The Oracle

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The Oracle

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

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T39-19670918 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19670918 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

ltJ IH$J I VOL . 2-N0.5 I @J I tt$J UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, SEPTEMBER 18, 1967 38 PAGES Faculty Promotion List . • . See Page 2-A Subscription Rate Page 2 SA Presidency, 27 legislature Seats Open In Oct. 11 Election (Analysis, 2 C) The Student Association (SA) election for president, vice president, and five stu dent senators has been sched uled for Oct. 11, SA Vice Pres. Don Gifford has announced. The SA also will sponsor a coffee hOur today. Also on Oct. 11, residence area representatives (Com muter and donn reps) will be elected . These two new elec tions are scheduled as provi sions in the new SA constitu tion ratified by the -student body Aug. 2. It is now in effect The residence area rep resentatives will number 22 of the 49 in the SA legislature. The student senators also serve in the legislature, as well as in the University Sen ate, a 53-member legislative body that recommends aca demic policy for the Universi ty to USF Pres. JohnS. Allen. It meets monthly. THE TWO student political parties, Students for Respon sible Government (SRG), and Voice Of The E lectorate (VOTE), will run a slate of Sw i n g The Unhersity Center Program Council plans the extrarcur rirular for most of the year in the CTR, and the school dance t hi s weekend is n o exception. This is just a sampl e of t h e atmosphere to be found at the dances. In ad dition, t h e Program Council invites some "big-name" entercandidates for all offices. A coffee h our sponsored by the SA government w ill be held to day a:t 2 p . m. in Univer sity Center (CTR) 255 for t h ose interestetl in stude n t government, G ilford said . Residence area representa tive hopefuls, both commuter and dorm, must obtain a peti tion from the SA office, CTR 219, and have 25 students from their area sign it by Sept. 26 when it must be re turned. Presidential, vi c e presidential, and senatorial hopefuls have only to sign their own names to a petition. Out COMMUTERS AND dorm students can vote only for theit own representatives but student voting for president, vice president, and senators 'will be University-wide. SA election officials will use IBM lists from the Registrar's Of fice to differentiate commu ters and dorm students, Gif ford said. Any student wit h a 2-0 aver age may r u n for a represen ta tive post i n clu din g freshmen who may not have a gra1le av!'ragr. Presidential a nd viet' presidentia l cam lidates, h ow ever, m ust have 90 q uarter tainment each fa11 and spring. The Student Association, however, will provide the biggest lineup of big names during Homecom i ng festivities presently set for Oct. 18. See stories this page. Ph oto by R icharq Smoo t CTR Activities Hcive ., Casino, 'Americans' .. Jay and the Americans in concert, and a moneyless gambling casino are the top attractions when the Universi ty Center (CTR) presents its annual back-to -sc hool activi ties this coming weekend. Other f eatures will include a publicity campaig n by USF campus organization s, a fash ion show, movies, and a dance. CTR clubs will also be g in signing members for the coming year. The weekend begins Friday at 2 p.m. with registrat ion for door prizes in the CTR lobby . Record albums, free CTR Movie season tickets, and CTR dance tickets will be among the prizes given. There will also be an Activity Mart in the CTR lobby from 2 to 3 p.m. The Mart is a publicity campaign for campus organi zations to inform s tudents of organization actiOns and func tions . AT 2:30 P.M. on Friday, "The Broken S tring,'' a free Coffee House and Fashlon Show will be held in CTR 252. Rick Norcross of the 18th S tring Coffee House, a nd Ora cle Fine Arts Editor, will be master of ceremonie s. Fash ions will b e presente d by the D eite r F o rces Runo f f Dr. John C. De i t er, USF as sistant professor of economics and finance, outdistanced two other candidates and forced a runoff in hi s race for the Hillsborough County School Board. Clothes Hor se-B oston. Mrs. Frank Davis, owner of the Clothes Horse will be com mentator of the fashion 's how . At 7:30 p.m. on Friday, Sat urday, and Sunday, "The Carpetbaggers" a movie about a young man, Jason Cord, Jr., who takes over h is fa t her's airplane factory and runs it into a multi million dollar busines s, will be shown. One of his diver s ifications , a movie studio, bring s in a view of Hollywood in the 30's. ''An ob sess ive greed for power drives Cord to corrupt and destroy friends a nd foes alike in his rise to power," ac cording to CTR lfelease. Star ring are George Peppard, Carrol Baker, and Alan L a dd . Admission i s 25 cents per s tu d e nt. STROBE LIGHTS and "psy c hed e lic psoul" set the stage for the Open House Dance at 9 p . m . on Friday in the Gym. "The Other Side" from Lake land, will perform. Admission i s 5 0 cents a nd dress is casu al. "Jay and the Americans'' will be presented in concert for one performance Sa turday. at 8 p .m. in the Gym. Thi s g roup recorded s u ch hits as "Onl y i n America," ''She Cried," a nd "Cara Mia." Con cert tickets are $1.25 for USF s tud e nts , s taff and faculty with a limited number of pub lic ti ckets at $2 each. bles, black-jack, roulette, and chuck-a-luck. THERE WILL BE NO change of money or gri.Ze.s. For the admission price of 5 0 cents stag or 73 cents drag, the players will receive chips, free refreshments and a floor spow . The_ University ' Center 'E>ro gram Council has invited all students and staff to atterid (See UNIVERSITY, 2-A) ho urs with a grad (' averag(' o f 2.5 or higher, and must get a 2.0 or morP for the five q ua.r icrs thl'y will be i n o fficr. Senate candidates m u s t have a 2.25 average, but no minimum hours axe required. They must hlso get a 2 . 0 each quarter in office. UNDER THE NEW SA con stitution, printed in Section D, the presidential term will be 15 months, according to a spe cial provision in Article XI. The presidential election ordi narily would be held sometime in Quarter II with the w inners taking office the last day of classes that qu a r ter. However, SA Pres. John Hogue and Vice Pres. Gifford graduate in December and would be unable to serve thro u gh Q uarter II. The spe cial constitutional provision enables the new executive of ficials to take office Dec. 8, the last day of classes this fall. The winners of live seats would be sworn in Oct. 26 when the SA legisla ture meets for the first time this fall. The meeting will be at 7 p.m. in CTR 252. The 22 representatives from USF's' five colleges will face elec tions Quarter ill, sometime between March 25 and April 19, 1968. The terms for all leg islators is one calendar year from election. A F T E R PETITIO NING closes Sept. 26, a meeting of the candidates will be held the following day in CTR 251 at 2 p.m. Campaigning officially begins following the meeting. On Oct. 9, the "Bull Ses sion" is scheduled for the mall between the CTR and Administration Building at 2 p.m. Candidates for all offices will have the opportunity to ON NON-ACADEMIC PERSONNEL ,_, give speeches, but other out door or indoor rallies must be arranged with the SA Election Rules Committee. Gifford said the SA plans to use about 15 voting ma chines in the balloting, with four in the CTR, two each in the Business Administration Building, Argos C e n t e r (Alpha, Beta, and Gamma Halls), Andros Center (all other dorms except Fontana), and Fontana Hall, One ma chine each will be in the Fine Arts-Humanities, Chemistry, and Engineering buildings . sud get Cuts Force USF Hi.ring Cutoff (Analysis, Page 3-C) By STU THAYER Editor A lack of appropriated funds to the Univ-ersity budget and a deficit in the Florida state budget has caused USF Vice Pres. for Administration Elliott Hardaway to clamp a hiri n g "freeze" on USF non academic personnel until Oct. 1 . It may last longer. The effect of th e freeze is that no new full-time non academic personnel may be hired by the University, even if a present employe quits. The position cannot be filled if it is vacated. Non-academic personnel in clude vital University administrators, secretaries, and technic i ans. IN ADDITI O N, the Other Personnel Services (OPS) ex-Dial 619 Action Line 619 is your key to action and informa tion. Anyone with a request for something to be done is invited to call ext. 619 and ask for Action Line. A member of the Oracle staff will take your request or question. Then we'll find out why or why not some thing was or wasn't done. The information is yours for the asking. Action Line is open every week day from 8:30a.m. to 4:30p.m. ' E xcellence' Award To Be Given Oct. 4 Th e Honors Award For Teaching Excellence, the first award of its kind on campus, will be given to the most qual ified prof essor on campus as judged by the Gold Key, the male USF honor s ociety. The award will be presented at th e Honor s Convocation Oct. 4. Dale Morgan, pres i dent of Gold Key, said "the award will hold an unu s ual amount of prestige, and will, in truth, be the most honored status a professor can ascer tain while at the University of South Florida. " Some 400 Gold Key mem bers will cast their ballots ne x t Monday in University Center 252 at 2 p.m. Morgan , in a l etter to Gold Key mem bers said, "even though per s onality must enter into your de cis ion, the ability to inter pret, to communicate, and to motivate a desire for knowl e dge in his students is to be of prime importance. "A very special, and very capable professor, is one that gives his s pecial talents to you as an individual and yet leaves a mass lecture, or small class, with the fee lin g that he wants to help you in your personal goals." he said. Fontana Hall Manage r Dies J. Woodrow Wilson, Manag er of Fontana Hall, died Tues day night in Tampa General Hos pital. He wa s 54. A native and former res i d ent of Bluefield, W. Va . , Wil so n had lived in Tampa for the pas t two years. He wa s appointed General Manager of the Fontana complex last De cember. Long prominent in the hotel business, Wilson once owned the Matt Hotel in Bluefield and was a past president of the Wes t Virginia Hotel Asso ciation. / pendabl-e budget for the Uni versity, which finances virtu ally all student assistants' sal aries, is only half of what it was last fiscal year, and will greatly reduce the number of student assistants the Univer sity may employ. Vice Pres. Hardaway said the non-academic employment "freeze" may last until Jan. 1 but added he was "desperate ly hoping" an extension of the freeze wouldn't be necessary. Hardaway said his office would watch University ex penditures month by month and decide then if the stop page in hiring 40-hour per week non-academics could be lifted. THE REASOr\" for the "freeze" and budget watch ing, Hardaway said, is the lack of sufficient funding by the state for anticipated Uni versity operations. USF will have to tailor its operations to its budget. Hardaway said he couldn't pinpoint the areas of the Uni versity hardest hit because the effort to squeeze out as much money to continue as many basic services as possi ble was University-wide. He added he couldn't tell student job seekers on cam pus where the mos t likely job opening was. He said s tudents would just have to check the Placement Office, Administra tion (ADM) 280 and find out. HE DID say, however, that the chances for employment have been reduced . The University has been told to hold some $678,000 in a reserve fund, due to the defi cit in funds for the approved s t ate budget. Gov. Claude Kirk has required each state agency to "freeze" 3 per cent of it s allotted fund s from state appropriations so it won't run out of money at the end of the fiscal year, in case the cur rent deficit cannot be mad e up through increases in tax receipts. A second reduction in Uni versity spending capacity thi s year, Hardaway sai d, came when Kirk vetoed all of Flori da State University's (FSU) OPS appropriation, and told the Board of Regents to take money from the budgets of other state univer s itie s to refi nance th e FSU deletion. FINALLY, HARDAWAY said, the tuition ceiling of each s tudent was cut from Kirk's a nticipated $150 to $125 per quarter by the Legi s la ture, res ulting in another $388,000 of lost an. ticipated revenue. lt i s in the financing of the 3 per cent reserve fund that H a r d a w a y has had to "freeze" any new pennanent non-academic hirings, which includes all full -time non teac hin g personnel. Hardaway added that anoth er 2 p e r cent reserve will have to be added to the 1968-69 Univer s ity bud get, for a tot a l of 5 per cent overall re serve in that fiscal year's budget. HARDAWAY ... Explains Freeze $678,000 to be held in reserve was taken from money sup posed to buy books for the Li brary. The final state appropria tion from general state reve nues t o USF for this year was $9.3million, with an estimated $3.6-million anticipated from registration fees and other sources. The resultin g figure, $13.9million, is reduced to $12. 9 million after the reserve fund, FSU "loan," and, tuition teduction are considered. USF requested $18million for operation and mainte nance expenses and salaries for 1967-68, and another $21.7-mill ion for 1968-69 when the budget debate began last April in the Legislature. Both s ums were approved by the Board of Regents in October, 1966, but were reduced by the Bud ge t Commission to $13.9-million, and $16.1million . INSTRUCTION a n d re search called fm the largest share of the recommended funds at $10.8-million, includ ing $8.7million in faculty sal aries fat 1967-68. Some $1.8million was asked for opera tion a nd maintenance of the USF physical plant in the same period. Other costs are for administration and Li brary expenses. USF Pres. John S. Allen has promised salary raises thi s year would be protected despite a ll the expense whit tling . The faculty, howev er, have yet to receive con tracts for t hi s fiscal year, which began July 1, and were being paid last year's salary until Sept. 1 when the new fis (Piea:se Se . e BUDGET, 2-A) What's Inside Today's Oracle Summer News Summary Bulletin Board Grad List Fontana Hall Sports Fine Arts Rick Nor cross Editorials The Economist 2-A 3-A 3-A Deit e r will face M rs. Cecile Essrig for the Group 7 post on the board . Hi s term would last 15 month s beginning next montl1 s hould he win the run of( scheduled for Sept. 26. After the concer t on Satur day, all born loser s and win ners alike are invited to try to "break the house" at The Ca s ino. T h is imitatio n gamblin g house will b e in CTR 226, 248, 251, 251 , 255 , a nd 256. Equip m e nt from Harold' s Club in Reno, Nev., include s crap t a-Jay And The Americans: I n Concert Saturday In The Gym. S urvivin g are a s on, Wood row Wilson, Jr., Tampa; his mother, Mrs. Louvica C. Wil son, St. Petersburg; two brothers, H. B. Wilson , Plant City and C . M. Wilson, Ports mouth, Ohio, and a s i s t er, Mr s . Everett C . S n e a d, Tampa. HARDAWAY SAID that it was the fir s t time in the Uni ver sity's e i ght-year opera tional hi s tory that a s pe cia l reserve fund had b een r e quired . He said $300,000 of th e Bob Brown CJassified Ads Student Government 10-A 4 B 5-B 2-C 3-C 8-C 5-C 1 D I 'I

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.:._2_A_-_T_H_E_O_RA_C_LE_,_S_,ep'---t_. _18_,_1_96_7_. _U_. _O_f_S_ou_t_h _F_Io_ri_da_,_T_am_pa'7 Named Full Professors; 57 Of Faculty Promoted j I . •. l . • • s.y. C"• *o WHILE YOU WERE GONE New SA Constitution, Tuition Top Summer JULY 5 -The new edition of the Student Handbook, published by the Office of Student Af fairs, was said to be more specific than in previ ous issues. Among the newly -stressed USF and Board of Regents policies that may have been A list of 57 faculty promo tions for 1967 has been re leased by Harris W. Dean, vice president for academic affairs. Seven were named full professors, 40 were pro mated from assistant profes sor to associate professor, and 10 instructors were promoted to assistant professor. College of Basic Studies From associate professor to professor: Frank L. Cleaver, Theodore B. Hoffman. From assistant professor to associate professor: Peter C. Wright, Henry M. Robertson, Miles W. Hardy, Edward J. Neugaard, Sue V. Saxon. From instructor to assistant professor; Judith C. Spurlock James R. Spillane, James C. Tatum, William 0. Price, Wil liam H. Grothmann. College of Business Administration From assistant professor to associate professor: Milton J. Alexander, John C. Deiter, Merle F. Dimbath, Robert J. Murphy, Robert J. West. College of Education From assistant professor to associate professor: E. Chris tian Anderson, Louis V. An-associate professor: Charles J. Fager, Lois A. Golding, C. Wesley Houk. From instructor to assistant professor: William A. Loren zen, Patricia Stenberg. Language • Literature Divi sion: From associate professor to professor: Edgar W. Hirshberg, Arthur M. Sander son , Elton E. Smith. MAY 10 A peaceful "assembly" of stu dents was held on Crescent Hill behind the University Center to protest a possible $50 per quartE>r tuition hike. The assembly was called by the Florida Council of Student Body Presidents in a meeting at USF May 6. lUAY 10 Some 5,091 students were said to have registered for summer classes. MAY 1.2 -The bonding program proposed by the Florida Council of Student Body Presi dents was found to be unconstitutional. Council chairman Charles Shepherd said it would have been able to give Florida adequate educational funds without new taxes. The bonds would have been bought by freshmen instead of tuition pay ment. lec;s evident in the past were (1) USF students are subject to the laws of both the University and the community, (2) the disciplinary philoso-phy of University would be observed by providing an educational counseling process rather than an adversary trial procedure, and (3) a stu-dent may appeai all the way up to the Board of Regents to determine whether he has received Gives Regents Oceanography$$ , derson, Martha L. Austin, Virginia Bridges, James A. Chambers, Margaret Cricken berger, William P. Danen burg, Leadore D. DuBois, Robert C. Dwyer, Leslie McClellan, Walter J. Mus grove, E. Guy Sellers, Alice G. Smith, Douglas E. Stone. From instructor to assistant professor: Jeanette F. Agens. From assistant professor to associate professor: Marlin E. Scheib, William H. Scheuerle. Natural Science Division: From assistant professor to associate professor: Sylvan C. Bloch, Kun Mo Chung, You Feng Lin, Joe R. Linton. Social Science Division: MAY 18USF Pres. John A. Allen told the annual USF Foundation meeting that 10,500 stu dents would register for classes in September. JUNE 1 A revised draft of a new Student Association (SA) constitution was presented to the 30 members of the SA legislature. It was hoped that a new constitution could be ratified by in time to start operating under it in September. JUNE 7 -The Registrar's Office announced that payment of fall quarter tuition by students who registered early would not be due until Aug. 25, to save the long wait in line at pay cages. An unintentioTial reason also was that the Legisla ture had not set the tuition rate yet. JUNE 7-Donald M. Bower, assistant catal oguer of thE> Library, died in a Boston hospital of heart trouble the week before. JUNE 14 -The big slice that the Fine Arts budget receives of student activities fees came under fire from SA Pres. John Hogue after it was found that SA would have to cut some of its budget to make room for funds to pay salaries of four University Center personnel. It was feared Homecoming activities would be jeopardized by the possible cut. JUNF 15 -Robert L. Dennard joined the Board of Regents staff as vice chancellor. Elliott previously dean of instructional ser vices, succeeded Dennard as dean of administra tion atUSF. JUNE 23About 17 cast members of USF's production of "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum" returned to campus after completing a tour of military installations in Greenland, Labrador, Newfoundland, and Ice land. Joy deBartolo and Don Sadler came back engaged to be married. JUNE 26 Some 67 Peace Corps volunteer. s began 11 weeks of intensive training at Bay Campus in St. Petersburg for assignments in Venezup]a. JUNE 2G -The assistant manager of Morrison's cafeteria at USF was beaten and over $2,000 in cafeteria funds were stolen in an early evening robbery in the University Center (CTR) Food Office , CTR 242. The assistant manager wasn't seriously injured. 1 JUNE 30 Some of the White Hat peace keeping force spoke to about 300 prospective and in-service teachers in the University Center Ball room (CTR 248). Lack of recreational facilities, lack o$ summer jobs, and lack of educational faciliMN> were cited as factors in the rioting June 11 to 14. One solution suggested was that places to study at night should be available. Lack of ac cess to reference books, and the home atmo sphere in innercity houses limited study capaci ty, it was said. JUI,Y 1USF Pres. JohnS. Allen, in a let ter "i:.J the student body, revealed the parking reg istration fees set by the Board of Regents. The first car registered was to cost $5, the second $2. He said these funds were to be used by the University to build parking lots to supplement those providE>d by the State Road Department. JULY 1 SA leaders expressed concern over the possibility of a "March on the Capitol" by Universlty of Florida and Florida State stu dents should the Legislature set tuition at $150 per quart<>r. They said they sympathized with the cause but were afraid the section in the proposed new Florida constitution allowing citizens 18 years old or over to vote would be jeopar dized. SEE OUR UNIQUE SOCIAL ROOM Corner Nebraska & Bearss Aves. due process in any administrative disciplinary acticn him. Offenses of illegal use of nar cotic or psychedelic drugs, possession and or use of firearms on campus, gambling, drunkenness, inciting to riot, hazing, and sexual misconduct were specifically named. JULY 14-The Florida Legislature set per quarter tuition at state universities at $125. SA leaders fired off telegrams of thanks to several Democratic state legislators who supported the stueents in the effort to keep tuition under $150. JULY 12 USF faculty members voted "nonendorsement" of a proposed semi-monthly pay plan that would cause a pay "lag" of up to two weeks, and tabled a resolution that said the USF chapter of the American Association of Uni versity Professors (AAUP) "is opposed to the de factor discrimination in salaries between new faculty and continuing faculty." There had been reports of several new faculty with starting pay above some continuing professors in the same field. JULY 14 Some $3-million in capital outlay (construction) funds were given to USF to build a medical school by the Florida Legislature. Only $2.1-million more was allocated for all additional construction on campus for the next two years. The Federal Government chipped in $6-million more for the med school. JULY 17-The USF Summer Repertory Thea tre Festival opened for 13 days with four plays, two of them in three acts, two more in one act. The theme was the "Comic Heart." JULY 20The SA legislature censured Gov. Claude Kirk for his vetoes of student loan funds, cutbacks in USF capital outlay requests, and cut backs in Board of Regents operating fund re quests for the state university system. The vote was 27-3. JULY 26 -A 2 a.tn. closing hour for women' s dormitories was anhounced as starting in Sep tember on a "trial basis." A special student staff was to be used to stay up after 1 p.m. the old clos ing hour. The new curfew would be on weekends only. JULY 29 Sigma Nu reversed the FE :Ma jors, taking the IIIB intramural softball title by two games. USF' s Marine Science Insti tute has been given $79,000 by , the State Board of Regents. The oceanography school, lo cated at the St. Petersburg Bay Campus, will use the money to remodel existing facilities and to construct and equip four classroom labs, four research labs, and two graduate labs . t;! Dr. John c. Briggs, chair man of the Zoology Depart ment anci a part-time teacher • at Bay Campus, said that the Regents' funds were given I directly to the Marine Instil tute and would not detract . from other funds allocated to ;_!. the state eduootion The new director of the In*J.. stitute is Dr. Howard .T. i* Humm. Humm is a world fa mous marine algalogist who t has had considerable experii ence directing marine labora tories and expeditions on oceanographic vessels. 1;'1 TWO OTHER NEW s . taff M members are Dr. Hugh H. I DeWitt and Dr. Thomas L. 1•. Hopkins, both from the Um versity of South California . • DeWitt is particularly experiencecl in Antarctic research and deep sea fishes. Dr. Hopkins also took part in Antartic research . He is a planktonologist. PRESENT FACILITIES on the Bay Campus include two , classroom labs equiped with seawater systems and an ex tensive library and reference collection of marine animals and plants belonging to the Florida State Board of Con servation. Budget AUG. 2-The revised Student Association con-stitution was ratified overwhelmingly by students (Continued from Page l-A) in a referendum, and it was announced freshmen cal year's budget was finally would be limited to parking in two lots behind the t given to the Universities . Fine Arts -Humanities Building to put parking The faculty are expected to space to better use. be paid at their new salary AUG. 10 -Dr. John Adams, assistant prot levels when their next pay f f h tJ check comes Oct. 1. They essor o umanities, died suddenly. ' "I were told their raises would AUG. 18 -Pres. John S. Allen announced be made retroactive to July 1 that DeSoto Hall, said to be a virtual duplicate of by Harris w . Dean, vice pres-Fontana Hall, would be built to house some 838 ident for academic affairs , at students. It would be a private dormitory, under a meeting of the University University housing regulations. It is to be ready Senate July 26. by September, 1968. It will be built immediately USF BUSINESS Manager west of Fontana Hall, on the other side of the Andrew C. Rodgers said, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. .•. . however, that the main con-SEPT. 6 _Harris w. Dean, USF vice presi-. cern of his office would be to be sure that the September dent for academic affairs, was named to the spepayroll includes any salary in-cial education commission created by Gov. creases including retroactive Claude Kirk to lay out a blueprint of Florida's l pay incre a ses, "and that the public and higher education systems. The comchecks arrive on time. " mission is to report its recommendations no later " Rodgers said that the Uni than December, 1968. versity will go to work on the SEPT. 7 -Robert L. Dennard, vice chancel1968 fiscal year's budget lor of administration for the State Board of Re-. sometime next month and he gents, resigned his position to go into private said he hopes to have a final business. Dennard, who only joined the Board budget figure approved for last June 15, is former derm of administration at _t_he_u_ni_v_er_s_it_y_in...,.M_ay_. __ _ USF • , . ••• iw'" ... i!., University (Continued from Page 1-A) Open House Weekend. Ad vance tickets are on sale at the CTR Desk for all events except the movie. Signups begin today for bil want to learn to play bridge may sign up during the first week of classes. The CTR Lessons Committee is charg ing $1 registration fee for the instruction, set Monday at 2 p.m. In CfR 251. It begins next Monday, and ends Nov. 20. lliards, bridge, bowling, and " table tennis tournaments. Stu '>' dents may sign up at the CTR \' Recreation Desk. The tourna The University Center opens 11*! , __ 1_. ments are sponsored by the the gallery in CTR 108 with a UC Recreation Committee. showing o f contemporary Deadline is Oct . 6. poster art from the 18th STUDENTS OR STAFF who String Coffee House. j All Your BACK-TO-CAMPUS f,i • Wallets e Soxa m • Novelties • lilTS .. $1 leather-Suede-Stretch • ' g e DRESS e IVY t WIDE • • -. I FREE Tie Selector Pam• • ph let with purchaae and M Thi$ Ad. Accessories! Wide Stripe Batiks Leeds Ties LTD. 712 FRANKLIN ST. Next to Fla. Theatre • I l • Doll your room mate swipe your latest inue of Playboy? • Wouldn't it be great to flip through the old inues while you wait for a hair cut? e SO COME IN e HAIR CUniNG, FANCY, FANTASTIC & REGULAR • All Your Hair Need5 • Modern Vacuum Clippers Keeps Hair OH Your Neck CAROLYN LANE BARBER SHOP Between Kwik Check and Eckerds Corner Fowler & Nebra5ka Through the Board ' s courte sy the 72-foot trawler Hernan do Cortez is available for col lecting trips into deep water. Courses are offered only in the summer. The rest of the year the lab areas are used by faculty and graduate stu dents for research in similar fields. This summer the Institute offered classes in marine bot any, geology, physiology, zool ogy, icthyology, and chemical geography. Next s u m m e r twelve courses will be offered. A master ' s degree in oceanog raphy is expected in the near future, as soon as a large enough faculty is secured. The St. Petersburg "Action Team" announced the forma tion of the Gulf Oceanograph ic Development Foundation, Inc. , a non-profit organization which will promote facilities in St. Petersburg. THE ORACLII Published every Wtdnudly of the T1mp1, Fll. 33620. Second CIISI POll . 19t Plld at Fll. 33601, und1r Act of M1rch 3, 1879. Printed by The Times Publls"hlng Comp1ny, St. P .. tersburg. CIRCULATION RATES Single copy (ncn-studentsl ----10c Mill Subscriptions ___ S4 school ynr $1 per qu1rter College of Engineering From associate professor to professor: Bernard E. Ross. From assistant professor to associate professor: Robert W. Ellis Jr., Juan 0. Gonza lez. College of Liberal Arts Fine Arts Division: From associate professor to professor: Russell G. Whaley. From assistant professor to From assistant professor to associate professor: David E. Clement, Stuart C. Rothwell, Francis Sistrunk. From instructor to assistant professor: James M. Swanson. Student Affairs: From assistant professor to associate professor: Richard E. Heeschen, Sam W. Prath er. From instructor to assistant professor: Danny L. Holcomb. Aegean Requests Now Being . Taken ' Reservations for the 1968 Aegean are now being accept in the Office of Campus Publications, second floor of the University Center (CTR 223). Students, faculty and staff may reserve copies upon payment of a total cost of $1, or $1.50 if the book is to be mailed after distribution time in mid-May . A hard cover, 280-page book, with from 12 to 16 pages in full color, is planned . No books will be sold after Jan. 15, 1968, at which time reservations also will be closed. The reservation plan was adopted last year so that an accurate printing order could be set , and so that any stu dent or faculty who wanted a book would be assured of a copy. Reserved copies of the 1967 yearbook are being held until Oct. 1 for those who have not yet picked up their paid copies, the Office of Campus Pub lications has announced. (A list of names appears else where in the Official Notices column.) Remaining 1967 Aegeans will be sold on a first-come, first -served basis starting Oct. 1, at $1 per copy to students, faculty or staff. Pay the 'Write' Way t TO KEEP MONEY MATTERS WELL IN HAND, OPEN A CHECKING ACCOUNT Keep your money in your pen! Pay bills the safe, time-saving way, with a Checking Account ot this bonk. Makes your "bookkeeping" easier, too ••• your cancelled .checks are your record ond receipt for every bill paid. YOU'LL ENJOY • • • . 1. 2. 3. More Convenience, No need to dash around to pay bills. Just "write" your money. More Safety. Your money is safe from Joss, yet instantly available. Sure Receipts ••• and an accurate, up-to-date record of expenditures. YOU CAN CHOOSE e e e 1. Regular Checking Account. Often the most practical for those who write many chetks. 2 Speciaf Checking Account. • No minimum balance required. full Banking Services Safe Deposit Boxes Savings Accounts Personal Loans Bank!ng-by-Mail The staff of the Exchange Bank of Temple Terrace extends a friendly welcome to you. Come in see us today for checking accounts, saving accounts and many other helpful services. *-EXCHANGE BANK 9385 -56th St. 988-1112 . I • OF EMPU Rfi.ACC Member FDIC •

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USF Golden Brahma THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa-SA Might 'Chicken Ouf1 By JOY BACON Staff Writer Yea chicken ! Go roosters? "The mascot and unofficial symbol of the student body is the Golden Brahman," reads the Student Handbook. Originally the Golden Brah ma was chosen by the student body as its mascot. The Brah ma is defined in Webster's New International Dictionary as "an Asiatic breed of very large domestic fowls having pea combs and feathered legs." ONE BLANK side on the se nior rings for the class of 1964 stimulated the movement that gave USF students a mascot. When designs were submit ted and selected for the senior rings, it was discovered that one side of the ring had been reserved for the school mas cot. The Student Association (SA) asked the University Center Program Council to sponsor a contest to select a school mascot. A previous at tempt had been made in 1960, but student suggestions of desert rats or camels were la beled satire and the entire matter was shelved. By the end of the first week of the contest, no students had submitted names although the faculty and residents of Flori da had submitted several. The SA Executive Council selected 15 semifinalists and they were voted on by the SA, faculty, and University staff. They selected five finalists : the Buccaneers, Golden Brah mans, Olympians, Cougars, and Golden Eagles. ON SEPT Z8 students voted on the five finalists and the Buccaneers was selected as school mascot. Immediately repor ts came that a college in Pensacola had already chosen the Buccaneers as its mascot, and USF did not want to du plicate mascots in the same state. University Center officials decided to award the first prize to the contestant who had submitted the name Buc caneers. A judiciary commit tee, however, approved the Golden Brahma as school mascot. The Brahma had lost to the Buccaneers by only three votes. cial contest and extensive re search on the part of Beta residents during the spring of 1962. A later phone call to Pensa cola Junior College revealed that the Pirates, not the Buc caneers, were its mascot. However, since the Brahma had already been decided upon, the committee decided to keep it as a mascot. By Oct. 22, 440 students pe titioned to have a new election for the student mascot. Be cause only 390 students had voted originally, the Program Council held a new election. This time a "none of these" box was added to the ballot with the Buccaneers and the Brahma. AFTER THE re-election of the Brahma as mascot, the Tampa Tribune revealed that the newly elected mascot, the Golden Brahma was a chick en, not a bull. On Nov. 17 during the AllUniversity Weekend the new mascot was unveiled. "Pi-pi,'' a golden Brahman, was loaned to the University by Clyde Keyes for the ceremo ny. THE NEW contest for a school mascot was opened Sept. 10, 1962, and closed at midnight, Sept. 23. Anyone in the state of Florida could sub mit suggestions, since USF is a state school. Bob Bickle, from Beta Hall , had submitted the Golden Brahman for the following reason: "The Brahma bull is an unconquerable animal ; further, the 'golden' or palo mino Brahma is one of the most beautiful of beasts." Since the Brahman is an unofficial mascot, chosen by the students, it can be changed at any time, said the president's office. Anyone for Dolphins or Porpoises or, how about Brahmas? Yea chickens, go roosters! The T eke Bull At Homecoming BICKLE HAD chosen the name as a result of an unoffiTau Kappa Epsilon made this mascot in f.be USF image at homecoming last year, when the USF soccer squad upended Florida. He's in front of the Gym in this picture, and he's been at other raUies, too. More action is for thls year. Increasing Number Of High School Juniors Entering USF Each Year Must Faculty Members 'Publish Or Perish'? By CHRIS JENKINS Correspondent tant for the undergraduate teacher to publish. On this level the instructor must constantly do research to keep aware of current prog ress in his field. At the gradu ate level, a faculty member is more likely to be kept on his toes by challenging students. A growing number of high school juniors are coming to college. This Early Applicants program was begun in 1961. Mrs . Jackie E. Rozear, ad nusslOns supervisor, works with the applicants . She said that seven or eight students are usually in the program each year. Requirements include hav ing a 3 . 5 average through high school, taking the College Qualification Test, having at least 425 on their Florida Twelfth Grade Test. In addi tion , they must have their high school record and princi pal's recommendation. Applicants must also pass four interviews from the vari ous areas. "This is to see that they have social maturity and readiness as well as academic background,'' said Mrs. Ro zear. The Admissions section of the Registrar's Office is in charge of the early appli cants. Henry M. Robertson, coordinator of admissions in the College of Basic Studies, is their adviser. Another facet of advance college training is high school graduates who begin college immediately after graduation. More than 30 come to USF each summer to get a head start on courses, and to get acquainted with the campus . They usually only take one or two courses. During the year, some stu dents from Hillsborough, Chamberlain, and King high schools in Tampa take a math course, MTH 203, on campus 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 & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 for college credit. About 30 students participate in this program . Of the 3,500 new students expected at USF this fall, about 2,000 will be freshmen; the remainder are transfer LAST YEAR students . The large number of trans fers from junior colleges, some come from other states (about 3 per cent), and even a few from foreign universi ties. 422 J nterviewed For Jobs At USF Donald S. Colby, coordina tor, placement personnel ser vices, said that during the 1966-67 fiscal year, 221 differ ent organizations (191 com panies and 30 school systems) throughout the United States visited the USF campus to re cruit and interview USF grad uating seniors, master's de gree candidares and alumni. These 221 organizations con ducted 422 interviews on cam pus through Placement Ser vices. It is anticipated that more than 250 organizations will conduct on campus inter views during Quarter I and IT Butler Named New Physical Plant Director Charles W. Butler, former assistant director of the USF Physical Plant, has been named director of Physical Plant. of the 1967-68 academic year. Colby noted that starting salaries for USF graduares ranged from $525 to $750 per month for students accepting business, industry an'd govern mental positions. EDUCATION majors start ing salary offers ranged from $4,000 to $5,800 per year. Quarter I on campus re cruiting starts Oct. 2, said Colby. Graduating students should register with Place ment Services approximatcly one year prior to receiving their degree. Those who graduate in De cember 1967 and March 1968 should register immediately . Three Deans Named Vice Presidents USF Pres. John S . Allen anEach year several Ameri can universities relieve a few faculty members of their teaching positions. The reason their failure to produce the printed word. And what is the policy at USF? William Deibler, director of Information Services, said that the pressure placed on a USF faculty member to pub lish is "practically none." DEffiLER SAID that facul ty members are judged "pri marily on their teaching abili ty. " Dr . William Taft, assistant professor and director of Sponsored Research, said that it is "almost impossible" to judge the teaching abilities of a faculty member. He said that eventually the quality of a teacher is refle c ted in the performance of his students. Thus, the success of a univer sity's graduates is an indica tor of the faculty at the schooL But in a young university, such as USF, the graduates have not had time to build a name for the school. In this case, the reputation and quali ty o f the staff becomes much more important in a rating. For this reason, it is impor tant that some members of the staff become engaged in research and publication. Taft said that research is more important at a large university than at a small col lege. "A university is pushing the forefronts of knowledge," he said. USF WILL HAVE its first full time research appoint ments this year. Taft feels that it is impor-Dean Of Women Gets Committee Post 2nd Term In his new post, he is renounced that the titles of the sponsible for directing the op-three t o p administrators of eration and maintenance of the University have been the campus physical plant, in changed to vice president eluding such functions as utilifrom dean , in a move to reties , custodial s e r v i c e s, fleet the growth, size and statDr. Margafret B. grounds , maintenance , and seure of the university . acting dean o women at curity and communications. has been appointed to a secThe new titles have been ond term on the Advisory Clyde B. Hill, former direcgiven to Vice President for Committee on Graduate Edu tor, has been named assistant Academic Affairs Harris W . cation of the U.S. Office of dean for physical plant plan Dean, Vice President for Ad Education. ning and operations. In this ministration Elliot Hardaway, The committee, to which post, Hill will direct the plan -and Vice President for StuDr. Fisher was initially ap ning and development of camdent Affairs Herbert J. Wun-pointed in June, 1966, was es pus growth. derlich. tablished under Title II of the -------------------------:Higher Education Facilities Act of 1963. There are 11 I HAl RC u T $1 2 5 the W e •'
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6A-::_THE ORACLE-Sept. 18, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa BOCOUR 1 • MAIN STORE UNIVERSITY CENTER • ARGOS SHOP • ANDROS SHOP . . . BELLINI ARTIST OIL COLORS AQUA-TEC ACRYLIC POLYMER COLORS ,-, SA'n: U 0 25o/o\ t\ • .._ b ksbut on used Um\ted shoP eat\Y Personnel of USF Bookstore cordially invite you to drop by for a visit and look over our wide selection of items for your use and enioyment. We look forward to serving you in the years ah.ead. The Bookstore will extend a full re fund on texts which are not marked, and are returned within the iirst three weeks of classes. Bring the cash reg ister receipt and course drop slip for the refund. AVAILABLE IN A VARIETY OF COLORS AT YOUR BOOKSTORE 11QUICK STUDIES" tor Space-Age Students I \. st\\'4\CES: clered 1ot you Books or "' rO'e NO extra cua ., • at ••• oeve\op\n& .. , ... & gown renta\ Cap •• • • • bscr\pt,ons \ rates at spec\a k ' \ teres\ Boo s Genera• n d Prices a\ Reduce . hman mascot The Bookstore is the official University source of all required books and sup plies. We also carry many books designated as . "recommended" or "optional" for courses. We carry the full line of drafting equipment and supplies required and_ approved for class use. USf Ira • tted anima\s st\c\lers, s,u -l HOW BOOKS ARE ARRANGED Textbooks are arranged alphabetically and numerically -bycourse numbers within each college of the University. Signs will guide . you but Clerks are available for assistance if needed. You may feel free, however, to serve yourself. COME IN AND BROWSE AT LEISURE ••. AND WE WELCOME YOUR FAM IL Y FOR A VISIT ALSO. • 1 • t • 1t b9 8J NOTICE_ : ' 'bN .A All fraternity & Sorority Pennants, etc. at ANDROS SHOP Only E rrKA z.a 4-f: . K r AT.n AT !l. rtJ-\. ................... LITTLEFIELD/ ADAMS COLLEGE Ok}TLINES • STUDENT OUTLINES • SCHOLARLY REPRINTS 184 Titles coverin& your courses in thm15 fields Economics Business tiistory language Science Literature Mathematics Nursing Philosophy Sociology Religion Polit ical Science Psychology Education Anthropology USF BOOKSTORE , You'll love them -you'll bate them, the obnoxiously irresistible ('' This is the handsome one ••• can you imagine what the other 9 members of th-e family look like? Touch them ••. ugh • • • watch them shake . and quiver. Made from the new scientific discovery OTHER MEMBERS OF THE FAMILY. ARE • FINI MINI * .FRUGGY • KWAZY BOlD * WUVER • DARLING • SPLAT * HOPELESS "' THE HUGGER • THB SWINGER BUY THEM ALL ••• YOU WOULDN'T BREAK UP A FAMI.LY, WOULD YOU? USF BOOKSTORE J , COMPLIMENTS OF THE C. M. PAULA COMPANY 7713 SCHOOL ROAD a!'\Cll'
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e-d, Check list of and Items read . . Y •Dr You ..._ Art Sup 1 . -..En • P •es 91neering S ..._ Gym Cloth. upp/ies -:Gilts lng ..._ Greetin -Re g Cords cords New & U ._ T extb sed ooks -.. . Paperback (O"er 7 OOBooks -G ' o rr enerot B '' es) ._Diet ooks ..._ B •onories Ooks for. -.. Study G . /U'Venifes -.. USF Uldes Imp rmted S • Plro/ Not L euooks ..._Art Print --College; __ Cl ewelry oss Rings and many molie ' too! USF GOLF SHOP {Pro Line Equipment) Pro. Wes Berner SPECIAL RATES FOR STUDENTS, FACULTY, & STAFF! NOTICE: Catalogs will be available for special ordering. TITLEST WILSON DOT DX TOURNEY CLUB SPECIAL AND OTHERS WILSON MACGREGOR SPALDING NORTHWESTERN AND OTHERS LOCATED AT USF GOLF COURSE EAST OF FONTANA HALL on 46th Street the Hugger Turtleneck Collar Knit Sportshirt Style conscious students welcome this addition to the ARTEX family. The "rubberized'' knit collar and cuffs will retain their shape through countless washings. The fine cotton knit body will not sag or stretch. Shqrt sleeves only. / Ivy Leaguer Sport Shirt This ART EX sportshirt faithfully reproduces all the features of the most popular shirt worn by 99% of the male students on every campus. Check these features: • Button Down Roll Collar • Rear Collar Button • Center Back Pleat • Tapered Body • Little Ironing Required (GII(jlU!CoAU4 ..... 0F COURSE! USF BOOKSTORE THE ORACLE-Sept. 18, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampo-7A DEPT. LARGEST SELECTION OF LABELS GEARED ESPECIALLY TO THE COLLEGE MARKET PRICES COMPETITIVE WITH ANY STORE OR RECORD CLUIS IN THE COUNTRY STOP IN TODAY NO MATTER WHAT YOUR TASTE IN FINE MUSIC ORCHESTRAL • CHAMBER POPULAR • FOLK • JAZZ YOU'LL FIND IT ALL IN OUR RECORD DEPARTMENT AT YOUR BOOKSTORE "Hidden Hood" Nylon Parka The Hidden Hood is IN! ... in the collar, we mean-

