The Oracle

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VOL. 2-NO. 7 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH F L ORIDA, TAMPA, SEPTEMBER 'n, 1967 Subscription Rate 4 Julian Bond To Speak On 'New Left' Here B y MARIO GARCIA A sst. News E ditor Julian Bond, the Negro Civi l Rights leader who was twice e l ected and twice denied his seat in the Georgia State Leg islature, will speak h ere Thursday at 8:30 p . m. in the Business Auditorium . B o nd is the first sp e a ker in a series representing variant points of view on public af fairs which will b e presented at USF this year. Bond's name first broke into the news in 1966 when he sided with the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Commi ttee SRG Chooses Scott Barnett For President Scott Barnett was nominat ed by acclamation Monday night for the Presidency of the St u dent Association (SA), at the fall convention of the Students For, R espons ibl e Government (SRG) party . Giving Barnett's nominating speech was Don Giff ord pres ent vice-president of t he Stu dent Association. Gifford gave the speech as a member of the independent delegation at tending the convention . In his acceptance speech Barnett said that, "apathy must be overcome," with re l ation to stu dent gove rn ment. He also called for a "new adventure in student government," and a "fresh realist program with the ac cent on the student." Nominated for the vice presidency of the SA also b y acclamation, wa& Frank Winkles, who s e nominating speech was given by the pres ent SA President John Hogue. Five SA Senators w ere a l s o nominated by the convention although seven sought the positions . Nominated were Steve Anderson, Cindy Blumenfeld Marco Pardi, David Petti grew, and Chuck Tonkin. The convention held in the Business Auditorium (BSA) also nominated a slate of 18 candidates for student legisla ture. These candidates for the next couple of weeks will give the students attending USF a chance to participate in a Stu dent Government election. The election will be com plete with the usual campaign gimmicks and posters crying out to the voter to elect "your," "their" or "our" can didate. an d formally denounced U.S. "aggression" in Viet n am. SEVEN NEGR O legis l ators who had bee n elected with Bond did not approve the SNCC's position and on the eve of the new legislative ses sion they tried -in vain -to get their 26-year-old coll eague to mak e a patriotic statement that w o uld make up for the previous non-patriotic state ment. Five petitions challenging Bond's seating were received by the House Clerk on the next morning, one of them containing 75 signatures. The representatives named a com mittee to consider the petitions against Bond. A former legislator who was serving as counsel for the pe titioners asked Bond if he admired the courage of persons who burned their draftcards. " J A D MIRE P EOPLE who take an action," B9nd an swered. "And I admire people who feel strongly e n o ugh about their convictions to take an action like that, knowing the consequences they will face." Bond admitted at the time that he had never suggested, PhotQ by Anthony Zappone Things O n fler M ind USF Sophomore Leslie Taylor posed in front of a monument at the Smithsonian Inst i tution in Washington several w eeks ago for the Oracle photographer, who at the time did n't realize he wa.,s giving her antlers. Leslie's s u mmer activities in t h e Capita) are descri b ed in more detail on Page 13. counseled or advocated that anyone burn his draft card. A tape recording of a radio interview with Bond played over the House's loudspeaker system: "I don't believe in that war (Vietnam) ... I am against that war in particular and I don't think people ought to participate in it. Because I'm against war. I'm against the draf t . . . " THE C OMMI TTEE'S V OTE was announced, 23 to 3 to bar Bond fro m taking his seat. Twenty-three U.S. congress men sent a telegram to Gov. Carl E. Sanders protesting the action. Bond's lawyers filed a challenge with Federal dis trict court charging "infringe ment of free speech and viola tion of t h e Constitution ' s clause prohibit i ng non-judicial pun i shment." Bond took the issue all the way to the United States Su preme Court and in Deet=;mber of 1966 Justice Earl Warren noted that the First Amend ment's guarantee of free speech "requires that legisla tors be given the widest lat itude to express their views on the issue of policy." The Supreme Court unani mously ruled that the Georgia House violated Bond's First Amendment guarantee o f freedom of speech by refusing to grant him his seat. BOND W0:\1 a third election to the House and took his seat despite the disagreement of some of his colleagues. The son of the dean of Atlanta University's school of education, Bond was publicity director of the Student Nonvi olent Coordinating Committee and has been organizer of the New Left. In his talk Thursday Bond will discuss "The Future Of The Movement." Bond is married and has lhree chil dren. He is presently working on a book titled "A Georgia House Is Not A Home." Publicat i ons Coff e e Hour S e t Today The Office of Campus Publi cations is holding a coffee hour today at 2 p.m. in University C e nter 255-6. Students inte res ted in work ing for the Aegean, the South Florida Review , or the Oracle are encouraged to attend ac cording to Dr. Arthur M. San derson, director of the USF Journalism Program. The top editors of all threa publications will be there to explain the publications. Coffee is free. Italian Date Wore A Hat' EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the second o f a seri es b y USF freshman Bretta Gibbs, who we nt on a study trip to Flor ence, I taly last spring. T his week she relates h er views of sodal lile in Italy. By BRETTA GIDBS The social life in Italy is quite different from ours. There is a definite distinction between a "good" girl and a "bad'' girl. The good girl is found at home after about 8 p .m. She does not go to the movies with a group of girls or to the local hang out unes corted. She never wears sum jims, shorts, flat-heeled shoes or other such 'indecent' dre ss. Her every day attire consists of leather shoes with the chunky heel, a m a t c h i n g skirt, and a pullover sweater with a single strand of pearl s . It was almost impossible to meet the "good" girls. As a rule, they never even went out alone with their dates until he had spent severa l evenings at her home with her parents. And there are no bridge clubs or Women's Clubs or Garden Clubs, etc . There is no place ). for the Italian women even to mingle among themselves. The male is allowed much more freedom. The Italian society seems to operate on a very obvious double standard. TilE BOYS also dress more formally than they do in America. You could almost always count on your date wearing a coat and tie no matter where you were going. I was invited out to dinner to one of the most famous Flor entine restaurants and my date arrived with a black silk top hat (Not exactly what a dinner date wears in Ameri ca.) The Itali ans usually wined and dined us and then took us dancing. I was escorted to p l ays and villa parties but never to a movie . The Italian males spoiled us with small gifts, bouquets of flowers, candy, or souvenirs of some place they had taken us. Most of them spoke English and those who didn't gave us an other opportunity to try to communicate in Italian. The city of F l orence hon ored u s with a reception soon after we arrived. Here we were introduced to t.he cream of the young bachelor crop .. I got the impression that they were more "International Playboys" than anything else. WE ALSO had socials with another American s t u d y group in Florence. They were students of Stanford University in California. Their boy-girl ratio was just the opposite of ours. And of course we had par ties with only the "Group." There were "Food Parties" and Halloween p a r t i e s, Thanksgiving parties, New Year's and Christmas parties, Easter, farewell and wedding parties, and naturally, all night study parties before fi nal s. The shopping in Ita ly is fab ulous! The many shops of fered a variety of every conceivable product at about hall the American price. MOST SHOP and office hours are from 9 to 1, and 4 to 8. Almost everything closes from 1 to 4 for lun ch and s ies ta. The town i s virtually s l eeping . No one is on the streets then. Everything is specialized. There are shops for g loves; knit shops, straw goods leather-goods shops and fac tories, gold and silver shops, art print shops, sweater shops, dress maker and mate rial shops, and the world re nowned open air flea and straw markets plus . open air vegetable and fruit markets. Some of our boys even discov ered armor shops with old metal shie l ds and swords. In most stores the