July 19 , 1967 , U. of South Floriclcr, Tampa-7 Graduated In June Two hundred seven smdents completed requirements for their _ degrees, including 12 re ceiving masters degrees, at the close of Trimester InA June 16. Five of the students are being graduated with honors. They are Robert W. Dein of Englewood, Gary S. Luter of Largo, Mrs. Denise D. Stren glein of Clearwater , Merrily E. Taylor of St. Petersburg and Judith K. Webb of Tampa. The graduates include 99 from Hillsborough County, 46 from Pin ellas County and two out-of-state students. They bring the total number of USF alumn i to 3,555, including 112 who received masters de grees . THE NEW grad u ates will be honored at the annual Comm encement e x e r c i s e s June 9 , 1968, along with other students completing t h e i r course work during the com ing academic year. USF students listed as com pleting degree requirements at the end. of Trimester InA are receiving B.A. degrE!es in the academic areas given unlesS othe 'rwise noted. BDXSBOROUGH COUNTY Balm Phillip B. Tyler, management. Brandon Norma M. Stew art, elementary education; Mallory Wallace, English & speech education; J ohn F. Watson, marketing. Dove r Shelley L. Purvis, economics. Durant Louis C. Kota, master of arts in elementary education., Lutz Cynthia E. Maggio, English education; Harry L. Shoffner, zoology; Shirley J. West, special education. Plant City Carolyn H. McElveen, business teacher education. Seffner -J u d i t h M. Kruger ;'.ilocio logy ; R. Marilee Ordway, English & library audio vkWll education. Tampa -Jerry A 1 Ions o, p syc hology ; Burton A. Ander son, psychology; Loen M. Ar rington, physical education; William L. Ballew, mathemat Ics; Mary S. Bentley, master o f arts in special education; Joyce W. Binninger, elemen tary education; John S. Bos well Jr., botany; Robert D. Byington, social science edu cation; Dorothy D. Calvert, special education; Joan S. Ca p u to, sociology; Frances B. Carter, elemen tary & library audio Vis ual education; Alton J. Chapman, psychology; Ger aldine G. Chapman, elementa ry e_!iucation; Waring G. Clarke Jr., psychology & divi siona l social sciences; Robert E. Condon Jr., economics; Stephen W. Coney, political science; James E. Cooney, so ciology; Pau l S. Cooper, speech; Lillian L. Cruz, Span ish; Larry J . D'Angelo, zoolo gy; Wayne L. Daughtry, psy chology; Gerard D. Duffin, speech; Joan C. Dye, master of arts in music education; Douglas A. Faircloth, ge ography; Diane K. Fucarion, Spanish education; Patricia D. Gadbaw, special ed uca tion; Robert G. Gadsden Til; management; J udith A. Gar cia, s p ecia l education; Betty L. Garrison, elementary edu cation ; Martha G. Glavin, English & spee ch education; Loraine V. Guarino, socia l science education; William C. Guerra, political science; Pa tricia A. Harak, divisional natural sciences, zoology; Carol L, Hersom, elementary education; James W. Hill er, political science; Charles F. Hodges, Engli s h & speech: David R. Howell, psychology; Robert D. Howell Jr. , finance & management; Paula D. Jer kins, mathematic education; Nancy A. John so n, zoology; PIZZA 10206 N . 30th ST. 935-5689 (Between Schlitz and Budwi5er) Robert B. Kemper, political science; Lee E. Kunce, socia l science education; Sharon R. Liebertz, sociology; Karen E. L i ttle, special education; Jean B . Lorton, elementary educa tion; Frank D. Marlin, fi nance; Lewis D. Martin, mar keting; Gail Martino, sociolo gy; Thomas C. McCollum, po litical science; Roger C. McCurrey, social sciences; Michael J. Meksraitis, politi cal science; Carol W. Melious, elementary education ; Ellen Ann F. Mickelson,, English & speech ed u cation; Nancy P. Parker, elementary educa tion; Daisy D. Parrado, Span ish education; Karen M. Pierce, special education; Vilma L. Prendes, elementary education; Gayle L . Rice, ele mentary education; Sue A. Rice, Latin; Ted R. Roebuck, political science; Ronald M. Saba, social sciences; Evelyn T. Sanford, elementary educa tion; Claude M. Scales III, po Iitical science; Samuel E. Sco l aro, zoology; Myron D. Sellers, finance; Brenda C. Shellman, psychology; Peggy J. Sherman, English & speech education; Pamela R. Smith, psychology ; J. Daniel Sobo cinski, theatre arts; Sherman S. Steadman Jr., master of arts in physics; Harvey R. Studebaker, psychology; Mar tha