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8-A-THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa ) Stereo nthusiasts No Match For RA' s By JOY BACON Staff Writer Do the people who live next to you keep you up nights playing stereo opera at top volume? Do you have bugs in your closet? Is your boy or girlfriend giving you problems? If you are a dorm studen t, help is at hand. The job of your Resident Assistant is to help you with your problems. If he or she cannot remedy the situation, he can direct you to other people on campus who may be able to help you. Resident Assistants, Counselors, and Instructors are hired by USF Housing to direct dorm activities, and help dorm students. They work closely with the Office of Student Affairs. THE JOB of an RA r uns the gamut of experience varying from getting a boy out of an elevator to su pervising the decoration of the hall for Christmas. Roseanne Belsito, RA in Delta Hall, was once called upon to rescue a girl who was afraid of crick ets. She discovered that the harmless insect was on the outside of the window and there was nothing she could do about it. The comic element is apparent even in the most serious of jobs. One RA had a fire in her hall. After the excitement had died down, a hall meeting was called at 3 a.m. After the girls had dispersed and the hall was quiet, the RA walked down the hall expecting to see the arsonist at every turn. AS SHE MOVED she heard a squeaking noise; when she stopped it stopped, yet she could see no one in the hall. At last she discovered the cause of the handle any legal problems which may arise-such as Frank Marro, Alan Tedamonson, William Rogers, noise was her own squeaky garter! getting students out of jail. William Leste r. For their 24-hour a day job, RA's receive a monthly THE JOB of the Resident Instructor (RI), said In Beta the RAs are: Robert Feldman, William wage and a private room with a telephone. They do not, Mrs. Jan Norton, new RI in Delta, is "to direct the Keegan, Albert Keller, Joseph Isherwood, John Mar however, receive their rooms free, but must pay the dorm as best we can." shall, Gene Eddy, Lewis Conner, Barry Lozuke, Rob-same housing fees all resident students pay. "We provide any necessary aid we can," said ert Hayes, Charles Hancock. The private rooms are really more of a necessity Miss Mary Leffler, new RI in Gamma. In Andros area the RAs are William Courser and than a luxury. This enables them to carry on discusThe job of Res'ident Instructor entails three areas, Wilbur Parker, Eta; Richard Jeffcote and Philip sions in private with students who have problems. individual work with students', group work, and adminDavis, Zeta; Robert Musselwhite and Raymond JoelRA's are required to be in the dorm at least one istrative functions. son, Theta ; Manuel Diner, and Phillip Kaner, night a week and aie expected to spend as much time THE IDEA of an RI, an adult who is actually on Lambda; Dick Rohden, Andrew Petruska, and Manin the dorm as possible. In addition to this they have the college faculty, is unusual in state universities. uel Echeverria , Iota. RA duty On Weekends ever y so often. Mrs. Norton will be teaching behavioral science MALE RA'S . F t H 11 All F . d m on ana a are en ne man, The job of an RA, like many jobs, requires a courses, and Miss Leffler will be working in the DeCarl Wurzbacher, James Brown and James Randall. great deal of paper work. RAs fill out reports twice velopmental Reading in addition to their duties as Women Resident Assistants for September a-re: weekly, take care of complaints from students and Ris. Gamma: Marie Hintz, Marty Provost, Susan McDerpass out literature on dorm policies and news. Ris hope that students will share the good as well mott, Mary Ann Adams, Bonnie Bassi, Cecilia ChadThe Resident Counselor (RC) is below the Resi as the bad with them. They are not there only for stubourne, Lynn Lambert, Linda Bond, Maddy Myers, dent Instructor (RI) and above the RA. The RC alterdents who have problems, but to serve everyone. "We Judy Schwartz. nates on call duty with the Ris. When they are on call like to talk to people who don't have problems too," RAs in Kappa are: Gail Hardeman, Dottie they have the same responsibilities as the RI. They said Miss Joan Newcomb, RI in Gamma. Ammon, Joan Quinlan, Jean Newman, Karen Hultalso alternate weekend duty with the Ris so that all Resident Instructors this year are: James Grubb, zen, and Fern Davis. can have free weekends. Alpha; Richard Cameron, Beta; Judy Taylor, Gamma; Mary Leffler, Gamma; Jan Norton, Delta; EPSILON: Barbara Nichols, Sharla Heck, LynRCS ADVISE committees in the dorms such as Jane Cheatham, Epsilon; Bernard Abbott, Andros; ette Kelly, Ann Smith, Mary Blind, and Kay Gorman. the Social Activities committees and Girls Councils. Betty Orseno, Kappa; Joan Newcomb, Mu. Delta: Jennie Loudermilk, Missy Belsito, Jill To be an RC, students must have been RAs first RESIDENT Counselors are: Paul Kasriel, Alpha; Young, Barbara Dooley, Betty Ann Root, and Jeanfor at least one quarter. At present the only dorms Richard Murrell, Alpha; Dave Shobe, Beta; John Aliinette Stone. which have facilities for RCs are Gamma, Beta, and son, Beta; Linda Grund, Gamma, Roberta Parkinson, Mu: Barbara Stroup, Merilee Wolf, Ana Ma1iinez, Alpha. Gamma; and Robert Helgeson, Eta and Zeta. Phyllis Googel, Loie Perez, and Francie Smith . RCs are all undergraduate students, generally Male RAs for September are: . Alpha: Thomas Women RA's in Fontana are Jane Ropulewis, juniors or seniors. They should be 21 so that they can O'Brien, Julian Efird, Steve Adelstein, Daniel Dudley, Lynda Long, and Pam Dymmek. Student Affairs Office Solves Many Problems Students who flnd them selves in a dither during the quarter may find an answer to their problems in the Office of Student Affairs. In brief, a few of the de partments and services they provide for students are: The Developmental Center in Administration (ADM) 172 offers professional counseling in the areas of per sonal evaluation, career coun seling, reading impcovement, speech correction, clinical counseling, how to study, tu toring, and remedial course work. National Defense Education Association loans , scholar ships, work scholarships, Col lege Work Study , and opportu nity grants . The University Center pro vides a meeting place for stu dents, faculty members, and staff. The Center also spon sors various activities during the year, including dances, bridge tournaments, exhibits, special entertainment, and other even ts . The activities are planned by the Program C o u n c i 1 and committees staffed by student volunteers . cal education, intercollegiate sports, intramural sports, sports clubs, and individual participant sports. The Student Housing Ser vice is designed to provide study facilities, rooms for res idents, housing information for students interested in liv ing off campus, food service and recreation . A staff of trained counselors and program directors are available for personal assis tance and the development of social, cultural, and educa tional activities . USF To Have Extended Year This year, the first under the quarter system, is going to be an especially long one for USF students and faculty members. Already USF has been in session a week longer than any of the other five state universities. They don't open until next Monday. And after four quarters have rolled around USF stu dents will find themselves still struggling with final exams on Aug. 25, one day after every other state school has finished testing. But don't fret , USF'-ers will be compensated for their ex tended season during the Christmas break between the first and second quarters. School is out from Dec. 9 through New Year's Day. The rest of the state vacations a week later, but returns to classes at the same time as USF. If you wanted a taste of each of the different courses offered at USF this long year, and if you progressed at a normal rate, you could graduate in less than 35 years! Or, if you were in a hurry and wanted to attend all four quarters in the year, you could rush through in only 25 years. There are almost 400 differ , ent courses now being offered and they are divided into more than 2,000 classE;S. ROSEANNE BELSITO ... DeltaRA DICK CAMERON ••• Delta RI T h e Studenl H e a li h Service, University C en t e r (CTR) 413, provides the ser vices of three fulltime physi cians and 24-hour nursing Students interested in work ing on the CTR committees should go to t he Program Activities Office in CTR 156-E. The Physical Education De partment (PED) 218, is in charge of recreational physiThe Dean of Women's Office is open to coeds who feel they need personal counsel, advice about women's organizations and information about the Council of Religious Activities. care. Commonly used pre1 scription medications are dis-LEARN ADVERTISIN EARN MONEY$ (((; Plus a Liberal Travel Allowance .NEEDS Advertising Salesmen NOW! • Earn while you learn the most fascinating profession in the field of businen today. • A great opportunity to meet prominent businessmen in and around the city of Tampa. See Bob Kelly or Pat Hill. CTR-224 or Call . . pensed to students who pay the health fee (a part of regular enrollment). Emergency care is provided all students. A vo l untary , low-cost medical and hospital insurance plan is available to supplement the Health Ser vice program . This plan also includes vacation -time cover age. The Office of Financial Aids, ADM 167, is in charge of loans, short-term loans, the Management Seminars Are Planned A program of seminars and institutes designed to assist business and industry in the development of m a nager s is planned during the coming year by the USF Center for Continuing Education . A Fundamentals of Supervi sion Institute will be held Oct. 2 to 6, Jan. 22 to 26 and May 6 to 10. The institute will cover such areas as management functions, the free enterprise system, leadership, meeting responsibilities and handling personnel problems. Eight seminars will be pre sented through the develop ment program . The first will be a Computer Application Se ries composed of eig ht s pe cialized sessions. These in clude: C onst ru c tion Industry, Nov. 17-18; Bank Manage ment, Nov. 27 to 29; Manufac turing Industries, F eb. 16-17 ; Retail Distributors, March 1 and 2; School Administration, March 15 and 16; Military Management, May 9 and 10; and County and Municipal Management, June 7 and 8. Other seminars are: Man agement by Object iv es, Oct. 23 to 25 and M a rch 25 to 27; Technical Report Writing, Nov. 7; The Manager and Communications, De c . 9; The Manager and Motivation, Jan. 9; Recruiting, Feb. 24; The Manager and Employee Performance, March 7; and Labor Relations, April 18 and 19. USF faculty members and qualified personnel from busi ness a nd o ther education insti t ution s will serve as instruc tors and consul tants for the development program. I, Planetarium Open To Public The USF Planetarium pres ents p r ograms for adults, the University communitl and students of the Hillsborough County School System. A new addition t o the Plane tarium, completed in early May, will be a Sun tele scope . Through this very com ph cat ed instrument, composed of a series of mirrors and mag ni fying lenses, visitors may study sun spots and their ef fect on other solar phenome na. The tel!!scope will be demonstrated to visitors as weather permits. This is the first, and only , telescope of this kind that will allow the viewer to see the sun from the Planetarium room. Extraordinarily r e a 1 i s t i c projections are cast upon a 30foot prefa bricat ed dome . The appearance of the sky is created with the approach of twilight. A light along the edges of the dome is gradual ly dimmed. Some 5,000 stars and planets become apparent, as they would naturally tln a clear evening. The first show at the Plane tarium this fall was on Sun day, Sept. 10, at 2:30 p.m., ti tled "The Fables of the Au tumn Sky." Reservations for Planetarium shows should be made by calling ext. 580. Would you like to see the sun and moon go . through their proper phases, all the planets from the Sun to Sat urn , meteor showers, the Northern Lights, t h u n d e r storms, solar or lunar eclips es, or comets? Would you like to view the Earth as an astro naut would from a tumbling space capsule? Visit t he Plan etarium. ATTENTION! SENIORS and GRADUATE STUDENTS The Shenandoah Life Junior Executive Plan is designed to meet your life insur.ance needs now and in the future. The first annual premium can be. financed. Creates an immediate estate of $10,000 at death. Includes wcriver of premium and accidental death benefits. Options to purchase up to $60,000 additional proteetion regardless of insurability, prior to age 40. Other hatures indurle automatically $JO,OOO term insurance on your life for 90 days crfter marriage and/ or birth of cr child prior to age 40. CHARLES E. GUIDROZ 2104 So. Lois Ave. Phone 872-8597 Charles East and Associates Shenandoah Life INSURANCE COMPANY A Murucrl Compcrny HOME OffiCE • lOAHOKf, VIRGI NIA ) penny lolfers $15 Belgium linen and antique saddle leather loafers and get set for lucky days ahead! Sizes 4i-10; AAA,AA,B. John Romain's newest Satchel sensation, in a selection of covers. Shown above in imported Belgian Linen and hand-rubbed Antique Mahogany Leather. Only $21.00 OTHER STYLES $17. to $35. SHOE SALON Tampa's North Gate Shopping Center Only

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Bulletin Board notices should be sent direct to Director, Of fice of Campus Publlcations, CTR 22:1, no later than Thurs day for inclusion the following Wednesday. Official Notices HONORS CONVOCATION will be Wednesday, Oct. 4, at 2 p.m., not on Sept. 18 as shown in the Catalog. CO-OP STUDENTS on train ing period must keep the Co-op Office informed of cur rent address. If you do not re ceive The Oracle by Monday tollowing the date of publica tion, or the Co-op Newsletter by the lOth of the month, please advise the Co-op Of fice. You are responsible for all notices addressed to you in both publications. CO-OP STUDENTS, on re turning to the campus, must complete interview with a co ordinator before noon, Friday, Oct. 6, in order to remove "X" grade. C 0 P U T E R PROGRAl\1-l\nNG COURSE: Beginning Sept. 25, at 7:30 p.m., WUSF TV will present a course in Computer Programming, to be telecast each Monday and Thursday night through Nov. 23. For further information, call the College of Engineer ing, ext. 526, or WUSF-TV, ext. 341. REQUESTS FOR PHYSICAL PLANT: To comply with the regulations of the 40-hour week , it is necessary that all requests for tables, chairs, and other arrangements be sent to Physical Plant at least one week in advance. LIBRARY HOURS: Monday through Fridays, 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sundays, 1 p.m. to 11 p.m. Same hours for Re served Book Desk. PLANETARIUM showings will be open to the public on Sundays at 2:30 p.m. Please make reservations. 1967 AEGEAN RESERVA TIONS: The Office of Campus Publications, 223 University Center , is holding paid re served copies of the 1967 Ae gean for the following stu dents and staff who have not picked up their yearbooks. The books will be held until Oct . 1, after which they will be offered for sale. No re funds will be made after Oct. 1 for books not picked up. Gasper Alfieri, Cheryl Barr, Marshall Bates, Terry Boles, Cornelia Braswell, J a n e t Bunts , Kathlyn Castiglioni, Jackie Christensen, Standley Clark, Eugene Collings , Joan Evelyn Conley, John Cooper, Theresa Kay Darnel, Antonio deVarona, Joseph J. D'esposi to , Sandra Dunn. Edwina Eubanks, Kathleen Evans, Kathy Fink, Irene Fowlkes, Richard Fowlkes, Tom Freeman, Kathy Gangi, Frank Giunta, Frank Gucciar do, Dee Haisten, Sharon Han sen, Merrick Harding, Gary Harke, Phillip L. Haison, Thomas E. Helms, Daniel Hersey, Roberta Hill, James W. Humrich , Phyllis Jones. Barbara Kalman, J a c k Lamphear, Pamela Jo Led better, James H. Leppold, Charles Liniger, Melvin E. McLester, Oma Mabley, Wil liam Mahaney , Harry Melton, James Minewiser, Stuart M i shkin, Bruce Moore, Mary Ann Moore, William H. Mun sey, William D. Newell, Allan Perkins, Jack Phipps , Mrs. Sally S. Polito , Fran Powers, Raymond Pratt, Ruth Ann Pratt, Dennis Provost. Jesse Reichman , Alta Irene Roberts, Joseph Schaefer , Leslie S c h o b e r t, Diann Schultz, Gerald Seifert, M. Ruth Shepherd, Karen M. Sol omon, Richard B. Stang , Col lier S . Summers, Fred Syers, Bonnie Touchton, Diana Turn er, Eugene Turner, Albert G . Ullman, Karl Wieland. Campus Date Book TODAY SIGN UP for Game Room Tournament, 8 a.m., CTR Rec Room. SIGN UP for University Cen ter lessons begins , 8 a.m. CTR Information Desk, lobby. SRG (Students for Responsi ble Government) membership driv e , Center north lobby, from 8 a.m. COFFEE FOR NEW STU DENTS, sponsored by Student Association, 2 p.m., CTR 255-6. UC COl\-1MI'l"l'EES: 2 p.m. : Movies er infor mation, see the Placement Of fice, ADM 280, ext. 2881.
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4-A-THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida , Tampa = Draft Details Cleared In Latest Report By JOaN CALDERAZZO Editorial Page Editor Other than women, there is nothing more mystify ing to today's male college student than his status with his draft board. The information that manages to trickle from those supreme courts is often incoherent, ambiguous and self-contradictory. Now that Congress has approved a four -year ex tension of the draft, here is an explanation, taken in part from the National Observer and in part from the local board in Tampa, of how Selective Service changes will affect men between 18 and 25. Q: Will col!ege undergraduates be deferred? A. Yes, college undergraduates will be deferred if they file written requests for deferments with their local boards. They will be deferred until they are 24 or until they c omplete thei r undergraduate work, whichever comes sooner, unless the "needs of the Armed Forces requires termination or restriction of such deferments." Q. What must a student do to maintain his defer ment? A. He must be "satisfactorily pursuing a full-time course of instruction," that is, he must maintain a grade average that will permit him to stay in school, carry a full-course load, (at least seven hours under the quarter systuhl), and progress at the rate of "an academic year within a ca lendar year" toward a bac ca1aureate degree. No Trees? It Was Necessary USF's charter class in 1960 proposed to christen their yearbook the "Oasis" in honor of the landscaping on campus, or lack of it. A photo taken that same year s howed the newly completed Universi ty Center rising naked from a wind-swept dune. It was cap tioned, "Up from a sea of sand." It is obvious that USF has come a long way since its arid origin eight years ago, but even today our meticu lously groomed campus is a relative desert compared with the heavily foliaged campuses in the Southeast. Why? PART OF THE ANSWER is histori caL In 1956 USF was a unique idea in that it was the first state university to be totally planned in this centu ry. Consequently, engineers reasoned that the only feasi ble method to construct s uch
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\ ,. I THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of Soutfl Florida, Tampa-9A Here Is Capsule Description Of Top Policymakers Theodore A. Ashford, Ph.D. (Chicago), Associate Dean Liberal Arts. Appointed to his present post in 1960, 'he has previously taught chemistry at St. Louis U. and the University of Chicago. He has written a chemistry textbook and he constructs and publishes tests for courses for the American Chemistry Society . Jean A. Battle, Ed. D. (Florida), Dean and Pro fessor, Education . Coordinator of summer sessions. He came to USF from Florida Southern where he was dean of the college. He has visited and studied educa tional programs of both American and English Uni versities, and is a member of the Florida Historical Society . Richard T. Bowers, Ed.D. (George Peabody), Di rector and Associate Professor, Physical Education, Recreational Sports and Athletics. He previously taught at Central Connecticut State College, where he was chairman of men' s physical education. Appointed USF Director May 1966. William Bruce Cameron, Ph.D . (Wisconsin), As sociate Dean and Professor , Social Sciences. Former ly chairman and professor of sociology at Bradly Uni versity, he has written a book on social movements and has published three dozen articles and reviews about sociology, jazz and electronics. Robert S. Cline, Ph.D. (Pennsylvania), Dean and about sociology, jazz, and, electronics. tant dean and professor of business administration at Florida. Assistant editor of the "Annals," a p r ofes sional insurance journal. Director, National Society of Chartered Property and Casualty Underwriters. Russell M. Cooper, Ph.D. (Columbia), Dean and Professor, Liberal Arts. Before coming to USF in 1959 he was assistant dean of the College of Science, Liter ature and the Arts at the University of Minnesota. He has published four education books and more than 50 articles on education. In 1965 he was elected chairman of the National Joint Committee on College Teaching. Harrison W. Covington, M.F.A. (Florida), Chair man and Professor, Fine Arts. Before coming to USF in 1961, he was an associate professor of art at Flori da. A member of at least seven Florida and southern art associations, he received a Guggenheim Fellow ship in 1964 for creative painting. Harris W. Dean, Ed.D. (Illinois), Vice President for Academic Affairs. He was a pro fessor and head of the department of administration, supervision and curriculum at Florida State. He came to USF in 1961, and in 1964 was named president of the Southern As sociation of Colleges and Schools. He specializes in the history of education in the South. Irving Deer, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Associate Dean, Liberal Arts; Professor, Language-Literature. Before comi ng to USF las.t year, he was chairman and pro fessor at Dickinson State College, North Dakota, and had previously taught at four other colleges. He was a Ford Foundation Fellow in Interpretation of Litera ture. William Dan Deibler, B.A. (Pennsylvania State), Director, Information Services. Before coming to USF in 1965, he was director of public information for the American Institute of Biological Science in Washing ton, D.C. He had previously spent 24 years in the U.S. Navy and retired with the of Commander. Margaret B. Fisher, Ph.D. (Columbia), Ac ti ng Dean of Women. Before coming to USF in 1960, she was assistant to the president and coordinator of stu dent personnel services at H a mpton Insti t ute. Prior to that she was dean of students and professor of educa tion at Mills College, Oakland, Cal. She has written two books and numerous magazine articles on educa tion. Elliot Hardaway, M.S. (Illinois), Vice President for Administrative Affairs. Formerly director of the USF library, he came t o USF in 1957. He had pre viously served as assistant dire ctor o the Florida li brary and was associate director of the Louisiana State University Library. Afte r the War he was an as sistant chief at the Informational Centers Branch in Tokyo, Japan. Clyde B. Hill, B.S.C .E. (Kentucky), Assistant Dean for Physical Plant Planning and Operations. Be fore coming to USF in 1959, he was with a Tamp a ar chitectural and e ngine ering f irm. In 1955 he worked as an operations engineer in the Goodyear Atomic Corporation, Portsmouth, Ohio. He is a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers. Harold J. Humm, Ph. D. (Duke), Director, Marine Science Institute . Before coming to the Bay Campus last May to head the new Marine Science Institute, he was professor at Queens College, N.C.: and before that he taught at Duke for 11 years. Edgar W. Kopp, M.S. (Georgia Inst. of Tech.), A Pleasing Performance Goal Of USF President What is the President of a growing university? If the university is USF, "many things" is the Pres. John S. Allen was born John Stuart Allen in Pen dleton, Ind. He was educated in local schools, received a B.A. from Earlham College, Richmond, Ind., in mathemat ics; an M.A. in astronomy from the University of Minne sota; and a Ph.D. from New York University. ty of South Florida and its fac ulty, Pres. Allen is well qualified . He was a faculty member and dean at Colgate University, and served the Board of Regents of New York State as a Director of th e Division of Higher Educa tion. He was also vice presi dent and acting president of the University of Florida. In 1955 he helped to reor ganize the University of Costa Rica and later served as an administrative consultant to the Un iversity of Georgia. meets weekly with the deans of the colleges and members of the staff. He meets monthly with the State Board of Re gents and the Council of State University Presidents. Other meetings which the President attends regularly include the F1orida C ouncil of 100, the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools, and the Florida Association of Col leges and Universities, of which he is a past president. HE ADVISES new students to "plan and prepare them selves not only for the first job after graduation, but rath er to a life-time succession o jobs. Students are not only lea rning the skills of their profession, but other habits of work and study. Knowledge is a fleeting thing," the presi dent said , "and it goes out of date at an ever-increasing rate, but habits of living and study last a lifetime." BAT.l'LE COOPER DEAN FISHER Dean and P rofe ssor, Engineering. He was professor and assistant dean of engineering at Florida for 11 years. Prior to that, he was with Ford Motor Co., and in 1954 he was supervisor of its Memphis Plant. He is a member of the Engineer's Council for Professional Development. Alfred H. Lawton, M.D., Ph.D. (Northwestern), Assistant De a n and Professor , Academic Affairs. A member of the American Medical Association, he held various posts with the U.S. Publi c Health Service before coming to USF in 1965. He was also a director for medical research for the Air Force in Washington, D.C. Last March he was named the Outstanding Flori d a Scientist by the Florida Academy of Science. Edwin P. 1\lartin, Ph.D. (Kansas), Dean and Pro fessor, Basic Studies. He has previously taught a t Fort Hays State College and Kansas State. An author ity on zoology, he has published some 14 articles in professional journals on the subject. Last year he was named director of USF's "Upward Bound'' program. Andrew C. Rodgers, B.A. (Florida) , Business Manager, Administrative Affairs. Was assistant busi ness manager at USF from 1959 to 1965. Previously he served as assistant director of housing at Florida for eight years. Kermit J. Silverwood, M.S. (Oregon), D irector, Financial Aids. H e came to USF in 1963. He was in the Army Quartermaster Corps for 21 years and re tired in 1963 with the rank of colonel. Frank H. Spain, Ed.D. (F'lorida), Registrar. Be fore he was appointed USF registrar in 1959, he was Oracle Staffers Receive Ten Oracle staffers were presented "Pacemaker " cer tificates at a recognition din ner Aug. 8 in the University Cen ter by the American Newspaper Publishers Associ ation (ANPA). Representing ANPA was Robert L. Hudson, managing edito r of t h e Tampa Tribune, which was host at the dinner. Receiving certificates for pos i tions held during the peri od of judging (fall, 1966), were Harry Haigley, editor; John Alston, managing editor; Larry Goodman, news editor, Anthony Zappone, photogra pher and staff writer; and staff writers Polly Weaver, Julian Efird, Allan Smith, Jeff Smith, Stu Thayer, and Connie Haigley. Awards Guests included Dr. Herbert J. Wunderlich, vice president for student affairs; Steve Yates , assistant professor of journalism and Oracle gener al manager, now on leave of absence; Mrs. Marjorie Rog ers, secretary to the Office of Campus Publications; Leo Stalnaker Jr., assistant man aging editor of the Tampa Tribune and parttime instr uc tor of journalism ; Miss Joy Bacon , staff writer; Col. Wal ter E. Griscti, former head of the Public Affairs Office of Strike Command a t MacDill Air Force Base and curre nt Oracle general manager; and Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson, chairman and associate pro fessor of journalism, and Ora cle publisher. KOPP 1\IARTIN WILDY Wunderlich director of admissions and registrar and an associate professor of education at Kentucky Wesleyan College. In 1965 he was named president of the Sou thern Asso ciation of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Offi cers. Charles H. Wildy, Ed.D. (Indiana), Dean of Men; Associate Professor, Basic S t udies. He was appointed dean of men in 1963 a nd was rneviously assistant dean of students at Kansas State, and head resident coun selor at Indian a . Herbert J. Wunderlich, Ed.D. (Stanford), Vice President for Student Affairs. He has been at USF for four years. He was formerly clean of s tudents at Kan sas State and at Montana. Fashion's Newest DIAMOND TRIO Budget Priced ! Bri Iii ant diamond solitaire set in textured and satin finish lHarat gold with matching wedding bands for the bride and groom. "CHARGE IT" ••• USE OUR PAYMENT PLAN C IAMONO MERCHANTS OF AMERICA 9013 N. FLORIDA AVE. (NORTHGATE) 3924 BRITTON PLAZA The president has also re ceived honorary degrees from Earlham College, LL.D; and the University of Tampa, Sc.D. He received the Out standing ,Achievement Award for 1962 from the University of Minnesota. DR. ALLEN came to USF Aug. 1, 1957, to a new state university that didn't even have a name. In attending these and other meetings, the President estimi:\ted that he travels over 20,000 miles per year by car and more than that by p lane. Allen is the author of sever al books and bulletins, and has published an estimated 100 articles in magazines and professional journ als. Staff Regalia For Rent 300 } THE PRESIDENT has com pared his job to that of an or chestra conductor. The job of the conductor, he says, is to pick the artists who will play the symphony and then to re hearse them until the musi cians can play as a unit. Dur ing the performance, the con ductor's job i s to keep time and make sure that no one plays too loudly or too softly. The result may then be a pleasing performance by con ductor and performers . For organizing the UniversiALMA HARRISON asks you to call or come to World Travel Center FOR TICKETS AND RESERVATIONS v' Airlines v' Cruises v' Tours Anywhere Anytime NO SERVICE CHARGE PHONE 877 World Travel Center 2624 Hills boro Plaza In guid in g USF, the Presi dent is assisted by three vice presidents with whom he meets regularly. He also Gals: Watch Mold In addition to the costs for hou s ing a nd food requ ired of stud ents who are under 21 and who do not commute, many girls in Gamma Hall have found themselves paying up to $30 for damage done to clothes and other possessions by mold and mildew. The real culprit is the ven til atio n system of Gamma Hall. Raymond King, director of housing, explained that this tro ubl e has be e n reporte d s ince the opening of the hal l. ARE YOU H "The tremendous g r owth of our University presents a challenge to develop and maintain comparable quality . While some universitie s grow at 1 or 2 per cent a year," h e said, "USF is increasing 12 to 15 per cent. Thi s involves new faculty and staff perso nnel who must be employed and new classrooms which must be and are being built. " Aside from keepin g t he Uni versity running, the president is. responsible for muc h of the fund raising and speec h mak ing associated with any large ins titution. In any eiven month he will give from 5 to 1 0 speec hes on beh alf of the Univer sity. u CHICKEN N G R Y? BAR-B-QUE SPAGHETTI SANDWICHES Plus New Luncheon Specials EAT IT HERE OR TAKE IT BACK TO CAMPUS HOT BRAHMA PIT Tampa, Florida J 10200 30th STREET I I • I • Facult y and staff wishing to rent academic regalia for the Oct. 4 honors convocation should notify the USF Book store today , J . C. Melendi, Auxiliary Services Director announced. Melendi said height, weight, chest, cap size, degree, field, and institution from which the person graduated should be included in the notification. "Orders pI aced after today," Melendi warned, "will be s ubject to a late charge." THE CAP for all degree holders costs 50 cents to rent. Bachelor's degree holders will pay $3.5 0 for gown, and $3.25 for hood. Masters degree holders will pay $4 for gow n and hood, and doctorate holders will pay $4.50 for gown and hood. A Ph.D. gold tassle will be 50 cents extra, Melendi said. For further information ; call Mrs. Jan Chrzanowski, ext. 631. BULLETIN! THE BOOK STORE IS NOW FEATURING THE ONE BOOK YOU'LL USE FOR -ALL COURSES! Save yourself from crippling errors in reports and theme writing. Save time and avoid the tedium of correcting mistakes. Equip yourself now with a permanent lifesa ver by buying the one desk dictionary that won't let you down. It's Webster's Seventh New Collegiate rl• fJ.IIired or recommended by your English department.. . This is the only Webster with the guidance you need' in spelling and punctuation. It's the latest. It in .. eludes 20,000 new words and new meanings • . Owning your own copy is much easier and avoids the hazards of guessing. So pick up this new dictionary now at the bookstore for just $6. 7S indexed. It will still be a lifesaver ten years from now. GET YOUR OWN COPY TODAY. WEBSTER'S SEVENTH NEW COLLEGIATE You'll recognize it hy the hrigltl reJ jacket. THE IDEAL COAT FOR A FOOTBALL "SIT-IN"-LONDON FOG A winner every time. The one coat to take and wear game after game. P.S. COME IN AND S I G N UP FOR 300 CLUB MEMBERSHIP Unlined 37.50 Lined 45.00 to 60.00 London Fog Hats 5.95 ' PEND0-11 :s franklin at madison