prices are fixed but in the open mar kets it was the custom to hec kle the prices down. MOST OF the people we met spoke at least some Eng lish. In fact, almost all the Europeans I met spoke from two to four and, in some cases, six languages. They began learnin g foreign lan guages in elementary school. In addition to their mother tongue, most Europeans can speak either English, French or German. Many times it was actually difficult to find an Italian who would let you speak his language. Most of them want to improve and practice their English. Next week Miss Gibbs re l ates how I talians can rt'cog nize a n A m erican, even if he is not a touris t . Photo by Richard Smoo t Checking Research Physics major D. A. Ehlers, a graduate assistant f o r D r . Sylvan C. Bloch, associate professor of physics, checks a microwave p lasma analyzer, used to investigate some of the prob l ems i nvolved when u sing e l ectro m agnetism a nd i o n ized gases, or "plasma." Ehl ers i s using the lab work w hile wor k ing on his master's degree this year. USF Campus Is Site For Mental Hospital By ALLA.' Staff Writer Soil tests on the site for the proposer! state mentct: hospi tal on campus are expected to be finished by Oct. 15 Robert Brown, architect for the state board of control, said Friday. Meanwhile, progress on three other projects in the de veloping health and medical complex on the northwest side of the campus looks like this: v Planning is about 3-4 complete on the $18.8-million Veterans' Administration hos pital slated for a site on 30th Street across from the cam pus. v Construction on the $6.25-million University Commu nity Hospital is expected to be finished by June. v It is expected to be months before negotiations are completed to obtain $6-million in federal matching funds for medical school classrooms here. Completion of all segments during the next three to four years will mean more than $50-million worth of medical facilities for the USF area. The state accepted the 43-acre tract at the corner of 30th Street and Fletcher Ave nue as the site for the mental hospital. This is subject to re s ults of the soil tests. Brown said possible sink holes on the land may limit placement of the building, but no problems are anticipated. T he state Cabinet has hired two architectural f i r m s. and Valenti of Tampa and William Faust and Associates of Daytona Beach, to design the hospital. Brown said no meetings have been set between archi tects and state officials. Before plannin g can begin for the facility, scope of tlie project will be determined by W. D. RGgers, director of the division of mental health at the state hospital at Chatta hoochee. Brown said is in the process of comp let ing his re port. RGgers couldn't he reached for comment by press time. So far, about $2.3mil!ion has been allocated for plan ning the project. The funds came from a project aban doned by the legislature to build a mental hospital in Hernando'County. A total cost cannot be determined yet. A spokesman for Diaz and Sons of Tampa, the el'lgineer ing firm handling the VA hos pital project, said planning is about 75 per' cent complete. Word from the Tampa office of U.S. Rep. Sam Gib pal figure in bringing the VA hospital to the USF area, is that bids will be let in March and that construction may begin by April1970. A report in the St. Peters burg Times this month said that soil tests on the site of the VA hospital indicated a "marshy subsurface ... that won't support a hospital with out an expensive foundation." An informed source working closely with the project said that soil "typical of the area" had been encountered and that the type of soil in the area, also found on the USF campus, requires an engineer ing method called " unload ing." QUESTION: Why can't resi dent students get two salads or two desserts with the ir food cards? Last year they could have one of each or two of ei ther. Also, can Jell-0 be offered as a dessert once in a while instead of as a salad? I like it for dessert, but I also want a salad to go with it. ANSWER: According to W. N. Hunt, director of Morri son's, the policy had to be changed because there was too much substitution. He said that they are now offering a large salad bowl which may be taken as salad and dessert. Hunt says that the line distin guishing Jell-0 as salad or dessert is too thin to dispute so that it can be counted either way, if the student so desires. QUESTION: Why don't graduate teaching assistants have staff parking The method calls for enough earth to be removed from the building site to displace the weight of the building. President John S. Allen is a director of University Com munity Hospital Inc., the non-profit corporation that has sold $6.25-million worth of revenue bonds to build the facility on Fletcher Avenue across from USF. The Hillsborough County Hospital and Welfare Board has agreed to take over oper ation of the hospital as soon as it is finished. Norman Lipoff, assistant secretary of the corporation, said the hospital should be finished by June. The county will repay the Dial ANSWER: The USF Execu tive Committee (Pres. John Allen, Vice Presidents Harris Dean, Elliot Hardaway, and Herbert Wunderlich) did not approve staff parking privi leges for graduate assistants, according to Donald Cockerill, Sergeant of Police, Campus Security. QUESTION: Why does the Security Patrol check the parking lots at night? ANSWER: The Security Pa trol checks the lots to enforce parking and sticker regula tions and to protect the au tomibles, according to Donald Cockerill, Sergeant o f Police. There used to be a policy, Cockerill stated, to have the Security Police discourage stu dents from remaining in the cars while they were parked, but that policy is no longer in effect. Fill Out Draft F o r m Now bonds with anticipated reve nue from X-rays and other services . Interest rate is 6 per cent for the next 35 years. Allen said that since the bonds were sold by a non profit corporation they were tax-exempt and were not hard to sell. He said two New York underwriting agencies bought the bonds. Allen said the corporation was formed by " interested citizens" to be the "modus operendi" for a community hos pital to serve the northwest part of the cow1ty. Lipoff said plans now are for a 200 bed hospital and that the county could later add another wing to include an addition al 200 beds. John Wright of Tampa has been named chief of staff and staffing has been completed, according to Allen. He saidthe hospital's rela tionship with the Univesity would be "only nominal," ex plaining that it was not a uni versity project. He said it would serve USF in that it would provide a fa cility closer to campus than Tampa General Hospital where students could be taken for treatment. Allen said that it would be close enough so that universi ty physicians could examine students, who are patients, more easily. Officers in the corporation include Doyle Carlton Sr., chairman of the board; Bruce Robbins of Robbins Lumber Company, president; Ross Parker of Pepsi Cola Compa ny, vice president; Michel G. Emmanuel of Carlton's law firm, secretary; and Presi dent Allen, director. Allen said the corporation will probably be dissolved as soon as the hospital is com pleted. The Florida Legislature, last summer, appropriated $3 million for medical school classrooms for USF. President Allen said last week that negotiations ar(! still in progress to obtain some $6million in federal matching funds for the proj ect. All male students with II S Selective Service defer ments must fill out a form in order to continue. them ac cording to Jim Lucas, asl!istant registrf,r. The forms are available at the Records Department, Administration (ADM) 210: "It'll be months before we . know anything," he said. Under the old system, deferred students automatically continued in their status 1.erm by term for a year. The Registrar's Oifice sent certification that each student was full time. Now, it is required that each student fill out Se lective Service System Form 104, titled Request For Stu dent Deferment, at the beginning of each term . Students not completing the form may become eligi ble for induction in the military service through failure to have their deferments reinstated. The Tampa Selective Service Office said they will be reviewing students' rec ords soon and if the form is not in a students file, the stu dent will be reclassified. "We've just started." If USF gets the federal money nursing and medical laboratories and elassrooms portion of an anticipated $21million medical school can be built. Allen said that medical stu dents spend two years in tne classroom before beginning bed-side training. He said the rest of the school could be under construction while stu den ts are in their first two bon'>) who bas been a princiyears.