M. Tyler, sociology; Helen E. Van De Boe , elemen tary education; Cornelis W. V an den Ancker, geology; C har les H. Wagner, speech; Dale D. W alker, , divi sio nal natural sciences & zoology; Beverly S. Weaver, master of arts in elementary education; James L. Weaver, psycholo gy; Judith K. Webb, botany; Glenda G. White, elementary education; James Wray III, management. Temple Terrace Judith M. Baker , special education; Janet R. Parke, special edu cation; Martha H. Smith, ele mentary education. Valrico -Irma E. Schmitt, divisional natural sciences & zoology. BRADFORD: Starke-Donna J . Trawick, eleme ntary education. CLAY: I Keystone Heights ...:... Wil liam M. Nelson, mathematics. DUVAL: Jacksonville -James N. Brickey II, zoology. GADSDEN: Havana-Robert M. Hunt, finance. LEON: Fehrman, special education ; Violet J. Reid, e lementary & librar y-audio visual education. Ridge Manor Martha B. Endress, elementary educa tion. ORANGE: Apopka-Patricia D . Scott, theatre arts. Maitland James R. Yoting , sociology. Orlando Michael E . Carr, marketing; Sherrill J. Peiffer, elementary educatio n; Patsy G. Show, special educat ion; Sarah M. Steck, elementary education; Robert W. Winters, accou nting . Winter Park Stephen D. Hardesty, geology; D avid A. Reel, geology; Michael H. Winn, management. PASCO: Land O ' Lakes -Jack L. psychology. POLK: Lakeland Kenneth' E. Basel, elementary education; Jerry N. Gamel, English; Jeannie P . Hatcher, sociolo gy; John R. McArthur, Eng lish. Polk City Patricia T. Pearce, elementary educa tion . Winter Haven -Jerry L. Thomas, sociology. BROWARD: Hollywood Linda L. Riggins , psychology; Na n cy M . Start, psychology & socio l ogy. COLLIER: Naples -Paula Faulconer, elementary education. DADE: Florida City Mary L. Ac cursio, elementary education. Miami -Linda C. Bogner, special education; Edwin F. Gracie Jr., psychology; Wil liam B . Grindell, manage ment; William E. Henders on, accounting; Bernita L. Her man, eleme ntary education. North Miami Diane V. Olkon, English. South Miami Roberta A. Guttenmacher , elementary ed u catio n. HARDEE: Bowling Green John T. Clark, divisional social sci ences. IDGHLANDS: Avon Park Roy D. Lem 1er , mathematics education; James H. Shockley, zoology. MANATEE: Bradenton Judith L . Coker, elementary education; Arthur C . Johnson Jr. , physi Tallahassee James Lewis, p sycho logy. c. cal education; Clifford H. Threlkeld Jr., management. SEMINOLE: Sanford-Stewart B. Clovis Jr., English. TAYLOR: Perry -Earl W. Ralph, en gineer ing . VOLlJSIA: Holly Hill Marvin B. Langford, psychology. New Smyrna Beach Ste phen L. Dennis, division so cial sciences. BREVARD: Melbourne Paul C. Rehberg Jr., distributive edu cation. Melbourne Beach Louise M. Brink, E n g li sh & speech. Mims Rosemarie Froats, specia l educat ion. Rockledge Laura A. McLaughlin, business teacher ed u cation. HERNANDO: Brooksville Shirley G. UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty . 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 Bradenton Beach William R. Pace, political sc ienc e. 1\-IONROE: Key West Ignacio R. Bode, English. PALM BEACH: West Palm Beach Joyce H. Wojtowicz, elementary education. SARASOTA: Englewood -Roger E. Dean, master of arts in ele mentary education; Robert W. Dein, div isional natural sciences & zool ogy. Nokomis Eleanor M. Bar on e, elementary educati on . Sarasota Allan R. Man ning , English & Speech educa tion; T homas G. Williams, ac counting. Venice Josephine M. Wright, elementary education. PINELLAS Clearwater Janet E. Bea gles, special education; Law .. . GIRL WATCHERS WEAR LEVI'S DO YOU? \:i. _;!. ' -•.m.. • Jea ......... , , . ns '\'> \: • Corduroys • Shirts Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA Photo by Rlthard Smoot renee J. Bloemendaa l, master of arts in library -a udio visual education; Ina B . Campbell, office administration; Edwin P . Forest, history; Raymond F. Grosneck, social science education ; Evelyn C. Hender son; divisional social sci ences; Marianne Payne, mas ter of arts in library-audio visual education; Mary F. Stevenson; art education; Denise D. Strenglein ; mathe matics education; Dewey R. Woodall, economics. Young Ambassadors Dunedin Robert E. These Peace Corps trainees at Bay Campus listen intently during a. classroom session last week. Most of them will serve in Venezuela