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1 OA-THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa . . Fontana Hall Residence Complex Opens September 10 marked the opening of Fontana Hall. The hall was built to make the resident living experience a meaningful one. During the post Tri-ill break, an Oracle photogra pher and reporter went to Fontana Hall to discover what lay in store for Fontana Hall's residents. They were greeted by William Gilmer, maintenance super visor of Fontana Hall, who took them on a tour. Fontana Hall is the name of the entire residence complex and is subdivided into two areas: the 13-floor Tower and the Commons building, used for dining. The tower residence area is divided into suites, two two-person rooms with an adjoining bath. Each room is designed .for both comfort and func tion: a bed, spacious closet, desk and dresser with plenty of drawers for storage. The desks are built into a divider that separates the room into two sections to ensure privacy for each occupant. There is also a lav atory in each room. The rooms, in addition, are completely catpeted and have individual thermostatic control, excellent fluorescent lighting and private telephones. Fontana Hall has, like the University residence halls, a resident assistant on each floor and a resident counselor (who lives on the first floor in Fontana) for the entire building. The two resident instructors, Richard Whitney and Miss Cozbie Reed, live in two apartments behind the swimming pool between the Tower and Commons buildings. A convenience of living in Fontana is mail recep tion. No more forgetting mail box numbers, that is, unless you also forget your room number the two correspond. There are also lettered mail boxes for guests who might need a temporary mailing address. On the first floor is found the roomy Majority Lounge with a vending area, comfortable furniture, and space for viewing TV. A Minority Lounge .for women is located on the thirteenth floor. On the north side of the first floor is the laundry area for men, with eight washers and four driers; a similar arrangement for women is located on the thir teenth floor. The south side of the first floor will be used this year to house guests of Fontana Hall resi dents. From the first floor run elevators, two each for men and women, which will stop only on the floors designated for each group. Each of the resident instructors' apartments in clude a large sitting-living room and kitchen down stairs, with two bedrooms plus a bath upstairs. West of the apartments is the Commons building. Fontana Hall is equipped with its own food service providing a 20 meal food plan, with a combination breakfast-lunch on Sunday. The residents have been asked to dress in semi-formal dinner wear for the eve ning meal on Sunday. The food service is run, like the Andros Cafeteria at the University, on the "scramble system." Two added features are unlimited seconds and bag lunches for residents unable to return to the hall for lunch. Next year at this time another residence complex similar to Fontana will be ready for occupancy. Called DeSoto Hall , it will be located southwest of Fontana, and will differ in two aspects: an altered dining area and increased recreational .facilities. The former manager of Fontana Hall, stressed the fact that students of any class standing may live in the hall. Coffee Hour Set By Publications Photo by Richard S m oot The Office of Campus Publi cations will sponsor a Coffee Hour and orientation program for all students interested in working on a student publica tion. The meeting is set for Wednesday, Sept. 27, in 255-6 University Center. Editors of The Oracle, campus newspa per; the Aegean, the USF yearbook; and the South Flor ida Review, the literary mag azine, will discuss their publi cations and sign up volunteers to work . Freshmen and trans fer students are urged to at tend. Study Lounge In The New Fontana Hall Photo by Richard Smoot View From The Top You can sl'e a lot of things from up here, like the whole USF campus, for instance. Fontana Hall has 13 srories and a roof from which our photographer braved the heights to ge' this view. It ranges from the Andros parking lot in the foreground to Thatcher Glass Co. a way off-campus in the far back ground . The road }Jlads to the University Center on the right. Photo by Ri chard Smoot The Fontana Dining Hall Table legs shoot up and come face-to-face • Ef with low-banging lights in th e dining hall of f I : Fontana. Some 800 students will eat here -after the tables are set on tbt>ir own feet. '( With Fontana Hall, the new privately financed dormitory now open for business, and studt>nts, all 800 of them, study for those students becomes increasingly important with the Library a good hike from the building. This lounge will help that inconvenience, a littl e, but is just a nice place to go for socializing too. ---------------------Fontana Twin Will Soon Rise There's going to be another Fontana Hall. Operated by private enterprise, and cost ing some $4-million, the new dorm will be 13 stories high, and will be called DeSoto Hall. It will be built immediately west of Fontana Hall, on the other side of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. Target for start of con struction was this month with opening set next September. Capacity will be 838 students, men and women. Allen O'Hara Construction Co. of Memphis, Tenn., the same company that built Fon tana, will build its twin. ROOMS FOR men and women will be serviced by separate stairwells and eleva tors to different floors. A resi dent supervisory staff, Uni versity approved, is to apply rules and standards invoked for on-campus housing, ac cording to USF Pres. John S. Allen. The president said DeSoto Hall will be open to students within commuting distance of the University. Regular on campus housing places a min imum horne distance require ment of 2 0 miles. The University has a con tinuing and growing need for housing facilities for unmar ried students," t he president added, "and we welcome this a ddit io nal approved capacity. " PhOto by R ! chard smoot Night Time Comfort Reading lights grace the headboard in this Fontana bedroom, fully carpeted (as on cam pus dorms , too), and simply designed. A study desk is in each room, and in this one, it is to the left of the bed. Almost 3,000 Students Now Live In 12 Residence Some 1,360 male students and 1,556 female students are living on campus. These stu dents are housed in 12 resi dence halls. Men's halls are Alpha, Beta, Iota, Eta, Zeta, Theta, and Lamda. The women's halls are Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Mu, and Kappa. Fontana Hall, the off campus housing facility, has 808 accommodations which will be evenly divided between male and female students. Students living within a 20-mile radius of the universi ty are not eligible for on cam pus housing, although they are eligible for housing in Fontana. New students applying for admission who must live on campus are required to sign a form stating that t hey will agree to be assigned to Fontana Hall if there is not enough dormitory space on campus . If the students do not agre e to live in Fontana their pa pers are returned to them without being processed . Any overflow of students would be assigned to Fontana Hall. The Admissions Office cou ld give no estimate of students who will be turned aside be cause of lack of facilities. Those students who are re quired to live on campus and who are not wilting to liv e in Fontana Hall will be denied admission to USF . No preference in the hous ing facilities are given to stu dents who live farther away than others. Raymond King, director o f housing, stressed that Fonta na Hall still has available space and that students may still be accepted as residents. FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION at the NEW FLOWER MART & GIFT SHOP 113 Riverhills Drive (Next to Shop and Go) Temple Terrace CORSAGES $1.50 AND UP Open Daily 10:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M. Ph . 988-6638 I 1 What's Happening Hi There! Baptist Student Union W elconies You WELCOME DINNER, SUNDAY, THE 17th, 5:30 Make reservations by noon, Friday, September 15th , no charge. FALL RETREAT AT Y.M.C.A. CAMP September 22-24. Total Cost $4.50 Make reservations by Thursday, September 21. Call 988-6487. GENERAL MEETINGS, WEDNESDAY AT FREE HOUR BIBLE f'iOUR, SUNDAYS, 9:30A.M. (Free Coffee and Donuts) 9:00 A.M. CHAIR OF BIBLE-COURSES FOR CREDIT Fall Quarter, a survey of the New Testament, Dr. Elton Smith BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER -13110-SOth Street Open 8 :30A.M.10:00 P.M. 988-6487, DROP IN!

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I t . .. THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampo-11A ,USF Special Collections Has Sole 1829 legislative Journal By ADA RODDY the New World. This two-volume set was published in Correspondent London in 1754. A VERY RARE BOOK, published in 1781, is the Rare books, old maps and manuscripts are only diary of ' the Spanish Commander, Bernardo de Gal-part of the interesting material in the USF Special vez, who attacked Pensacola in British-held Florida Collections Library which are available to students during the American Revolution. doing research. The earliest map in the Collection is a 1591 map of The center for research on Florida, composed of Florida published by Theodore de Bry. the Florida Collection and the Florida Historical SociIncluded in the Florida Collection are the person ety Library, is second only to the P. K. Yonge Li-al papers of former Florida Gov. LeRoy Collins which brary at the University of Florida. he presented to USF. The Florida Collection has the only known copy of THESE PAPERS consist of radio and television the 1829 Journal of the Florida Legislative Council. tapes of his speeches and 50 manuscript boxes of per"BREVIS NARRATIO" is one of the collection sonal letters, congratulatory letters and telegrams, books. It is a brief narrative of Jacques LeMoyne's guest books, photos, magazine articles by or about visit to Florida with the 1564 French expedition under him and radio-TV and newspaper releases and Rene de Laudonniere. LeMoyne, the artist for the exspeeches. pedition, brought back drawings which were engraved The Collins Papers cover seven general topics: by Theodore de Bry and published in 1591. This book is speeches and correspondence and reactions to them; one , of the chief sources of irJormation on Indian life plans for school desegregation and reactions to them; in the 16th century New World. Collins' visit to Russia in 1959; the Holdy Ellis ExtradiThe Florida Collection also has "A Relation of the tion Case; the chairmanship of the 1960 Democratic Invasion and Conquest of Florida by the Spaniards National Convention which nominated President Kenne Under the Command of Hernando de Sota." The first dy; speeches given when he was director of the Na English translation of this Portuguese chronicle was tional Association of Broadcasters; and speeches published in England in 1686. given as director of the Community Relations Service "The Natural History of Carolina, Florida and the and Undersecretary of Commerce. Bahama Islands" by the naturalist Mark Catesby, has The Florida Historical Society has an interesting folio sized handcolored plates uf the flora and fauna of collection of unpublished manuscripts on Florida that 'Anything To Visual By MIKE PATTERSON Correspondent . The University Library gal lery was darkened . Behind the closed doors lie many wooden boxes, scattered in disarray about the floor, packed with excelsior to pro tect the paintings they would hold. Another art exhibit had 1 closed after its scheduled three-week stay at USF. A new one would soon be in its place, because the visual arts series is an integral part of the University's program to serve the students and com munity as a cultural center. To prepare, and stage these shows USF created a full time position, the first of its kind at a Southeastern uni versity, called curator of gal leries. James R. Camp has held this position for more than four years. Intriguing' Key Arts Exhibit need for exhibits in this area because people don't have many museums or galleries to attend, and he blamed a lack of understanding of art to this fact. "People don' t realize all the varieties of art. Photogra phy, architecture, design ... they are all visual arts. We even had one exhibit on engi neering because these are vis ual objects." PREPARING AND staging the exhibits is not a simple task. First there must be an idea for a theme, and Camp must make the idea material ize. Camp solicits other univer sities and galleries, attempt ing to expand the exhibit into a touring display. This not only reduces the cost to USF, but also increases the pro.cur ing power of the exhibit Art, the Smithsonian Institu tion, individual artists and collectors. When the material is finally assembled the exhib it begins its tour. ARRIVAL OF THE exhibit at USF begins a new phase of Camp's work. He must now direct the staging and design of the display, which will be shown at one of the three Campus galleries. Margaret Chapman of the Library staff or Fred Jenkins, University Center exhibit co ordinator, aid him in prepar ing the exhibition until it is finally ready for the public. Students and visitors mingle _ in the galleries, testing their knowledge and understanding of art. Classes tour through, the instructor lecturing at length on the qualities of dif ferent works. were written during the Roosevelt administration by unemployed writers. AS PART OF THE WPA program, these people compiled all of data about Florida that other wise might never have been recorded. One manu script, for example, lists local superstitutions of vari ous Florida counties. Records of all phases of USF life and activity have been recorded in the Special Collections Library since USF opened in 1960. The Library also tries to obtain all the printed material'distributed by the state government. OLDEST ITEM IN Special Collections is a Baby lonia clay tablet of cuneiform writing. It dates back to the reign of King Shu-Shen: 2038-2030 B.C. The tablet is of grayish colored clay with the quig gles and chisled angular lines of cuneiform writing baked in. The writing is routine instructions to workmen on the threshing floor in the fifth year of the King's reign. MARGARET CHAPMAN, special collections li brarian, said this tablet would be used in a collection on the development of writing which the Library hoped to build. The oldest book in Collections is a work by Barto Ius de Saxofferto, dated 1493. Other works printed in the incunabula, or "cradle" days of printing, (before 1500) include a "Life of 1852 Christ," printed by Anton Koburger in 1497, and an il lustrated "Works of Horace," published in Strasburg in 1498. DOUBLE FORE-EDGE book painting, a lost art, is oh two books in Collections. These paintings are on the page edges of the books and one painting is visible when the pages are slightly bent to the left and a different painting is visi ble when the pages are slightly bent to the right. One of these books, dated 1852, is about hunting and fishing in Scotland. One of the paintings is about hunting, the other about fishing. THE OTHER BOOK dated 1839, is a book of poems by an obscure British poet, William Rogers. The paintings have no special relation to the book. The smallest book in Special Collections, 21/yc3% centimeters (a little more than an inch by a little less than an inch), is a fable by La Fontaine. The largest book, 97 x 65 centimeters, was done by Donald Saff, associate professor of art at USF, in 1966. It is a beautilully illustrated volume of Rainer Maria Rilkes' "Sonnets To Orpheus." Special Collections is an open-stack room which means that anyone has access to its files, books, maps and other materials. However, it is a place of re search and rna terials cannot be checked out, Miss Chapman said. Some of the more valuable books and materials are kept in Miss Chapman's office to insure their safe ty but she is always willing to show them to interested visitors. "OUR PURPOSE is to ex pose students to the visual arts," said Camp. "We look for anything in visual artsanything intriguing, original, stimulating." He explained that there is a Gathering the material then begins. Camp, who travels a great deal in his work, at tends parties, exhibitions, and reviews, meeting t he right people and developing con tacts . Material is acquired from the Museum of Modern Camp does not expect all exhibits to be immensely pop ular, emphasizing that expo sure to ideas is most impor tant, not popularity. "There are some I don't especially enjoy," he said. "WE WANT THE viewers to see the design decisions. Creation of art involves de sign decision, and it is present in everyday life . When a per son gets up in the morning he makes a design decision by deciding what clothes he'll wear." Educational Resources Has Films, Equipment For Re nt OPEN AN ACCOUNT IN MINUTES LAY AWAY FOR XMAS. NOW be scene in STA-PREST TRIMCUTS tailored long, lean and mean by LEVI'S Follow the leader, menl The name of the game is "go", and STA-PREST is what makes it happen. The newest wrinkle is no wrinkles and whether it's geometry, geography or girl -watch ing, LEVI' S STA-PREST are a lways ready for the action. They'll even race through the laundromat without ironing . Pick yours in pow plaids, solids or checks; 28-38. $7 sg Young Men ' s sizes, •• --••••• --------, . • TAMPA: e BRITTON PLAZA e ARMENIA CENTER • HENDERSON BLVD. Camp produces about 30 exhibits a year at a cost to USF of about $1,000 per exhib it. He is satisfied with the pro gram's development, hailing the department as "the best in the Southeast, in quality and quantity." USF Library Knows Where Its Books Go You'd better think twice be fore deciding to borrow a Li brary book for an "extended period." USF's Library filing system is deadly efficient. According to Library assis tant Carol Bernaldo, keeping track of borrowed books is not so difficult as it may seem. The key to it all is that little white car.d you fill out; it is the Library's tracking device. The card, which has a carbon, has a place for your name, address, student number and telephone number , plus the name of the book , its author, and its call number. After Miss Bernaldo checks the completed card, your stu dent m card, and stamps the due dat e on the inside cover , the book is yours for two weeks. Then she files the whlte card in the original card file on the librarian's desk, by its call number. The carbons are placed in separate files, one for students and one for facul ty members. A member of the faculty may keep the book for four months. Students' carbons are filed according to the due date, the faculty cards are filed by name . Miss Bernaldo daily sifts through the due date cards which terminate on that day. If your card turns up in that file at the end of the day, it means your book is overdue. You will soon receive a notice "asking" for the return of the book . Is there any special film that you and the organization you're in would like to see? Don't just sit around waiting for it to come to the weekend movies many films a,re available for rental to Univer sity clubs and organizations. Audio Recording Supervisor Wellington Estey said films from Educational Resources are available to anybody. The films themselves often are only a couple of dollars , but in addition to initial fees projec tors rriust be rented at $2 each , and operators hired at $1.50 an hour. Screen rental is optional. R ecrea tional films are also offered through this serv ice. Educational Resources serves as a middleman in this opera tion. These fihns, though, are 16 millimeter copies of the originals . Rates range from approximately $20 to $50. NOT MANY restrictions are placed upon the showing of these fihns, except those limi tations the administration might set up. F u r t h e r information is available from Educational Resources, which has just completed a catalog of over 1,600 films. Any film requests +nay be made to Mrs. Mary Ann Crum , in the Audio Visu al section of Educational Re sources, in the basement of the Library. Fred Jenkins, University Cente r program adviser, noted that Films Incorporated , the company the CTR Movie Committee most often deals with, offers the same bargain that the committee gets to any campus organization that qual ifies. This holds true for many of the other distributing com panies as well. The qualifying requirements are set by the film company to establish eli gibility. ONCE AN organization has proven itseU eligible, cost is determined by many factors. The basic rental fee for the fihn varies according to type of film, depending on its length and whether or not it is in color . A film could run as much as $125, whereas others a re rented at $15. Education films generally cost much less than recreational Iilms. Among other things taken into consideration is the fre quency of the times the film is to be shown, the price of adm issin charged, and audi ence attendance. 8875 Northgate Shopping Center 932-0245 NORTHEAST WELCOMES YOU! LUNCHEON BUFFET APPETIZERS . Herring in Sour Cream, Potato and Macaroni Salad, Eggs a Ia Russe; Cucumber Salad, 'Italian Salad, String Beans Vinaigrette, Tossed Green Salad With Your Choice of Dressing, Pickled Beets, Corn Relish, Olives, Celery Sticks, Radishes, Tunafish Salad, Chicken Supreme, Ham, Salami, Liverwurst, Sliced Turkey. MAIN COURSES -Beef Burgundy , Veal Scallopini, Fried Chicken, Mashed Potatoes, White Rice, Buttered Noodles, Sauteed Potatoes, Asparagus, Corn on the Cob, Peas, String Beans, Hot Breads and Butter. DESSERTS . vanilla or Chocolate Pudding with Whipped Cream, Sparkling Gelatin with Fruits. ALL FOR s1.50 2701 East Fowler Ave. TAMPA

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12A_;THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa Older Students Realize No. Degree, No Advancement By JOAN LEACH Correspondent Horns blowin', the saxophone wailin' and drums pound in'! . . . smoky nightclubs and big money and then on the road again , movin' all the time. It was ex citement at high pitch, a r eal groove, at first. But then it got old. Thai's why Pierc e Brereton, fbrmerly a profes s ional jazz musician, is ai USF now. After passing the 40-year -old mark, he returned to college and is now a graduate student. " The nightclub life was getting to be a drag so I d eci ded to prepare for a college teaching career," he explains . "I wanted to see if I c ould hack college and what it f elt like to be educated. " THE OLDER students at USF are all unique with a wide v ariety of personalities and backgrounds but they all have one thing in common-they realize that without further college education they cannot go any further in their careers. According to a census taken at USF in 1965, the average age of students is about 25. Although the most frequent age is 18-19, with 3,056 students born during the post World War II years, there are 122 stu dents in the over-50 age c ategory. Sixty-one per cent of the students are age 21 or under. Wha t makes older students come back to school? Most of them have families to support and must work full-time . It's a rough grind, but many try it and lead triple lives at school, home and business, and education until they've earned their degrees . "1\IOST OF the older students are inte r ested in more professional careers," explains Henry Robert son , coordinator of advising for the College of Basic St udies. "Many have had some college earlier in life but married or went to work or into the service. "Being loc a ted in the Ta mpa Bay metropolitan area, we have m a ny of th ese students who are already in the working community. In this respect, USF is like the big city colleges. Because of our location in an urban area we have many more older students than the of Florida or Florida State Univer sity." Col. Kenneth W. Davey, co-ordinator of advising for the College of Business Administration, says most ly his students are people who have been out in the business world and realize theil serious limitations without a college degree. "THEY SEE the younge r guys with degrees get ting the promotions and they know that it's either back to school or staying in the same position with lit tle hope of advancement," he explains. In the College of Business, almost all older stu dents are men. Most attend at evening sessions and hold full-time jobs. Some are retired military men who attend full-time classes during the day. And there are a few Cuban r efugees who were professional men in their native c ountry but have to continue their edu cation to practice in ihe United States. They come from all walks of life . . . a sampling shows a phosphate mine labor a tory technician, drafts man, pilot, and club manager. IN THE Business School , students' reasons for coming back to college are strictly practical. But in othe r schools, such as Fine Arts and Social Science, their motives are a mixture of the practical and es thetic. Robe r tson reports that many women are enrolled in Basic Studies. "Some are widows or divorcees who want to improve their vocational skills," he said. "Others are married women who want their degrees as insurance policies in case something should happen to their husbands and they have to support thei r fami lies." In addition to those here for the practical, eco nomic reasons, some students have returned f o r the intellectual challenge. They want to learn simply be cause they enjoy learning. FOR JAMES Rennie, a graduate student in English , Phot o by Richard Smooth Affairs Council Defines Goals The World Affairs Council, f ormerly the World Affairs Club , will meet Sept. 27 in the University Center . The club was changed to a council to incl ude other cam pus organizations in its activi ties. The other clubs will form a n advis ory board which will spo nsor programs of i nterna tional orientation of specific interest to thei r groups . The object ives of the World Affairs Council are f ive fold: v To make international ed uc a tion an everyday part of University lif e. v To contribute to interna tional understand ing throug h respect for diversit y in wor ld v To sponsor informative and s timulati ng programs on world affairs. v To encourage travel and study abroad. v T o p articipa te in joint projects with universit ie s in other countries. The Elephant That Was TilE WORLD A ffairs Council als o maintains an Over seas Information Center. Pa tricia Echeverria, presi dent of t he Council, said. "The C enter is a repository of current in forma t ion concerning a 11 types of scholarships, travels, s tudies publ ic service opp ortu nities, job s and careers abroad." In th e p as t the World Af fairs Club sponsored weekend programs on various pertinent t opics in wor ld affairs, suc h as Africa and Asia . A ll that remain s of a Busch Gardens e l e phant lies ont in th e s un near th e Life Sc i ences Building for nature to strip tht> carcass to the bones. The bon es wiU be used b y USF zoologists for study, a11d make an addition to the vertebrate collection. Busch donated it afte r it di ed. Elephant Joins ... USF's Collection B y BARBARA WRIGHT F'eature Editor USF is fast obtaining a collectio n of modern a nd a n cient verteb rate l ife. Our collection includes members in the categ ories of fishes, amphibians, reptiles, birds and mammals. It now has among others, many rare birds, two e l e phants, a pilot w h a le, a g i raffe, and a n ostrich. The collection contains abo ut 300 vertebrate skeletons. Dr. John C. Briggs, chair man of the Zool ogy Depart ment, said s u ch a collection is the goal of al l univ e r sities. THE FAM OUS elephant bones will be cleaned and per oxided, but not assemb led for lack of space for disp l ay . They received the 7,100 pound carcass of a 40-year-old female e l ephant, which had died of pneumonia, from Busch Gardens. Students c ut up the animal and brought the ske l eton back to camp u s. In sects are cleaning parts of it in a field on campus. The rest of the skeleton is being kept on the roof of Life Science Building. er, and are a l ot more work to care for," explained Dr . Glen Woolfenden, associate profes sor of zoology. He came to USF in 1960 when the s keleton co1Iection was first starti ng . He teaches courses in ornitho lo gy and anatomy. A WELirKNOWN mam malogist, Dr. L a r r y N . Brown, has recent l y joined the staff. He has a Ph.D. from the University of Missouri and has been teaching a t the Uni versity of Wyoming. He brought his private mammal collection . A course in mam malogy is being offered. By far, the b ird collection is the best. "Ou r collection con tains 850 species and a co u p l e of thousand indidiv u a l birds . T h ere are 8,500 i n the wor ld and we have one t ent h , so we still have a l ong way to go," said Woolfenden. WE THOUGHT YOU OUGHT TO KNOW THAT NORTHSIDE CLEANERS is The Greatest For Extra Quality Cleaning & Laundry DISCOUNTS TO STUDENTS Barely A Stones Throw From The Campus --NORTHSIDE CLEANERS 13161 FLORIDA AVE. Corner of Florida and Fletcher Zoology does not have many mammal skeletons because the large animals "live long St u dy skjns , which le ave the feathers and shape preserved, are made from the birds an d kept for further s tudy . Other ways to preserve the speci m ens include pickling them , removing the soft parts and letting the insects clean the bone s, or placing the ske l eton in tap water and l etting the bacteria in the water clean I them. ( f college w a s th e chance for a late vocation. He was 43 when he started at USF and had worked as a grocery store clerk. His famHy had been in education and he decided to switch to a ca reer in junior college teach ing. Many of the older students are women who gave up college to be married and raise their families. Now that thei r children have grown, these mothers have the opportunity to go back to school, either for the pure intellectual stimulation or for preparation for a new career after fulfilling their roles as mothers. One of these women is Mrs. Ruth S. Allen. After raising five children, she has returned to USF to work on her master's degree in library education. HER MOTIVES were threefold -: "I wanted to train for a profession, oil the mental wheels a little , and keep up with my children.'.' M rs. Myrna Rainey, secretary in the School of Educa tion, says most women who come back to col lege have decided to switch from their current jobs to teaching. Many don't feel any more challenge in tht)ir old positions and have learned , through thei r own fam i lies, that they like working with children. One woman student has already had two careers teacher and mother. But Mrs. Mildred Barnes is p r eparing for a third vocation, this time in social work. While living overseas, she did volunteer social work and became interested in it as a full-time occu pation. TWO OF her classmates came back to study social scien c e for similar reasons. One was a professional model but decided to change to social work because she thinks it has more challenge. Another is a busi nessman who has done some volunteer mental health work and is training to enter the field professionally . Mrs. Olive Gatke is a 43-year-old senior in the Fine Arts Department. She had been crippled much of h e r life and came back to college as part of her reha bili t ation after surgery . "I've always been restless intellectually," she ex plains. "I'm curious about lea r ning and talking to the women on the block about new house plans and diaper detet : -gents was getting old. I wanted more to think about." HOW DO these students succeed academically? It's been several years since some of them had to ad just to study habits and they have to divide their time between studies and home-business life. "Somehow their motivation makes up for any lac k of academic background," Davey reports. "And their expe r ience in the working world makes them r ealize how important college is so they take studying very ser iously. " "Some of my best students have been older stu dents," adds Robertson. " They bring in a wealth of experience and enthusiasm." ' THE CLERK-turn ed-c ollege professor puts it thi s wa y . "We older students are all here for a spe cific purpose. We can focus all our attention on ou r studies because we are not int erested in social life." Somehow these stu dents fit studying and attend ing classes int o thei r busy schedules. Perhaps it is be cause, as the jazz explains , "you' re running so scared, afraid you won ' t be able to make it after being out of school so long that you really put your all into studying." Mrs. Evelyn Moser, secretary in the Continuing E ' ducation p r ogram at Bay Campus , reports she has never seen su c h enthusiasm among studen t s. "They seem to be mo r e eager after being out a few years . . . the y have a better perspe c tive. They feel that every minute counts and there's no more time to fool around. They aren't out f or kicks because they really want to learn.'' • • Letter to the Editor: If you'd.like to do a Special Feature e on the latest news in Fashions;ust send your Star Reporter to, South Dale MabryTampa • JUST SOUTH OF PENINSULAR BANK • HOME oF UNIROYAL ...... ;c.... ... Ask for Our Surprise Low Price! HIGH PERFORMANCE tested at sustained speed of 125 mph. WIDE TRACK WRAP-AROUND TREAD over 22,500 biting edges on a 10% deeper tread. Means better cornering, greater traction, and longer wear • LOW PROFILE CONTOUR means less flexing, less heat buildup. SUPER-STRENGTH NYLON CONSTRUCTION for added blo)Nout protection. PRESSURE TEMPERED pre-shapes the tire to the same shape it will assume in road service. OLIN MOn PREMIUM 800 RETREADS RACE TRACK PROVEN 4 for $39 • 95 Including Fed. Tax. Exchange for Smooth Tires Off Car ALIGNMENT & . BRAKE SPECIAL! HERE'S WHAT WE DO: 1. ALIGN FRONT WHEELS _ _ 2. ADJUST BRAKES .y. 3. BALANCE FRONT WHEELS -:;. , 4. SAFETY INSPECT YOUR CAR ALL FOR $995 JUST MOST AMERICAN CARS PARTS EXTRA I F NEEDED STUDENTS will Receive SPECIAL DISCOUNT On All of Tires and Parts 3741 E . Hillsborough Ave . Phone 237-3945 Upon Presentation of USF Identification Card TAMPA 11003 N . Floticla Ave . Phone 935-3154 ' { 1119 W . Kennedy Blvd . Phone 253-3183 LAKELAND 127 S. Lake Parker Ave. Pho n e 686 8148 ST. PETERSBURG 2392 9th St . N . Phone 8964648 I Ave . Pho ne 446-3053 • I I I ')

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. , Fine Arts September 18, 1967 ews 46th. Street par 4 0 Clubhouse Brahman Golf Course Ready For Action South F lorida's c h a m pi on s hi p g olf course is c ompl eted and nin e hol es wiU o p e n O ct. 2, after a s hort d ed icati o n program. Th e nine boles w ill not b e c on sec uti ve, acco r din g t o c our se prof essi o nal W es B erner, beca u se o f probl ems cau sed by flood wa t er. H e said that one o f the follo w in g se t s w ill op e n : set one-par 3 holes5 and 16, par 4 holes4 , 10, 11, 1 5 and 1 8, par 5 boles6 and 17; se t tw o par 3 holes5 and 1 6 , par 1 hol es -1, 2, 4, 10 and 18, par 5 holes-6 and 17. Water hazards in the color area map a r e t h e b lu e areas . San d traps are designate d by yeUow, p utting areas b y dark g r een, and tee areas by me dium green . Fairways are the light gree n areas and pale green markings indicate the rough. Par for the 1 8-hole course is 72. USF Golf Course Opening Set Oct. 2 B y DORAN CUSHING Sports Writer USF's 18-hole champions h ip golf co urse officially opens Oct. 2 with Pres. John S . Allen calling the first four some to the tee, after a short d edication ceremony. The 2 p.m. event is open to students, faculty, and the general pu b lic. The $3-millio n course covers 135 acres n orth of Flet cher A ven u e along 46th Street. It was financed through USF student activity funds. Only nine holes will open Oct. 2, with t he remaining nine holes Berner sched u le d t o o pen wi t hin a few weeks. T he course was origina ll y sched ul ed t o o pen today, but heavy A u gust rain and flooding from the nearby Hillsborough River kept the main t enance c r ews from put ting finishing touches on sev eral tees and greens. O NLY S TUD ENTS , faculty, s t aff, their families, and gues t s will b e p ermitted to use the c o urse. Facilities in clude a temporary pro shop (donated by the builders of Fontana Hall), l ockers, club storage and rental area, elec tric and pull carts, and a Views v e n di n g machine. The p r o shop will sell all the n eces sary golf accessories, includ i n g balls, clu bs, and clothing . Wes B erner, a 19-year vet eran coach and professor from DeLand's Stetson Uni versity, will be handling the g o lf professional and course manager duties. David Cover stan, who served as construc tion s u perintendent, is the gree n s s up erintende n t and is in charge of maintenance and repairs. Berner will also coach the USF intercolleg iate golf team, and will give pri vate lessons for $3 per half hour. Money collected from Course For USF Golf Fans Wes Berner, golf profession al at the n ew USF golf course, discusses how the average golfer might play each hole (yardage gJ.ven is fr o m the men's tees) : No. 1 • Par 4, 381 yards. It's a dogleg right (fairway ben ds to the right). The large pine trees on the right prevent the golfer from taking the short cut to the green. The green is well protected by sand traps on b oth sides. No. 2 -Par 4, 331 yards. Dog leg l eft. The trees along the right side will cause trouble for a tee shot sliced to that side. The green is elevated and well g u arded by sand traps. No. 3 -Par 5, 481 yards. One of the tou gher holes on the course. The tee shot must be carefully placed between water hazards on left and right. The second shot also m ust be long and st:Might to avoid a large trap approxi mately 65 yards from the green. The small green is ele vated and guarded by traps. No. 4 -Par 4, 370 yards. This hole is slightly u phill, dog leg right with trees on both sides. The second shot must be carefully placed on the large green, which is sur rounded by sand traps. No. 5 -Par 3, 137 yards. A deceiving hole. It looks easy, but t hree traps protect the small green. To the left of the green is 46th Street. No. 6 Par 5, 474 yards. Quite difficult for the golfer wifu a pers i stent hook. The dogleg left follows the contour of a l ake for 400 yards. Trees line the right side of the nar row fairway. The green is guarded by two traps plus water on the l eft and on the back side. No. 7 -Par 4 , 400 yards. A slight dogleg left. This long par four has an elevated green protected by a h u ge sand trap directly in front of the green. No. 8 -Par 3, 190 yards . A tough par three with water on the left side and traps guard ing a small green. No. 9-Par 4, 388 yards. Dog leg right with a lake on th e left to catc h a hooked tee shot. There's also a fairway trap to prevent the golfer from cutting the corner of the dogleg. No. 10 Par 4, 377 yards. Dogleg right. Oak trees on the right side force the golfer to go around the corner instead of over it. No. 11 -Par 4, 345 yards. One of the most interesting holes on the co u rse. There are two ponds in the fairway, leaving the golfer o n ly a 70-yard area to place his tee shot. The second shot must be long. A small stream runs in back of the green. No. 12 -Par 3, 130 yards. One of the better par three holes you'll find on any golf course. Two water holes, one in front of the tee and one bordering the trap in fro n t of the green, demand accuracy. No. 13 • Par 4, 381 yards. Dogleg right with water and swamp all along the right side from tee to green. There's also a water hazard approxj mately 40 yards in front of the green. No. 14 Par 5, 487 yards. For those who can't hit the ball straight, this may be the most diffic ult hole. The swamp borders both sides of the fairway from tee to green. The green is guarded by sand traps. No. 15 Par 4, 367 yards . Fletcher Avenue is on . the left (out of bounds). A large pond crosses the fairway in front of the green . No. 16 • Par 3, 161 yards. A very good par three with a large fairway trap in front of the green to catch any shots short of the green. No. 17 • Par 5, 453 yards. This double dogleg bends left then right. The placement of a tall oak tree and a tremen dous sand trap on the right side near the green will force most golfers to come in from the left side. A gambler's hole. No. 18 Par 4, 390 yards . A fine finishing hole. Traps guard the green on both sides. Not an easy ho l e to birdie. Par for this 6,243 yard course is 72. Numerous water hazards, well pro t e c ted greens and tree lined fairways are all combined into USF's beautiful 18-hole champion ship golf course. l essons will g o in to golf course funds. Future plans include a per manent clubhouse with snack bar facilities, a larger storage area, and additional lockers. William F. Mitchell, a well known architect who has de signed the Longboat Key Country Club near Sarasota and the East Bay Country Club in Largo, designed the championship co u rse. The beautifully planned course uses the natural rolling ter rain, many water hazards, and hundreds of trees to test the golfer's skill. TEE AREAS will have three different markers on each hole. From the cham pionship tees (blue), total yardage is 6,962 yards. from the men's tee (white), the distance measures 6,243 yards, and the women's total length from the red tees is 5,484 yards. Thus the championship tees play approximately 35 yards longer than the men's and 70 yards longer than the women's on each hole. Par is 72 for everyone. USF's golf team will prac tice on the new course. The squad has traveled to various USE GOLF COURSE FEES DAILY GREEN FEES USF Student and Spouse $1.00 each Faculty, Staff, Spouse, and Dependents t12-1 8 yrs.) 1.50 each Guest Accompanied by Student, Staff, or Faculty 4 .00 each USF Part-time Stude n t 4.00 each QUARTER MEMBERSHIP USF Student or Spouse $20.00 USF Student and Spouse 30.00 USF Faculty, Staff, or Spouse 25.00 USF Faculty, Staff, and Spouse 35.00 Dependent Children (12-18 yrs.) 15.00 ea. YEAR MEMBERSHJP USF Student or Spouse $65.00 TAMPA CLAIMS VELDE USF Student and Spouse 85.00 USF Faculty, Staff, or Spouse 80.00 USF Faculty, Staff, and Spouse 100.00 Dependent Children (12-18 yrs.) 50.00 each CLUBHOUSE FEES Locker Fee $ .25 daily 1.00 monthly 2.50 quarterly Club Storage 7.00 yearly $1.25 monthly 10.00 yearly Club Storage With Cart $1.75 monthly Club Rental Fee Caddy Carts Electric Carts 15.00 yearly $1.00 per 18 holes $ .50 per 18 holes $ 2.25 per 9 holes , 4.50 per 18 holes McEvoy Leaves USF South Florida will be p l ay ing this soccer season min u s its two leading scorers and its leading playrnaker. Coach Dan Holcomb has also lost a top freshman prospect. Helge Velde, the Brahmans' all-time high scorer, has transferred to Tampa Univer sity. The 23-yearold senior collected 22 goals and five as sists during his two -year Brahman career. VELDE WAS the state's second highest scorer in 1965, and made the All-State Team at forward that year. He also scored four goals against St. Leo in 1965, a USF record. Former St. Louis prep star Tim McEvoy has also left the campus. The 150pound sopho more had 14 g oals and six as sists in his freshman season last year. The 19-yeaT-old forMcEVOY MEYER VELDE ward racked-up 35 goals and 37 assists during his senior year in high school. Denny Meyer, USF's top playmaker, does not plan to return to South Florida this fa ll. Meyer, a 19-yearold sophomore halfback, made the 1966 All-State Team and scored five goals last year. Meyer, a 142-poundzr from St. Louis, n-ecorded nine assists in 1966, and totaled 50 as sists one prep season. He playe d on prep district and state championship teams with McEvoy, and bo th were members of the 1966 National Junior Cup Team. VELDE'S REASONS for leaving were not apparent, but both McEvoy and Meyer had experienced academic (See McEVOY, Page 8-B) area courses to practice in past years. Students enrolled in PE golf classes will be allowed to play three rounds free and will be loaned free equipment. Two tournaments are now planned for Quarter I. A stu dent tourney is. tentatively scheduled for Homecoming Weekend, October 20-22. An alumni tournament is set for October 21. NORMAL operational hours of the course will be from 8 :30 a.m. to dusk, seven days a week. Dr. Richard Bowers, direc tor of Physical Education, is chairman of the golf course committee, which will set the guidelines for course operat ing procedures. Student Asso ciation (SA) Pres. John Hogue and SA representative J. 0. Lackland are also on the committee. "There will be a real premi um on accuracy," said Ber ner. "The c0urse ls no place to just tee up and hit aw!Jy. You would have to call it a think er's golf course." Faculty Organizes Sports Activities USF sports clubsare orga nized by faculty members to satisfy student abilities and interests. Students having a special interest are able to participate in a particular sport activity. South Florida's water ski club competes with other uni versities during the year, including inter-collegiate meets at Cypress Gardens. The club's purpose is to improve skills and motivate interest among members. Dr. Mellish. club adviser, may be contact ed for additional information. KARATE has become a favorite activity at USF. This sport will no longer be open to just USF men as the women are forming their own club this year. Men's adviser Fredric Zerla and women's advis ers Elaine Allen and Mary Francis are eager to take new students into the clubs. Several ralLes and competi tive events are scheduled each year by the sports car club. The club is more inter ested in safety than speed. A small membership fee covers the cost of trophies and ex penses. Peter O'Sullivan and R. J. Welz sponsor the club. Jo Anne Young, women's tennis coach, sponsors the fencing club, which competes in local tournaments, exbibi tions, and int e r-club events. Dues are 50 cents per year. JOE OSBORNE and Florida Lanes sponsor USF's bowling club. The club participates in league competition and has an awards banquet after each quarter. Good sportsmanship is promoted in the club. USF's judo club has made rapid advances during the last two years. Projected events include the University of Florida Invitational Tour nament, Tampa-St. Pete Judo Tournament, and demonstra tions and belt promotionals. Interested students should contact the I-M Office, PED 100. Dick Cameron is sponsoring a new club for students inter ested in weight training. The club is organized around weight training, body build ing, and competitive meets. Members serve as supervisors ing the Weight Training Room, which is located in the gym basement GOLF HAS become a major activity wHh the completion of the new USF course. Bill Garrett has organized a rec reational golf club. It will have instructional clinics, demonstrations, and tourna ments. Dr. Egolf's sailing club par ticipates in regattas each year and has training sessions for interested students. The Windjammers have added new sailing vessels and wel come new members . A rgos Pool Ha s Rough Schedule Operational times for the outdoor swimming pool locat ed near Argos Center have been announced. The pool is open for recreational swim ming, 2 6 p.m. on weekdays, and 1-6 p.m. on and Sundays.