2-THE ORACLE-September 27. 1967, U. of S. Fla. Faculty Should Pull Belts Tighter, Pres. Allen Says By ALLEN SMITH Stall Writer To keep their 7 per cent raise, USF faculty members are going to have to econo mize elsewhere, Pres. John S. Allen implied during his annu al State of the University message to the faculty and staff last week. Allen also said that students "can assist significantly" in government of the university. He added however that most decisions cannot be evaluated during a student's career at a university. During the speech in the Teaching Auditorium Theatre, Allen also: ,.... expressed concern about the growing number of dissi dent student organizations forming about the country. ,.... told faculty members they will be able to be on a social security program in two years. ,.... emphasized that "every thing we do must be an cdu cational experience . " v said he didn't believe USF is being controlled by the federal because it accepts federal funds. The president suggested reduction of the number of telephones on campus and reduction of travel allowan c e for professional meetings to help faculty members keep their rais es. He said that "drastic action" on some areas of the budget has been necessary to preserve the raise. All faculty members are now on 12-month contr a.::t, thus eliminating the "three months seasonal unemployment" for instructional per sonnel, Allen said. Under the trimester system the faculty was hired for a nine-month school year. But the change to the quarter sys tem required a 12-month con tract. The raise is to compensate for the longer contracts. The president indicated, however, that jndividual fac ulty members, will, for per sonal or professional reasons, be permitted to take leaves of absense without pay. Despite budget setbacks during the summer, the Uni versity has been able to meet its salary commitments to the faculty, Allen said. Although faculty members received July and August pay checks at las t year ' s rate be cause university b u d g e t s weren't approved until Aug. 22, he said, the raise is retro active to July 1. Faculty members will re ceive compen s ation in their 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. ePick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 RASPUTIN'S DEN A NEW PLACE TO MEET OLD FRIENDS SEE OUR UNIQUE SOCIAL ROOM September checks, he said. "The take-home pay of every faculty member at USF has been increased signifi cantly," Allen said. "However, to do this we have had to take drastic ac tion in other areas of the bud get." Allen said the Operating Capital Outlay budget item, which provides for office equipment, library books and laboratory equipment has been slashed to about half of the allotment last year. He said that with a larger enrollment and faculty the item shuld be increased, but that "we have held it low in order to meet our first priori ty of faculty and staff sala ries." Another budget item, Other Personnel Services, which the university employs adjunct professors, student assistants and graduate assis tants, has been sharply re duced," Allen said. That means no new course sections can be created, he said, adding that the effect would be to limit the choice students will have in sched u1ing. Allen suggested that more efficient use be made of avail able sections, especially those scheduled in late afternoon and evening. "Possibly we can get by on the same budget as last year by reducing the number of tel ephones on campus, by reduc ing the University assistance on travel of faculty to profes sional meetings and similar USF' s Stations Start Season By MARIO GARCIA Assistant News Editor The two University of South Florida sponsored stations, WUSF-TV, Channel 16, and WUSF-FM Radio, start a new season with a variety of new shows which range from a se ries of Shakespearean plays to a musical program with the music and mood of the 1930's and 40's. Both stations resumed broadcasts last week after a summer vacation. Channel 16 will be on the air from 7 to 10 p.m., Monday through Friday. The radio station will broad cast from 2:50 p.m. to 10 p.m., Monday through Friday. The stations, which serve a seven-county area, also offer several programs for college Youths Here To Study On OEO Grant Prematurely entering the ranks of University of South Florida students are 50 young men and women from mi grant and farm worker fami lies. The Office of Economic Opportunity, in an effort to free these culturally deprived youths from the of poverty, has awarded the Uni versity a grant to conduct on campus a High School Equiv alency Program (H.E.P.). The program was intro duced Sept. 5 and is funded for one year. The basic goal o f each s tudent is to p ass the hi g h school equ i valency test and at the same time im,prove the possibility of higher edu cation or emplo y ment. After adequately completing the program, the student will be coun s eled conc e rn i n g future plan s and pla c ed according to his ability in college , job training, or the arme d ser vi ces. Male and femal e s tudents between the ages of 17 and 23 a re attending cla sse s in An dros mos t of the day. Two t r ained c ouns elor s and seven uppercla s smen live with the students and act as student couns elor s. Univer s i t y a p a r t m en t s house H .E.P s tudent s . The p r ogram p a ys all student ex p e nse s including room , board, b ooks , and s upplies. The H . E . P. s t udent also receives a te n d o ll a r p e r w e e k allowance for pe r sonal use during his s t a y at the University. Stu dent s will el ec t their own stu dent government leaders and will be given an opportunity to meet and know one another at variou s s o c ial events . credit. Two of these courses will be offered this fall. THEY ARE Computer Pro gramming, a new course of fered Mondays and Thurs days, 7:30-8:30 p . m., and Sun rise Semester, M o n d a y through Fridays at 7 p.m. Two separate courses are of fered during the semester, The Psychological N o v e 1, which may be taken for credit through the University, and Russian Literature in Transla tion, Part I, a non-credit course. In addition to these educa tion programs, the stations also offer programs of gener al interest. One of these is "Showcase," a series of 90 minute programs, presenting the best in drama., musicals, and poetry . "Showcase" is aired Mondays at 8:30 p.m. A SERIES of plays by Wil liam Shakespeare, "Age of Kings" will be presented each Tuesday night at 8. This se ries was first presented over the station last year and is being repeated because of the wide acclaim it received. " Call The Doctor" a con tinuation of the program carried by WUSF-TV last year , is produced by the station in co operat ion with the Hillsborough County Medical Association. Each program features a roundtable discussion with a panel of doctors on s ome med ical topic cons i dered to be of interest to the general public. THE "PLAY of the Week," featuring outstanding actors of stage and screen in some of the world's greatest plays , h a s been acclaimed as the outstanding dramatic series in American television and will be presented each Wednesday night at 8. Included in the series are Eugene O'Neil's "The Iceman Cometh," with Jason Robards Jr. G. B. Shaw's "Don Juan In Hell" ; Euripides' "Medea"; Henrik Ibsen's "The Waste Builder" ; Samuel Beckett's "Waiting for Godot" and man y other pl a ys by out standing writers. "International Theatre," to be aired each Friday, from 9 to 10, is one of the new pro grams on the radio station this year. "Dancing Decade" will bring to the listener the music of Benny Goodman, Glen Miller, Count Basie, Vin cent Lopez and other famous stars of the decade between 1936 and 1945. CTR Sponsors Photo Contest If s ometime, somewhere, s omeone steps up to you and say s, ''Smile, you're on Can did Camera!" he's probaJ;>ly lyin g to you . That show went off the air l ast leason. You will howev e r be a sub ject f or one of the m a ny a vid shutterbu g s lurking around the campus who have ent e red the U . C . Photo Conte s t, which opens today. The contest is open to all USF stud e nts, faculty and s taff, and wi11 run until 10 p.m. on Oct. 20. Sponsored by the U. C. Photo Committee the contest will accept black and white photos only. Entri es will be judged in three catego ries, scenic , documentary a nd hum a n int e re s t. CORNER NEBRASKA & BEARSS AVENUES P h otos may be handed in at t he CTR information d esk. All w i nnin g entries and o t her s e l ec t ed photo s will be on d i s play at th e g allery in CTR 108, Oct. 23 throu g h Nov. 1. savings that will suggest themselves to you," he said. An enrollment anticipated to be higher than previousl y projected figures would bring in more fees. Allen said the income could be used to ease the tight situation in the re duced items. On other topics, Allen said: "The concept of a universi ty of a center of learning gives proper perspective to student participation in uni versity government in addi tio n to the importance of stu dent activities. "Student participation can assist significantly to improve the learning environment. _ "However, we should recog nize that most decisions in the academic community cannot be evaluated quickly. Rarely can this be done within an in dividual student's career at a university," he said. "The university is not an in strument of social action," he said. "I am concerned about the manipulation of students from