after their summer instruction period, in about six weeks. They are being trained In physical education for Venezuelan schools, but a.bout half their training time is de voted to highly concentrated studies in Spanish. The program is sponsored by the Center for Continuing Edu cation under a federal Peace Corp grant. Compton, management; Pa tricia A. Kagamaster, English & speech education ; Carroll L. Wright, management. Gulfport Marilyn J. Per rone, soci111 science education. Indian Rocks Beach -James S. Pope, master of arts in distributive education. Peace Corps Training Program Begins At USF Bay Campus Largo Nancy R. English, special education; Gary S. Luter, chemistry; Judith E. O'Leary, English & journal ism education. By BARBARA WRIGHT ber 16, all at 1:30 p.m. Volun permitted out alone. In this reNorm Kaye, director of the Feature Editor teers take the test, which tells spect the two married couples Bay Campus group , expla ined it The second Peace Corps the Peace Corps how they can will benefit. this way; "They are looking for group has begun a 660-hour, 11 help the people of a develThe trainees will begin their fresh, young ideas and new peo week course of intensive train opmg country. two-year assignments up 0 n pie." Many of these volunteers ing at the Bay Campus , super JACK VAUGHN, director, completion of the USF training go on to take government jobs vised by the USF Continuing Peace Corps, told Congress: program. A person is allowed to after returning. Palm Harbor Patrick J. Hannon, economics. Pinellas Park Lawrence G. Goodbread, social science education . Education c en t e r. Although " The Peace Corps Is young but serve only five years total in One final note to the girls there are no USF students in six years is long enough for us any capacity with the Peace The ratio of men to women is St. Petersburg Roger C. the present group, some have to affirm what we stand for and Corps. 4 :1. Benson, management; Ken neth W. Brooks, elementary education ; Marie S. Charles, business teacher ed u cation; Edward W. Friese, master of arts in distributive education; Robert M. Goecker, eleme nta ry education; Karen A. Hill, English educatio n; Wayne E. Johnston, history; John E. Le Mieux, politi cal science; Nor man E. Paulsen, elementary education; Donald C . Rich ards Jr., political science; Linda S. Robison, music edu cation; Ralph R. Rountree II, political science; Richard H. Sefcik, psychology; Perry W. Smith IV, marketing; Merrily E. Taylor, English education; James C. Vigue, psy cho logy; James K. Wall Jr., political science; L. George Wise, marketing; Edward A. Wood stuff, chemistry; Trudi M. Zoccano, English education. Safety Harbo r -James W. McManus, physics . taken part in the past. declare what we are doing to Their training involves study im plemen t our beliefs." from 7 a.m. to many times late So why d i d t he present group at night. Much of this is Ian join? The t rainees we spoke to guage and physical education. listed some of the reasons as They spend part of their time travel, meet people , help others, studying international affairs, avoid the draft and to find their geography, teaching, and the life's purpose. history of Venezuela. Their average age is 22 and They are consoled with a t hey've had anywhere from two two-hour lunch break and years of college to a masters Sundays off. degree. IN CONNECTION with the AS ONE MAN laughed , phys . ed., which they will teach "There are people here from in elementary and secondary every walk of life and here for schools, the trainees spend a almost any imaginable reason." week thoroughly practicing Their mai n complaint was each sport. Baseball is the main tha t they are not allowed to sport in Venezuela, with soccer, drive cars while training . All of basketball and volleyball close them are out-of staters, t11ey behind. They will also help at didn't especially like the hot the YMCA, coach state teams, weather or the St. Pete night and participate in community life. programs. While at the Bay Campus , the Most of the instruction in the group wears very casual spor ts program will be given by Peace clothes . But once on their job Corps volunteers who have they will not be allowed to do served before in Venezuela, for so. They must abide by all t he Photo by Rlch•rd S moot Director Explains Seminole Arthur D. Kid der Jr., psychology; Wayne R. Martin, psychology; John P. Sasscer, geography. first-hand insight Venezuelan laws and socia l cusNorm Kaye, project director of the Peace Corps Training Any citizen of the United toms. Center at the Bay Campus, takes time out to explain t.he acStates who is 18 or over and has IN Venezuela are not tivites of the group. Tarpon Springs Anne S. no dependents under 18 is eligi ------------------=-..::......