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-2-THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa Recreational Equipment Available For Students USF students, faculty, and staff have more than 18,800 pieces of recreational sports equipment available to them in the equipment issue room. Located between the gym nasium and natatorium in GYM 105 B, equipment may be checked out free by show ing a current USF identifica tion and signing a checkout card. General policy is to have available for recreation the same equipment used in PE classes, except where safety or supervision is a factor_ LENGTHS OF time that items may be checked out vary with the demand by other students. Equipment is normally checked out for four to seven hours. Classes and scheduled events have priority on all items. Most popular items carried last year were footballs, ten nis rackets, and basketballs. Also avail"able are golf clubs, badmitton gear, soccer balls, softballs and bats, bicycles (tandem and single), and table tennis paddles. Borrowers are responsible for the equipment, and must return it by the time listed on the checkout card. Damages resulting from i m p r o p e r usage or negligence on the borrower's part will result in a fine. EQUIPMENT not returned on time will prompt a warn ing letter to the borrower. If not returned within five days of due date, equipment will be presumed lost and charges for replacement of the item will be collected from the borrow er. Unless an acceptable excuse is submitted, the borrower's checkout privilege will be sus pended until the next quarter. If a uniform charge document has been processed for lost or late equipment, prior to re turn of the equipment, a ser vice charge of $5 will be im posed, unless an acceptable written excuse is submitted. Gymnasium Adds Relaxing Ed Worley, equipment coor dinator, hopes to make it pos sible for every student to have recreational facilities a vail able for convenient use when ever desired, "just for the asking." LOCKER AND towel ser vice is furnished in the Gym Building without charge. Re served lockers are also avail able. USF PhOto by RIChard Smoot A sauna bath is now avail able to USF students, faculty, and staff. That's interesting, but what is a sauna bath (pro nounced saw-nah)? Checkout Room Expands Operation One of the newest facilities in South Florida's expanding Physical Education program, the sauna bath is a "steam bath without humidity," ac cording to Tony Jonaitis, athRecreational sports secretary Linda Smither checks out some tennis equipment Some of the items that are available include bicycles, basketballs, footba.lls, letic trainer. from Jack Gilreath, equipment maintenance. The equipment checkout room tennis rackets, soccer balls and volley balls. Regular equipment room hours PERSONS TAKING
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r • .. THE ORACLE. Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa-3 State Champs Prepare For St. Louis By ,JEFF SMITH spot. Yates had an uncanny game for us last year and South Florida's u p d a ted ing will be available. will leave Friday Sept. 29, and Sports Editor ability to come off the bench should have an equally fine 1967 schedule includes seven home Holcomb indicated that he return that Sunday. The game and score quickly during 1966. season," he said. games and eight state contests. thinks tha Brahmans will be is scheduled for 2 m SaturSouth Florida's Brahman soccer team began workouts last Monday in prepa-He totaled five goals. The Brahmans play four outstronger defensively and depth p. • ration for the season's opener against tough Saint Louis. St. Louis, five-time NCAA Versatile Jim Houck was a WAYNE J A C 0 B U 8 of-state contests (St. Louis wise this season. However , day. . champ, is the first of a rugged 12-game schedule for the defending state champion big asset to the 1966 Brahmans twice and a two-game North USF's losses (Tim McEvoy, tryout Brahmans and Holcomb figures the big vet d e h hi ers capaB eh a act Carolina tournament). Meyer, and Helge Velde) might s'iuat t Hn elres eb mt en ts 0 . . k t h' 1 t' th' S d . . . . ept t s season. ot saw spo t k . h t f con ac o com a ex ens10n _Coach Dan Holcomb Will get. a good loo a lS p ayers m ac Is atur ay will have JUSt as fine a year m assignments, as did junior half-TWO NIGHT games are feascormg punc ou o 125. One who did was Holt, who dunng the Gree.n-c;;old mtrasquad game. The 2 p.m. contest lS slated on the .. has played all four back George Dheere, during '66. tured on USF's home chart. The 's intra-s uad arne walked in for a workout and new soccer field, located ms1de the track. positions with USF. Two 1965 lettermen seniors Brahmans face St Leo under h ld b Y 1 q , ended up an All-Stater Fi h B h Bill Sh 1 il t ' . s ou e very nteres mg, ve freshmen JOID t e ra -arp ess was a s en Pedro Gomez and Gary Hogue, the lights October 6 and take on H 1 b ted "W ill Team physicals were last mans this season. Jack Belford, coach called him, "One of the turning this year (see story, star for the_1966 Brahmans, but are returning after sitting:ou! a Florida's Gator? November 3. g;t how :tr:ng Monday at 9 a.m., followed by a an _All-State halfback from. St. f t fullbacks I've ever page 1 -B). Holcomb d1d the year. Gomez scored the wmmng These games will be played on our offense and defense are, . Loms, is small but aggressive. mes , sophomore flash m hiS plans for goal against Florida Southern in the intramural soccer field, loteam meetmg at 3 p.m .. Today ''He will definitely help us," coached. letterman Jerry '67. South Florida's first intercollecated behind the PE Adminis HOLCOMB PLANS to take 13 begins the 3-5 p . m. practice sesHolcomb stated. All-Stater Brian Holt returns Seifert gives H?lcoZ?b one of the "Sharpless played a steady giate soccer game. trative Building. Limited seatplayers to St. Louis. The team sions. as team captain again this seastrongest goalies m the state. Dan Gaffney son. Holt, one of 11 returning Seifert recorded two shutouts Phil V1tale, both from St. Lou1s, lettermen from last year's 10_ 0 _ 1 and allowed only 10 goals in 10 are two other_ prep All-Staters club, will lead the Green squad games last year. He racked-up expected to. giVe the Brahman Saturday. The junior halfback 19 shutouts during one St. Louis charges a lift. Both have h d th All-State Team prep season. speed and Holcomb considers as rna . e e Gaffney to be a fine ballhantwo straight years. Bob dler. Holcomb plans to use either will. occupy hiS fullback pos1tion Former St. Pete soccer star Pete Tumminia or Jerry Za-agam th1s year. Drucker , a 20Ricky Thompson is another garri as captain of the Gold year-old junior, is a two-year newcomber looking for a startchargers. Both made the 1966 letterman. ing position . He plays forward All-State Team at forward. Za-Vet e r a n halfback-fullback and fullback and moves the ball garri is USF's highest returning John Horvath is also counted on well. scorer as the sophomore whiz as a Brahman mainstay. Horhad 13 goals last year. vath, 'a sophomore, was a memFRESHMAN John McCleary . ber of three district championjoins the squad with impressive TUMMINIA TEAMED ship teams in high school. credentials. The five-foot-11-inch Denny Meyer to form a fme athlete earned three letters at passing duo last season, but SOPHOMORE halfback Bill Rochester, N.Y . , and his former Meyer, an All-Stater, is not reYates will battle for a starting 1967 Brahman Soccer Roster PLAYER CLASS POSITION 1966 TEAM Jack Belford Freshman Halfback St. Louis George Dheere Junior Halfback USF Bob Drucker Senior Fullback USF Dan. Gaffney Freshman Forward St. Louis Pedro Gomez Senior Forward USF Gary Hogue Senior Fullback USF Brian Holt Junior Halfback USF John Horvath Sophomore Fullback USF Jim Houck Junior Fullback USF Wayne Jacobus Sophomore Halfback USF John McCleary Freshman Fullback Rochester, N.Y. Jerry Seifert Sophomore Goalie USF Bill Sharpless Sophomore Halfback USF Roman Synychak Senior Halfback USF Rick Thompson Freshman Forward St. Pete Pete Tumminia Sophomore Forward USF USF Pholo Phil Vitale Freshman Forward St. Louis Halfback USF Holt Leads Returning State Champion Brahmans Bill Yates Sophomore Jerry Zagarri Sophomore Forward USF South Florida's All-State halfbaek Brian Holt steals the ball from two Stetson players during last year's action at USF. Holt and the Brahmans face their toughest soccer schedule this year. The Brahmans, who have not lost in 13 straight contests, put that record on the line in the opener against Saint Louis September 30. Holt is the only player to make the All-State squad in both the 1965 and 1966 campaigns. He was the USF team captain last year, and was elected '67 captain. The steady performer missed part of '66 because of an ankle injury, but is ready to go in the intra-squad game. U.S.A. Enthused Over Soccer 22-minute q uarters. Limited substitution is permitted in collegiate soccer. drives the ball over the de fender ' s goal line. Throw-ins occur after the ball has crossed the touch line. toward him. There are excep tions to this rule. pivot instep, volley, drop, and overhead kicks. 1967 Brahman Soccer Schedule Soccer is not new to the United States, but is just now taking a foothold as a major American sport. The sport has gained much prominence through professional and col legiate teams this year. A typical soccer field i s similar in size to a football field. Tou ch lines mark the soccer field's length, which may vary from 110 to 120 yards. The \vidth, which rang es from 65 to 75 yards, is des ignated by goal lines. SCORTh"G REQUffiES skill fulness and quickness as the ball must travel between the opponent's goal uprights and beneath the crossbar. Only the goalie is allowed to use his hands and arms in contact with the ball. Throw ins are awarded to the team not driving the ball over the touch line. Players must have both feet on the ground when taking a throwin and the ball must be thrown from above the head with both hands. INDIRECT FREE kicks are awarded on fouls occurring outside the penalty area. Players other than the kicker must be 10 yards from the free kick. TRAPPING IS used when a player wants to gain control of a loose ball. The sole of the foot or the shin may be used to stop a rolling ball. Bounding balls are more difficult to stop than rolling ones. The stomach, chest, or head can be used effectively against a bounding ball. Date Time Sept. 30 2 p.m. Oct. 6 7:30p.m. Oct. 7 2 p.m. Oct. 14 2 p.m. Oct. 21 7 p.m. Oct. 27 Open Oct. 28 Open Nov. 3 7:30p.m. Nov. 4 2 p.m. Nov. I I 2 p.m. Nov. 18 2 p.m. Nov. 25 9:30a.m. OPPONENT Saint Louis Saint Leo Florida Southern Florida State Mia.mi North Carolina Tournament North Carolina Tournament Florida Stetson Saint Louis Rollins Florida SITE Away Home Away Home Home Away Away Home Home Home Home Away 1966 SCORE No Game 13-1 4-1 4-0 3-1 No Game PLAYERS WEAR little pro te ctive padding, and only the goalie is permitted to wear gloves. His uniform may also differ slightly from his team mates' . Eleven players form a team, and the game begins No Game with a kick off. Kick offs also occur after each goal and each period. 4-1 Matches consist of either 2 4-2 No Game 5-1 4-1 2 two 45minute halves or four USF Posts South Florida pushed its soccer record to 16-4-1 with last year's 10-0-1 seaso n . The Brahmans' .800 mark is re ported to be the highest soc cer percentage in the state. C o a c h Dan Holcomb's charges have given Stetson a rough time the past two sea sons as the Brahmans hold a 4-0 lead over the Hatters. USF also holds perfect .. 'F,wY,.MH'i.:t!tm•::,:z:tL!
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. 4-THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa FOR FILM FESTIVAL Knocky Picks Prehistoric Flicks By .RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor Dr. John "Knocky" Parker will present an evening of si lent films in the Fall Film Festival to be held' on Septem ber 26, at 8:30 p.m. in FAH . 101 Knocky has chosen three films from his private collec tion, "The Black Pirate" (1926), "Broken Blossoms" (1919), and "The Cat and the Canary.'' ''The Black Pirate" stars Douglas Fairbanks and Billie Dove in a real swashbuckling, villain .. stomping, fun • filled movie said to be one of the most exhilarating films of the year. "Broken Blossoms," featuring Lillian Gish and Richard Barthelmess, is one of D. W. Griffith's most sensi tive films. Lillian Gish plays a street waif befriended by a young Chinese who comes to London to preach his religion. "The Cat and the Canary" is an early gothic thriller star ring Laura La Plante. This is an "Old House" type of hor ror film with the heroine being forced to spend the night m the decrepit mansion with a company of strange cbaTacters (not without a touch of Humor!). Knocky will render the mu sical accompaniment in the tradition of the era on the USF harpsichord lending a super melodramatic atmo sphere to the evening. These films are a part of the series used in Knocky's immortal course "Classics of the Si lent Film" or CB 463, as it is known to the computer set. CLASSICS of the Silent Film is "A study of the mo tion picture as an art form in relation to 2oth century social a n d intellectual develop ment", according to Knocky. The course begins with films made in the late 19th century and covers the industry to 1930. Knocky traveled to Europe this summer and spent some time at the British Film Insti tute in London comparing his course with theirs. He found an amazing similarity be tween the two and arrange ments aJre being made to ex change materials as well as films. Knocky came to the campus m 1963 from Kentucky Wes leyan College where he was chairman of the English De partment for 13 years. Prior to that he was on the staff at Columbia University in New York City. Aside from his ac ademic pursuits Knocky is one of America's leading rag time pianists • • • as a matter of fact, Downbeat Magazine (The Jazzman's Bible) in 1964 named him as "Jazzman of the Month" and "King of the Ragtime Pianists" ! I FIRST met Knocky In 1965 when we worked together on the All American Caravan at Daytona Beach over the EasNot All Fun For all the fun that is Dr. Parker, he is still a.n associate professor of English, still must grade students, and must still teach English. Good grades are still no easy thing to earn. =• "" Reservations For Members Admission $1.50 No Minimum TWO SHOWS September 22 & 13 9:01 P.M. & 10:58 P.M. FEATURING MARILYN STEVENS from -ALSOTHE PORTIONS OF THYME FOLK SINGING GROUP IN RESIDENCE Monday, September 25 HOOTENANNY w/Buddy Klien 9 P.M. SOc Members 75c Non-Members Wednesday, September 27 ZOO STORY by Edward Albee STARRING BOB IRWIN & DON MOYER Members $1.00 • Non-Members $1.25 9 P.M. 10022 th St. Poinsettia Plaza Next to the U.X. Bookstore I I I I ' I > ter week. It was a joy to watch an artist of his caliber (and believe me there are mighty few!) lead his Dixie land Band for thousands and thousands of admiring colle gians! My only reservation about standing on the band stand with Knocky came when I heard the rumor of his flying piano hammers. Knocky was invited to play at the ''Dixieland at Disneyland" spectacular that opened the New Orleans section of Disneyland with Doc Sou chon's Band. They were also Invited to the Newport Jazz Festival this summer but Knocky was unable to attend due to his European tour. Rick Norcross Makes Oracle Debut--See 5-B Knocky Flashes His Famous Smile He bas appeared with many of the greats in Jazz .•. Pete Fountain, Louis Armstrong, Doc Evans, and bas recorded the complete works of J. Rus sell Robison, Jelly Roll Mor ton and Joseph Lamb. Knocky was chosen to record the background music for the 1925 silent film "The Wizard of Oz" which was released commercially for a national television special two yeMs ago. Label-wise he bas re corded for London, Para mount, Riverside, Audiophile, Concert Discs, Texstar, GHB and 11 other companies. CARNEGIE HALL AGAIN? Music Prof Is Noted Concert Pianist KNOCKY Parker has come a long way since his "Saloon Piano" days in Dallas, Texas and we're certainly proud that he's spending a few of them here at USF. I, for one, am not about to miss any chance to hear Knocky play -and on a Harpsichord there is no chance of being hit by a flying hammer! By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor EDITOR'S NOTE: This is one of a. series of feature stories written to make stu dents aware of the caliber of some of our "Artists in Resi dence" here at USF. On October 25 Jacques Abram, professor of music, will be featured in Carnegie Hall. This will be Abram's 15th N ew York performance (many of which were held in Carnegie Hall). Since his debut in New York some years ago, he has be come one of America's most Veteran Cast Will Star In 'Zoo Story' Production Edward Albee's one -act play, "The Zoo Story," will be performed at 9 p.m. Wednes day, Sept. 27 and Oct. 4 at the 18th String Coffee House and Music Emporium on 30th Street near USF. Admission will be $1 for members of the Coffeehouse and $1.25 for non-members. Cast in the two-role play are Donald Moyer as Jerry, a youth without a family who lives in slum conditions and is confronted with existing in an "alien" society; and Bob Erwin as Peter, a successful textbook publisher w h o m Jerry meets ' one day in New York's Central Park. BOTH MOYER and Irwin traveled with the USF Thea tre Company tour to Europe with "A Funny Thing Hap pened on the Way to the Forum" and performed all summer at the Green Hills summer stock theater in Reading, Pa. "The Zoo Story" is the first play written by Edward Albee. Two other p I a y s "Who's Afraid of Virginia Wolf" and "The American Dream," by Albee were pre sented on the USF campus Iat spring. WELCOME TO USF 10 TABLES F R E E FIRST 15 MINUTES With Coupon Only (Expires 10-67) &De/hour Open Mon.-Sat. Sunday 11:00 A.M.-12:00 P.M. 2:00 P.M.-12:00 P.M. FULLY AIR CONDITIONED The 0 Lounge ' Next to University Exchange Bookstore widely acclaimed concert pi anists not only in North and South America but in Europe as well. He has been soloist with over 60 major symphony orchestras e n j o y i n g re engagements with such or chestras as the New York Philharmonic, the NBC Sym phony, the BBC Symphony, the Danish State Radio Or chestra and a host of others. legro, and Musicraft labels to date. One of his most out standing recordings is his per formance of the Benjamin Britten Piano Concerto in London with the Philharmonia Orchestra. Abram presented the premiere performance of this work by one of the world's finest contemporary composers. to become, as Les ley Jones, head of the Piano Department at Tampa U and Larry McCann, head of the Piano Department at St. Petersburg Junior College. Another of Mr. Abram's prize students, Larry Gra ham, recently received a grant from the Rockefeller Foundation to travel to Vien na, Austria, to compete in an inte rnati onal piano competi tion. Larry was acclaimed by famed music critic, Paul Hume, in the Saturday Re view last spring as one of the most outstanding pianists at the Van Cliburn International Competition at Ft. Worth, Texas. Upcoming events on Jacques (Please See ABRAM, 5-B) He has been chosen as solo ist by some of the world's fin est conductors Stokowski, Ormandy, Mitropoulos, to name just a few. Dimitri Mi tropoulos, conductor of the New Y o r k Philharmonic, wrote to Mr. Abrams fol lowing a performance with the orchestra saying, "You are among the greatest artists playing in America. I could not express it too strongly. I could not possibly even praise you too much." Abram traveled to Vienna this summer to record the Mozart Piano Concerto with the Vienna Symphony. The re lease date for this recording will be in January for both Amerka and Europe. Artist Series To Resume Jacques Abram is also are cording artist, having record ed on His Master's Voice, AI Mr. Abram is beginning his fourth year here a t USF com ing to us from the University of Toronto where he spent three years as Artist Teacher and bead of piano in the Royal Conservatory. He is, of course, head of the piano department here at USF and most proud of his students -as are we who are graduating and going on The Division of Fine Arts at USF will begin its new Artist &lries of concerts Sept. 30 when piano recitalist Sidney Foster will perform in the Teaching AuditoriumTheatre at8p.m. Foster is the first in a se ries of concert artists and ensembles that will include Marilyn Horne, soprano; Ber nard Greenhouse, cello; Duo Rampal • Veyron • Lacroix; Chamber Symphony of Phila de lphi a ; Paul Taylor Dance Company; and the New York Pro Musica. Currently artist in residenct at the School of Music of Indi ana University, Foster has, during the past several years completed successful toqrs of Europe, including Russia, Central and South America, and Japan. The University of South Florida Division of Fine Arts announces the ARTIST SERIES Sidney Foster, Piano September 30 Duo November 18 P.aul Taylor Dance Company January 20 New York Pro Musica January 30 Chamber Symphony of Philadelphia March 3 Marilyn Horne, Soprano April 13 Bernard Greenhouse, Cello May 24 season tickets now. available For informational brochure and season ticket prices, inquire at the USF Theater Box Office, Theater Auditorium, 988-4131, Ext. 323. .. J I) ( { 1 E 1 ( f ] t

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S FINE ARTS EDITOR Norcross Has 18 Strings In His Mouth By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor Welcome to the campus of sunny South Florida, freshmen, new students, and new faculty. (Don't worry; . the welcome mat isn't too soiled for you "mol die oldies," either!) This is my first quarter as Fine Arts Editor of The Oracle, so before I start, I should like to lay down a statement of policy of sorts. I am planning to in clude this column each week as a very informal, al most gossipy, newsy, informative, enlightening, cre ative, inspiring, and short collection of trivia hopefully to make you more aware of the Fine-Artsy events on and around the campus of USF. For the freshmen, I would like to impress upon your little minds the importance of taking advantage of some of these opportunities to "widen your hori zons" -as they say at orientation. But seriously, these events are of high caliber here at USF and should not be neglected . . . and besides, in the dark ness of the concert hall, theatre, or film, it's pretty hard for anyone to see all the green around your ears. NOW, DON'T get me wrong ... I'm not saying you should beat your bunions to the door of each and every Fine-Artsy event but I hope you will keep abreast of what's happening and try to make a good portion of them. I mean, after all, no senior likes a freshman to be too cultured! As I said before this is my first quarter in this po sition and I am probably going to spend a good deal of the time with my shoestrings hanging out of my mouth . . . most of you will do the same thing from time to time but I've got the honor (?) of being able to do it in print. I am going to review the plays and con certs as best I can and will back up my criticisms with my opinions only. • • • If you don't like them, you can (as we say in Vermont} fry ice. You have every opportunity to comment and I will welcome your opinions on my reviews and, indeed, on any of the Fine Arts happenings on cam pus. Why Do Women Go To College? By JUDY VARSELWNA Correspondent Why do women come to col lege? Is it just for an "MRS" degree? If not, what other reasons do they have for com ing? When asked about the MRS degree Miss Margaret Fisher, dean of women, said that it has pretty well proven itself to be a social myth. She said the male role has been pictured as one of strength and working ability, the female role as one of the weak and non-working. This has changed in step with na tional trends. SOME COMMON goals of universities are education, self development, and career development. . Dean Fisher said purposes are varied enough to interest many peo ple with diverse aims and that no one comes to a university for only one reason. When asked about the chances of college women marrying before and after graduation, Dean Fisher said that according to the booklet, "College Women After Seven Years Graduation," 40 per cent were married either dur ing their college years or a year after graduation . Years afterward, 85 per cent had been married and 15 per cent were single. WHAT FIELDS do women go into? Dean Fisher said, "Everything, including loco motive engineering in the 1950's." She said 67 per cent go into a field to earn money, 13 per cent for a career, and five cent to help their husband. Six per cent do something besides housework, while three per cent liked to work and the remaining six per cent be cause they like to work and do something other than housework. According to Dean Fis her, the average length of full-time employment for women grad uates is 25 years. More specif ically , after a 10-year interval only 40 per cent were em ployed, n i n e per cent em ployed and attending school, 6 per cent attending school only, 45 per cent not seeking employment (they are family rearing), and two per cent seeking employment. THE NUMBER OF wome n graduates working out si d e the home is increa s ing. Salarie s are twice what they were in 1956 and 1957, but are still below the average salary for male graduates. Dean Fisher said that 82-86 per cent of the husbands' atti tudes towards their wives working were favorable, 14-18 per cent were neutral, and four per cent were unfavor able. LINDA E. ERICKSON, as sistant dean of women, said college is a unique setting in which women have added op portunities for social sophisti cation and self development. Dean Erickson agreed that no one comes to college for one reason. Several of the reasons she gave for coming are interest in learning, the social life, self-education, in surance for possible future needs, and finding a husband, but the latter she added, "is not a primary motive." Some interviews with USF students showed the same general perspective with addi tional comments. AN EDUCATION major, said she was in nurses' train ing but found out it wasn't for her. She also stated that the conversation of o l' d i n a r y working people isn't varied enough. That's when she de cided a college career was for her. A senior said she had been sent to college for two years and goofed off. She was there for the social life, then mar ried, and is now separated. She said working with peo ple who talk of nothing but children and cooking made her wonder if there weren't something a little better to talk about. In reference to being at USF, she said , "Com ing back is the best thing I've done. It gives me a feeling of independence." Three years after returning to acquire a career that she is very much interested in, she feels she's more of a person. MRS. MARY Anne Gerlach, secretary of the Fine Arts Humanities Teaching Gallery, had started her college career before her marriage, stopped attending, and has now re. turned part time majoring in English-education. After grad uation, Mrs. Gerlach said she would teach a couple of years, have a family, and then go back to teaching . Alita Peszat, secretary at the Fine Arts Lab, said she had shortened education by taking a secretarial job. Being in a college environ m e nt, she's realized she w a nts more out of life than just conversing about late s t fa shions and c ooking. THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tamp41-SI Abram (Continued from 4-B) Abram's concert schedule in cludes a performance in Au gusta, Georgia, as soloist with the Oklahoma City Symphony Orchestra, and closer to home, he will open the season as soloist with the St. Peters burg Philharmonic under direction of Thomas Briccetti. Abram will also be returning to Europe to perform once again in Vienna, Austria and Holland. There will be ample oppor tunity for you to enjoy Jacques Abram on the cam pus of USF, aside from sitting on the floor with your ear to the door of ROom FAR 209. He will be featured in a re cital at the Theatre on Octo ber lOth prior to his leaving for his Carnegie performance. He will share honors in April with Bernard Greenhouse as part of the artists course in a recital of piano and cello. New Catholic Cen. ter So for those of you who can't be at Carnegie on Oct. 25, don't miss Jacques Abram at his two campus recitals ! This is the new USF Catholic Student Cen ter which is to be dedicated this Sunday in ceremonies beginning a.t 12:30 p.m. It is Jo.. ca.too on 50th Street across from the Univer-sity Chapel Fellowship and the Baptist Studen& Center. Regular Sunday Masses have been set for 9 and 11 a.m. English For Foreigners Offered USF Catholic Center ,; Has Dedication Sunday A noncredit English course for foreign students is offered this quarter, Monday through Friday at 1 o'clock in the Chemistry Building, Room 202. The newly completed USF Catholic Center will be dedi cated next Sunday in ceremo nies scheduled to start at 12 :30 p.m. with Dedication Mass at the 50th Street Reli gious Complex. Father MacFadden, chap lain of the Catholic Student Organization, and director of the center, will celebrate the mass and will chair a panel following. It's all part of the open house scheduled through out the day and evening. Faculty, staff, and students of all faiths are invited to at tend. MEETINGS FOR the fall quarter are scheduled for Sept. 28, Oct. 12, Oct. 29, Nov. 9, and Nov. 30. They will have various prominent Catholic and lay speakers. The course is taught by Dr. Douglas Shaffer, specially trained Ph . !D. in linguistics from Texas, who comes :from Indiana University where he operated a similar program. Dr. Edward L. Flemming, former head of the USF Devel opmental Center, and Father Cunningham of the Blessed Sacrament pairish in Tallahas see, are included in the list of Pre-Med Club Pilot life Has scheduled tor the Meets Oct. 2 Sunday Mass will be at 9 Students planning to follow and 11 a.m . at the center. a medical career are invited Daily Mass will be at 6:30 to join the University's Pre p.m., with the Catholic StuMedical Society which orga dent Organization meetings nized here this past summer. set for the above dates at 7 The Society will offer pro p.m. Every Monday at 7 p.m., grams consisting of films, theology classes for all those lecture-discussions by mem interested will be held, acbers of the local medical com cording to a center spokesmunity, and field trips to man, and inquiry classes for nearby medical facilities, and those interested in learning the University of Florida Health Policy Student Insurance is avail able for full-time students again this year with Pilot Life Insurance company with an increase of $4 a year but with added benefits. The student's $19 a year premium gives coverage with which no other University or group plan can compare, ac cording to Samuel Fraiberg, Pilot Life agent for the Uni versity of South Florida and insurance consultant for the University for many years. about the Catholic religion Medical School. will be conducted at 8 p.m. on The Society's first meeting Mondays, 7 p.m . Wednesdays. will be Oct. 2 and membership is open to all students in The Catholic Center Will be good standing having com Some of the benefits are: 1) open every day this week for pleted more than 14 hours at pays $2,000 for accidental information concerning memUSF. Interested p e r s o n s death or disability; 2) pays bership and the calendar of should contact Dr. J. Kriva-Jacques Abram: From The Beginning, An Artist If You Are NOT A College Man And Nor Interested in the University of So. Florida In-Crowd. DO NOT READ THIS IF YOU ARE-PLEASE READ ON Here's What You Receive When You Join ••• • 300 Club Identification Card • Credit Card • Pre-Season Fashion Show • 300 Club Message Center • Seasonal Newsletters • Special Film Showings • Advanced Sales Letter • Free Refreshments FRANKLJ(\, AT MADISON TAMPA, FLORIDA Film Classics Tickets Are Now On Sale .. @ .. .. ... semiprivate hospital room The Film Classics League of USF will open its season Wednesday evening, Oct. 11, with the presentation of the Italian film "8W' at 8 p.m. in the Business Administration Auditorium (BSA). The Film Classics League, which annually presents the finest foreign and American films, is open to membership only, with subscriptions enti tling members to attend all films of the series. Member ship this year will be $6.00 until October 1, and $7.50 after that date. Special rates are available for students and faculty of the University, and for members of the University Foundation. Memberships are available through Miss Phyllis Hamm in the office of the dean of the College of Basic Studies. Other films to be shown in the year's series are: Oct. 25, Darling (British); Nov. 15, Repulsion (British) ; Nov. 29, The Knack (British); Jan. 17, Point of Order (American) ; Feb. 7, Through a Glass Dan-k ly (Swedish) ; Feb. 28, The Married Woman (French) ; March 27, Le Bonheur (French); April 17 Casanova 70 (Italian). 'Curtain Raiser' Set For Theatre On Thursday All returning and new stu dents interested in theater are invited to attend a "curtain raiser" Thursday at 7 :30 p.m . at the USF Theatre to discuss plans for the following year. Refreshments and entertain ment will be provided. Tryouts for the first quarter will be held at the Theatre on Sept. 19 and 20 at 7:30. The plays to be presented are "Twelfth Night" and "Bieder man and the Firebugs . " Tampa Bay area residents are invited to participate. t ( plus $4 for private room; 4) pays for the first $500 of hos pital expense plus 80 per cent of the balance; 5) pays for surgery with a fee schedule up to $400; 6) for non surgical care, pays doctor $5 a day; 7) pays $20 for consultant to sur geon; 8) pays $20 for ambu lance. IN ADDITION, it pays for reading of X rays, charges of radiologist or pathologist, which was not covered last year. Athletic injuries are cov ered except intercollegiate in juries, for which the PE De partment has a separate poli cy. There is a $75 deductible on the hospital bill; however, for the student only, if the deduct ible amount is not otherwise covered by other insurance, the $75 will be paid by the Health Center once in an aca demic year. Tropical Fish Hobbyists Fill Alt ' Needs Here! Temple Terrace • Aquarium 8910 West 56th Street i 1 r fl.& ,, ,J