outside. It has been going on in several places. It has been attempted here. I fear it is a cynical effort to exploit the idealism of students." The president didn't name particular groups he felt were manipulating students, howev er. Allen said that a student or ganization at Harvard Univer sity had, just before the re cent visit of Sec. of Defense Robert S. McNamara, been scolded by its national office for not getting Harvard into the headlines. "You saw what happened in the newspapers," Allen told the faculty. "The university is not an in strument of social action," he said." "Our task is to prepare men and women for responsible and intellectual a c t i o n through sharpening of skills of collecting data and analysis and evaluation." Allen said the 1967 legisla ture has approved a retire ment program that will bene fit faculty .members after July 1, 1969. F a culty members will have the option of joining either the teacher retirement system or the state and county officers and employees retirement (Please See ALLEN, Page 13) Oct. 13 Day To Last Buy Insurance S t u d e n t s interested in b u y i n g Student Insurance have until Oct. 13 to put in an application, the Pilot Life In surance Company h a s an nounced. It is important that inter ested students pay their premium by Oct. 1 if they are to benefit from the company's policy of not requiring a medi cal report from the student. The Student Insurance is available to full-time students at a cost of $19 for a year's coverage. The insurance pro gram was developed by the University esp e cially for stu dents who travel back and forth from the Univer s ity to their homes during holiday periods. MARRIED STUDENTS can obtain coverage for their spouses and children at the following costs: student and s pouse, cov e rage beg i nning Qua rter I, $60; s tudent and children, $60; student and spous e and children, $80. Students who apply f or cov era ge beginning with Quarter II pay $15 for rest-of-the year ins uran c e prote c tion. The plan protect s the in sured students 24 hours a day f or 1 2 month s . The policy for the current year expires Sept. 15, 1968. Protection is in effect dur ing all vac ation and holi d a y period s . STUDENTS' CLAIMS will b e h andle d as usual by the Health Center and depen d e nt s ' claims must be sent dir e ctly to the company's Greensboro, North Carolina office. Cla im forms and insurance ID card s are now available at the Health Center , University Center (CTR) 411. Payments can be m a d e at the Cash ier's o f fice, Administration (ADM) 131, with che c ks made paya ble to the University of South Florida. Photo by W. Barbour Jr. New Lobby,Happy Coeds These smiling coeds flom Gamma Hall know that they are in for an active year of dating with the newly decorated lobby which is their hall's latest attraction. New furniture, wall paneling , and carpeting will make impatient ecorts happier while waiting for the girls to finish that usual extra hour they spend on the final touches. Enjoying their good luck are, from left: Ester Lapin, Dorothy Coxes and Polly Niergarth. Triple-RoOm Residents Will Get Transferred By MARIO GARCIA Asst. News Editor Students living in the triple rooms of Alpha and Beta Halls have learned from expe rience that "two is company and three is a crowd." The Houisng Office has also learned that it takes two to tango, and according to Ray mond King, director of hous ing, students are beginning to be transfei'I'ed from triple rooms into double-room ac commodations. Women residents in Delta, Epsilon, Kappa, and Mu Halls will also be moved from the lounges to permanent assign ment. TRIPLE ROOMS were im provised this quarter to accom modate deserving students who otherwise had been turned down by the University. Approximately 2,916 stu dents are presently living on campus . Fontana Hall, the luxurious building towering over cam pus, is housing 565 students . . "If Fontana wasn't there there would be 565 less stu dents," King says. A second building, similar to Fontana and operated on the same basis, is scheduled to open next fall. Several changes were made in the different dorms over the summer. GAMMA HALL now has a new lobby With wall-to-wall carpeting, new furrushing, wall paneling, and attractive paintings. New washers and dryers have been ordered and will be installed in Gamma Hall the first week of October. Alpha Hall will get its lobby area redecorated in the near future. Seventy-one stu dent rooms were painted in Alpha over the summer and new drapes have been pur chased f or its fourth floor . OTHER FUTURE innova tions planned by the Housing Office, King says, are the painting of public areas in Beta and Alpha Halls, a "col legiate type" coffeeshop with c o l o r f u 1 decorations and booths, and accoustical treat ment for Argos Center, to be completed this quarter. Getting a designer to crea.te a special decorative effect is what is holding up the cof feeshop. King explained that dorm operations are r u n n i n g smooth with no major prob lems taking place so far this quarter. COLLEGE LIFE CTR BALLROOM THURSDAY OCTOBER 5th. 6:30p.m. This Is How USF Handles Your Problems What does a student at USF do when he feels the heavy hand of trouble over him, and feels he is unjustly accused? As in all societies there are certain procedures to be fol l owed to shed the load here. The University hierarchy is _divided into several different areas. If academic codes have been broken, the instructor may straighten it out or it may have to be taken to an academic dean. Dorm viola tions are taken to the Dean of Menor Women. Traffic viola tions go to the committee on Traffic and Parking. _ All students have the right to know the charge; to have counsel; and be heard before students and faculty. They must know what action is to be taken, and have the right to appeaL The channel of appeal is first througp the Board of Dis cipline and Appeals, then to _the president of the Universi ty. Finally, the Florida Board of Regents, which can only determine if due process has been observed, is confronted. The student handbook and the University catalog "Ac cent on Learning" outline this , information for students . JON BRAUN Braun speaks to 3,000 at University of California at Berkeley Outstanding collegiate speaker speaks to more than 50,000 students U.S. campuses . on ma1or each year. USF CAMPUS CRUSADE for CHRIST Braun Also Will Speak in Daytona Oct. 6-8. • .


WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 't'l, 1967 Bulletin Board Notices should be sent direct to Director, O f fice of Campus Publications, CTR 223, no later than Thurs day for inclusion the followiilg Wednes day. faculty for $1, beginning Tues day. Reservations are now being taken for the 1968 Aegean. No books will be sold at distribu tion time in late May. Four USF Colleges Now Offer Master's Degrees THE ORACLE-Septe-mber 27, 1967, U. of S. Fla.-J CLASSIFIED ADS CLASSIFIED HOUSE FOR SALE Home ADVERTISING RATES with pool. Brick . 2 bedroom, One time only: plus large dressing room with 8 3 line -----.50 foot built in vanity, sink and Each additional lin e -.15 lavatory plus full tile bath. 2 car Repeated: garage with powder room and 2 to 4 issues ___ _ ______ .45* workshop. Radar garage door. l\Iore than 4 issues ______ .40* 29 foot carport on rear. Air con• OFFICIAL NOTICES CO-OP STUDENTS are re quested to review USF Co-op Policy Statement No. 11 re garding dress and personal appearance. Male Co-op stu dents should refer to the para graph which notes t h a t beards, long sideburns, etc., are not permitted either dur ing the training assignments or when on campus. Copies of the Policy Statement are on file and posted in the Co-op Office. COOPERATIVE EDUCATION OFFICE in ENG 37 will be closed d uring the noon hour (12 to 1 p.m.) until further no tice. Office hours are now 8 to 12 and 1 to 5 with others hours by appointment. CO-OPS ON TRAINING PERIOD: Proctors for mid-term and final exams, as requir ed, must be secured by Friday. Students taking PSY and SOC courses need mid-term proc tor. Have proctor agree and confirm in writing to Co-op Office. CO-OPS: Midterm Reports due back in Co-op Office by Monday. 