--------------= ble. Married couples are wel corned if both can serve. Baynard, English ; Mary C. Hess, elementary education. APPLICANTS must fill out the Peace Corps Applic ation . NEW JERSEY Ashbury Park Charlotte H. Benne tt, special education. These forms are available at all Post O f fices and the Peace Corps, Washington, D.C. 20525. omo Athens Gary E. Samuels, management. There are 13 test center s in Florida and exams will be given July 15, August 19 and Septem HONDA Shapes The World .LOW COST Transpor tation of Wheels PRICES START $2390 HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Phone 258-5811 See Bill Munsey He Is Your Fellow USF Student c: )< ., 0 0 " (1\ -1 0 , m WELCOME NEW STUDENTS BUY & SELL YOUR TEXTBOOKS Some Fall Books Now In Stock SALE % PRICE SALE NOW IN PROCESS 20 % OFF ALL BOOKS (Except New Textbooks) NOW OPEN UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT Come In And Get Your FREE Discount . Card. UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. ' 10024 -30th St. (West of Busch Gardens} PHONE 932-7 !


8-THE ORACLE-July 19, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa AAUP, ACLU Commuter Highway Woes , To Investigate By DONALD CLARK Correspondent The commuting student whizzes along the highway in his sleek jalopy heading to his next class 40 miles away. Although a commuter has his own apartment or home, his car is his dor mitory suite, cafeteria, and study hall on wheels. Now shed a tear for those hardy commuters who come fr?m St. Petersburg, a rich, wild green bench community 35 miles from the USF campus. The wide avenues and streets of St. Petersburg are suffering from a slow constriction of the traffic arteries and lane switching dipsomania. Most streets in St. Petersburg are four to six laned. However, some drivers feel obligated to drive their Cadilla cs in two lanes simultaneously. This makes for tattered nerves for in-a-hurry drivers. FOR A GOOD example of St. Petersburg traffic, let us fol low a driver making a left turn. First he straddles the striped centerline and points to his destination. Then he swings from the left lane across the right lane, takes careful aim at pedes trians on the opposite corner. Then he makes a wide arc at an incredible five miles per hour into the oncoming traffic in the intersection to the accom pianrnent of squealing brakes, honking horns 'and low-brow cursing of all drivers for three blocks in every direction. Now there exists only one problem. The nut is going the wrong way on a one way street. Everyone on that block must stop until he is out of the way. Another trait that has made St. Petersburg traffic infamous in fifty states and eight Canadian provinces is the old game of traffic stacking. A driver will buy the biggest, sharpest, most powerful car available and then refuses to go over 30 miles per hour, for fear that the incredible speed will disintegrate his shiny new car. Traffic would not be so bad if you could swing around his two tons of chrome quickly. INVARIABLY, THOCGH, two of these monsters in the same dance club will run neck and neck 12.5 mph in a 45 mph zone. Neither one will pass for fear of being called a reckless, speeding maniac. Unfortunately, the poor people behind them have places to go. They stack up behind their bottleneck, hoping for a break, maybe even a heart attack so they can get through. They gnash their teeth, pull their hair and honk horns but alas all to no avail. ' ' Nothing will make the two drivers speed up. The people in such a traffic stacked situation must hope they can get by when the street widens. FORTUNATELY THE main traffic arteries of St. Pete are six-laned. The chances of three traffic stackers ganging up on my half of the highway are a million to one, except on Monday, Wednesday and Friday when I am running late t


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