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6-B-THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa Student Blood Drive Set For Next Week The brothers of Phi Delta Theta have announced that their annual Blood Drive will be held Thursday, Sept. 28, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in CTR 252. Appointme nts may be ar ranged Monday t h r o u g h Wednesday, Sept. 25-27 in the CTRlobby. CONTACT WEARERS! One solution for complete lens care Lensine's special properties assure a smoother,' non-irritating lens surface when inserting your "contacts." Just a drop or two will do it. When used for cleaning, a unique Lensine formula helps retard buildup of contaminants . and foreign deposits on the lenses. It's self-sterilizing and antisepti c . Ideal for wet storage or "soaking" of lenses. Lensine reduces harmful bacteria con tamination. ••• FREE CARRYING CASE. Exclusive removable carrying case with every bottle of Lensine. The scientific-and convenient-way to protect your contacts. LENSINE from The Murine Company, Inc. , .. eye care speciali$t for 70 years ' f I Andros Store Is Now Open There is a new store on campus. Andros Shop opened its doors for business last Monday. Located in Andros Center, adjacent to the cafeteria, the new store is designed to serve the students of Andros Com plex. Like its sister store, Argos Shop, the new facility carries cosmetics, drugs and sundries, a limited amount of sweatshirts and T-shirts, card racks and novelties. A unique feature of the shop is a ll'eading lounge where stu dents may leisurely browse through a large selection of paperbacks. About 500 titles are now on display. Most of the works are fiction. Andros Shop is also the campus center for fraternity and sorority supplies and equipment. Greeks can choose from a large selection of pen nants, sweatshirts, stuffed an imals and mugs. The shop does not carry athletic equipment, however. All athletic gear can still be bought at Argos Shop. Andros Shop is the third store on campus, and like Argos Shop and the Uni versity Bookstore , it is under the management of John C. Melendi. Mrs. Karon B . Shippee will be the Andros Shop clerk. U n i versity Bookstore hours are 8 a.m. to 8 p .m. Mondays through Thursdays; 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Fridays; and 10 a . m. to 1:30 p.m. Saturdays. Both Andros and Argos Shops are open noon to 2 p.m. then re open 3 to 7 p.m. Mondays through Fridays. They are closed Saturdays. Electromagne tism, Gases Examined A joint research program, involving the Physics Depart ment and the Department of Electrical and Electronic Sys tems, is under way in the basement of the Physics Building to investigate some of the problems involved in the mutual interactions of electromagnetic fields and ionized gases, or "plasma." Although the goals of the present research are con cerned with analysis of the fundamental processes in volved, there are potential ap plications to such diverse fields as communication with space capsules during re entry through the earth's at mosphere, plasma diagnostics for controlled thermonuclear fusion, and geophysical prob lems of the ionosphere. This work is being conduct ed by Dr. S. C. Bloch, assis tant professor of physics; Dr. M. R. Donaldson, professor of engineering and chairman of the electrical and electronic systems department; and Dr. R. W. Vogel, research associ ate . THEY ARE assisted by five undergraduates and two grad u a t e students. Undergra duates presently working in the laboratory are Wane Abare, Richard Beatie, Rob ert Bryant, John Murray, and Jerry Thorne. Steve Jeeyangkatin, a grad uate student from Thailand, completed his thesis for his master's degree which deals with one aspect of his re search here, and is now teach ing at Chulalongkrong Univer sity, Bangkok, Thailand. Grad uate students now working on their master's theses are 'Del Ehlers and Kerry Boatwright Drs. Bloch and Donaldson explained that the ll'esearch is bob experimental and theo retical, with emphasis on careful investigation of the ef fects of the high-temperature ionized gas on the microwave signals transmitted through it. One difficulty of this study is that, while the plasma affects the microwaves, the micro waves also alter the p roper ties of the plasma. This leads to so-called nonlinear effects which Dr. Bloch said "are like ch anging the rules of the game while you are playing." SEVERAL RESEARCH ticles have already been pub lished on preliminary results. In addition to the scientific in formation obtained, the pro gram affords an opportunity for students to become in volved in actual research problems. For e x a m p 1 e, Abare and a former student, George Pidick, are co-a uthor s with Dr. Block of an article accepted for publicat ion in tbe American Journal of Physics. This research project has been supported by the USF Research Council and, in ad dition, the National Science Foundation has awarded a two-year grant of $44,200 to accelerate the program. , • PhoTo by Richard Smoot Andros Bookstore Makes Its Debut Thi"' Is the inside of the Andros Bookstore which opened this fall :for the first for sale and there are over 500 titles on the shelves. The beach umbrella time. Tbe shelves at left are now fuU, and the reading rack in the rear and table are not for sale. contains paperbacks which students can read without buying. They are also / Forget Anything? Did you remember to Reserve your 1968 • NO BOOKS WILL BE SOLD NEXT YEAR. YOU MUST RESERVE YOUR COPY IN ADVANCE • RESERVATIONS ARE NOW BEING TAKEN IN THE OFFICE OF CAMPUS PUBLICATIONS ROOM 223 UNIVERSITY CENTER. • TOTAL COST: ONLY '1.00, Why Not Do It NOW? Reservations Will Be Accepted Until January 15, 1968. If Done By Mail , Please Make Check Payable To "University of South Florida", and Address Letter To Office of Campus Publications, 223 University Center, USF, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Include your Full Name , Address, Zip Code, and Student Number. Extra Copies, and copies for non-university persons, are $5 each, plus SOc postage per copy if books are to be mailed. 1968 AEGEAN WILL BE PUBLISHED IN MAY, 1968

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Academic What's a professor? Well, all professors instruct, but not all instruc tors are professors. It works something like military rank: lieuten ants, captains, majors and colonels, with deans serv ing as "generals." University rank, by which the teaching faculty are promoted in various stages in ac cordance with length of service, teaching ability, scholarship, publications, and reputations in their spe cial areas of knowledge, include: Assistant (teaching, research, laboratory, gradu ate assistants). Usually they are graduate students working toward an advanced degree. They work under the direction of a professor and may be in charge of laboratory sections, help to grade papers, work with their professors in research projects, and the like. They are employed part-time. Associates often have fulJ charge of laboratory sec tions, or or' sections of Functiomi.l English, for exam ple, and may or may not be working toward an ad vanced degree. Instructors may be in their first full-time teaching position after having earned their doctorate or M .A. degree, and often teach lower division courses, aJ.. though some who have had highly specialized training may be fully responsibile for some upper level classes. After demonstrating competence, usually after a period of three years, instructors may be pro moted, with a corresponding rise in salary, to: Assistant Professor. This is the first grade of pro-Read 'Voice In The Crowd,' Page 3-C WELCOME TO USF and CONGRATULATIONS ON 10YEARS OF FORWARD THINKING CITIZENS AND THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA WE NEED YOUR CULTURAL GUIDANCE and STIMULATION WE ARE PROUD TO BE A PART OF "YOUR" COMMUNITY! THANK YOU ALSO FOR THE BUSINESS FROM YOUR STUDENT BODY AND FACULTY MEMBERS OF YOUR STAFF. ART DISPLAYS AT BOTH SHOPS Stop By and Visit at Your Convenience NORTH GATE BARBER SHOP IN THE MALL 7 MASTER BARBERS HILLSBORO PLAZA BARBER SHOP 6 MASTER BARBERS HILLSBORQ' AT NORTH GATE SHOPPING CENTER HABANA OPEN 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. I " ' THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa-7-8 Ranks Cover Wide Spectrum fessorial ranks, and such may properly be called "professor." After a period of service, of re view of his work by his superiors and of scholarly publication or teaching competence in his fieldusu ally both an assistant professor may be promoted to: Associate Professor. This is the highest rank at tained by many of the senior faculty, composed of associate professors and (full) professors. However, some who have earned national or international repu tations in their field, who have published widely and are recognized as authorities by their peers across the country, and who have demonstrated teaching compe tence after many years of service, may be promoted to: Professor. Many instructors have earned a Ph.D. Doctor of Philosophy) degree in their specialized field, or an Ed.D. (Doctor of Education), and properly may pe addressed as "Doctor," or ("Mr." if they prefer it), but not as "Professor." And to refer to John Doe as "professor of history," when he is an assistant professor in that depart ment, is as incorrect as to refer to Lieutenant Richard Roe of the Marine Corps as "Colonel Roe." However, Mr. Doe, (or Dr. Doe) is a professor (just as Colonel Roe is a Marine Corps officer) and may be addressed as "Prof. Doe." His full title, how ever, is John Doe, assistant professor of history. Departments are part of divisions, and divisions He's are part of colleges, and five colleges compose the University of South Florida. Each departmen t has a chairman, of professorial rank. Divisions are headed by directors, who are also associate deans. The colleges are headed by deans. The colleges in the University of South Florida in clude: Basic Studies, headed by Dean Edwin P. Martin, includes eight' departments: The American Idea, Be havorial Science, Biological Science, Functional Eng lish, Functional Foreign Language, Humanities, Functional Mathematics, and Physical Science. Other departments include Evaluation Services and the Planetarium. Business Administration, headed by Dean Robert S. Cline, includes the departments of Accounting, Economics and Finance, General Administration, Management and marketing, and Office Administra tion. College of Education, headed by Dean Jean A. Battle, aided by six coordinators. Departments or sec tions include Curriculum and Instruction, Elementary Education, Secondary Education, Experimental Pro gram, Foundations of Education, Guidance and Re search, Guidance, Research, Social and Psychological Foundations, Special Education, Mental Retardation, Communication Disorders, Gifted, Emotionally Dis turbed and Socially Maladjusted, and the All University Center for the Study of Exceptional Chil dren and Adults. College of Engineering is headed by Dean 'Edgar W. Kopp, Departments include Electrical Phenome-1 na; Heat and Energy Conversion; Engineering Sys tems; Stru ctures, Materials and Fluids ; and Pre Engineering. College of Liberal Arts, headed by Dean Russell M. Cooper, has four divisions: Fine Arts, Languages and Literature, Natural Sciences and Mathematics, and Social Science, each headed by a director. Departments in the Fine Arts Division, each headed by a chairman, include Art, Music, and Thea tre Arts. The Division of Languages and Litera ture has six departments, each headed by a chairman: Classics and Linguistics , English, Journalism Program, For eign Languages, Philosophy, arid Speech. The Division of Natural Sciences and Mathemat ics has seven departments, plus the office of the Ame rican Chemical Society: Astronomy, Botany, Chemistry, Geology, Mathematics, Phys ics, and Zool ogy. The Divis ion of Social Sciences has eight depart ments: Anth ropology, E conomics, Geography, Histo ry, Interdisciplinary Social Sciences, Political Science , Psychology, and Sociology. Other major academic units of the University in clude the Library staff, the summer session, graduate study, sponsored research, cooperative education pro gram, continuing education, independent study, and physi eal education. Master 01 Maintenance PASCHALL ... maintenance master GOOD OLE'

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8-THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Flo;ida, Tampa FfJIT
PAGE 21

' September 18, 1967 No USF Without 'Daddy' Sam By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer Some people call him the father o( USF ..• and they aren't far from telling the truth. Tampa's Congressman Sam Gibbons bas been one of the most influen tial persons in USF ' s history. His first association with USF came in the mid-1950' s when he brought his son and beat-up station wagon to the campus for a look-see. He was a state legislator at the time with big ideas about the University. But then it was only a cow pasture . Since USF's conception, Gibbons has overseen every major development with a personal interest. Every aspect of the University's growth has received close scrutiny from him. THE SOURCE of a great deal of spec ulation and anxiety is now the USF med ical school. The was planned for USF before USF was l named. Gibbons likes to sit back and recall the story. "I was on the Appropriations Commit tee of the Florida State Legislature when I visited the University of Florida's Medical School and teaching hospital. This was during the planning stages of the University of South Florida. The dean of the medical ss:hool there told me that I should start thinking about a med ical school in Tampa. "The idea sounded very good to me but I didn't know how successful I could be. You have to think positive about such things, though. After speaking to Gov. Collins about the matter, he took a great interest in the idea •.• to such an ex tent that he spoke on the issue all over Rep. Sam GibbonsUSF's 'Father' the state. Everybody said I was crazy since the university itself had not been named yet." USF PRES. John Allen was in Wash ington a few weeks ago to speak with Gibbons and some other Washington fig ures about the Medical SchooL One of the reasons for the visit was to "make time" with Dr. Joseph Gallagher, who dishes out Federal money to eligible med school applicants. Actually, he's just the chairman of that committee, but in polit ical terms, it's he that must be con vinced. USF can get up to two-thirds match ing money from the Federal Govern ment , according to Gibbons. Technically, however, USF's med school isn't a cinch yet. All schools seeking federal money must make a proposed construction bud get, approved by the Board of Regents , and submit it to the Public Health Ser vice in Washington. This application then goes into nation al competition with other applicants . "One big advantage USF has is that the Veterans Administration is building a hospital near the campus," said Gib bons. This fact bas been obvious. Indeed too, is the fact that the VA is on USF's side all the way for the med school. GIBBONS SAID, "One of the policies of the VA now is to place hospitals near medical schools. At first, they wanted to put their hospital right in the middle of the campus. But this was not possible." "There is not doubt in my mind that USF will have an operating medical school by the early 70's," boasted Gib bons. He did express dismay at Gov. J{jrk's taking several hundred thousand dollars out of the legislative appropria tion for the medical school planning. He believes the extra money would have sped planning and put the school into use sooner. At present, the state's two medical schools, The University of Florida and the University of Miami, are turning out 135 to 140 new doctors per year. The state, according to a recent survey, needs at least 200 per year just to main tain its current inadequate ratio. THE TIMETABLE for the medical school as it stands now is as follows: 1967 Legislative appropriation for planning and construction. 1969 Second appropriation for con struction. 1970 Admit first classes in medi SeCurity Or 'Rental Cops'? By STEVE DE SHAZO Correspondent A question of how adequate the USF security force is, how much power it h as , and what the authority of the force i s, was raised recently in an all-night bull session. It was noted that protests, demon stra tions and riots by college students are in creasing in the United States. Violent acts of student resistance have resulted in both destruction of property and the los s of human life. USF students learn what is happening on other campuses. They then ask, "If an outbreak should occur here , could the USF sec urity force handle it?" SUCH QUESTIONS spurred a random survey of students on the issue . It be comes evident that" male s tudents, in general, do not believe that the security force has the power or authority to con trol students in the event of resistance by groups. Students, in large numbers, do not be lieve that the security force has the power or the a uthority that other police forces hav e. The term "rental cops" and reference to the security guards as "old men" is commonly heard when student s are d escr ibing the for ce. Traffic control is considered, by some, a primary re sponsibility of the force. Direct question s asked Superintendent of Security James D. Garner point up d ispari ties between student thinking and the thinking of the security force. Many students are unaware of the role of the security force, as explained by "Chief" Garner, as he is called by members of the guard. GARNER STATES, "The duties of the USF security force are the same as those of any other law enforcement agency, namely to enforce the law and to prevent crime. ' "Older, more mature men are used on the force," explains Garner, "for the benefit of the students." He says, "I do not want the opportunity to arise for offi. cers of the force to become personally involved with students," Garner emphasizes the point that a good, open line of communication be tween students and security is essential to the operation of the University. It is implied from his statements that his force attempts to deal with students on a friendly, mature basis. GARNER ALSO makes it clear that his force is not a "rental cop" agency. Members of the force are employed directly by the University. If students accept the responsibility of behavin g as mature , democratic citizens, displays of power 'and punitive measures will not have to be u sed. The "green guard" as the sec u r ity force is some times called, seems to be using an " iron fist in a velvet glove" in its relationship with students. Evidence points to the exercise of firmness with restraint. Yet no matter how effective college security guards may be, the possibility remains that or ganized stud ent resistance to authority USF Security: Can They Do The Job? may develop on any campus. WHAT HAS caused the break of tradi tional acceptance of democratic authori ty? Since John Marshall's time, when the authority of the Supreme Court was es tablished , most Americans' idea of law and order have been based on a concept of respect for authority, and conformity to regulations and laws. Another example of resistan ce to au thority is seen at the University of Cali fornia at Berkeley. Violent demonstra tions arose there when politicians at tempted to interfere with the educatio nal processes. While the Declaration of Indepen dence affirms the principle of revolt by citizens when a government becomes op pressive, there is a difference in being a citizen and bein g a college student. MOST STUDENTS are citizens of the United States by birth and not by choice. Citizens are expected to have a hand in determining how their government oper ates. On the other hand, students who at tend USF do so by choice. The rules and regulations of the University are devised for the best interest of the m ajo rity of the students. Students who mi ght disapprove of being governed would do well to seek to bring about needed changes through rea sonable logic , persuasion, and diploma cy, or exert their freedom of choice by choosing another university to attend . STUDENTS AND citizens have ac cepted the decisions handed down by au thorities even though they sometimes questioned their deci sions. They accept ed the decisions because they believed this the be s t way to have order in a de mocracy. Now some students and citizens too seem to be leaning toward the principle affirmed in the D eclaration of Indepen dence, that when a government becomes oppressive, ci tizen s have a right to re volt and overthrow the g overnment. Resistance to government and civil disobedience have been around for a long time. A.." witness, H e nry Thoreau's refusal to pay taxes because of his objec tions to the Mexican War. Another exam ple of resistance is the attempted seces sion of the South from the Union. MORE RECENT instances have brought open resistance to power and au thority. For example, on "Ole Miss" campus at Oxford, James Meredith, a Negro youth in a Southern school, forced the United States for the fir s t time since the Civil War to face a moment of d em ocrat ic truth. One student challenged the au thority of both the University of Missis(Please See SECUB. ITY , 4-C) cine, nursing and Para-Medical profes sions. 1973 By year around classes, graduate first classes. 1974 M.D.'s complete internships. 1976 M.D.'s complete residencies. The annual operating budget for a medical school is estimated at about $4,900,000. The annual budget for the teaching hospital would be somewhat higher. A report of USF's med school makes note of the medicare program. A medical patient , the report states, will be treated as any private patient with hospital insurance, which will pay pre vailing med ica l and hospital charges. Special cases such as those under age 21, the aged, the blind, etc. receive assis tance from public funds and will also be considered private and paying patients. THE NEW teaching hospital in con junction with the medical school will need a subsidy to start its operations and may in a few years reach a point where the subsidy can be reduced and possibly eliminated , the report says. Gibbons thinks the decision by the VA to build the hospital near USF was the real shot-in-the-arm for the USF schooL When Gibbons was hassling with Adam Clayton P.owell's office, he was accused of playing politics in getting the VA to locate near USF. Gibbons was instru mental in removing Powell from his Chairmanship on the House Education and Labor Committee. Interesting enough, the man Gibbons was in contact with the most at the VA during the time of negotiations for the hospital was Harold (Abe) Lincoln, the husband of Mrs. Evelyn Lincoln, who was President Kennedy's personal secre tary. "He was very helpful in all matters pertaining to the hospital and the University," said Gibbons. Y' Y' Y' IN ADDITION to his concern for the medical school, CongressmanGibbons wants to do more to have more Federal money made available to students in the form of scholarships and grants. In 1965, the Congress decided to broaden the National Defense Education Act to make money available to more students. Gibbons was on the House Education Committee at the time and has worked closely in the matter ever since . Also expanded in '6S was the college work-study opportunity grants for very poor people. "They were called opportu nity grants because many members of Congress looked at the term scholarship with suspicion," Gibbons said. "At first, the states were relu ctant to receive fed eral money. They said it was tainted. Peggy At NBC; See 7-A Now they say it just taint enough." The demand for Federal mpney, ac cording to Gibbons, has gone up sharply because of the decrease in available state money. Another government pro gram, the Guaranteed Student Loan, has attempted to make loans available to students whose families are in the mid dle income bracket. "These haven't worked out well," is the way Gibbons sees it. "WE PUT a 6 per cent interest ceil ing on the loans whereby the student paid half and the government paid half, but banks nowdays don't like to loan a t that rate. There have been $400-million such loans, though, since the program started.'' The Education Committee is present ly trying to find more ways of making guaranteed loans easier to get. In this, Gibbons sees the most future since the program itself is not any kin d of hand out. The student must pay the money back. Y' Y' Y' Sam Gibbons thinks a lot of USF. He believes USF's claim to fame will lia in the development of the mind, spirit and body .•. in making man better for socie ty, more productive, lifting up the human spirit to meet life's challenges. He sees USF as a center for the behav ioral sciences and the sciences of the physical body. A medical school will complete the dream. Hats off to USF's dad in Washington, Sam Gibbons. Florence Study Center: Queen Victoria, Napoleon l's sister lived here. 40 Girls, 1 Bath In Florence EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first in a series of articles about lif e and events experienced in Italy by Miss HreHa. Gibbs, a USF freshman. She and other students over the state studied there under the auspices of Florida State Uni versity. She was there last spring. By BRETTA GIBBS Would you like to see the world and get college credit at the same time? I did. I was one of 120 "guinea pig" stu dents for an experiment in living liv in g and studying in Florence , Italy. "The Group" consisted of approximately 85 women and 35 men from three Florida state univer s iti es. Five were USF students: Janis Dunn, Gladys Guy, Dlane Goode, Judy Apple by, and mys e lf. FLORIDA STATE University (FSU) sponsored our foreign study center. We lived a nd studied in Florence for seven months and received two trimesters credit. We had a limited se lection of courses to choose from in areas of philosophy, religion, history, art, Italian and English lit erature, humaniti es, classics and the Ita lian language. For the first month we studied only Italian. There were regular lecture class es in the morning and drill groups in the afternoon. The other six months, regular courses were taught. Our classes met four days a week, Mon day through Thursday, to give us extra long weekends. Most of our classes were held in small, stuffy, overcrowded rooms in our hoteL Lacking desks and tables, we sat in hardback chairs and wrote on our laps . Our art classes were held in a classroom in the Universita del Stranieri (University for Strangers) across the street from our hotel. All of our professors, except one, were from FSU . Two of these pro fessors were born and raise d in Italy and one was graduated from the University of Florence. WE LIVED and studied in the Alber go Capri. The b uild ing had once been the summer palace of a prominent Floren tine family in the 13th century. The Capri is centrally lo cated on a busy street within walking distance of the world's oldest bank, the most excl u sive shopping district of Florence . a park and, of course, several churches. There were usually four students to a room but there were a few with only two. The rooms were typical of most Italian buildings. The ceilings were ex tremely high with one small light fixt u re. They had tile floors and one tall \ window with no screen. My room was furnished with three twin beds, a small table, a wardrobe, a chest of drawers, a sink and a strange European phenome non the bidet. The rooms were heated in the Euro pean fashion with one steam radiator strategically l ocated in front of the large window, so that the heat either went out the window or was blown up to the high ceiling. It was also the European custom to turn the heat off every night. We found the combination of cold tile floors, leaky windows and no heat hard to ad just to. AND THE bathrooms were something else! There were 40 girls on my floor and we all shared one bath tub. Many of the Italian bath tubs were the size of American ones, with one end raised to sit on so that your feet were the pool at the other end. They were equipped with a spray device to wet yourself. This combination of the sprayer and the ele vated seat made it difficult to keep the walls and the floor dry. Hot water was available for about the first 10 people. And to add to the misery of a cold bath , the tub was located under the window. The radiator was beside the (Please See FLORENCE, 8-C)

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0 CLE Editorials And ru Commentary 2-CSept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa A Learning Experience With this, the first issue of The #. Oracle this fall, it is only proper . lhat we define our editorial and " ., , xiews policy and our purposes. . , We feel that The Oracle should (• b ' e and will be a newspaper written 'r' and edited by students. We feel that the process of acquiring a col , , ... education involves more than l academic pursuits and that the ', n' weekly production of a university newspaper is a vital part of this learning process for interested stu dents. Thus, we have made our goals 'twofold. First, we feel it is our duty to serve the entire University community. This means that The Oracle is not a student newspaper, , ' nor is it a house organ for the adr, rtlinistration. The Oracle is a Uni ,, versity newspaper, with items of , , 1 interest for all segments of our di , v;rsified community. , r AND IN TillS respect, we will 1 _, ppblish only news we feel will in.• form, enlig' hten or benefit mem -,rbers of the University. We will strive to evaluate articles on the news value and not whether some one in the University would or would not like to see the informa tion in print. In our role as editors of a Uni versity newspaper, we Will strive to carry no prejudices nor shall we . discriminate against any organiza .. tion. We shall continue to publish all club and society news on the basis of its news value. The second of our goals will be to act as a training ground for stu dents interested in the field and allow them to develop their talents perhaps, begin them on a ca reer in journalism. OUR EDITORIAL policy will be .one of open-mindedness. We will strive to bring to light important aspects of all issues and clearly de fine for our readers our feeling on important subjects of the day. We shall not hesitate to point our what we feel is wrong and right with the University system, our social norms, or our goals of life. We shall, as always, thorough ly research our topics for editorial discussion and hopefully present special insights into current prob lems. These policies are not new, nor are they novel. They are a con tinuation of ideas used in the pro duction of The Oracle during its first year of publication, Septem ber, 1966 to August, 1967, and the result of our journalistic experi ences on this campus. DURING OUR first year of pub lication, we supported the faculty in its efforts to get a faculty sen ate. We urged and still urge more than one Commencement, or at least some method of distributing diplomas other than by mail for those who won't be graduated in June. We endorsed Chemistry major Bob Wulff in the Student Association presidential election. Wulff fought Greek-supported John Hogue to a virtual stalemate in Tampa despite a well-oiled Hogue machine and a laissez-faire Wulff campaign. Hogue won via a strong Bay Campus showing. This fall, we shall urge the Traffic Committee to lighten the traffic fines, either by reducing the fines, or basing the fines on quar terly instP.ad of annual violations, and we shall again give you our choice of the best candidate for SA president during the upcoming campaign. We hope to have some surpris es, too, both editorially and in the content of the newspaper itself. ' •q Irresponsible Media? Something is wrong with our , " mass communications media. Our newspapers, magazines, television and radio stations are on the wrong track. For the past two years newspa , pers and television have "dutifully" reported the activities of the ' obscure leader of an obscure orga nization Stokely Carmichael of the Student Non-violent Coordinat ing Committee. Now, his "Black Power'' concept has become ana tional slogan, most recently chant ed in Newark and Detroit, fanning the flames of insurrection. Several years ago, when LSD ., " was found only in the research lab, a nationally prominent magazine described in vivid detail its halluci natory qualities, noting that the mysterious drug could be manufactured in "any high school chemistry class." Recently the same magazine reported LSD's widespread use and "shocking" in fluence on today's youth. BY SHOWERING unchecked , . publicity upon the so-called sensa tiona! aspects of the news, mem bers of the mass media have thrust the obscure into national promi nence. Rather than reporting trends, they have created them. l •. And in a society like ours, addict • ' .. ed to "fads" and receptive to the instant hero, the results have often 1 . b,een tragic. One day last month a little known racist by the name of Rap Brown climbed onto the top of a car in Cambridge, Md., and spit out his hate for "whitey." Riots soon followed and overnight Brown became a celebrity. Apparently ob livious or indifferent to the tense and crucial racial situation, news men flocked around Brown to flash his venomous words across the country. They were gathering "good copy." Alice Widener, a syndicated columnist, summed up the present state of affairs when she wrote, "Any charlatan, extremist, subver sive, sex pervert, criminal or agi tator can do something outrageous and be offered his special 15minute TV interview or his picture on the front page of newspapers and magazines. One such TV inter view gives a charlatan or subver sive an audience of millions." ALMOST AS TRAGIC as the damage such people do is the lack of responsib ility shown by our mass media. Since when do our newspa pers and TV stations function as liv e microphones available to any one who opens his mouth? Where are the editors? Not on their jobs, apparently. Censorship obviously is not the answer, for the pubic does have a "right to know." Emphasis is what counts. Let's put the news in its proper perspective. . . . 1: '4 : ,r ;;.Issue Warnings There are no parking spaces , dose to the building where you }fa ve classes so you may think there are no spaces at all. It has happened that way for years, and nothing has changed this year. You fust may have to walk that extra ' ' mileage to avoid a ticket. In an effort to get more money to build more parking lots, parking •'1 ,_ registration fees were instituted • for the first time this quarter. " • ., Traffic fines have risen drastical• ,1', ' .. ly, also in an effort to raise money. : , We supported these initial fine ,• boosts, and support them now at the current level, with one excep tion. ,,., ... , The level of fines are now based ,-" on one year's period. We think, :--; with the strict (and rightfully so) :.. "-enforcement of parking and traffic . th • ;regulations, the period covered by ... r fines should be just one quarter . 1 d,. .... _ : THE MAIN reason for reducing ,..tl1 the time period from a year to a quarter is the ease of committing ' \ the three common men1" tioned below, especially parking ; ' over a line. It is too easy to nudge !':" a bumper over a line, and $10 (for i the third time and after) is too much to pay for that offense. The chances of being caught for it are too great during a period of a year. We think most students will f forego the additional revenue ob tained from the present setup in return for a shorter base-time peri od. Parking lots aren't that pre cious yet. In addition, cases have arisen and will arise where a warning in stead of a ticket should be issued. THE irritating circum stances that have been called to our attention are three: a car runs out of gas, is left on the road while the driv e r sets out to get some gas-he returns, gas can in hand, to find that pink slip on his wind s hield; a student in a hurry parks over the line that designates a parking space; and at the end of the term, usually during final exam week, when students, and especially gir ls with four or five suitcases or other heavy items, drive up to dorm entrances for eas ier loading, then find a ticket for "parking out of assigned area" on the windshield . We suggest maintaining the level of fines, but reduce the period covered from a year to a quarter. Issue warning tickets for first of fen ses in the .areas of abandoned cars, parking ovep a line, and driv ing to a dormitory door. Follow these warnings with tickets for the second offense. Few will quarrel with being slapped after fair warnine-. 'It's Huddling Together For Understanding' By TIMME HELZER The Collegiate Press Service What's a nice person like you doing in a place like this? I mean really, what do you think you're doing here? It was probably your Mom and Dad who had al ways expected you to go to college, and because you wanted to get away from home: the university seemed just far enough distant. Or was it that all the other seniors in your high school were planning college careers and you didn't want to be separated from your friends or lose your status? Maybe you had already completed your graduate work and you and your wife thought you could make better ad vancement as a professor at a university which was more in keeping with your own cultural background. Or when com ing out of high school, you had the choice of wearing a blue fraternity blazer or a khaki field jacket, and you finally decided that blue had always been your favorite color. Perhaps you could see a better chance of finding a poten tially successful husband here at the OUR READERS WRITE University and chose not to be a sales girl downtown after all. WELL, NOW that you're where all the action is, baby, what is the action? It isn't dialing the phone yourself and ask ing Mom and Dad for a little extra spending money or going for a Coke in the Union to watch those guys in beards and wire,rim glasses and not have the courage to talk with them. Nor is it ac tion for the newest prof in the depart ment to stay home to correct 120 extra essay tests while othet members of the department are attending a conference in San Francisco. And for the sweet young thing who is looking hard for to love her, ac tion isn't catching the bus for her part time job of validating parking lot tickets for a downtown department store. There must be a better way of staying where the action is and getting more out of it. In the rush to get the high paying job, the altar, the department promotion, or the student body presidency, you'll prob ably miss most of the real action. The action is learning to live and get the NOfrC.fO TflEIr chief, Jim Cooner, has found the 2.5 cumulative grade aver age slightly elusive and did not manage to top the mark over the summer. other wise, h e would be Winkles ' only known opposition. GOING DOWN tfle list of the SA legis lators of this past summer might pro duce some possibilities and d arkhorse candidates are likely. SA Vice Pres. Don Gifford has said he has a surprise candi date in mind that he says is going to win , and tie says it with a broad smile. The elect ion is Oct. 11, some 23 days f rom today . The presidency is an impor t ant post, and the candidates who hope to serve in that position should be watc hed closely.