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 following 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. ID CARDS: Students who do not as yet have a photo ID card should go to Educational Resources, Library basement, to have their pictures taken and pick up their cards today o r Friday from 2 to 3 p.m. Evening students; today from 5 to 6 p.m. Lost cards will be replaced by appointment only . Call Educa tional Resources, ext. 341. Student s will be charged $3.50 for a replacement. HONORS OONVOCATION will be Wednesday, Oct. 4 at 2 p . m . '67 AEGEAN: The Office of Campus Pubncations, CTR 223, will hold paid copies of the 1967 yearbook until 5 p.m. Monday after which reserva tion will be canceled and no refund made. A list of names appeared i n The Oracle of Sept. 18. Remaining books will be sold to students, staff, WELCOME TO USF. Fully Air Conditioned 11:00 AM 12:00 PM Monday • Saturday 2:00 PM • 10:00 PM Sunday -:-coOPoN-------I Good for 15 minutes 1 of FREE PLAY I 1 1 Coupon per person. (Not valid after October 1 4, 1967. r-: -coU'PoN-":' -----The 0 Lounge Next to the University Exchange Bookstore 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. CLASS DROPS without penal ty: by Friday, Oct. 13, after Oct. 13, with penalty. DEGREE APPLICATION: Friday, Oct. 6, is the last day to apply in the Registrar's Of fice for degree to be earned at the end of Quarter I. STUDEN'l' TEACHING: All students expect ing to be eligi ble to begin student teaching in January, 1968, should report to the office of Director of Student Teaching, ADM 130, and pick up application forms. The deadline for re turning the a pp lication is Fri day, Oct. 6. Time and room schedules of campus organiza tions meeting regularly are posted in the University Cen ter lobby. TODAY NAVY recruiting team, from 8:30, lobby and CTR 205, 226. BLOOD BANK, Phi Delta Theta, from 10:30, lobby . READERS THEATRE Coffee House, 2 p.m., CTR 252-E, W. OPEN HOUSE for students interested in working on cam pus publications, 2 p.m., CTR 255-6. CO-OP training period confer ence !or Business Administra tion majors returning to cam pus, 2 p.m., BUS 108. CO-OP education information session for new , old, and transfer students, 2 p.m. , ENG3. THURSDAY NAVY recrutiing team, from 8:30, lobby and CTR 205, 226. BWOD BANK ,Phi Delta Theta, 9 a.m. , CTR 252-E, W. FRIDAY NAVY recruiting team, from 8:30, lobby and Cl'R 205, 226. BLOOD BANK Phi Delta Theta, from 9 a.m., PHY 141. TRY-ON FOR McCALL'S, 2 p.m., CTR 255-6. MOVIE, "Goodby Charlie," 7:30p.m. , FAH 101. 00-0P post-training period conference for Education ma jors returning to campus, .2 p.m ., ADM 296. SATURDAY SOCCER: USF vs. St. Louis, there, 2 p.m. MOVIE: " Goodby Charlie," 7:30p.m., FAH 101. BAND DANCE: "Mighty Manfred," 9 p.m., Gym. SUNDAY TEA: Alpha D elta Pi, 3 p.m., CTR 248. RECEPTION, Dean Battle, 4 p . m., CTR 204. 1\:IOVIE, "Goodby Charlie," 7:30p.m., FAH 101. 1\IONDAY SFEA membership d r l v e, north Center lobby, from 9 a.m. YOUNG DEl\IOCRATS mem bership drive, south Center lobby, from 9 a.m. TEA: USF Women ' s Club, 10 a . m., CTR 255-6. 1\'IcCALL's Fashio n Show, 7 p.m., CTR 248. FOCUS DEBATE , 7:30 p.m., CTR 252. TUESDAY SFEA membership drive, north Center lobby, from 9 a.m. YOUNG DEMOCRATS mem bership drive, south Center lobby, from 9 a.m. FALL FITJM FESTIVAL, 8:30 p.m., FAH 101. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4 MARINE officer team, from 9 a.m., south Center Lobby. SFEA membershiP d r i v e, from 9 a.m., north Center l obby. WOMAN'S PERSPECTIVE, 10 a.m., CTR 252. HONORS CONVOCATION, 2 p.m., Theatre. 00-0P I n formatio n Session , 2 p.m., ENG3. LECTURE: Julian B o n d, "The Future of the Negro Movement," 8:30 p.m. Thurs day, Bus-Ad aud itoir um . INSTITUTE: NDEA Institute for Disadvantaged, from 8 a.m. Saturday, CHE rooms. ARTIST SERIES: Sidney Fos ter, p iani s t, Saturday, 8:30 p.m., Theatre. Call 323 for reservations . CONFERENCE: Fundamen tals of Supervision, from 8 a.m. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday , CTR 200. Dinner 6 p.m. Tuesday, CTR 255-6. LECTURE: Dr. Donald C . Rose, ''Mathematical Tiling," at Pi Mu Epsilon meeting, 2 p.m. Friday, PHY 141. Inter est ed faculty und staff are in vit ed. EXHffiiTS: Persian Minia ture Paintin gs, throug h Thurs day, Teaching Gallery (FAH) . Intaglio Prints, throu gh Satur day, Theatre Gallery. Under ground '67, CTR 108, throu g h Oct. 18. CO-OP PLACEMENT Students intere s ted in Cooper a tive Education trainin g RS sig nments for the sec ond quarter, 26March 22, should apply m ENG 37 at the earliest date possible. These are paid trainin g assign-A word of appreciation . • By FRANCES DEEN Staff Wrirer Graduate programs leading to a master's degree are of fered by USF in four out of five of its colleges: College of Business Administration, Col lege of Education, College of Engineering and College of Liberal Arts. Several new programs were added this past year and most of them are listed in the Uni versity's 1967-68 c at a log. Graduate study degree pro grams offered are: College of Business Admin istration • Master of Business Administration; Master of ments, open to majors of all disciplines, where students are placed in their areas of professional interest. New listings for second quarter openings are posted on bulletin boards in Argos Center , University Center, Ad ministration Building, Chem istry Building and near the Co-op Office in the Engineer ing Building. For additional information, call the Co-op Office, ENG S7 ext. 171. Am ong current openings for second quarter by majors de sired and interested employ ers are : A r t or Pre-Architecture: _ Cook ' s Furniture, Lakeland; General Services Aministra tion, Washington, D.C.; and National Park Service, Wash ington, D.C. Bacteriology (Micro-Biology): F ood and Drug Administra tion, Washington, D.C.; and Southern Research Institute, Birmingham, Ala . Biology (including marine biology and oceanography) : _ Argonne National Laborato ries. near Chicago; Bureau of Commercial Fisheries, vari ous locations in Southeast; Bureau of Sport Fisheries, Atlanta, Ga.; Encephalitis Re search Center, Tampa; Food ad D r u g Administration, Washington, D.C. ; Game & Fresh Water Fish Commis sion, various locations in Flo irda; Southern Research Insti tute, Birmingha, Ala.; U.S. Coast Guard, Washington, D.C.; U.S. Naval Oceano graphic Office, Washington, D.C.; and VITRO, Elgin Air Free Base, Florida. Chemistry: Argone National Laboratories, near Chicago; Central Intelli gence Agency, Washington, D.C.; Defense Supply Agency, Philadelphia; E.I. duPont de Nemours & Co., Camden, S . C . ; Food & Drug Administration, Wash ington, D.C.; General Electric Co., Rome , Ga.; General Ser vices Administration, Wash ington, D.C.; International Minerals & Chemical Corp., Bartow, Fla.; Rayoni er, Inc., Jesup, Ga. ; Smith-Douglass Co., Plant City, Fla.; South ern Research Institute, Bir mingham, Ala.; UnionCarbide Corp., Oak Ridge, Tenn.; U . S. Army Missile C o m m a n d, Huntsville, Ala.; U.S. Naval Air S tat ion, Jacksonville, Fla.; U.S. Naval Oceano graphic Office, Washington, D.C . ; U.S. Phosphorics Prod ucts, Tampa, Fla.; VITRO, Elgin Air Force Base, Fla.; and Warner Robins Air Force Base, Macon, Ga. English: Ling-Temco-Vought, Dallas, Tex . ; National Aero natics and Space Administra tion, various locat ions; Super markets General , various locations in New Jersey; U.S. Army Missile C o m m a n d, Huntsville, Ala.; and U.S. Of fice of Education, Washing ton, D.C. Geography: Central Intelli gence Agency, Washington, D .C. Geology: Central Inteligence Agency ; Environmental Science Ser ies Adm., Rock ville, Md; Texas Instruments, New Orleans; and U.S. Naval Oceanographic Of!ice_ Was h in g ton, D .C . History: General S e rvices Ad minis trati on, Atlanta; Nation al Archives and Records Ser vice , Wa s hington, D.C . , and Alexandria, Va.; National Park Service, New York and Washington, D.C.; U .S. Office of Education, Washington, D.C. Humanities : Supermarkets General, various locati ohs in New Jersey. Journalism : Temco-Vought, Dallas; Mar tin Co., Orlando; (Pub lic Affairs Offic es) , various Space Centers; Silver Sprin gs , Ocala; Supermarkets Gen e r al, various locations in New Jersey; t h e Tampa Tribune and the Tampa T i m e s, Tampa ; and U.S. Army Mis sile Command, Huntsv ille, Ala. The organizations li s t e d b e low will be interviewing on cam• The Oracle Staff wishes to extend its sincere gratitude to The r , FLORIDA'S BEST NEWSPAPER :.:or. its fine assistance and professional in pub lishmg Business Administration with Specialization in Accountancy. COLLEGE OF EDUCA TION Master of Arts degree programs in: Elementary Education (with emphasis on curriculum , supervision or reading) Secondary Teaching Fields: distributive education, english education, humanities education, mathematics edu c a t i o n, science education, (biology, chemistry or phys ics), social science education, Spanish education and French education. K-12 (KINDERGARTEN through twelfth grade) certifi cation areas are: art educapus on the dates indicated. Check with Phicement, ADM 280, for interview locations and to schedule appointments to interview. For complete de scriptions and further infor mation, see the Placement Of fice, ADM 280, ext. 2881. FRIDAY, OCT. 6 J. C. Penney Co.: mgmt trainee program, accts; bus adm, lib arts, all fields , acctg. Royal Globe Insurance Com panies: underwriting, safety engr, payroll auditors, claim & loss, special agent , actuary, adm-mgt; all positions, re quire degree in lib arts or bus adm. Aetna Insurance Co: un derwriters, field rep, adjuster, safety engr; all fields, any major considered. MONDAY, OCT. 9 General Tel. Co.: mgmt trainees; bus adm, acct, math, engr, lib-arts. U.S. Naval Oceanographic Office: phy-sci, engr (EE, ME); phy-sci , engr