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) EDITOR'S NOTE: This fall, The Orarue will begin a. weekly colunm by Brian foreign editor of The London Econ o mist, a. respected voice in Britian f o r 120 years on world affairs. The Econ omist publishes a. column for The British b u t Beedham's comments are exclusively for th e American Press By BRIAN BEEDHAM Foreign Editor of The Economist LONDON One of the oddest allian ces in the world today is the alliance be tween the bright-eyed young romantics in America and Europe who call them selves the "new radicals" and the old man who is destroying China, Mao Tse t u ng. Here in London this summer we too have been seeing the new radic alism shoot up the American embassy last month. There have been the assemblies of gaily dressed young people in Hyde Park, with flowers in their hands and bells on their belts, who have gathered to celebrate their rejection of the estab lished moral and social order. The odds are that the majority of both these very different groups of young peopl e would call themselves admirers of Chairman Mao. Tms STRANGE alliance is worth looking at closely, because it illustrates something new and important that is happening in the world. It seems to me that there are two d i fferent interpreta tions of what Mao Tse-tung is doing in China, and each of these interpretations has attracted its own group of young fol lowers. The first interpretation the one the Chinese themselves put out is that Mao has realized the need to "keep the revolution pure" by having a new revolu tion pretty well every generation. Unless this is done, the argument runs, a new class of exploiters will arise who will de prive the masses of the blessings that so cialism ought to bring to them . The promise of evenly distributed material abundance that Marx held out to the poor of the world will never be realized unless each successive generation of would-be exploiters has its head lopped off by yet another "cultural revolution". It is this interpretation that appeals to a certain kind of i mpatient young activ ist. These people have become impatient because they have seen, quite rightly, that the Russian brand of communism has failed to give people either liberty or a short cut to economic a bundance. They can see t11e shortcomings of capitalism; yet they cannot bring themselves to admit that in terms of producing materi al wealth, at any rate, capitalism is at the moment functioning more efficiently than communism. So they turn to the teachings of Mao Tse-tung as a kind of desperate last resort. Here, they hope, is a way of bursting out of their frustra tion. \'ET IN THE run i t is unlikely that this idea of constant revolution is going to have a wide appeal. It is only too plain that what is happening in China is throwing the country's economy into chaos. It is not hastening China ' s entry into the millenium ; it is delaying its es cape from poverty. And the thought of . ! going through this shambles roughly once a generation is eno u gh to curl a man's hair. Most people have enough common sense to see that this is no 'way to achieve the comforts of life that are the aim of the v ast majority o f the world's population. It is the other interpretation of what Mao Tse-tung is up to that is likely to prove more im portant in the end. The more one looks at the "cultural revolu tion," the less it seems to have anything to do with Marx, or the pursuit of abun dance , or any of the traditional goals of radical politics. Mao is aiter something else. Quite clearly the most important ex perience in his life was the t ime he spent with his army of exiles in Yenan in the 1930s. It was a time of grinding poverty. But it was also a time of marvelous comradeship, of the sharing of burdens, of self-sacrifice. It was rather like the primitive communism practiced by the early Christians. In retrospect Mao has come to think of the society in Yenan as a kind of commun ism of saints. It is this society that he is now trying to re-create over the whole of China. It is an ascetic, indeed a sp i ritual, goal. It amounts to a rejection of the material values that have dominated western thinking, includ ing Marx' s, for the last 200 years. IF THIS IS what Mao is really after it has a natural appeal to a quite differ ent sort of young people. For somethne now it has been clear that the countries of the industrialized world are moving into a new period. In North America and western Europe and it may soon be the same in eastern Europe -the busi ness of prov i ding oneself with food and shelter and a modicum of luxuries no longer necessarily takes up much of . a man' s time. The second industrial revo lution, the revolution based on science md computers and automation, really has begun to bring us material plenty. The result is that, for the first time in history, large numbers of people no long er have to pre-occupy themselves with the problems that arise out of material scarcity. They can afford to turn them selves to interests of a wholly different order: to non material values, to the "expansion of consciousness" -if you like , to a re-examination of the idea of God. The Flower People have taken a first, and rather stumbling, step along this road. At least they have recognized that the questions which dominated the human mind before the problem of mate rial production was solved are unlikely to seem very relevant in the era of abun dance. It is in this sense that, like Mao, they reject material values. The vital difference is that the young searchers after something new are visi bly the product of a rich society: look at the way they dress . The country that Mao is inviting to reject material values is one of the poorest in the world. He is trying to do at the beginning of the proc ess of economic development what can be achieved only at its end. This is why the young people of Haight Ashbury or Hyde Park may be remembered as pi oneers , of a sort, when history has writ ten Mao off as a failure. By Bob Brown This is a funny time we live In; from it springs many strange hybrids . One we have grown accustomed to is the ab breviation and its close kin, the acronym, such as NATO, CARE, or UNESCO. This rage hit USF when the school was founded and is annually documented by each new issue of the University cata log. We students conveniently use these each day, but I fear have not been original in our thinking and come up with some of our own. This could have easily become a student fad. For instance, if I had been walking across campus, had come upon an unimposing student wearing a white button with the red letters NIL printed on it, and had stopped him, here's what might have happened. "EXCUSE ME a minute. May I ask what that button you have on stands for? " He glared at me, looking perturbed by my intrusion. "That' s NIL, baby , can't you read the script?" "What I'm asking is what do the letters represent?" "NIL, N I L! TheN stands for NON, N 0 N; the I for involvement with a capital I; and the L for league with a con fidential L. The whole thing spells STAY AWAY, BABY, don't get INTO anything you might have trouble getting OUT OF. Do you read me?" I was taken aback by his straightforward manner, aggressive scowl and fier c e look in his eyes, but I was curious about the organiza t ion . I probed on. 1 .. "I'VE NEVER heard of your group before . " "That's righ t , you've got the word. We stay out of things, l1 and that includes publicity, too." "What purpose does your group serve tf you just keep from becoming involved?" I persisted . "Purpose, baby? We don't have a purpose, In your lingo; we are, and we keep from being what we don ' t want to be. " The answer wa s cryptic, and I did not under s tand what he was trying to say. "Do you mean to tell me that you have no purpose but to exist?" H1ehlederfed atdmh: as. ift he .. Bwebre about to attack, ftrom da cord ner a orce 1m m o . a y, I see you can rea , an that's bad . " I felt a bit indignant, so I tried this out. "By the way, how many are in your group? I haven't noticed any other buttons on campus." "I'M IT, I'm NIL! " he retorted. "That's strange. Why aren' t there any more in your organi zation?" He looked much harassed by this time, and suddenly grew sad at my question. "It's all too simple , man. N o body wants to 1 .... join, to get involved. They just stay away .•. " His voice trailed off, and I felt sympathetic as I looked , again at his button with the red letters. •'l .,;. .. ( V f t \ T H E ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa-lC Reduced EducaHon Budget T r igger A USF Teacher Exodus? By JOHN CALDERAZW Editorial Page Editor "No more pencils, no more books , no more teachers ' dirty looks ... " That's how the old rhyme goes. Come next Sep tember, a similar but more serious tune may be sung in the halls of Florida's state universities "No more teachers , period." It' s already a fact that USF will re ceive little or no more pencils or books this year, thanks to the recent cuts and vetoes in the state education budget. But it remains to be seen exactly how much the resulting tight-fisted money poli c y which now grips the campus will affect USF ' s present and future faculty . Several administrators are optimistic and they feel that the lack of funds wil have relatively little effect on the facul ty. Others are grumbling loudly and prophesying that a continuation of the present situation could cause a faculty exodus from USF and from Florida. All, however, are casting their own dirty looks of varying degrees in the direction of Tallahassee. William H. Taft, director of sponsored research, claims that USF professors and instructors who have endured through two years of "Hold-the-line Hayden Burns" are rapidly becoming fed up with a third straight year of tight budgets. He predicts that 100 or mor e faculty mem bers will leave USF within the year to search for better job opportunities out of state. Taft said that good teachers form the foundation for any growing, ambitious university, and that if " we can't hold on to most of the top people we already have, or if we can' t lure in any addition al high quality men , USF will degenerate into a community college . " ••• "teachers fed-up" On the other hand, Russell M. Cooper, dean of the College of Libera l Arts, says that last year's faculty turnover was "very modest," and he sees "no rea son" why the turnover tl1is year will be any bigger . There are two basic issues teach ing staff salaries and research opportuni ties, or lack of tl1em. Jesse S . Binford, associate professor of chemistry and a former president of the USF chapter of the American Associ ation of University Professors (AAUP), says : "Right now, some new professors are being paid more than some of our returning faculty members, even though in many cases the new men have the same qualifications or less experience than the returnees. This is bad for mo rale." Binford explained that the salaries that were offered to prospective profes sors during last March and April (USF must do its recruiting early to keep up with the red hot competition for college faculty ) were based on the propo sed bud get at that time, before the cuts. These salaries were comparable to what many were being offered at out-of-state schools and were thus higher than what many returning faculty members were receiving at that time . Pay hikes were also planned for the retuming teachers. After the ax fell, USF decided to uphold the h igher salaries promised to the new'fac ulty, but was faced with a terrific budget squeeze. Consequently, some of the re turning teachers did not receive as high a raise as was originally planned for them . Charles W . Arnade , professor of the American Idea and current AAUP presi dent at USF, criticized the University for offering the higher salaries to new teach ers before the final approval of the bud get. A r nade blasted "some deans, sub deans and chairmen" for spending over their heads for new faculty , and for bei ng "politically naive and unrealistic ' ' concerning the impending budget cuts . He said that several AAUP members and other professors acquainted with the Florida political scene had warned them of what was going to happen. "However," Arnade added, "a few deans and chairmen with more political foresight did hold the line . " Harris W . Dean, vice president for ac ademic affairs, and Cooper both feel that the administration did a "good job" of keeping to its original salary plans. Both stressed that USF deliberately reduced other areas of the budget first so as to leave faculty salaries untouched . Dean admitted that it "could be true that we have some faculty who received less than what they were tentatively promised." But he quickly added that most discrepancies in salary between new and returning faculty resulted be cause "everyone was judged on his own merit." . Andrew C . Rodgers, business manag er of the University , said that there is an average 7.6 per cent increase in the salaries of the teach i ng staff this year. He s aid faculty turnover could not be mea sured until October or November. He did confirm that there are 96 new teacbing positions at USF this year. USF enroll ment is expected to be about 1,500 to 2,000 more than last year. ' Research opportunities for the faculty will also be affected by the lack of funds. Because USF did not have the mone y to hire as many new faculty as was -origi nally planned , some will be teaching larger classes this year. This means more work for them , and consequently, less opportunity for research . Furthermore , the job freeze on cam pus, which will last until January, at least, will limit the number of research assistants available to aid research-c on scious faculty members . Although V i ce President Dean does not believe USF will lose many of the present faculty members, he does be lieve that "some teachers will leave be cause of their general frustration. " Dean Cooper said that USF will " be hurt in the quest for really well-qual i fied faculty members." But, he adds optim istically , "It' s tigh t , we didn ' t get every thing we were after, but USF will con tinue to progress." CHARLESW. ARNADE ••• "Deans naive" Library Victim Of Cuts Too Shelves Will Be Filled, But The Future? FIRST O F THREE PARTS Budget cuts have forced the USF Li brary to "mark time , " according to Mary Lou Barker, its acting director. The steady progress the Library has made since its inception has come al mos t to a standstill. Miss Barker said that $600,000 in book funds were appropriated but that only will be available due to budget ary stringencies arising from the loss of fee revenues and certai n veto items. Actually, more than $294,000 was left over for the Library, but the administra tion felt compelled to channel some of the money to other areas of the Universi ty which needed it badly. She said that the lack of funds will particularly limit the Library's efforts to buy older books and back files of periodi cals. Most of the money the library gets will be spent just trying to keep up with the vast amount of new books published this year. MUCH MONEY must also be spent continuing subscriptions to some 2 ,700 current periodicals and some 1 ,270 annu als and yearbooks. In addition, the price of books goes up "about 10 per cent " every year. Consequently , the Library can buy only about 20,000 volumes this year to add to its pres ent collection of 164,000 volumes. This is abou t 8,000 less than was purchased last year. UNLIKE IN THE PAST, when the amount of books bought each year in creased, this year the figure will be re duced. Capital outlay for the library, as throughout the whole University, will be at a minimum . Because of the job freeze across the campus , the Library will not be able to fill any new staff openings. Furthermore, an y job that is vaca t ed cannot be re filled . Miss Barker also cla i med that the lack of student aides may put the presant Library hours in jeopardy. South Africa: The Inside Story ED. NOTE: This and two articles to follow are by a Collegiate Press Service correspondent in South Africa.. His name cannot be given, for obvious reasons. CAPETOWN, South Africa (CPS) Pictures and stories of the black rebel lions exploding on the streets of America seem to have splashed on the front pages of every South Afri c an n e w s p aper with a special vengeance. Nonwhite newspaper boy s hawk the tales of "the night America burned" to the country ' s white mino r ity who gobble it up with a certain glee and a definite alarm. For many , the news i s a distant but reassuring indication that racial equa li ty is an unattainable and unworkable ideal . It is a confirmation, in the face of an al most universal condemnation, of South Africa's strict apartheid system of forced racial segregation. One cartoon went so far as to picture South Africa ' s prime m i nister asking LBJ against a background of rioting Negroes, " Do you mean they want apartheid?" OTHERS, mild critics of the regime, see in the riots a lessen i ng of interna tional pressures on South Africa as r a cial problems become less sharply differ enti ated between countries. They argue that the Republic should use the opportu nity "this breathing space" to push for racial justi c e by implementing its "separate development " s c heme s whi c h envision the creation of several selfgo verning, although controlled , black homelands or "bantustans." These crit ics recognize racial tension as a problem and urge the government to be more re sponsive lest the American pattern be . repeated here. The American visitor to South Africa is struck by the thoroughness with which apartheid l s applied and opposition kept in check. After a short trip through the country, t he r e ality seem s m ore frighten ing than the host of loosely formulated precon c eptions which any informed vis itor brings w i th him. South Africa has managed to successIully crush , imprison , or drive i n to exile its most vo cal and active dissenters and movements. It has developed a highly s ophisticated system of social control and domination. Although the system is c apabl e of physical Jl!rror and arme d suppression, it relies on a combination of. stringent law en f orcement, clever inter nal propa g anda and " edu c ation , " and the supression of " subversive ' ' elements . For those who choose not t o challenge the restrictive lines unquestionably the overwhelming majority life i s rel a t ively conflict-free , and for most whites, quite pleasant. ON THE SURFACE, white South Afri ca seems tranquil and happily affluent. The economy is booming , inflation is vir tually i n check, and signs o f construction and expansion are everyw h ere . The word the country seems most addicted to is "stability." "After all, " a young doctor boasted to me, "we are a Western country and seek to keep Western civilization alive in Africa." South Africans are most revealing when they boast. "You must understand , " Joseph Lel lyveld , the former New York Times cor respondent who had his visa lifted last year, once said , "that most people don ' t feel restricted or limited in any way white people , I mean because there' s nothing they would normally want to do that they're stopped from doing by the law. " IN SHO RT, it i s no wonder that so many whites find so much to protect and so l i ttle to protest. Their laws are calcu lated to insure that the non whites remain * JOHANNESIUR G Kimberley• ( Africa's USA: Still In T urmoil ' divided without status in their ' place.' Apartheid itself is built around . three basic pieces of legislation: THE GROUP AREAS ACT, which di vides the country into spec i ally designat ed areas for speci f ic racial groups; The Influx Control Act, which enf o r ces the "purification" of white or Euro pean areas; and The Population Regi s tration Act, which divides people into racial types , forbids contact, and allows for the set tling of " doubtful cases" by inspec tion and "environmental inves t igation. " Thus all South Africans must carry identity cards or "passes " which speci f y their racial id e ntity. Since Africans are fre quent violat o rs of the ' pass law,' it is not surprising that the South A f rican f ree dom movement had conducted large pass burnings before it was banned and forced to go underground . ANOTHER insidious law which South Africa uses to curb opposition is the "Suppression of Communism Act." It al lows the minister of Justice to arbitrari ly ban individuals, boo ks , and organiza tions suspected of C o mmunist inclina tion. Banning is done admin i stratively , and no c harges need be outlined and no defense ls permitted . Under this act, the Communist party and all A f rican nationalist groups are outlawed. It h as been u s ed to ban over 18,000 books , magazine s, and new s pa pers. Som e 683 individuals are also banned, which means they are for bidden to attend gatherings of either a p o li t ical or social nature and cannot publish o r be quoted. (One hundred twenty five of these ind i viduals have left the c o untry after losing their jobs or finding i t im possible to lead normal lives.) Still oth ers have been banished to r emote areas of the country where they are closely su pervised by an extensive security appa ratus . But despite and be caus e o f the extensive laws and institutions set up to preserve stability and South Africa ' s way of life, new voices of opposition are beginning to s tir.

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4-C-THE ORACLE, S'ept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa resenting Tale Of The Terrified T ailgater 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 apart ment or home, his car is his dormitory suite, cafete ria, and study hall on wheels. enue and come into the campus from the rear. Grqnt ing that it is a half-mile further this way, I am able to maintain high si;>eed all the way around the campus. On campus it is always best to proceed with cau tion. The campus cops know their business, so never, never cross them. If they give a ticket, they know you cannot beat it. .,. Now shed a tear for those hardy commuters who come from St. Petersburg -a rich, wild green-bench c<>mmunity 35 miles from the USF campus. The wide and streets of St. Petersburg are suffering :from a slow constriction of the traffic arteries and hme switching dipsomania. Most streets in St. Petersburg are four to six laned. However, some drivers feel obligated to drive fbeir Cadillacs in two lanes simultaneously. This makes for tattered nerves for in-a-hurry drivers. ' FOR A GOOD example of St. Petersburg traffic, \1S follow a driver making a left turn. First he straddles the striped centerline and points to his destina tion. Then he swings from the left lane across the right lane, and takes careful aim at pedestrians on the opposite corner. ' ' Then he makes a wide arc at an incredible five miles per hour into the oncoming traffic in the in tersection, to the accompaniment of squealing brakes, hOnking horns and low-brow cursing of all drivers for tm;el! blocks in every direction. . Now there exists only one problem. The nut is golhg the wrong way on a one-way street. Everyone on block must stop until he is out of the way. Another trait that has made St. Petersburg traffic infamous in 50 states and eight Canadian provinces is old game of traffic stacking. A driver will buy the b\ggest, sharpest, most powerful car available and then refuse 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, though, two of these monsters in the same dance club will run neck and neck 12.5 m.}:>.h. in a 45-m.p.h. 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. ,Pate are six-laned. The chances of three traffic stackers ganging up on my half of the highway are a mil lion to one, except on Monday, Wednesday and Friday when I am running late to class. Once out of the slow traffic of St. Petersburg and on lnterstate 4, I race the second hand of the clock. Freeway driving is great if you remember some basic ;tules. The left lane is high speed and passing, the tight lane is for the slower speeds and exits and the -average speed is 65-70 m.p.h. ' On an interstate highway, the only collision able to you is a rear end smash-up. Then everybody be1Hnd you will pile on top of you. So keep the speed F high and switch lanes only when necessary. When changing lanes on an interstate always look behind you first, signal, then execute the move swiftly or a mean Mack truck will suck you up his tailpipe. INTERSTATE driving requires as much checking your rear view mirror as it does checking the road in front of you. Tailgate driving at 70 m.p.h. is playing Russian Roulette with a 2,000 pound steel-jacketed bullet. Once across the bay and into Tampa, the traffic pace changes, definitely for the worse. Tampa drivers have most of the bad traits of St. Pete drivers but 30 to 50 m.p.h. faster. If some goof, they swear heavily, which is disconcerting to us non-profane drivers. Most Tampa streets are narrow and choked, and are constantly under repair. Although traffic is faster, to turn left, you must stop completely, say your prayers and bulldog your way to your turn. The traf fic stacks behind you with much honking and profani ty. THE BEST ADVICE is stay off Tampa streets unless you are a resident. Out-of-towners should stay on the interstate and go straight through. For to the right and to the left of the interstate is the world's largest bottleneck, being turned into the world's larg est mental hospital recruiting site. After passing through Tampa on I-4, the most di rect route to the campus is via 50th street, then 56th Street through Temple Terrace. Until the eight-mile stretch of I-75 connecting Bearss Avenue to the I-4 in terchange is complete, the Temple Terrace route is the most direct. Security Or Rental Cops ? (Continued From 1-C) iippi and the state of Mississippi. force in dealing with problems? mediation rather than resorting first to flagrant acts of hostility? When students at USF raise questions as to the ability of the security force to handle student resistance, perhaps the Jollowing questions are in order. Equally important perhaps, are these questions. What are the responsibilities of college students in securing facts as a basis for making decisions? What are the responsibilities of stu dents for seeking to resolve any differ ences that may arise through an objec tive search for truth and justice and Finally, a question of equal impor tance as to whether the security force can discharge its responsibilities in case of an emergency, is the question, are students capable of assuming their responsibilities as enlightened young adults? WHAT IS THE size of the staff and bow well qualified are the members? What has been the record of the security 2 Exhibitions "his Month USF will present two art ex ltiattions this month. , ''Persian Miniature Paintillgs"' will be shown in the U,SF Teaching Gallery to St!pt. 28, and "I n t a g l i o P.rints" by Michael Ponce de Leon will be exhibited in the tlSF Theatre Gallery to Sept. 3b. The 20 Persian drawings, of ..qhich 10 are owned by USF and 10 are on loan from the ferdinand Roten Galleries in }Jaltimore, range from the l3thth centuries and will be f()r sale. The prints by de Leon llelong to USF's permanent c6llection and include 12 piec tt; ranging from litho-collages plate castings. The exhibits are open to the public 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon day through Friday, and there is no admission charge. In Tampa: 9399 N. Florida Ave. Florida & Madison 1701 S. Dale Mabry Cleor-terSt. Petersburg All Roads Lead To Us This isthe University Center (or .. CTR" or We may hne some more eolor on other .. UC'' whichever you like best). This is where moat pages. Like the color map of the golf course this of the action is on campos during the day; so n.a week. The color is an Oracle exelosive, and we're turally this is where we're located. On the second the only college paper in the nation that 011ea it .floor, room 222. It says "The Oracle" on door. every week. We're the student newspaper on campu11o The American Newspaper Publishers Aasoeis The editor i8 Stu Thayer, the managing editor lion said we had comprehensive coverage of campus is Polly 'Weanr, the editorial page editor is John news, excellent use of color, interesting and varied Calderazzo, the news editor is Connie Haigley, and makeup, and fine illustrated features when they the sporl8 edjtor is Jeff Smith. Walter Griscti iA our gave us the Pacemaker Award, making us one of adviser, and Dr. Arthur M. Sandenon is our pub the top six college papen in the nation. lisher. 'We also were given an AIIAmerican rating by We'll publish every 'Wednesday starting Sept. the Associated Collegiate Preas. Want to help 1111 27 but we won't be thiA big every week. Usually, win another one? Come to this building. We're in we'll be about 6 to 10 pagea, with color, either in a Uninrsity Center 222. picture or on the nameplate or other euch artwork on page one. ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967 A CP All-American 1967 I I For 11,500 students and 1,400 staff members, there will be more than 12,000 cars registered on campus. The easiest way to decrease the automobile popula tion is to ticket excess off the ' campus. The campus patrolmen have a ticket system unequalled in the world. All offenses carry almost the same fine. But if they are not answered in two days, the fine doubles. If still unanswered after a week, the fine triples and your car is likely to be towed off campus, forever and ever. So the best policy is to find one parking place and hoof it from this location, even to the Business istration Building a half-mile away. That leaves only one problem finding a parking place. A commuter will cruise up and back in the parking lanes like a pacing lion. Ah, an empty slot. No, it is a Triumph hiding be hind a Pontiac. Ah, another empty place. No, that is for staff. Ah, at last. No, that is a no-parking zone. Cruise and cruise until at last a place a quarter mile beyond the Fine-Arts-Humanities Building. From this parking place a quarter mile from the FAH the commuter must sprint across burning sands and stinging sandspur patches to his class. All other parking lots were filJed, but on the way to class he sees a good 50 or more parking places. BOO-ROO. Most cars are going 65 m.p.h. as they head north on 56th Street. But after they cross the Hillsborough River Bridge they had better slow down. Temple Ter race has two school zones, a dangerous intersection complete with a defunct school crossing, a 35-m.p.h. zone and a 45-m.p.h. zone all on the same block. The best policy is to creep through the main part of Tem ple Terrace (about 75 feet wide) then step on it. MOST STUDENTS will find parking if they take a first period class or classes after 2 o'clock. The park ing lots are virtually empty. But most students prefer the crucial hours between when they must crow d into a parking lot and then traffic-jam their way out again. Another favorite of commuters is locking their keys inside the car. Loads of fun finding how many different ingenious methods are available for opening a car, none of which work until you have been thor oughly broiled by the sun. Another good one is leaving the lights burning all day. The battery goes complete ly dead. IT IS STRANGE to me why University students will follow one another like sheep. To a man they will come to the intersection of 56th Street and Fowler Av enue and turn left. Then they will proceed to the pus and wind around look ing for a parking place. They cannot possibly average faster than 20 m.p.h. on campus. Imagine now the thrilled look on the commuter's face as he inserts his key in the ignition and nothing happens. Absolutely nothing. Most commuters will fly into a hysteric rage and froth at the mouth. After all is said and done the joy of earning your education as a commuter is well worth it. I know, for now I am taking my senior year by correspondence at the state mental hospital at Chattahoochee. Most campus streets, romantically named for trees that are not there, are posted at 20 m.p.h. In stead, I proceed across Fowler Avenue to Fletcher Av-USF Mail Has Separate Box Please don't drop campus mail in U.S. mail boxes. That is a request from the local post otnce and James D. Garner, superintendent of Se curity and Communications. Mail intended for on campus delivery but dropped in a U.S. mail box goes to the Tampa post office and must be returned to security for re-routing. . Despite . fiendish torture dynamic BiC Duo writes first time, every time! Brc's rugged pair of stick pens wins again in unending war against ball-point skip, clog and smear . Despite horrible punishment by mat l scientists, nrc still Writes rst time, every time. And no wonder. Brc's "Dyamite" Ball is the hardest metal made, encased in a solid brass nose cone. Will not skip, clog or smear no matter what devilish abuse is devised for them by sadistic students. Get the dynamic me Duo at your campus store now. WATERMANBIC PEN CORP. MilFORD, CONN. Look for The Big Red Star Star Self Service Laundry & Dry Cleaning (7840 40th St. No.) NEAR U.S.F. Check These Star Features • Drop-off Service, Wash Dry 10c-lb., Min. 10-lbs. • Top and. Front Loading Washers 10, 20, 30 Lb's. . e Professional Spot Removing • We;1shed, Hand Ironed onHanger, 25c E.Jch, Min. 5 : e . !-ttendant Always on Duty • fifty P .ound' Dryers e ,Attractive Lounge WiJh TV, for Children Modern Dry Cleaning !6 Day $.ervice .. --::----------, I -I I Clip This For I • s1.00 Off on Dry I 1 Cleaning I 1 • One Free Wash I I Sept. 18 • Sept. 21 I I s 7840 * Riverhills Dr. .c. 0 Temple Terr. Hwy. N

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;Blood-Shot -Ey Part Of 'B,g Pu' sh, nor ADVERTISING RATES One time only: ble carport, trees. 421 Druid Hills, TT. ono-act plavs; Thurs., dramatic readlng11 l I" 988 after 5 and weekends. Fri., Sat., Folk music. 10022 30th . rnes -----------.50 EXECUTIVE HOME Available lmme• • diatelyl 11109 . 19th st., Briarwood, near 15. SERVICES OFFERED Eac• addrtaonal line __ .15 USF, Industrial Park, Busch Gardens. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, famil y room, separate Mowing, edging, household repairs, Job &r Repeated: d i ning room. Custom designed and built contract. Vicinity Rlverhllls SchOOl ot by outstanding contractor. Many "extras" Sunnyside. John Kettner 981.4. By JOHN CALDERAZZO quire a minimum average. Both Mrs. Pride and LaBarba agreed . 2 to 4 Issue$ ------.45* thruout hOuse and grounds. Can be pur Mowing, edging, demosslng, painting. Job More than 4 15SIIes -40* chased by .assumption of present mort-or contract. Vicinity Rlverhllls Scho91 br Editorial Page Editor AND THE military draft, as any USF that a certain amount of pressure is good *Per 3 lines • sunny_side. curran 9811-3858. It's common knowledge that when final exams roll around many students will sit through nights gulping black coffee and no doze pills, apparently content to sacrifice a pair of blood-shot eyes and many frizzled nerves just for t hat extra letter-grade. But why? Just how much do grades af fect a student's motivation? male Will Sadly attest, iS eagerly Waiting tO for the StUdent, and that it will make him cost. Priced under $30,000. Mrs. Jane S. Tutoroal: Provate lessons In Modern g obble Up anyone WhOSe grades falter. "put OUt." 9 A.M. Monday Deadline Howland , USF ext. 131. Belle, B.S., Wayne 3 bdrm., 2 bath, elec. kit . heat & A d'ff t f tud t ti t' • BUT LaBARBA d n1 R 224 C air. Beautifully landscaped yard. 8 min. Skilled and typist wllf do I eren VIeW 0 S en mo Va lOll lS ISSUe a war ng: oom tr. bt. 620, 618 to USF. 935-0870, 8612 May Circle. theses,_ dls..,rtatoons, ole . Hove electrfc: provided by Mrs. Eva L. Pride, interim eli "Pressure must be at an optimal range; too Sota , chair, table, table (while typewroter. Mrs. Norma Hallllt, 949•5424• , 1. AUTOl\IOTIVE formica with 4 swivel chairs), after 6 You leave them, we Jove them at the mcian and assistant professor at the Devellittle may be worthless, and too much is p.m. 98a-5s3o. ABC DAY NURSERY, 12000 Nebml
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6C-THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa :.... .Growth Is Word For USF's Short But Eventful History By POLLY WEAVER Mass Media and Society, via WEDU, for SA president in longSeptember brought 4,581 students Tampa's educational television sta-haired Larry Pendarvis. Lee Lorn to campus and student-faculty inter Managing Editor tion. bardia sneaked by Pendarvis for the play was large in all-university From behind the swirls of blowing The September, 1961, semester office in 1963. weekends and picnics. Mrs. Phyllis sands may come one of Florida's opened with three new buildings, Stories on student apathy became Marshall took time off from her Unilargest state universities and the Alpha, Chemistry and Life Science. frequent in the Campus Edition, the versity Center program advising for largest urban university in the SouthEnrollment increased' to 2,982. student newspaper, although a united a mule ride at all-University week east. Jim Woodroffe was elected first front appeared in a riot outside end. But in September, 1960, it consis-president of the Student Association Alpha. USF STUDENTS joined the ranks ted of two buildings with one con(SA) and discussion began on the A barbed wire fence was put up to of college pickets at the privately necting sidewalk, 1,500 students inthen-called tri-semester plan. keep students off the grass. A riot owned, off-campus University Restaucluding 45 women residents with a was planned, but security heard of it rant (UR) in December when ser 10:30 p.m. curfew, and mountains of WITH INCREASED enrollment, and was on guard. The residence hall vices to Negroes were denied. Negro yellow sand. came long registration lines and council enlisted promises from resi service soon became policy at the The American desire for repre methods were constantly being ex dents to stay off the grass and the UR sentation soon appeared and USF perimented to improve them, as they fence was removed The first Commen<;ement exercis Student Association was started Oct. still are. es were held that month with Farris 3' 1960, during reat don't work .. . fire alarms that do . . . study ing all night . . . sleeping all day . . . letters from home . . . letters you wish weren't from home . . . jazz sessions . . . bull sessions . . . cram sessions: the hardships and rewards of campus life are many. Living on campus puts you close to everything and far away at the same time. Ac cording to one coed, "it's two blocks to breakfast and one half mile to my favorite class." Dormitory living requires patience and a sense of humor. How else could you stand in line for half an hour to use one of the three clothes dryers in Beta Hall only to find a lack of change when the dryer becomes vacant? Information Is Big Business For 015 ARGOS AND ANDROS caf eterias are the homes of such exquisite cuisine as Jello, Jello, and Jello. Andros residents have the use of stoves to supplementthis varied diet. Information Booth Kept Busy Other delights of the dormi tories are vacuuming the floor with the "boa constrictor," washil}g out dishes as well as dainties in the bathroom sinks, and cooking almost complete meals with o!ily a popcorn popper and a plug-in coffee pot. By GEORGE CAPPY Correspondent Every day dozens of people pass by a window on the first floor lobby of the Administration Building (ADM). Many others telephone. But everyone who contacts this office has only one need-information. Sometimes a visitor to USF can't find a building or a student can't find his professor. Once a woman wanted to know how much tuition would be in 1980 when her child would be old enough to attend. Another time a representative from Playboy magazine wanted figures on the boy-girl ratio of students. IN MOST CASES, the receptionist in the informa tion booth can answer the questions or keep a visitor's puppy or even give first-aid tor minor cuts. Whe!l a question or problem arises that she (all the recept10n ists are girls) can't answer, she sends the person to 191 ADM, a room most people on campus don't even know exists. Located inconspicuously at the end of an alley off the beaten path is an office whose staff's job is to know everything which happens on the campus something like a CIA unit on a small scale. This is the Office of Information or, as it's sometimes called, OIS. Six full-time staff, along with four part-time assis tants, gather, analyze and record the vast quan!ity of information generated by USF and its populatiOn -whether it is the winner of the student government election or a discovery made by campus research. IN ADDITION to maintaining an information desk which is open during school hours as well as on weekends, OIS works in many other areas of public relations and in conjunction with the Board of Re gents. The News Bureau division of OIS distributes about 600 assorted information releases each year. The 50 items sent each month are primarily news and featur/Jstories along with pictures w;ich relate to 'the university. Daily and weekly newspo. 'pers as well as radio and TV stations receive the bulk of these releas es. Many other stories appearing in area newspapers about USF are written by a local paper's reporter who works either directly or indirectly through the news bureau to gather his material. HEADING THE 018 is a well-trained trio o! young men who are responsible for shaping the infor. mation service into an efficient organization. Handling the press conferences and official uni versity releases which come from the president's of fice is John Blalock, news coordinator. . Publication Coordinator Frank E. Spear helped produce 112 printed publications last year, ranging from a monthly events calendar to the USF catalog which had a printing of 35,000 copies. OTHER PUBLICATIONS either prepared or coor dinated by Spear include special events folders, fold ers about the University and its operation, and a fac ulty news pamphlet, "Sundry," along with dozens of other small publicatons. William Dan Deibler is director of OIS. His job in cludes getting involved in all university related events and working behind the scenes with whatever pops up. He sits in on meetings of various USF committees and councils, attends Board of Regents meetings and acts as trouble-shooter for the university in matters which attract the news media's attention. September brings new stu dents to the residence halls and new resolutions from the old inhabitants. Girls settle down to developing a galloping bureaucracy of committees and chairmen and presidents and men. Men just settle down -to poker, avoiding the draft, and girls. REGULATIONS a r e n ' t stringent, but they do exist. When leaving their dorms after 7 p .m., girls must sign out, indicating their destina tion. In addition, there are women's closing hours by which girls must abide lest they face the wrath of their standards boards. Residents should be ready to give and take a lot of things: being thrown from the Library at closing time, early FORMAL WEAR RENTAL & SALES TUXEDOS AND DINNER JACKETS '67-'68 STYLES ALL ACCESSORIES Open 9 6 P.M. 6 Days Per Week Closed Wed. MISTER TUXEDO SPECIAL STUDENT PRICES 1 3309 S. DALE MABRY V PHONE 833 PLENTY OF FREE PARKING morning fire drills, and the chance of poor grades. Residence hall living also has its joys. Great lessons are learned in compatibility. It has been expressed as "com panionship, interpersonal ex perience, and practical experience in relating to other peo pie." As one resident said, "It's a lot better than living at home." ANDYCAPP . . . Dorm life just fun? We Welcome You OUR SPECIALTY IS STUDENTS We Serve you I I e EXPERT SERVICE on all makes of cars • Special Brake Experts with all the latest equipment • Special Check Cashing Policy to help students avoid long lines • We will repair your car while you are in classes. Factory Trained Brake Experts When You Need a "Brake" SEE BOor AL AL CRANDON'S PHILLIPS 66 NORTHWEST CORNER OF CAMPUS ON FLETCHER So you're chairman in of building the float, . decorating the house, dressing up the party ••• Now what? Get Oame-resistant Pomps. You can do all kinds of decorating jobs with Pomps and do them better, easier, faster .•• and more beautifully. Pomps arc economical, too, and ready to uso • ; . cut to the size you need and available in 17 colors that are virtually colorfast when wet. Usc them for indoor or outdoor decoraticms. Ask your local librarian for the booklet "Tips on How to Build Better Floats and Displays." If she doesn't have it, tell her to write us for a copy. . Tht Cryatal Tluue Comp• I • Mlddlelown, Ohio 7\'-

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Coed Leads Way At NBC Johnny Carson Make-s People Laugh Off Camera, Too Photos, Text By Anthony Zappone NEW YORK Not many people know NBC's New York studios as well as USF English major Peggy McGrath. That's where she worked this summer as a tour guide. Miss McGrath got the job in mid-June after she returned from a USC-sponsored theatre tour of Iceland, Greenland, and nearby areas. She was a dancer in the USF production of "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum," which was per formed on the tour. Shy and softspoken, Peggy nevertheless had no problems meeting the stars who walked the halls of the gigantic broadcast center at Rockefeller Plaza. She sat in on all the TV shows including the "Tonight Show" and day quiz shows. "I WAS very lucky to get the job ... I guess I just applied at the right time," she said with a smile. Peggy had an apartment which she shared with another tour girl. It was about eight blocks from the NBC stu dio. At one point on the tours, she had to take the part of a television cameraman while people taking the tours walked in front of a closed circuit TV unit and watched themselves. "Most people were shy at first but after a little coaxing, made hams of themselves , " she noted. Peggy said she hoped to come back to New York when she graduates, hopefully in June, and work for NBC again. "Most of the higher personnel at NBC are selected from guides and guidettes , " Peggy said. SHE DOESN'T know what department she'd like to work for, though. A former beauty quee!l (Miss Tampa, 1966), Peggy stopped off to visit relatives in Washington, D.C., on her way home. That was not until after she spent a week THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tam,._7-G * * * Peggy Explains Col or TV To Tourists Above. At Left She Aims NBC Cam•ra To Photograph Her Sub ject. * * * Fitklity Union Lift Insurance Co. Co/lgge Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war c(ause Exclusive benfits at spe;ial rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs sightseeing in New York after she quit NBC General , for the summer. "You don't get to see A Chat With Chat Is Always Pleasant much of the city when you're working," she Phone 933-1443 ,a USF Ranked 4th In Distributive Ed. By VIRGINIA JOHNSON Correspondent Florida is in an enviable po sition among the top four states in the country in the number of Distributive Edu cation programs. According to James S. Pope, assistant professor of education, Florida ' s h i g h ranking is a product of the state's leadership in building the Distributive Education program and providing funds for its advancement. Training people for jobs ln distribution management, and other related service fields is the function of Distributive Education. POPE SAID that the pur pose of the many high school programs in Florida is to make people employable . The junior college program a step fUtr ther. The mid management program is a co oper ative effort in the field of distribution de sig ned to pre pare people for managerial positions. According to Pope, Distribu tive Education is "not for the Hurricane Tracking Charts Available Free 1.967 Hurricane Tracking Chart s are a vailable free at Wlj.1 SF R adio the Libra•'Y basement and at vari ous other locations around the campu s . Pick one up while they l ast. slow students nor the the best students, but for students of varying abilities. It is for any one really interested in the area of distribution." The importance ot t h i s field was shown recently in predictions by the United Stat es Department of Labor. ACCORDING TO a report, opportunity in the professional and technical field will expand by more than 40 per cent; in the clerical and sales fields, 25 per cent; in the ser vice and proprietor and man ager fields, 20 per cent; and in semi-skilled work, almost 20 per cent. The . Distributive Education program at USF is a teacher training program. Presently USF is the only four-year in stitution in Florida with a currlculum designed to train co ordinators to establish pro grams throughout the state. Pope said that there is now a shortage of coordinators. "There is a need for 50 coor dinators this year for replace ment and new programs. We will probably have 10. This shortage indicates g:rowth," he said. ANOTHER REASON for the shortage is that many coordi nators leave the program for executive positions. Pope said that many large companies contribute heavily to the program by donating awards a n d scholarships. "These companies are looking for young executives, and the Distributive Education prog'l"am is a good source of trained people for them." MENU A LA C -AR Citgo Serves Up The Best Of Everything for your Car University Citgo at Fowler and 30th Tl:1., ()U1:1 ... Ttl I: :11 Ll:' SI:J2VI (;I: Complete radiator cleaning. (It's what's up front that counts.) TV.,.-A LIC7tiT JJI\•UJ> Headlights adjustell ... All directional signal bulbs checked. You'll f ind we're on the beam. ()ll!lL., S 3.95 (SERVICE) Stops assured: dragging? Pulling? Why take chances? Complete Brake Adjustment ••• (ACCOMMOOATEO) You're invited to say goodbye to tired-out tires . Let u s make sure worn tires v,10n' t Tl?., ()Ul? ••()UV T() UV let you dov,n, L., S 6.95 WE WELCOME YOU With This Fall Value NEW I SCHOOL RINGS CUSTOM MADE FOR YOU choice of stones in 12 colors Heavy sculptured design -the ultimate in styling! Soli d 10 Karat gold-a treasured keepsake you will cherish forever! The Collegiate Fraternity or Sorority Watch Repairs Rings Repaired & Stotzes Replaced produr.:ed by Regal Crest's patented DIEVAK process PHC>Nil gs&-3276 TERRACE JEWELRY, INC. 9267 NO. 56th ST. TEMPLE TERRACE, FLA. 33617 W. W • . BROOKS W.W. TYLER GIFTS FOR ANY OCCASION Come in and look around