Editorials And Commentary 4-THE ORACLE-September 27, 1967, U. of S . Fla. Orientation '67 Orientation for the college freshman performs a truly valua ble function. It is capable of setting the new student off on the right feet ... or the wrong feet, and it serves as the all-important buffer between high school and college life. Recognizing its importan c e, Dean of Men Charles H. Wildy and his massive crew made this year's program the biggest, most ambi tious orientation yet at USF. An informal Oracle survey of freshman and transfer students re vealed these almost unanimous opinions: It did a thorough job of ac quainting all new students with USF and with each other . BUT r.r WAS too thorough, especially for the transfer stu dents. Academic advising was poor. The new students were certain ly well-informed of the various as pects of campus life, and they were made to feel at home. The informal and student-led group dis cussions were most effective, for they gave the freshmen the oppor tunity to discuss their new experi ences with people who had gone through the same thing not too years earlier. But five days is too long. The program could easily have been condensed to three days. Although every "Talk" was scheduled for a full hour, some speakers spoke for only five or ten minutes and then sat down. Many frosh, thoroughly bored by Thursday and Friday, did not even attend the events of those last two days . THE WEEK-LONG program was especially lengthy for the transfers, who, after all, have been through it before, some more than once. In the future, whatever time and manpower is conserved by condensing the orientation could be put to good use in academic ad vis ing, which was woefully under manned. As many as 40 freshmen were assigned to a single adviser. Many frosh did not even get to talk to their adviser individually. In some groups, the adviser did little more than sign worksheets, for he simply had no more time for any thing else. THE FIRST QUARTER is the most crucial in the feshman's col lege life, and it would be wise if next year's orientation devoted more time to academic advising and little less to the more obvious aspects of USF life. Censorship Again Recently, at Troy State College, Troy, Ala., a student editor was ex pelled from that school because of an editorial he wrote for the stu dent newspaper last spring, which was censored. A Federal court has ordered him readmitted. The significance of the case is that it illustrates the gap between freedom of the student press as it is taught in the classroom and freedom of the student press as it is practiced by a very few unen light ened administrations and state legislatures. As long as these fe w insist on strict control of the editorial poli cies of student new s papers, any pretense of a student newspaper being a forum of thought and de bate is a fraud, and the training of potential journalists in any institu tion of higher learning becomes meaningless. THE EDITOR, Gary Dickey, had written an editorial s upportin g Dr. Frank Rose, president of the University of Alabama, in Rose's strong stand for academic free dom during a well-publicized controver sy last year. Dr. Rose was lined up against several state legislators a nd then Gov. George Walla ce in the academic freedom battle. Dickey was forbidden to print the editorial by Troy State Pres. Ralph W. Adams, a close friend of the Wallace adm inistration . The newspaper's faculty adviser, sup ported by Pres. Adams, suggested that Dickey instead print an e dito rial on raisin g dogs in North Caro lina . Th e Troy State stude n t newspa per, however, published the word "censored" in the blank space where the editorial was to have ap peared. Dick ey said several facul ty members at Troy State "got the ax" becau se they supported him in his fight. THE ARGUMENT u sed against Dickey by administrators ahd 0RI\.CLE Vol. 2 Sept. '1:7, 1967 No.7 ACP ALL-AMERICAN 1967 PACEMAKER AWARD 1967 Published every Wednesday In the school year by the University of South F l orida 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla., 3362 0 . second class postage paid 11 Tampa, Fla. , 33601, under Act of M1r. 3 , 1879 . Print ed BY The Times Publishing Compa ny , 51. Peters burg. Circulation Rates Single copy (non students) ----------IDe Mall subscriptions ----_ __ S4 Sch ool yr. The oracle Is written and edited by students at the University of South F lorida. Editorial vlow1 herein ore not necessary tho s e ol the USF admin istration . Offices : UniversitY center 222, phone 9814131; Publisher and General Manager, ext. 618; News , ext. 619; Advertising, ext. 620. Deadlines : gen eral news and ads, WednesdaY for following W e dnesday 1 le"ers to editor, S p .m., Thursday; clus lfiads, 9 a.m. Mon• lhly. Stuart Thayer --------------E ditor Polly Weaver . ----------------Managlnl E ditor John Calderauo -------Editorial Page Editor Ltslle Taylor ------_ Assistant Managing Editor Connie Haigley _ ___ ., _______ ___ _____ News Editor Marlo Garcia .. _______ ,. ___ A•slst•nt News Editor Jeff Smith --------------------------Sports Editor Rick Norcross _____ ,. ____________ Fine Arts E ditor Barbara Wr ight -----------Feature Editor Robert D . Kelly ___ _.. __ . . ____ Advertising Manager Rover Ahearn ____ . ----------Circ ulation Manager Prof. Walter 1!. Grlscll ____ _ . -General Manager Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson ,. _ ____ _ ____ ,. Publisher state legislators was an incredible ''you shouldn't criticize your pub lishers." It is incredible because, as a state institution, Troy State's funds come from the Alabama legis lature, as do its facilities. But if a newspaper function is to impart i ally report and editoria l ly comment upon the workings of governme n t, and that function is arbitrarily taken away , a most crucial newspaper duty is re nounced, and with it, the learning experience. It may be added that even though the funds for the production of the Troy State student new spa per comes from the Alabama legis lature, the legislature is supposed to represent the people of Ala bama, at least theoretically, and the population of a state should want, and indeed requi res, an ac curate report of the activities of its chosen leaders. WHEN THE very people who have chosen this pursuit as their careers are forbidd e n this vital training, it only makes the ones suppressed more suspicious of gov ernment activities, with so little training where close supervision may be employed, the mistakes be ginn ers inevitably make will ap pear in the metropolitan press, with the the subseq uent pulling of hair and gnashing of teeth on both sides. The worst part of the Dickey censorship case is that the editori a l was based entirely on fact. No where was it based on untru ths , half-t r uths, or innuendos of t h e person cr:iticized. If it had been, the censorship would have been justified under the circumstanc e pe c ulia r to the collegiate press. But it was all valid comment. It is a most pleasin g bit of news tha t th e Federal court has seemed to recognize this fa c t, and has or dered Dick ey's readmission. Now all that is n eede d is s ome action of Alabama a uthorities recognizing the necessity of a free stude nt press. Good Registration Registration '67 at USF w e nt so smoothly that students and faculty were ab l e to forget that this is hair-pullin g period o f closed-out sections, wrong professors, 8 a.m. clas ses and 40 stude n ts. This i s the first t ime the new Gymnasium ha s been u sed for fall reg istration the largest reg i s tering period. The roominess of t h e facility better accommodated t h e course card line s and provided non-elbow rubbing room for stu dents to reshuffle their schedules. More table s cou ld h ave been provided for s tudent work ro om and c hairs would hav e eased nerves and m u scles. This w as mo s t evident durin g the drop add period. All hoorahs for thi s goes to the R egistrar's Office and in particu l ar, James E. Lu cas, ass i stant reg istrar, and Dr . Frank H. Spain, registrar. Mrs. Sara Howell, ad ministrativ e ass istant in Educa tion a l Resources was in c h a rge of ID photos . Capitali z ing on prob l ems of th e past, registration '67 wa s a job well done. VOTE Party Succumbs Quietly And Leaves Gap In USF Politics By JERRY STERNSTEIN Staff Writer The end of the Voice Of The Elector ate, o r the Vote Party , came as qu i etly and as inauspiciously as its beg inni ng. VOTE was the second political party to form on the University of South Flori da campus. The first political party was Students For A Responsible Government (SRG). VOTE's first entry into the political arena came when it handed out a news letter on Jan. 17, 1967, stating its goals and purposes . T h e newsletter was written by VOTE' s founder J i m Cooner, a trans fer student from the University of Flor ida. THE PARTY states in the newsletter, "We feel that the independents deserve a voice in the affairs of the Student AssociWELL, D I D HIS TEST ALL. TI-le MAiER IAL \'IE '(CU iO STLJ.DY .,: , OUR WRITE Orientation Meaningful, EDITOR: On top of being here for just one day and having no idea of what to ex pect from the future, each freshman encounters that fascinating and unique experien ce known as orientation. This program includes many en lightening group discussions; a pleas ant afternoon in line waiting 1 to get your ID pictu re taken; two scenic tours of the camp us; and the highlight of the week The Minnesota Multi phasic Personality Inventory (and when they say multiphasic, they aren't kidding!) ORIENTATION should be reorgan ized to be more concise and more meaningful to the student, covering ev erything thorou g hly in two d ays in stead of a week. With the exceptio n of testing, everything could be presented to th e students in the dorms by the RAs. Should Be Concise If han dled in this manner, it would bring the RAs closer to the student and his problems. It would give the student an opportunity to get to know the RA and his fellow students . It would also give the RAs an invaluable experience in acquainting him with the campus and preparing him for his work as a Resident Assistant. WE MUST realize that no matter how much or how little we have gained from orientation, we are all in the same boat. Regardless of how frustrat ed and confused we are, at least we can give the adm inistrati on credit for the effort they made to make us feel a part of USF. It's my hope that the flaws in this year's orientation pro gram can be worked out to free f uture students from the trials and tribulation of orientation. GARY McCORKLE 1CB (Pl ease See READERS, Page 5) ation, and we find the compulsory bloc voting tactics of the SRG repulsive and destructive t o the democratic process." These became the basis for VOTE's at tacks on its SRG opponents. Vote sought to encompass the inde pendent m inded as the newsletter stared, "we believe that the SA should be open to everyone and should represent the entire student body . " However, after two elections Mr. Cooner reached the SA where he too now controlled legislative seats. And more than once he directed his VOTE col leagues to do the very same thing they once had sought to break up bloc voting. AS AN EFFECTIVE political arm representing a sector of campus life, VOTE never really was able to capture the illusive independent vote. And as campus organization, VOTE never really got s ta rted in that department as its con The culture we have inherited is a commingling of several cultures. From t his has evolved naming items Greek, Latin, or mixed names. Also come vari ous stories of classical origin . One whic h I recently heard and was intrigued by was The Slaying of the Syllabi. It seems t hat the syllabus (a single syllabi) is a m ythica l anachronism which inhabits a large percentage of our nation's colleges and universities. USF, I assumed, was no exception. I was curious to discover to what exent this odd beast inhabited our campus and decided to check in the various buildings with concerned, or not so concerned, per sonnel to gain a true estimate of the be ast's presence. FIRST I WENT to the English o ffice and inquired about this matter. At first I was ignored, and then politely addressed with a naive answer: "We ' ve never heard of such a thing . Are you sure you are all right?" I assured them I was and repeated my stern warning o f the poten tial danger of the syll abus. As I walked out the door I was stopped by one of the English faculty who had a solemn look on his face. He began: " I overheard the conversation you had in the off ice, and I'll te ll you the truth: It's not qui te true. I've been here now for a couple of years and have heard the creature's cry at the beginning of each term. It comes out of hiding for a week or so and the n returns to its lair, I think somewhere in the storage room with the mimeo paper and ink." I thanked him graciously and hurried over to the Life Sciences Building. As I asked around about the syllabus, no one knew for sure what I was talking about, but said that whatever it was, it was probably being exper ime nted on. TO THE LAB I went next, and the studen t assistant there tried to be helpful sti tution was never ap proved by S tu dent Orga,nizations. The VOTE party failed to put across to the students of the campus an effec tive choice and s o it became little more than an echo. The party had its share of wins on election day, but the problem was one of a strong party centrally orga nized able to put forth the ide as of the independents, not just that of one man. THEREFORE, when its founder did not return to school this fall, VOTE party left the scene as an effective elec t ing body. Poli tical parti es are a good thing for any campus and one never likes to see a p arty fall by the wayside. Now that VOTE is no more ther e rema in s only one party left to reap the benefits of the up coming election. There is now a gap in the political arena , whether this gap will remain is still uncertain. By Bob Brown and called in one of the professors, to whom I carefully explained the situation. He seemed sympathetic and answered sincerely: "I'm not certain I can help you. It s ounds familiar , but I can ' t re call w he n I last saw one. Wait a minute and I'll look to see if I have one locked up. " I sat down for a minute, but soon he retu rned void of any su bstanti al an swer. I left the building and went around to the others remaining. A t each one I re ceived some encouragement that the beast sounded familiar, but none could give posit ive identification or where abouts. Haggard and tired, I walked back to the U n iversity Center to find a more fruitful assignment. AS I ENTERED the lobby, I met a large crowd gathered in the center of the room. I could not see what they were surrounding but could hear the crescendo "Kill, kill, kill the ink-stained, black typed beast!" I walked to one of the spectators and fired an eager question at him: "What' s going on? What is the crowd doing?" He excitedly : "They found one , several, and are going to drag them to the Mall and burn them ! '.' "Fo und what?" I asked . "Syllabi, the monstrou s beasts that destroy students mercilessly." As the din grew and the shouting in creased, I fired a final question at the stude nt : "Where did they find t hese monsters?" HE HARDLY HEARD me but replied loudly: "Everywhere, everywhere , but most of all in trash cans and garbage disposals, ly i ng in wait for unwary stu dents, and ... " I could hear him no longer as the crowd came en masse toward me and the door. I dodged it to the stairs and be ga n to climb them to the office. Apartheid Has Its Own best-known black l eader proved than twenty plainclothed security modated themselves in countless CAPETOWN, South Africa that the freedom movement he policemen winced while carefully ways, the spirit of r e sistance is (CPS) _ South African apartled is anything but dead. Nearly tap"ing and photographing the still alive. Whatever the world is heid creates its own problems 7000 Africans , Indians and a event. told by South Africa's slick and and absurd dHficulti es . handful of Europeans attendedHundreds of tributes to Luthu clever informatio n services , raIn the past week alone, local the July 30 funeral o f Nobel li were acknowledged. Several cia! tensio n an d non-whitt! dis-newspapers reported the case of Prize Winner Luthuli. They gath consulates sent wreathes and the c o nt ent is the reality. Although a"non-white" amb ulan ce in Dur ered i n the tiny Congregational American consul slowly recited no r ad icals in South Afric a seem ban which had to turn away and Church at Gr outville , a small his well-composed remarks while optimistic about revolutionary leave a white casualty weltering hillock ed sugar cane village near CBS-TV reCGrded the for domesaction in th e near future most in his own blood and agony. In the town to whic h Quthuli had tic consumption. But the more of the whit es and non-white s I Pretoria, a girf from an all white been banished some eight years inreresting and sincere orato ry spoke to seemed gripped by a family who was d ecla red "col earlier. While Christian ch urch-came from Luthuli's colleagues sense of despair the existing ored" is d ecla red white again. In men praised the late Chief's non-_ h i s fellow ministers, chiefs, tension and restlessness might Kynsa, for ty-five children are reviolent nature and commitments, t e achers, and polit ical leaders. well be i gnited by any one of moved from school by their p a rone sens ed an angry and h a rdly The most rousing and eloquent what are undoubtedl y inevitable ents bec a use two students are pacific mood among the mourntalk was delivered by Alan b u t unpred ictab le incidents. suspected of being "colored." ers who packed the churchyard Paton, author of CRY THE BE(Americans would do well to reand stood for hours in an 80member that Detroit had the N e w incidents of this nature LOVED COUNTRY. His address degree winter sun. h . 1 d al t best race rel ations record of any are report ed daily. They are visi-broug t sm1 es an voc assen city in America. It had managed ble indications of some social While he lived, L uthu li headed from the crowd, which hung on to avoid violence for years. It consequences of the race l aws. the now-banned Afric an National every word. was considered a model town. Other reports are less visibly re-Con gress (ANC). Although the "I am not allowed by some Yet, its devastation, unpredicted Iat e d to apartheid for exam -Con g r ess had been driven und erfoolish law to tell you wha t he and unexpech!d , pro ved to be the ple, the d eath of over 100 ground and its leaders serve life said," Paton b eg an, "but I ca n worst.) "Bantu" miners in separate ac senrences in the desolat e Robbin tell you what he d i d . . . he Another eloquent voice at the cide nt s last week, but work con-Island prison , its spirit reapfought for the rights of the poor Luthuli funeral belonged to the dition s for Africans, as most evpea r ed publicly for the first time and dispossessed . He was banned highly attractive 22. y e a r-o 1 d erything e lse in this country, ca n in years. Tearful colum ns of men but h;story cannot be banned. blonde daughter of a Joha nnes be traced back, in one w ay or and women dressed in hastily as"History will say that a noble burg businessman. Extending the another, to racially inspir e d s em bled black and green univoice was silenced when it would condolences of at l east some of protecti o n or neglect. forms shouted old ANC sloga n s have been better for us all if it South Africa's white students, On the East Coast, thousands and sang son gs with conside rable had been heard . . . They took Miss Margaret