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r IC-THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of S.,uth Florida, Tampa USF Chinseg u t Hill Retreat Is Tranquil 'Third Campus' Driving north along U.S. 41 about 40 miles from Tampa, one may begin to wonder if there really is a Chinsegut Hill. But, then a little white sign reading Highway 581 strength ens the will enough to push on to pine-arched, gravel lane leading to USF's "third campus." The scene here evokes pictures of horsedrawn surreys a n d long-gowned, southern ladies. A 365-foot hill provides a gi gantic backdrop with rolling pastures at its base and a 400-acre stand of virgin long leaf pine fringing its bald crest where a water tower and rooftops stand out against the sky. Where does this 180-acre former plantation fit into the USF curriculum? It is man aged by the Continuing Edu cation Department and is used for conference meetings and seminars relating to edu cation and the grounds are open to students and faculty at any time. Larger groups should make advance arrangements; so far, several Greek and Uni versity Center committees and numerous other groups, both state and national, have held meetings at Chinsegut (pro nounced chin-SEE-gut). The main building, which was the plantation home of Colonel and Mrs. Raymond Robins, provides overnight ac commodations for 15 visitors. For daytime use, it can han dle a maximum of 35. Meals may be prov i ded also. The 15-room , century-old mansion contains antique pe riod pieces, many of which were part of the original fur nishings. A unique cypress water tower, greenhouse and several small houses are also on USF property. The Hill A treehouse in a huge live oak gives a view of the sur rounding 6,000-acre W e s t Coast Experiment Station of the U.S. Department of Agri culture. USF is buying the property from the Federal Government by using and improving it. It now owns approximately 50 per cent and has plans for fu ture expansion in the orange grove and in building some dormitory facilities. Chinsegut Hill was the first permanent campus facility USF occupied, but even be fore this, it was used as a Bo tanical Research Station under the direction of Dr. James Ray, now chairman and professor of biological sciences, who worked in coop eration with Dr. George Coo ley, representing Gray Her barium of Harvard Universi ty . Photo by Rlchl!rd Smoot USF's Chinsegut Bill retreat, north of Tampa. near Brooksville, is the scene of several conferences throughout the year, including a Student Association freshman conference in past years. The Bill is available to student. and others on campus. YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO. Supper Sunday, September 24, 5:30p.m. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Sunday Evening Activities 6 :30p.m. WE OFFER TO YOU • \ Involvement in tutorial programs uoder VISTA Study rooms, lounge untveua-;y chAPeL. FElt.owslttP METHODIST • PRESBYTERIAN • UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST 50TH PHONE 988-1185 , Mrs. Robins started a plant introduction station at Chinse gut and many rare specimens still decorate the g r ounds. She supervised the planting of more than 300 rose bushes around the house and in the rose gardens and camellias and azaleas bloomed in pro fu sion on the crest and sides of the hill. Ambitious explorers may still explore these grounds through several pathways. A Colonel Pearson first set tled the land in 1842 and built the house in 1849. Colonel Robins bought it 10 years later. means "The Spirit of Lost Things." Robins interpreted it liberally to mean "a place where things of true value that have been lost may be found again." This spirit permeates the house in the frequent patriotic pictures and writings on the walls . There are a copy of the Declaration of Independence, pictures of presidents and historic< figures and poems urg ing the brotherhood of all na tions. Chinsegut Interior Robins gave the property the name Chinsegut Hill which comes from the Innuit Indian Tribe of Alaska and Robins, who was a social economist, served as an eco nomic adviser to five presi dents. He was honored with the title of colonel for his work with the American Red Cross in Russia during World War I. The immediate relaxing atmosphere of Chin segut Bill is evident in this room, where older furniture and glass cabinets add to a sense of history in the 100-year-old structure. 40 Girls, 1 B ath In Florence (Continued from 1-C) door and all the heat floated up to the high ceiling. November, a small glass of orange or grapefruit juice and a boiled egg were added. But if you had an egg for break fast you weren't allowed to. have fruit for lunch. We had all of our meals in the hotel. The cook was Italian and so was all of our food. The first week we were in Italy about half of us were sick . It took us a little while to adjust to the Italian food and water. We were served an abun dance of bread and pasta (spaghetti, noodles, lasagna, etc.) and few vegeta bles . Most of the boys lost weight they quit eating while the girls gained. Lunch began with a huge bowl of some kind of pasta. The second course consis ted of a small piece of meat, french fr i es or boiled potatoes, a big pile of plain let tuce, lots of bread and water. The study center did not furnish us our drinks, but the hotel sold Cokes and milk. We weren ' t allowed to drink wine during the week, but on weekends and holidays it was permitted. However , the bottles had to be left in the dining room. We weren't allowed to keep it in our rooms. WE WERE served a continental breakfast every morning: hard rolls, butter, marmalade, and strong Italian espresso coffee. The students protested and finally won because at the end of Dinner was served between 7 and 7:30 and was basically the same as lunch. It started with soup instead of pasta but U. Foundation Known To Few By BECKY SWANN Correspondent The University of South Florida Foundation , although a beneficial organization to the University, is one about which most students know lit tle. The Foundation, which was organized in 1958, serves the University by accepting all gifts from private sources. It is the responsibility of the Founda tion to channel these gifts, which can be either money or property, into the appropriate department of the University. MRS. JUNE MILLER, ad ministrative assistant in de velopment services, has been an active and interested mem ber of the Foundation since its organization. "When USF was first founded," Mrs. Miller said, "there was no alumni to call upon, and consequently , the Foundation was orga nized . " Since a univ e rsity cannot operate solely on the funds from the Sta te Legi s lature , private funds are needed . "These fund s support spe cial program s, fina n ce re search, bring noted scholars to campus, and furni s h finan cial aid to students," said Mrs. Miller. the support of public funds, these private contributions are helping to build USF." Gifts to the Foundation can be made in many forms. Cash is the most common form of giving, but property gifts and equipment are also useful to the University . Works of art, f urnishings, and books are contributed to many areas, especially the Library. "Anyone can give any amount to the Foundation," Mrs. Miller said , "and their gift will be cha nneled to the a rea or departmen t of their c hoice . " THE ADVANTAGES of belonging to the Foundation are numerous . "Not only do members feel the satisfaction of knowing that they're help ing to facilitate higher learn ing," said Mrs. Miller, "but their contributions are also tax deductible. " Active membe r s of the Foundation are further privi leged to purchase tickets at reduced prices to all Fine A rts events on campus. "This in jtself is a savi ng which make s membership worth while," s aid Mrs. Miller. KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Sewing and Costume Supplies • Millinery and Needle Point Fla. Ave. I. Fowler Ph. 935-8168 the second course was almost the same. After dinner the "Group" usually headed for one of the local pizzarias for some thing edible. NEXT YEAR the students will live in a beautiful villa overlooking Florence. 'It is 15 minutes by bus from the center of t own and will contain everything the stu dents could want. They will have class rooms and desks; good lights to study by; a recreation room; TV lounge; snack bar and a screened-in porch. They will also have a garden with stretches of green grass , g r avel paths and lots of trees and shrubs to get lost in. And, the group will be 50 per cent male. We had an Italian doctor, Dr. Nate. Although someone was always sick, for the most part the illnesses tYPically ranged from stomach trouble and strained muscles to colds and flu. 406 N. Dale Mabry Tampa, Florida Tampa Headquarters For Foreign Car Parts and Accessories Distributors of: ABARTH EXHAUSTS PECO EXHAUSTS BUCO HELMETS KONI SHOCKS MANUALS AMCO ACCESSORIES LUCAS ELEC. LES LESTON Phone 876-7021 "THE GIFTS wmcn the Foundation receives provide for just such things, " she fur ther sta ted, "and alon g with W e B l e w Our Cool This Summ er ••• When it was 95 degrees in the shade, we shuned our air-conditioned office. When heat waves shimmer,ed off car tops, we were in ours driving to appointments. When you could have fried an egg on the sidewalk, we were beating a path to customers doors. But I t W as Worth It! We've contracted to advertise for the finest merchants and service business' in the Tainpa Bay Area. We are proud to solicit quality advertising . for these firms and join with tl1em in welcoming back new and returning students and faculty. t I ADVERTISING STAFF Robert D. Kelly, Manag e r I

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•nse rrs THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa--9-G Campus Organizations Offer Variety To the newcomer on the college campus, "new" and "different" are the adjectives that best describe college life. He finds himself confronted with different proce dures to follow, in new surroundings, among new and different types of people, and with new goals to achieve. In his new world of changes and adjustment this is "a home-base, a place of some security." The role of the campus organization is to provide students with a wide variety of interests and activities to pursue, while developing the "well-rounded individ ual." Mrs. Phyllis Marshall, director of student orga nizations , believes that "through organizations the student is developed into the total man or woman, the well-rounded individual." THROUGH CAMPUS organizations, hobbies and i!l terests can be pursued, friendships can be estab lished, and leadership qualities can be developed. The diversity of USF campus organizations providftS for these achievements. Organizations on the USF cam pus are divided into eight categories. There are more than 86 organizations on campus. The first category is that of academic departmental organizations which include 22 organizations from the academic areas of business administration, / English, education, music, languages, fine arts, math and science. The purpose of these organizations is to promote interest and un derstanding in the specific phases of these academic areas. . Three service organizations are sponsored by area service clubs in an effort to promote fellowship, leadership, scholarship, and service in the campus community. IN SPECIAL interest organizaions, interests and hobbies are pursued in areas from amateur radio to groups of young politicians. Membership, as in other campus organizations, is open to any USF student. There are also four honorary organizations on campus. Gold Key Honor Society membership is co educational and by invitation only. Athenaeum mem bership is limited to women with 90 college hours and a grade point ratio (GPR) of 3.0 or better. The 12 sports clubs promote organized sports and sports activities in bowling, judo, karate, sports cars, tennis, and others. TWELVE RELIGIOUS organizations are on cam pus. "Pursuit of worship, service and study" are promoted by the individual religious groups as well as by the Student Religious Council, composed of mem bers from the individual religious groups. Thirteen fraternities and eight sororities function on campus. These social organizations try to provide an appropriate balance for the student's academic recre ation service and social exprience. USF students with a GPR of 2.0 and 12 credit hours are eligible for mem bership. The Student Association is the USF student gov ernment and voice. Membership is open to all full-fee paying students. The SA attempts to promote partici pation in University affairs ... and to further cultur al, social and education opportunities of the students for maximum development. FRED JENKINS, University Center Program Ad viser, states that "a student's life at the University does not end when he steps out of the classroom. Orga-til !: '" -. d Dutton Gives 1 Goo Study Habits Save Time By LINDA ERI(}KSON maximum attention span for most persons is about 50 6. In math tests, estimate the answer to the probDr. Richard E. Dutton, asAssistant Dean of Women minutes. lem before you begin to work it. sociate professor of manage"HELP-I can't find my pencil. I know that book . 2. Reward yourself with a change of pace. 50 7. Proofread all answers. . . ment presented a paper duris here somewhere. If only there were 36 hours in a rrunutes of concentrated , study, take a 5?r THIS AN agreement With right ing the 14th International Conday." Sound familiar? Like the night before a big and get away from the books. ThiS reinforces the begmning of term: If you have put _m a mrunterence of the Institute of exam or when a big paper is due? You say you'd learnmg and restores energy. mum amount of time and effort on an assignment or' Management Sciences Aug. 22 rather use your midnight oil for corn? Why 3. Break down papers and projects into bite size in preparing for an exam and still earn less than a C to 26 in Mexico City. not get off to a good start this term Heed f chunks and integrate them into your regular study grade, ll"un, and don't walk, to make an appointment Dutton delivered his paper, these helpful hints. 0 time. . . . . with the instructor. His job is to help you pinpoint and entitled "The Marginal .Mo By planning ahead, you won't get behind. It's that . HERE ARE _som_e additional prmciples for plan solve the problem. . tivation of Money," to the Col-simple. Budgeting study time wisely means more nmg your stuey t1me. . . . often students do not academic lege on Managment Psycholo time for other things you like to do. Besides, you'll . 1. Plan study more or less liked sub or the reasons for bemg on gy, a division of the institute. enjoy leisure time more when you know that the Jects eM'ly m the day or at a time when you are most denuc probation. A on warnmg often doesn . t Delegates from 12 countries amount of work to do and amount of time available alert. . know what will .to earn to clear his participated in the institute, wm come out even 2. Study a subJect after a class rather than immerecord or to remam m the Umversity. an international society com-. diately before. Review the assignment and your class IF YOU FIND yourself on academic or final warnmitted to idenifying, extend-READING IS probably the most basic skil l for acanotes as soon after class as possible. Studying a sub-ing, check out your situation. Counselors in Developing and unifying scientifc demic work. Anyone can improve his reading speed ject just before the class and especially just before an mental Center, your academic adviser, the dean of knowledge pertaining to man-nizations provide students with the opportunity to ful fill obligations and express themselves as a bona fide member of a community the campus. Participation in the extracurricular life of the University prepares the student to participate meaningfully in community life outside of the college campus." The University Center, as its name implies, pro vides a center or a focal point for outside • the • class' room life on campus for faculty and staff as well as students. Facilities and services are housed in the Center for the comfort and convenience of members of the university , and programs and activities are presented for enrichment of the social, cultural, rec reational, and educational life at the university. Thirteen committees, entirely staffed by students, comprise the University Center Program Council. The Council has the responsibility for presenting all pro grams and activities sponsored by the University Cen ter. FRmNDSHIPS ARE established through organi zations. To the newcomer on campus, organizations provide an opportunity and place to meet new people and to establish friendships with people of common in terests. Leadership talents are developed by all organiza tions because the students directly participate along with the club adviser in organizing and governing the organization's functions and activities. People in the business world want this well rounded individual. As J. E. Jones of General Elec tric said while speaking to the 40th annual convention of College Unions: "Naturally we are looking for indi cations of proficiency and skill; we want outstanding competence in a man's chosen field of specialization ... of equal import we want them to have a realistic education ••. through participation in diversified ac tivities ..• the individual is able to supplement his education beyond that gained in the classroom and to lay the foundation for the development of his future potentialities.'' The combination of an academic education and a social education, provided for by the campus organi zation, can provide this "realistic education." Mrs. Marshall said "In organizations you associ ate with people and this is life, for life is working with individuals." and comprehension. All new students take a diagexam increases stress and fatigue. men, dean of women or assistant dean of women are agement. i! their reading skills are below par. If you find yourbe used to review material for each to help you plan appropriately. If you are a resident self in this boat, Developmental Reading is for you. Taking tests often presents a hurdle for both new student, the resident instructors, resident counselors This is a non-credit course especially designed to help and returning students. Try following these steps: and resident assistants are available to help you. you remedy the situation. 1. Underline key words in the directions. In my behavioral science sections at the end of Tri 2. Budget time. mester I last year I asked the freshmen students to could profit from English 131, 3. Answer the easy questions first. list two facts about college that they now knew, and Readmg Have ever thought how 4. Outline essay questions and remember to include wished they had known when they began their first stu Y tim:f could m the co:t:':e of an introduction, body and conclusion in each answer. term. Without exception the students indicated that co ;ge / th ytJub f ou e d .g spee ? 5. In multiple choice questions, read carefully, they wished they had realized how important it was orne r es 0 urn or goo s Y a Its. underline key in each item and don't change not to get behind in their acaqemic work-a word to 1. STUDY in short spaced periods of time. The your nrst answer unless you find an obvious mistake. the wise?? 344 USF Students Get Diplomas After Tri Ill (Continued from 3-A) : engineering; Larry G. Par due, botany. Plant City Frank E. Hen derson, M.S. in engineering; Steven J. Maxwell, M.A. in mathematics; Mrs. Lorene H. Powell, M.A. in education; Mrs. Marga!l'et D. Rogers, M.A. in education; Mrs. Nancy V. Carrier, education; Thomas H. Overman, natural sciences; Marvin R. Sullivan, B.S. in engineering. Riverview Cheryl J. Nyd ahl, sociology. Tampa. Mrs. Jane M . Becker, M.A. in English; Ron ald D . Bokor, M.B.A.; Mrs. Ronah S. Brodkin, M.A. in education; Mrs. Annie-Kate B. Carpenter, in education; Mrs. Mary S. Cayson, M.A. in education; Herbert W. Felkel, M.A. in education; Mrs. Ei leen J. Fernandez, M.A. in education; John C. Friend, M.A. in education; Mrs. Eliz abeth P. Guyton, M.A. in edu cation; Mrs . Barbara S. Jef feries, M . A . in guidance; Ivo Leon, M . E.; Nancy C. Morley, M.A. in education; William D. Newell, M.A. in guidance; Emilio Perez, M.A. in educa tion; Mary A. Randall, M.A. in education; Ronald J. Schultz, M.A. in education; Edward 0. Shaffer, M.A. in education; Ruben M. Valdes, M.A. in zoology; Mrs. Ma!l'jo rie T. Wooldridge, M .A. in guidance. Edna K. Adams, sociology; Thomas R. Ahern, mathemat ics; Henry W. Amat, account ing; Robert A. Anderson, his tory; Leslie E. Austin, En glish speech; S t e v e n M. Avery, political science; Mrs. Margaret A. Barilotti, art; Marilyn Y. B a r k s d al e, speech ; Eadie R. Bell, man agement; Mrs. Jacqueline A. Bennett, education; Mrs. Bar bara W. Birdsong, education; James P. Blasingame, ac counting; Kerry S. Boat wright, B.S. in engineering; William L. Baglio, B.S. in en gineering; Wesley D. Brewer II, history; David F. Bruns, psychology; Harry T. Bush aid, mathematics; Kathleen neering; Jay F. Shannon, B.S. Out Of State Jr., social sciences; Jose M. s. Manetta, humanities and in engineering; Julius J _ Shiv CALIFORNIA: Campoamor, B.S. in engineerEnglish; Felipe Manteiga, er Jr., political science; Wil SacramentoNeal S. Perry ing; Robert W. Carpenter, economics; Frank Massaro liam F. Sitar, sociology; Ken-sociology. psychology, with honors; Jr., hatural sciences; Mrs. neth L. Smith, marketing; ILLINOIS: Wayne E. Carroll, B.S. in en Marie s. McCormick, music; Jesse E. Stafford, accounting, Rockford-Mike A. Bonavia, gineering; James M. Chad-John A. McKay II, econom-with honors; W a 1 t e r A. B.S. in engineering. well, accounting; Terry W. ics; Michael F. McQueen, acSteingraber, geology; Carla J. INDIANA: Chapman, B.S. in engineercounting; Violeta Mendez, Strouse, political science; South Whitley _ Cheryl J. ing; James J. Cianci Jr., po, education; Ralph L. Metcali Mrs. Marie C. Terry, educaFearneyhough, accounting. litical science; Edward J. n, B.S. in engineering; Ali tion; James S. Tillman, huIOWA: Conway, history; Mrs. Wanda Montasser, finance; James R. manities; Colin Turner, ecoMason City _ Clifford K. 1 C. Cook, education; Miguel A. Montgomery, economics; Wil-nomics; Susan J. Villareal, Trudo, management. Corral Jr., natural sciences; liam R. Monty, history; Rob-education; Leo Villemaire, KENTUCKY: Arthur Corrales III, psycholoert J. Moresi Jr., natural scibotany; James W. Wells, hisCovington_ Ronald E. Men gy; Frank N. Darby III, zool-ences; Jack P. Morriss. B.S. tory; Mrs. Petty F. Wester ne, master of arts in guidance. ogy; Raymond P. Diaz, so-in engineering; Eric c . Neu-field, education, with honors; LOIDSIANA: dology; Robert E. Diza, edu man, economics; Kenneth J. Christopher T. Widder, B.S. in New Orleans -Mrs. Silvia , .. ':ation; Mrs. Lynda H. Dick, O'Connor Jr., chemistry; Jose engineering; Mrs. Sharon G. S. Brosch, education. I education; Toby J. Drew, A. Ors, zoology; Allen Osborn Williams, education; Walter MASSACHUSETTS: management; Mrs. Brenda R. Jr., management; Linda C. D. Wood, geology; Richard A. South Braintree-Judith L. Dunn, mathematics; James Pedraza, education; Eugene Woodsmall, sociology; Thorn-Goodstone, master of arts in L. Edwards, political science; H. Perlman, psychology; Mrs. as M. Wuckovich, education. education. Mrs. Carol E. Ellington, edu Jane A. Perrella, education; Temple Terrace Mrs. NEW JERSEY cation; Mrs. Mary S. Evans, Peggy R. Pettijohn, educa Gwen P. Aseltine, M.A. in Irvington -Ernest F. education; James 0. Farm tion; Harmon D. Phenix, so-education; Dallas R. Blevins, Braatz, psychology. er, B.S. in engineering; Mrs. cial sciences; Mrs. Judy M. M.B.A.; Mrs. Beverly F. NEW YORK: Marta S. Fernandez, educa Prater, education; Mrs. Susan Gardner, M.A. in education; Alfred Station-Charles K. tion; Mrs. April S. Folsom, J. Price, education; Dorothy Charles G. Goodall, M.A. in Burdick, psychology. history; Linda G. Freid, L. Pugh, education; Ronald L. education; Carol A. BoehmNORTH CAROLINA: French; Gordon French, acResler, humanities; Diana ler, education; Mrs. Rose H. Boone Richard L. HUI, counting; Thomas Fulton, Rodriguez, education; Jane Reeves, education. master of engineering. English; Luke J. Geoffrion, M. Rogers, accounting; John Thonotosassa Harold R. Durham Ronald C. Gil management; Richa!l'd L. Gib-E. Seyller III, B.S. in engi,Baker, chemistry. more, marketing. son, management; Mrs. Gizeli .. ru m m la G. Giguere, education; 11 Douglas L. Gleason, English, I with honors; Mrs. Rebecca H. Gowans, education; Robert G. Hadden II, political science; Mrs. Berverly E. Harman, education; Sheila K. Harrod, . psychology; George M. Har tig, psychology; Linda S. Hat ton, education; Kaye N. Hen derson, management, with honors; Raysa R. Hernandez, French and Spanish; Mrs. Elizabeth S. Herring, educa tion; Alfred A. Hinson, psychol ogy; Walter F. Holloway, his tory; Mrs. Jean H. Huntley, speech; William S. Jones, nat ural sciences; Mrs. Catherine P. Kasriel, education; Wil liam D. Kelly, accounting; Bruce D. Kumnick, market ing; Priscilla M. Lennertz, education; Milton L. Lewis, English; Charles H. Lopez, psychology; Mrs. Norene R. MacDonald, education; Mrs. Suzanna W. MacDon-THEATER USF THEATER USF THEATER USF has openings for ••• Actors, stage crew, costumes, props, make-up, light, sound, construction and painting to work in Quarter 1 productions: TWELFTH NIGHT THE FIREBUGS Back Students & Faculty & . A CORDIAL INVITATION TO WORSHIP FOWLER AT RIVERHILLS DRIVE, EAST OF USF CAMPUS .; CHURCH & CHURCH SCHOOL 10:3 0 A . M • • I . EXPERIMENTAL THEATRE Curtain-Raiser Social Tonight . 7:30 Tryouts and Sigf!Up in the Theatre Tomorrow and Wednesday Nights at 7:30 p.m. n.it '*Electrical 'f Mechanical )f( Industrial .*Chemical Interviews will be conducted on Wednesday, October 25, 1967 to discuss iob opportunities with Tampa Electric Company. You willl find good advancement opportunities with this fast-growing investor-owned electric utility located on Florida's West Coast. See job placement center bulletin for interview time and place. _TAMPA, FLORIDA I

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10-C-THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa .. UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA Want yo Save Money? Learn Traffic Rules EDITOR'S NOTE: The following is reprinted directly from the Traffic Regulations booklet issued by the Security Office. It is a. list of the most important areas to new students and facul -ty, or areas most frequently involved in or appeals. Section I-C: "The University Office of Security and Com munications is authorized to enforce these regulations directly and immediately on the University campus, and to make ar rests and issue traffic citations off campus in cases where the offense was committed on campus." Section IV-F: "Only one valid decal shall be displayed on any vehicle." SECTION V: "A. Traffic ll'Ules, regulations, and directive signs governing the use of motor vehicles are in effect 24 hours a day, unless specifically limited. Inclement weather does not ... UNIVERSITY CENTER THURSDAYS 6:30 P.M. Co liege Life is sponsored by Crusade for Christ, Inti. ' l bar their enforcement. "B. Motorists must give the right of-way to pedestrians. "C. The campus speed limit is 30 m . p.h., unless otherwise posted. Speed limit in lots is 10 m.p.h . "D. U-TURNS are prohibited on campus at all times. "E. Unnecessary noise from horns and mufflers or a n y other noise-making device is strictly prohibited on campus at all times. "F. It is unlaw ful to drive in the direction opposite that in dicated by arrows in parking lots. "G. ALL vehicles must be brought to a complete stop before proceeding through intersections where stop signs are located . I'H. It is unlawful to drive all'ound a barricade or drive on a section of road under construction unless indicated open for traffic. "I. It is unlawful to tear down , alter, deface, or remove any traffic control device or detour sign . "J. ALL pertinent Florida traffic laws are applicable even though not mentioned specifically herein. Section VI: PARKING REGULATIONS: "A. Veh i cles shall be parked only in spaces specifically marked f or parking . "B. Motor vehicles must be parked only within the mark ers. Parking on or over a line or curb is prohibited . Vehicl es parked parallel to a curb shall be within one f oot of the curb. "C. PARKING with the rear o f the vehicle toward the closed end of the parking space is prohib i ted (parking facing traffic) . PERK UP that Sun Soaked Summer "do'' with Our ' Try a new look • •• Someone will be watching Terrace , Beauty Salon 4303 • 56th St. PH. 988-2798 I ' t r Key To Campus Map (F) Freshman Commuter (C) Other Commuters (S) Staff (R) Residence COLOR TV Model #5239GY Not lllu•lrated COLOR TV 267" Sq. ln. SWIVELS FOR FULL ROOM NO MONEY DOWN 1st PAYMENT FEB. • Automatic Color 1 you plug in and play • Solid slate signal system • Lighted channel selectors • Bonded safety tube • Walnut Finished Contemporary console Fast "sam e day " service GUARANTEED BRAKE RELINE Your choice of 3 factory engineered Firestone bonded bretke linings Guaranteed 10,000 Miles or 1 Year Guarante e d 20,000 Miles or 2 Y e ars Guaranteed 30,000 M i les or 3 Years ECHANGE $21 EXCHANGE $26q!alled EXCHANGE GUARANTEE W• guarantee our broke relining service lor-the specified number of miles and years from date of in$tallation. ReP.Iatemenb rent at time of a dj uJt .. ment . CHEVROLETS, FORDS, DODGES, PLYMOUTHS, AMERICAN COMPACTS. OTHERS SLIGHTLY HIGHER Our Expert Brake MechaniC< Do All This Work • • • . . • Replace old linings and shoes with Firestone :Sonded .Lihongs • Inspect drums , hydraulic sy•tem, return springs and grease seals • Adjust brakes for full drum contact. PHILCO 6 TRANSISTOR PORTABLE AM RADIO $ 6 68 • ;:d antenna • Earphone and Jack9-Volt baHery • Fingertip tuning controls in blo c k and chrome case . NO MONEY DOWN ON FIRESTONE UN I-CHARGE Take Months To Pay Amount Monthly. Charged Payment $50.00 $5 75.00 7 95.00 9 150.00 10 NORTHGATE Follow Firestone Sponsored AFL -NFL Football Broadcasts on NBC and CiSS Television American Cars Parts Extra If Needed FAMOUS BRAND SHOCK ABSORBERS Buy 3 At Our Low Everyday Price, get the 4th for INSTALLED NEW CAR "TAKE OFFS" Tire Used Less Than 100 Miles Before Being Traded In On New Firestone Tires. Philco Pacer 19* TV Stylish Compact C a binet plus Famous Phllco Cool Chassis :&alsthc /ieat-7114io r cause of !l'V breakdOWM NORTHGATE SHOPPING--CENTER _Open 8:30 a.m. -7 p.m. __.:., Friday 'til 9 p.m. I J I . Phone 932-4363

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September 18.1967 m 'To Better The Position Of The Student' By JOHN HOGUE President Student Association Student Government at USF has grown in its six-year his tory to an association recog nized as an effective, res ponsible entity in the Universi ty community. This year's administration has attempted to serve a two fold purpose: to better the .Po sition of the student in the Univecsity community, and promote the image of the Uni versity. The Student Association (SA) is composed of all full fee paying students of the University and is structurally designed to emulate the feder al government's separation of powPrs. AS PRESIDENT of the Stu dent AssC'Ciation and head of the executive branch, I am charged with certain constitu-VP Explains Legislature; 49 Members By DON GIFFORD SA Vice President The legislative branch of student government is com posed of 44 representatives and five senators. The sena tors will be elected at-large during the general election set for Oct. 11. The senator serves as a stu dent representative in the University Senate, composed of elected faculty and selected administrators. He also votes in the student legislature. The other 44 representatives are apportioned to adequately represent student views. For this reason, the new constitu t i o n requires compulsory reapportionment to provide a sound representative base. SOME 22 of the legislature are elected by students of the five colleges of the Universi ty, each college given seats according to the total number of students in it. A good ap portionment would be Basic Studies , 11 seats; Liberal Arts, four seats; Education, three seats; Business Admin istration , two seats; and Engi neering , two seats. Basic Studies would have many more than 11 seats but the constitution limits a college to no more than half of the total college association posts. Residents and commuters have the remaining 22 seats, each having 11. The commut er seats are qpen to any com muter, and he would be elect ed at-large by fellow commut ers. The resident representa tives are elected from appor tioned residence districts. A (Please See GIFFORD, 7-D) tiona! powers. I am to form all policy of administration, make all necessary appoint ments to the cabinet, the ju:i:ciai branch (wiU1 the final approval coming from the president of the Universi ty), University-wide com mittees, and vacancies that occur in the SA legislature. I also appoint dll adminis trative personnel, create any administrative positions nec .essary to the completion of our assigned tasks, and may remove from office any ap pointed officer or administra tive appointee. The chief executive has power of approval over all student government expendi tures, has the !;)Ower to ap prove or veto legislative ac tions. He executes all effec tive student legislation, pre sides over the student cabinet, and the SA executive boartl, sits on many University-wide PRES. JOHN HOGUE ••• a. complex job committees. THE PRESIDENT of the Student Association also rep resents USF on a newly creat ed council, the Florida Coun cil of Student Body Presi dents, whose task it is to make policy and recommen dations concerning the univer sity student's role in state business. To aid the president in carrying out these functions there is a student cabinet and an executive board. The stu dent cabinet consists of the appointed department secre taries , the attorney general, the SA president. ' The executive board con sists of the student cabinet m e m b e r s, representatives from the University's area council (Religious C\>uncil, In trafraternity Council, Pro gram Council, etc.) THE MAIN functions of the executive boards are to coor dinate all non-governmental student groups and activities, to review student applications for recognition as a student organization (making a rec ommendation to the UnivE>rsi ty Student Organizations Re view Board . ) The Attorney General is the SA Legislature In Session; Constitutional Debate. All Photos Are USF Photos legal adviser to the president of the Student Association, and represents that govern ment if legal questions arise. It is his primary responsi bility to interpret and judge the constitutionality of certain transactions, and if they are not in accordance with the constitution, he must present the case to the court of ap peals. ANOTHER VITAL part of the executive branch's opera tion are through its member ship on the All-University committees. These students decide on policy of the Univ ersity and are vitally impor tant in making the Student Association aware of policies affecting its members. Through these separate de partments, committees and commissions, the executive branch is able to represent the student fairly and effec tively. USF-Courts Not 'Junior' High Courts By BEN BROWN Chief Justice SA Judicial Branch The judicial branch of the student government is intend ed to assure the maintenance of a student-oriented system for dealing justly with proce dural, traffic, and disciplinary problems arising from Uni versity student affairs. To meet the several re quirements of the judicial branch the constitution has di vided it into three separate sections designed to deal with tl;te responsibilities of constitu tional review, traffic control, and a Board of Discipline and Appeals. The Student Court of Re view is composed of five stu dents, four associate justices and the chief justice, appoint ed by the president of the stu dent government. All ques tions of constitutionality and legislative propriety are re ferred to this court. Cases of impeachment (excluding any case involving a justice) are heard before this group also. IN TRAFFIC control, the constitution has provided for ..a Student Traffic Court com posed of four students and one member of the administrative staff. At this time, the chief justice has been appointed acting chancellor, although the stipulations for the court do not include the necessity of any of its student members occupying a seat in any other division of the judiciary. All appeals of traffic cita tions are referred to the Stu dent Traffic Court for action; (Please see BROWN, 7-D)

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'Repsonsible Production' Said Key To Student Authority By HERBERT J. WUNDERLICH Vice President for Student Affairs -You are a member of a special community of 10,000 scholars and staff. This community is tax sup ported and administered by the state of Florida. The common effort of many citizens has made possible the vast economic support necessary to assemble scholars, libraries, laboratories, expensive equipment, and services. The University of South Florida is committed to the intellectual enterprise of learning, research, and the transmission of knowledge. Florida statutes and Board of Regents' policies determine the general pro gram and structure of the University. The special character of the University is a com posite of efforts of the president, faculty scholars, stu dents and staff. The president has authority and re sponsibility for the program of the University. THE UNIVERSITY'S program is described for the student in the general catalog, "Accent on Learn ing," and the student handbook. Three general areas of academic, personnel, and administrative services, jnterdependent for effectiveness of the whole pro gram. Government or social order in an American tax supported university is a composite of many forces in cluding law, academic standards, tradition, profes sional ethics, and social pressure. Certain responsibil ities, rights and privileges of students have evolved over the years in university communities. See the stu dent handbook for a statement applicable for USF. The Student Association in which you are a member through enrollment as a full-time student is your special representative channel for expressing needs, resolving problems, and advancing the program of the University. Other authorities are delegated to and through the president of the University. The government of a tax supported university is a composite of many elements. The nature of a free university en gaged in learning, inquiry, and search f0r truth re quires only minimum of government necessary to preserve the freedom to search and to learn. THE KEY measures of effective and productive Student Association are participation, communica tion, and responsible production. Participation may be found in Student Association University boards, committees, the student legislature, and the Universi ty Senate. A meaningful voice can be achieved through participation with faculty and administrators on programs involving such matters as standards, finance, traffic, VICE PRES. WUNDERLICH • • • USF a composite body speakers, curriculum, dis cipline, student health, athletics, publications, union, residence halls, and fine arts. Communi cation maintains the flow of vital information on which to make valid judgments and to take ef fective action. To the extent that responsible pro duction or performance occurs, students have ef fective authority. The work the Finance Committee, Board of Dis cipline and Appeals, and student senators illustrates this responsibility. The University expects that all student organiza tions, including the Stu dent Association, be a learning experience, a part of the educational program of the Universi ty. You are encouraged to learn about your Asso ciation and to partici pate. 2-D-THE OIIIAC:LE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa .. t'11l ... ., t ' fi 0 .... ,. Constitution Explained; i Reps Serve One Year I By FRANK CALDWELL Chairman Constitution Revisions Committee The student body, or as it is called at USF the Student As sociation, is composed of all full-time students enrolled in the University during each quarter. The Student Government provides a number of services to all segments of the Student Association. The structure through which these services are provided is the Constitu tion of the Student Associa tion. On Aug. 2, 1967, the present constitution was r a t i f i e d through election the Stu dent Association at large, cul minating over seven months of committee meetings, revi sions of rough drafts, re revisions, meetings of the Stu dent Legislature, and joint meetings of the University Student Affairs Committee and Student Government Offi cers. 0 v e r 420-man-hours were involved in the actual drafting of this revised docu ment. A SUMMARY of the most important articles of the re vised constitution is presented below: 1. All full-time students are members of the Student Asso ciation and the college associ ation in which they are en rolled. The ultimate purpose of the college association if to provide a sense of identity for the students fostered by ex tracurricular activities of spe cial interest sponsored by college association. A good example of what a college association can do is the Engineering College Asso ciation, which has sponsored a nwnber of guest lecturers, an intramural sports team and other activities of special interest to engineering stu dents. The college associa tions also elect representa tives to the student legisla ture. 2. The student legislature is composed of 22 representa tives elected from their col lege associations, 11 represen tatives elected from Univer sity regulated dormitory a r e a s, 11 representatives elected by the commuting stu dent population and five stu dent senators, who are elected by the Student Association at large and who also serve in the University senate. THE STUDENT legislature passes "all legislation necessary and proper for the good of the Student Association and the University." It reviews the student activities fee bud get submitted by the secre tary of finance, and many recommend changes. Thls budget allocates the monies designated "s!Udent activities fee" collected as part of each student's reg istration fee each quarter. The legislature must approve the student government bud get and has the power to re view and recommend changes in all University policies con, cerned with student conduct and-or welfare. S. The president of the Stu dent Association is the head of the executive branch. Through his cabinet he carries out the many service programs pro vided by the student govern ment. THE STUDENT Association executive board is structured to provide a channel whereby all interest groups within the Student Association may coor dinate their individual pro grams to supplement the stu dent government programs. The University Student Or ganizations Review Board is designed to relieve some of the review burden of the Uni versity Student Affairs Com mittee, which among its other duties is responsible for determining which student groups will be allowed to function on campus. The Review Board will de termine that the group peti tioning to be recognized has followed the proper procedures with the Office of Student Or ganizations and that the pur poses of the organization are not in conflict with the best interests of the University. f. THERE ARE three stu dent judicial bodies. 1'he chief justice and four associate jus tices sit on the Student Court of Review, and with three faculty members and a member from the Office of Student Affairs, sit at the University Board of and Ap peals. Four students and one member of the professional administrative staff sit on the Student Traffic Court. The Oourt of Review con cerns itself with internal mat ters of the Student Associa tion, such as interpretation of the Student As<>0C;ation Con stitution or impeachment of Student Government Officers. The Board Of Discipline and Appeals !.ears all cases of student disciplinary actions referred or to it . The Board acts in an advisory capacity to the vice president for student alfairs. THE STUDENT Traffic Court is brand new. It will be in operation for the first time this fall and will hear all tral fic or parking citations ap pealed to it by students. All student members of the judiciary are appointed by the SEN. FRANK CALDWELL • • explains to Legislature president of the Student Asso ciation and must receive two thirds approval of the student legislature in addition to meeting the minimum grade point and hour requirements. The qualification hours for associate justices and traffic judges have been reduced to 45 quarter hours in the new constitution to encourage a greater continuity of experi ence by allowing students with a longer prospective ten ure to be appointed. 5. TO ENCOURAGE greater continuity of experience, the terms of office of representa tives in the legislature have been extended to one calendar year, with terms staggered to assure that at least half of the legislature will have had er perience in office. Because of the time necessary for scheduling, petition ing, campaigning, elections, and possible run-off elections in the short period of one quarter, the new constitution has divided the slate so that half of the legislature will be elected during Quarter 1, the president, vice president and student senators will be elect ed during Quarter n, and half of the legislature will be elect ed during Quarter ill. To accomplish this change over from the old system in which representatives were elected each trimester to serve for two trimesters, and other officers were elected in November, it will be neces sary for the president, vice president and student sena tors elected this quarter to serve five quarters instead of four. University Senate Explained-Page 7-0

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' For • • • Adequate Participation' PREAMBLE We, the students of the Uni versity of South Florida, in order to provide for adequate participation in democratic student government whereby the members of the student body may express themselves effectively for the betterment of their social, economic, physical, intellectual and spir itual growth; to promote bet ter educational standards, methods and facilities; to pro vide for a closer relationship within the University commu nity; and to stimulate student appreciation of their _ privi leges a n d responsibilities under the American form of self government, do hereby ordain and establish this con stitution of the Student Associ ation. I. THE STUDENT ASSOCIATION 1.1. The total membership of the Student Association shall be composed for any given 'quarter of the stu dents enrolled in that quarter who are recognized by the Of fice of the Registrar as full time students. Such students shall be defined as full-time students and shall be subject to this constitution and its statutes. 1.2 The Student Association shall be divided into college associations, one for each of the several colleges of the University of South Florida. 1.2.1. Each college associa tion shall be composed of all full-time students enrolled in that college. The Office of the Registrar shall have the final authority as to the determina tion of a student's enrollment in a particular college. All ful1time students not assigned to a college association shall be assigned to the Basic Studies College Association. 1.2.2. The purpose of the col lege association shall be: 1.2.2.1. To further a spirit of mutual cooperation between _ the faculty, administration and students through interac tion in those areas directly re lating to students in the col lege association; to promote fellowship among the students in the college association; and to promote programs and ac tivities of interests to the stu dents of the college associa tion 1.2.2.2. To serve as a basis of apportionment of represen tatives in the student legisla ture. 1.2.2.3. To elect a college as sociation council 1) Each council shall be a unicameral body comprised of at least three (3) councilmen. 2) In the event of a vacancy occurring in the office of a col lege association representative to the student legislature, the council of that college as sociation shall appoint, sub ject to approval by the stu dent legislature, a member of that college association, who shall be qualified to fill that vacancy until the installation of his successor or until such time as he may resign, cease to be a full-time student, or fail to meet the qualifications for office. 3) No action shall be taken by the council which conflicts with this constitution, the Uni versity constitution or Board of Regents policies, or violate any local ordinance, state statute or Federal law. The Complete Text Of SA Constitution This special section contains the complete text of the new Student Association constitution ratified last month by the summer student body. It is reprinted by The Oracle so every USF student win read the bal!!ic outline oi his government. It is through this document and through the channels of stu dent government that requested changes may be imple mented most easily. All important changes in student rules of conduct have come through these channels, through subsidiary or ganizations connected in one way or another with student government. or through other legitimate student involve ment in University decisions. The supplement itself was paid for by the Student As sociation government and in no way reflects the opinions of The Oracle editorial bOarll. It does, however, give you some idea of bow the most important political student or ganization on campus operates. The ORACLE encourages any stu!!_ent to participate in, and criticize the workings of, student government. The value of a student government has been questioned many times, and The Oracle has questioned many of the USF student government's actions. But in no way do we sup port any movement to abolish student government be cause of its supposed inactivity. The biggest value of a student government is not in the actual power it wields, but in how it uses the power it has. In a University that must account for all of its ac tions by all of its members to a watchful Florida Board of Regents and a conservative Florida public, the provi sions you see in this constitution are real gains, and rep resent significant concessions. They must be used wisely. It is up to the students to 4) The dean of the college or his designate shall be an ex officio member of the council of his college. 5) A College association shall be consU}ered inopera tive if not fulfilling its consti tutional duties as outlined above, or fulfilling its duties as outlined in the charter of that college association. 1.3. The governmental pow ers enumerated in this consti tution shall be vested in the student government of the University of South Florida. 1.3.1. The dean of student affairs or his designate shall be an ex-officio member of all branches of the student gov ernment . 1.3.2. .All branches of stu dent government shall keep records. II. LEGISLATURE 2.1. All legislative powers shall be vested in a unicamer al body designated as the stu dent legislature. 2.2. The vice president of the Student Association shall have the duty to preside over the student legislature. 2.3. The membership of the student legislature shall be composed of forty four ( 44) representatives and five (5) senators. 2.3.1. College Association Representatives: (1) Twenty two (22) of the representa tives shall be elected by the college association of which they are members, In a col lege-wide election. 2.3.Z. Residence Area Rep.. rensentatives: (1) Eleven (11) of the representatives shall be elected by district from Uni versity regulated residence halls, in a residence area election. (2) Eleven (11) of the rep resentatives shall be elected at-large from the off-campus commuter student population in a residence area election. 2.4. Apportionment of the Representatives to the Stu dent Legislature. 2.4.1. The per cent of the twenty two (22) representa tive that each college associa tion shall elect shall equal as nearly as possible the percent of the membership of the Stu dent Association in that col lege association, provided that: (1) Each college association shall have at least two (2) re presentatives to the legisla ture. 2.4.2. The eleven (11) rep resentatives elected from Uni versity regulated residence balls shall be apportioned by district, each district com posed of an equal percentage of the resident student popula tion. 2.4.3. The eleven (11) rep resentatives elected from the off-campus commuter pup.ula tion shall be elected at large by the off-campus commuting student population. 2.4.4. It shall be the duty of the student legislature to reapportion the representa tives of each college associa tion during Quarter II for the immediately subsequent year. The legislature shall reappor tion residence area represen tatives to the legislature dur ing Quarter III for the imme diately subsequent year. 2.5. The student legislature shall elect from its member ship a president pro tempore, who shall assume the duties of the vice president of the Student Association in the ab sence of the vice president. The president pro tempore shall have same qualifications for office as the president of the Student Association. 2.6. The presiding officer and or the student legislature may appoint any committee deemed necessary for the transaction of the affairs of the student legislature. 2.7. The student legislature shall pass all legislation nec essary and proper for the good of the Student Associa tion and the University. 2.8. THE STUDENT LEGIS. LATURE SHALL H A V E POWER: (1) Of approval of the stu dent government budget and revi-ewal, for the purpose of making recommendations, of the student activities budget as submitted by the Depart ment of Finance. (2) Of approval of appointD:J,ent of all student govern ment officers and student memb-ers of University com mittees. (3) Of review for the pur poses of recommendation aU University policies concerned with student conduct and-or student welfare. (4) To determine the , rules of its own proceedings, which shall not be in conflict with the Student Association consti tution or its statutes. 2.9. The student legislature shall submit all passed legis lation to the president of the Student Association within forty-eight (48) hours after passage. 2.10. All members of the student legislature shall have the privilege and power of the floor and the vote. Ill. EXECUTIVE 3.1. All executive powers shall be vested in the presi dent of the Student Associa tion. He shall have power of approval of all executive ac tion, unless otherwise stipulat ed in the constitution. 3.2. THE DUTIES OF THE PRESIDENT OF THE STU DENT ASSOCIATION SHALL BE: 3.2.1. To preside over the student cabinet and the stu dent executive board. 3.2.2. To appoint the student (Continued on next page) THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tamp-3-D

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A 'New Student Traffic . Court (From previous page) cabinet, unless otherwise stip ulated in the statutes. 3.2.3. To appoint all student members of the judiciary. Presidential appointments of all judiciary officers must have two-thirds (2-3) approval of the student legislature. 3.2.4.1. The president shall return all legislation to the student legislature within five (5) days after receiving it, ei ther approved or disapproved. If within this period of time, said legislation is not re turned, it shall become effec tive . 3.2.4.2. The stuclent legisla ture may override the presi dent's disapproval by a two thirds (2-3) vote; said legisla tion shall then become effec tive. 3.2.5. To have the power of approval of all student gov ernment expenditures. 3.2.6. To appoint persons to fill vacancies (which occur between elections) in the fol lowing offices: The student senators, representatives, ap pointed officers and judiciary officers, unless otherwise stip ulated in the constitution or statutes. All such appointments are subject to power of approval by the student legis lature. 3.2.7. To appoint any admin istrative appointees and cre ate any administrative posi tions he deems necessary for the execution of student gov ernment business. Such ap pointments are not subject to power of approval by the stu dent legislature. :u.s. To have the power to remove from office, unless otherwise stipulated in the constitution or statues, any appointed officer or adminin strative appointee, and to have the power to discontinue any presidentially created po sition . All such actions are not subject to power of approval by the legislature or judicial appeal. 3.2.9. Shall request and rec ommend to the of the University the removal of any student appointed to a University committee by the president of the University for malfeasance, and or misfea sance, and or nonfeasance in office. 3.2.10. To have the responsi bility of seeing that all elec tions are scheduled. 3.2.11. Should any college . association be inoperative, shall appoint college associa tion councilmen who shall be approved by the dean of the college. These councilmen shall serve until an election is held or the council becomes operative. 3.2.12. To present a state ment signed by the registrar attesting to the qualifications of all officers at the first stu dent legislature meeting each quarter. 3.2.13. To uphold the Student Association constitution and the policies of the University and the Board of regents. 3.2.14. To execute all effec tive student legislation. 3.2.15. To represent the Uni versity of South Florida on the State Council of Student Body Presidents. 3.3. THE STUDENT CABI NET 3.3.1. The student cabinet shall consist of appointed offi cers called department secre taries and the attorney gen eral, vice president and the president. 3.3.2. T h e departments under the student cabinet shall be enumerated in the of the student associ ation. 3.3.3. Each department and committee the student cabi net shall establish and main tain procedures and policies by which it operates. 3.4. THE STUDENT ASSO CIATION EX E C U T I V E BOARD 3.4.1. The Student Associa tion executive board shall consist of the student cabinet members and representatives from each of the several area councils of the University. These area councils shall be recognized as such by the dean of student affairs of the University of South Florida. 3.4.2. The purpose of the Student Association Executive Board shall be: 3.4.2.1. To coordinate all Business's Wade Parsons Puts Question To Chair In Summer Debate. 4-D-THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa nongovernmental s t u d e n t groups and activities. 3.4 . 2.2. To review needs and propose programs for the wel fare of the students and the development of the Universi ty. 3.4.2.3. To review student applications for recognition as a student organization, sub mitted through the Office of Student Organizations, and make recommendations to the University Student Organiza tions Review Board. 34.2.4 To periodically re view the programs, purposes and goals of all student orga nizations and make r{!com mendations to the University Student Organizations Review Board. 3.4.2.5. To provide effective channels of communication among the Area Councils. 3.4.2.6 . To advise the Secre tary of Finance concerning all Student Activities appropria tions. 3.5. THE UNIVERSITY STU DENT ORGANIZATIONS RE VIEW BOARD 3.5.1. The purpose of the Student Organizations Review Board shall be to review, for the purpose of making recom mendations, all s t u d en t groups, petitioning for recog nition by the University as a s t u d e n t organization. The board shall, after due deliber ation, make a recommenda tion to. the dean of student af fairs as to what action the board deems appropriate. 3.5.1.1. This board shall be composed of four ( 4) students, one (1) faculty member, and the director of student organi zations or his designate. 3.5.1.2. The student mem bers of this board shall be nominated by the president of the Student Association, with the approval of the student legislature, and appointed by the president of the Universi ty. 3.5.1.3. The administrative and faculty members of this board shall be appointed by the president of the Universi ty. 3.5.1.4. Student members shall serve for a period of one (1) year, and may be reap pointed . 3.5.1.5. Administrative and faculty members shall serve for a period of three (3) years, and may be reappoint ed. IV. JUDICIARY U. All judicial powers shall be vested in a court system herein designated as the judi ciary of the student govern ment of the University of South Florida. 4.2. The judiciary shall function as the Student Court of Review , the University Board of Discipline and Ap peals, each to be presided over by the chief justice; and the Student Traffic Court, to be presided over by the chancellor. The chief administrator of the shall be the chief justice. 4.2.1. T H E STUDENT COURT OF REVIEW 4.2.1.1. This court shall be composed of five (5) students, consisting of tile chief justice and four (4) associate justi ces. 4.2.1.2. This court shall rule upon all cases involving any interpretation of the Student Association constitution and any student legislation and shall try all cases of impeach ment except those involving a justice of the court. 4.2.2. THE UNIVERSITY BOARD 0 F DISCIPLINE AND APPEALS 4.2.2.1. This board shall be composed of five (5) students, consisting of the chief justice and four (4) associate justi ces, three (3) faculty mem bers and one (1) member from the Office of Student AJ fairs. 4.2.2.2. The faculty and ad ministrative members of the University Board of Discipline and Appeals shall be appoint ed by the president of the Uni ersity of South Florida. 4.2.2.3. This board shall hear any case involving stu dent disciplinary action re ferred or appealed to it. 4.2.2.4 . The board shall, after due deliberation, make a recommendation to the dean of student affairs as to the ac tion the deems appro priate. 4.2.2.5. The hearing of this board shall be closed to the public unless an open hearing is requested by the individual (s) appealing or referred to the board. 4.2.3 THE STUDENT TRAF FICCOURT. 4.2.3.1 This court shall be composed of five (5) judges, four ( 4) of whom shall be stu dents and one-of whom shall be a member of the profes sional administrative staff. 4.2.3.2 The professional ad ministrative staff member. of this court shall be appointed . by the president of the Uni versity. 4.2.3.3 This court shall elect from its membership a chan cellor who shall preside over the court. 4.2.3.4 This court shall have original jurisdiction over all contested traffic and or park ing citations issued to stu dents by the Security Office. 4.2.3.5 All decisions of the Student Traffic Court shall be binding, not subject to ap proval by the dean of student affairs. 4.2.3.6 The hearings of this court shall be closed to the public unless an open hearing is reque s ted by the individu al (s) appearing before the court. 4.3. VACANCIES IN THE JUDICIARY 4.3.1. Student members of the judiciary shall serve until (Continued on next page)

PAGE 35

Sophs OK'd (From previous page) such time as they may resign, cease to be a full time student or fail to meet the qualifica tions for office. 4.3.2. Faculty and adminis trative members of the judici ary shall be appointed for one (1) calendar year. Faculty and administrative members may serve more than one term. 4.3.3. Vacancies that occur within the courts shall be filled within ten (10) consecu tive school days. 4.4 All decisions of the judi ciary shall be binding with the approval of the dean of stu dents affairs, unless otherwise stipulated in the constitution. V. STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICES 5.1 There are three (3) types of student government officers. 5.1.1. Elected o f f i c e r s, which consist only of the fol lowing: president, vice presi dent, president pro tempore, senators, representatives and college association council men. 5.1.2. Appointed officers which consist only of the fol lowing: attorney general and cabinet secretaries. 5.1.3. Judiciary officers as defined in Section 4 of the Stu dent Association constitution. 5.2. QUALIFICATIONS 5.2.1. Qualifications for all offices in general: An officer; 5.2.1.1. Shall be a member of the Student Association of the University of South Flori da each quarter of his term of office. 5.2.1.2. Shall carry a mini mum of seven (7) quarter hours each quarter of his term of office, or berecog nized as a full-time student by the Office of the Registrar. 5.2.1.3. Shall not be on aca demic warning or final aca demic warning for any quar ter of hisierm of office. 5.2.1.4. Any candidate for any student government office must have successfully met all qualifications for the office he seeks prior to declaring his candidacy, such qualifications to be certified by the Office of Student Affairs. 5.2.1.5. No student shall hold more than one of the stu dent government offices con currently. 5.2.2. Special qualifications (in addition to the general qualifications) 5.2.2.1. The President, Vice President and President pro tempore: 1. Shall have completed ninety (90) academic hours with a grade of A, B, C, or D, twelve (12) of which have been completed at the Univer sity of South Florida. 2. These hours shall have been completed either at the University of South Florida or at another institution and ac knowledged as valid transfer hours by the Office of the Registrar of the University of South Florida. 3. Shall be a member of the Student Association of the University of South Florida ..for the quarter in which he is elected, and shall have met successfully the general quali fications for . all offices for that quarter. 4. Shall. have, when elected, a cumulative grade point ratio of at least 2.500 and shall earn a grade point ratio of at least a 2.000 for each quarter of his term of office. 5.2.2.2. Senators: When elected shall have at least a cumulative grade point ratio of 2.250 and shall earn a grade point ratio of at least 2.000 each quarter of his term of office. 5.2.2.3. Representatives and Appointed Officers: Shall maintain a minimum cumulative grade point ratio of 2.000 each quarter of his term of office. 5.2.2.4. Cotmcilmen: 1. Shall maintain a mini mum cumulative grade point ratio of 2.000 each quarter of his term of office. 2. Shall have additional qualifications as set forth by the college association council provided that any qualifica tion adopted by the council shall not become effective until after a subsequent elec tion. 5.2.3. Qualifications for Offi cers in the Judiciary: 5.2.3.1. Chief Justice 1. Shall have completed ninety (90) quarter hours or more with a grade of A, B, C, or D, twelve (12) of which must have been completed at the University of South Flori da. When appointed, he shall have a minimum cumulative grade point ratio of 2.500 and shall earn a grade point ratio of at least 2.000 each quarter for the duration of his term. 2. Shall have a minimum prospective tenure of at least three (3) successive quarters. 3. Shall be appointed by the president of the Student Asso ciation and approved by two thirds (2-3) vote of the student legislature and the dean of student affairs. 5.2.3.2. Associate Justices and Student Trame Judges: 1. Shall have completed forty-five (45) quarter hours, or more, with a grade of A, B, C, or D, twelve of which must have been completed at the University of South Flori da. When appointed shall have a minimum cumulative grade point ratio of 2.250 and shall earn a minimum grade point ratio of 2.000 each quar ter for the duration of his term 2. Shall have a tenure of at least three (3) successive quarters. For Court Posts ' \ 3. Shall be appointed by the president of the Student Asso ciation and approved by a thirds (2/3) vote of the Stu dent Legislature and the dean of student affairs. 5.2.4. The Office of the Reg istrar of the University of South Florida shall be the final authority in determining whether or not an officer has met his qualifications for of fice, and it shall be the duty of the president of the Stu dent Association of the Uni versity of South Florida to read at the first meeting of the student legislature each quarter a signed statement by the Office of the Registrar at testing to the qualifications of all officers. 5.3. ELECTIONS 5.3.1. There shall be four (
PAGE 36

, A Special Summer Quorum (From previous page) .-members of the C.Qllege asso ciation council of their col lege. 5.5.9. Judiciary Officers: The duties of the judiciary of ficers have been enumerated in Section 4. VI. PRESIDENTIAL . SUCCESSION 6.1 In the event that the of fice of president of the Stu dent Association becomes va cant, the vice president of the Student Association shall re linquish his office and assume the office of the president of the Student Association. 6.2 In the event that the of fice of vice president of the Student Association becomes vacant, the president pro tem pore of the Student Associa tion shall relinquish his office and assume the office of the vice president of the Student Association. 6.3 In the event that the of fice of the president pro tem pore of the Student Associa tion becomes vacant, said of fice shall be filled at the next legislature meeting. 6.4 In the event that the president pro tempore of the Student Association shall suc ceed to the presidency of the Student Association through constitutional succession, as provided for in sections 6.1 to 6.3, above and the remaining term of office extends beyond '" three (3) months, he shall call a special election within thirty (30) days, for the purpose of electing a president and vice president who shall serve until the end of the vacated term. \ VII. REMOVAL FROM OFFICE 7.1. Removal from office can occur in four (4) ways: 7.1.1. The legislature may initiate impeachment proceed ings of any student govern ment officer by two-thirds (2-3) majority vote. The Stu dent Court of Review shall try the case and its verdict shall be final without the approval of the dean of student affairs. 7.1.2. An officer found guilty of charges brought under im peachment proceedings by the Student Court of Review shall be removed from office. 7.1.3. An officer may be re moved from office by a two thirds (2-3) vote in a student initiated referendum. 7.U. The presidentially ap pointed officers and adminis trative appointees may be re moved at the discretion of the president of the Student Asso ciation, unless otherwise stip ulated in the Student Associa tion constitution or statutes, and not subject to appeal. 7.1.5. Impeachment proceed ings for removal of judiciary officers may be initiated in the judiciary by majority vote of the remaining officers of his court or the Court of Re view. The student legislature shall try the case. The officer shall be removed from office without appeal by two-thirds (%) vote of the legislature. 7.2. Any individual under im peachment proceedings shall have the right of counsel and public hearing. VIII. DEFINITIONS 8.1. A quorum shall consti tute more than one-half (1-2) of the total membership of any organization within the student government, unless otherwise stipulated in this constitution. No legal business may be transacted or legal action taken without the pres ence of a quorum. 8.1.1. A special legislative quorum ..shall consist of one half (lh) of the membership of the student legislature en rolled in the University during Quarter IV, provided that the special legislative quorum shall never be less than fif teen (15). 8.2. The power of approval over any action is the power to make that action illegal by disapproval of it. 8.3 No illegal action shall be taken by the Student Govern ment or any member and-or organization thereof. Any ac tion once made illegal by dis approval may be made legal again only when means are specifically provided in the Student Association Constitu tion. 8.4 A majority shall be de fined as more than one-half (-Y:!) of the members present and voting unless stipulated. 8.5. A two-thirds (2-3) ma jority shall be defined as two thirds (2-3) of those members present and voting. 8.6 An administrative ap pointee is not considered an officer. IX. AMENDMENT PROCEDURE 9.1. An amendment to the Student Association Constitu tion may originate in the Student Legislature. 9.1.1. There shall be a pub lic announcement of the amendment prior to the meet ing at which it is introduced. 9.1.2. The amendment shall be read at the meeting at which it is introduced. Discus sion may be entertained, but legal action may be taken only at a subsequent meeting. 9.1.3. The amendment shall be passed by a two-thirds (2-3) vote of the student legis lature. 9.1.4. Subsequent to legisla tive passage, the amendment shall be voted on in a Student Association election. 9.1.5. The amendment shall be ratified , by a t wo-thirds (2-3) vote in the Student Asso ciation election. 9.2. Amendments may be originated by student initia tion. (See Student Association 6-D-THE OJlACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of South Florida, Tampa statutes concerning student initiated elections . X. STATUTES OF THE STUDENT ASSOCIATION 10.1.The Student Association constitution shall take prece dence over the statutes. 10.2. No statute shall be in conflict with the Student Asso ciation constitution, the Uni versity constitution, Board of Regents policies, local ordi nance, state statute, or Feder al law. 10.3. Statutes and Amend ments to the Statutes. 10. 3.1 . Statutes an d-o r amendments to the statutes may be originated in the stu dent legislature. 10.3.1.1. There shall be pub lic notice of the proposed stat ute and-or amendments to the statutes prior to the student legislature meeting in which it is introduced. 10.3.1.2. The proposed stat ute or amendment shall be read at the meeting at which it is introduced. Discussion may be entertained but legal action may be taken only at a subsequent meeting. 10.3.1.3. The proposed stat ute and-or amendment to the statutes shall be passed by a two-thirds (2-3) vote of the student legislature. 10.3.2 Statutes and or amendments to the statutes may be originated by student initiation. The proposed stat ute and-or' amendment shall be ratified by a two-thirds (2-3) vote in a student initiated referendum. XI. RATIFICATION 11.1. After passage by the student legislature the revised Student Association constitu tion shall be set forth for rati fication in a Student Associa tion election. This election shall be scheduled and super vised by the Student Associa tion election rules committee. 11.2. Upon a vote for ratifi cation by two-thirds (2-3) of those members of the Student Association voting in the elec ton, the revised constitution to all intents and purposes shall prevail as the constitution of the Student Association of the University of South Florida, provided that: (1) There shall be a general election within the first four (4) weeks of classes during Quarter I 1967, for the pur pose of electing the president, vice president and student senators. The term of these offices shall extend from the last day of classes in Quarter I, 1967, until the last day of classes irr Quarter II, 1969. 2) Those College Association representatives elected during Trimester III, 1967, shall serve until the installation of their successors in Quarter III, 1968, or until such time as they may resign, cease to be a full time student or fail to meet the qualifications for of fice. 11.3. All valid acts and en gagements entered into by the Student Association govern ment before the adopti'on of the revised constitution shall be valid after the adoption of the revised constitution un less such conflicts with same. Special Services Has Gift-Pax The Department of Special Services of the Student Asso ciation headed by Scott Bar nett has undertaken another project for the benefit of the student body. The project is the distribu tion of the Gift -Pax to all stu dents. To those students who were here last year, these Gift-Paxs are similar to the Campus Pax sold by the book store last fall. The difference i3 each student will be given one FREE for their own use. The Gift-Pax is a promo tional enterprise to acquaint students with products sold by manufacturers who subscribe to this service. The student is the direct beneficiary of this type of promotion because he samples various products and ultimately the manufacturer hopes he will continue to use the products. SPECIAL F R E S H ME N _ male and female Paxs were Scott Barnett, Special Sencice Secretary. distributed during Orientation last week. The Gift Paxs for the rest of the student body will be available for pick-up this week south of the Univer sity Center or in the lobby. This project is another example of a service student government gives to the stu dents it serves. Special Ser vices has decided to make this a yearly project in addi tion to other programs such as Fall Frolics, Spring Spec tacular and Orientation. Finance Is Money Eye For The SA By DAVE SEARLES Secretary of Finance The Department of Finance is essentially a "watch-dog" for the spending of the student activities fee, which the stu dents pay as part of the quar terly registration fee. It is charged with two pri mary responsibilities;_ first, to keep the expenditure records of the Student Association and advise the SA president con cerning available funds. The second and most meaningful is to allocate the student ac tivities fee funds. The department accom plishes the second objective t h r o u g h a student-faculty committee, the Finance Com mittee, composed of 10 mem bers. One faculty member, one representative from the (Please see FINANCE, 7-D) ..

PAGE 37

Finance Dept. Is $$$ 'Watchdog' Brown (Continued from 1-D) I • (Con_ tinued from 6-D) Office of Student Affairs, one representative from the Busi ness Office, four students, the USF business manager, the president of the SA, and the secretary of finance. The SEC. DAVE SEARLES ••. likes continuity GiHord (Continued from 1-D) good breakdown would be Argos (Alpha, Beta, and Gamma Halls), five seats; Andros (all other dorms ex cept Fontana), four seats; and Fontana Hall, two seats. The job of the legislature is tp (1) review and approve all cabinet secretaries, justices, and students recommended for University committees, (2) study University policies that most affect students to voice an opinion, and (3) pass legislation necessary a n d proper for the University. THE LA'ITER is most im portant because the legislature can shape and influence decisions of the administra tion, and in the past year it has worked on traffic prob lems and helped to abolish some inequities in parking regulations. It has also p r o p o s e d changes in the Board of Re gents Manual (the governing rules of the university sys tem) to make the Board aware of USF student views. COMMITTEES study groundwork and background of issues, and each legislator is assigned to one committee by the vice president. The legislature has six per manent committees: (1) The Rules and Calendar Commit tee studies each bill and reso lution to determine its validity, and studies the qualifications of presidential appointees re quiring legislative approval. It is the "housekeeper" of the legislature. (2) The Internal Affairs Committee continually studies the internal workings of stu dent government and the Uni versity. (3) The External Af fairs Committee is responsible for communications between universities in the state. (4) The Constitutional Revisions Committee works on the SA constitution and its statutes. (5) The Resident Affairs Com mittee and the (6) Commuter Affairs Committee are con cerned with what their names indicate. president of the University appoints all committee mem bers. EACH DECEMBER, the business manager and the secretary of finance call for budget requests from various departments including such areas as intercollegiate athlet ics, intramurals, campus pub lications, and the University Religious Council, and the S p e e c h Association. For about three months, the Fi nance Committee reviews the requests, interviews depart ment heads and consults with the business manager. The committee then recom mends to the business manag er and the University presi dent appropriations for each of the budget agencies. The business manager can change the committee's recommenda tions, although he has rarely done so in the past. The final appropriations, as approved by the University president, are based on a fiscal year of July 1 to June 30. The Finance Committee ap propriates funds through a di versity of methods. The com mittee, through the secretary of finance, solicits recommen dations from the SA legisla ture, the SA executive board, and the SA cabinet. Each committee member discusses and events with other students to determine student desires. ADDITIONALLY, the com mittee decides allocations based on justified needs, as presented by an agency ad ministrator. Several activity areas have a proven program of events appealing to stu dents and an explicit plan for successful continuation. The 0 r a c 1 e, and intramurals under Dr. Arthur M. Sander son and Dr. Richard T. Bow ers respectively, are two of these areas. The committee looks with a eye on these areas since it knows they will con tinue their programs to bene fit a maximum number of stu dents. Other areas have a record of fiscal inconsistency and un successful student orientzd programs. One program of this kind has been the Univer sity Religious CounciL The Fi nance Committee, concurring with the voice of the elector ate, is hesitant to continue to fund such unsuccessful pro grams. The Department of Finance is an integral part of the exec utive branch of the Student Association. Studentless Cou neil Said -U. Senate's Weakest Spot By FnANK WINKLES Student Senator The University Senate is a unicameral legislative body whose 53 members are select ed from the total University. Membership in the senate is divided among five groups: (24) Teaching and Research Faculty; (6) Administrative and Professional Personnel; (5) Non-academic Personnel; (5) stu
PAGE 38

• .................. ;a ... ,. • • t • • • • • • • a • ' • " • "' _. • & " • .. • • • " .. • • • .a • _. • f • ! ! .._ • • !,• ..._ 6 ': .. ,. • "!" !-'!'.• t! ,. • • • & .;a. ... • • A I How .The SA Is Organized All-University Committees Serve All 3 Branches The eight all-university committees are the University Senate, the Student Affairs Committee, the Finance Committee, the Athletic Council, the Traffic Committee, the Financial Aids Committee, the University Events _ and Lecture Committee, and the Council on Instructional Services. Motley Crew Garbed In Red, White, Blue Have you been wondering who the girls in the red , white, and blue sashes are? They are the members of the SA Motley Crew under the direction of the Department of Special Services , said Scott Barnett, SA secretary. The program was started last spring. The planning committee was comprised of Nancy Lamson, captain; Bar bara Padgett, commander; lieutenants Linda and Brenda Baker , and Carla Cox. Applications were distribut ed to prospective members through campus organizations and a registration table in the CTR lobby. Applicants were screened to make certain they met all of the requirements; attained at least sophomore status, 2.0 GPR, shown inter est and involvement in cam pus activities, and have commuted to USF at some time. THE REAL work on the Motley Crew began in the summer. Using a 1 a r g e Tampa Bay area map, each member of the Motley Crew (MC) was matched with the girls in her area. All fresh men, transfers, and other in corning commuter women will receive an MC. The 36 MC's were responsible for contact ing their "crews" by phone, letter, or personal visit. The purpose of the Motley Crew is to make entrance into the University a little more personal, and to make incom ing commuter women feel more a part of the USF stu dent body. It is the duty of the MC to inform her crew on any and all aspects of University life which would be of interest to new students. Each MC is to be well informed on such top ics as the catalog, student handbook, traffic regulations, administrative policies, regis tration procedures, orienta tion, and campus activities. This is the first year this program has functioned. In the future, there will be an MC program at the beginning of each quarter. Barbara Paget And Nancy Lamson Welcome Help 1 8-D-THE ORACLE, Sept. 18, 1967, U. Of So11th Florida, Tampa


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