Marshall, the of b l acks bare ly con ceale d their g u sto . Carrying green and black away his freedom but he never President of the 20,000 member an ge r and o utr age at the funeral ANC flags, many stood for hours ceased to be free." National Union of South African of their i n ternatio n a lly known with their fists poised in the or-The response to Paton!s talk Students (NUSAS) made a bitter l eader, Chief Albert John Luthuganizatio n 's thumb s-up sal u te. was evide n ce of a deep diss atisattack on apartheid . Chief Luthuli. Here in Capetow n , white stu S h 0 u t s 0 f "Amana h 1 a" faction and yearning amon g the li had been NUSAS's honorary dents and staff members at the (strength) and "Uhur u " (free-non -whites . The non-white major president for five years although University are engaged in pro dom) echoed throughout the narity, divided as it is by ethnic, the banning order prevented him testing the rec ent banning of a row valley. tribal and cultural barriers, are from having any con tact with the popular profe sso r of medicine. One African, unnam ed in the the victims of a complex system s t udent organization. Besides a Both events ma y be portents of pro g r am , commandeered the mi-of control. Although a number of few white ministers, pressmen, the country's uncertain an d frag crophone and deliver e d a pasblacks colla bor ate with th e sys and sec urit y agents, NUSAS , .. :, I ile futur e. sio nate political speec h in Zulu. tern to their personal adv antage brought the only contingent of *::=to:;:, : 1.' , , \


THE ORACLE-S'eptember 27, 1967, U. of S. Fla.-1 Students Rating Of Health Center; By BRIAN BEEDHAM Foreign Editor of The Economist A lot of people are applauding General de Gaulle for saying Most Think Treatment Here Is Fair in P oland, the week before last, what they denounced him for say-By BARBARA WRIGHT Robert L. Egolf, physician at among other things, their age, vey, 39 rated the Health Center by the center and its schedule. Twenty-four-hour service a available. Clinic hours are from 9-12 and 1-5. In medical ing in Canada a couple of IJ1onths ago. On his visit to Poland the Feature Editor the Center. sex, number of times they had as "goo d " or "very good", 34 at As one male student suggested, general has called on the Poles to show more independence of . . After hearing countless gripes the center and their rat"poor", and 65 as "fair." "Tell someone abou t it." th . . . . Nmety per cent of the res1-about the Health Center, somemgs of the treatment they re Fifty-seven of those who had :0 e1r great neighbor across the border, the Sov1et Umon. Except dents here and 40 per cent of one decided to tabulate some ceived. used the center at various times WHEN ASKE why they emergencies and after the that he chose his words more carefully in Poland, this is exactly the commuters are treated by opinions on the subject. The So-SURPRISINGLY enough, the were commuters .... Many of chose the Health Center _Ior University Center is closed, what he did in Canada in July: he invited the French-speaking the Health Center at one time ciology department conducted a ratings were very equal. Of the them asked for more informatrean::ent, Wideresident students should con citizens of Quebec to "liberate" themselves from the Anglo-or another, according to Dr. survey asking students to state, 138 people answering the sur lion about the services offered te .mt os pfrom-tact the Resident Assistant for men one was a 1 was ree. Saxons, and all Canadians to resist the "domination" of the UnitThe next most common rehelp. Off-campus students ed States. OUR READERS WRITE sponse was that it was conveshould call the Health Service nient, and for many, the only nurse (ext. 331). It will be ar place to go for illnesses. Then ranged for the student to be there is also the one who needed General de Gaulle's habit of trying to break up alliances is in--------------furiating when the alliance happens to be ours; when it is the other side's alliance it suddenly seems rather endearing. So a lot of people are liable to nod approvingly now the general has started using his choppers on the Communists. BUT THIS is vastly to underestimate what this single-minded Constitution Vote Hasty? "some new mouth wash." admitted to the CTR building. Ailments treated were varied, with 80 per cent of the cases being u,pper respiratory infec Hungry Greeks convenience was caused and tions. Other prevalent illnesses AMBULANCE SERVICE on campus is available through the Health Center. Medical care other than . that given by the Health Service remains the financial responsibility of the student or his family . man is up to. General de Gaulle is nothing if not consistent. He (Continued from Page 4) is not trying to make amends, by what he does in Poland, for the damage he has done to the western alliance. He is steadily pursuEDITOR: time for consideration, espe cially by the commuter. H. WARREN FELKEL SUA ing the great ambition of his political life: the dismantling of the Despite the proclamations bipolar power strucure under which the world has lived since by the SA to serve the com-1945. The Russian-led alliance and the American-led one are equalmuter students, the election ly his targets. just for the new constitution Political Unity? held just before exams (Aug. It is a stunning ambition, and a good many people in Europe 2) illustrates the complete EDITOR: and Asia and Latin America are attracted by it. General de lack of interest in truly servRegardless of the fact that Gaulle raised the vision of a world in which many medium-sized ing the commuter. almost any of us, if we examcountries particularly the old countries of Europe would reine the Governor's proposal gain some of the freedom of action they have lost since 1945, and in I was in class in the Life on quality education diligently which they would consort on more or less equal terms with the Science (b u i 1 d i n g) that enough, might find at least United States and the Soviet Union. The former super-powers, cut Wednesday and no copies of some minor points on which down to size, would resume what General de Gaulle regards as The Oracle were there that to debate in a nit-picking sort their proper place: they would become two relatively humble morning. It was not until of way, we have finally units in a larger concert of nations. 12=45 when I got to the Uni reached that day when a Gov-versity Center that I could It seems ungenerous to say that this vision is both unreal and pick up a copy. After lunch, I ernor stood before the people of his state with a sound and dangerous: but it is. The Communist leaders who are now critistarted to read. The headline cizing General de Gaulle's attempt to weaken their alliance are said there was a vote that realistic plan for something as right to oppose his aims as President Johnson is. day. So I tried to read the more than the mere patch work or stop-gap measures of IT IS b th "' 1 d d bee h b final form. By the time I fin the past which were cono un. ea an angerous ause It Ignores t e as1c ished the text and part of the that in the future we would be were mononucleosis, flu, sore EDITOR: able to continue to o;der food throats, ear infections, and . for our rush program m the apcolds. It has come to the attentiOn of propriate manner as prescribed the IFC Rush Committee that a by the University. SUGGESTIONS MADE to question has been raised as to of each student is to pass fue If the matter is rectified, we 1m rove the serv1"ces of the the cancellation of all orders for 1 d t 1 p are sure, an equa an JUS sou'Health Center were asked food for Quarter I Rush in Sept' f"ll from those polled. By far the JOn can v ow. tember . most needed improvement, in ROD LINDSAY the students' point of view, was We feel that in order to clarify our general position on this matter that an explanation of the conditions which caused this cancellation is in order. The food that was originally ordered by the 13 fraternities with stipulations set by the Housing Office was not suffi cient for our needs so that we could provide what we believed was an effective rush program. IFC Rush Chairman longer doctor hours. Others 2 Speakers Talk At Vets Club wanted X-ray equipment, an emergency entrance, more visiting hours, color TV in the lobby, and dorm calls. Some were content to criti cize the doctors. As one said, "His analysis was not better than my own." Echoes of this were patients had asked for better medicine and not just the "University Specials." facts of power. General de Gaulle is trying to reduce the influence paper, I noticed that the polls ceived and born of political of Russia and America precisely when the gap between these two closed at 3 p.m . It was al expediency . . . of getting by countries and the rest of th ld 1 d today politically and to heck THESE restrictions placed on e wor -m nuc ear power an economready 3 :30 p.m. so I did not ic stren th 'd th Th with the added complications us by the Housing Office re-Two speakers will be on hand today at the V eterans Club meeting at 2 p.m. in the Business Auditorium. . The topic is "Procedures and Gen eral Information for the New GI Bill." THE HEALTH CENTER, located on the fourth floor of the University Center, pro vides emergency care for all students, and regular i nfirma ry and clinic service for all full-time students. g IS growmg WI er an ever. e gap will become get a chance to vote. unbridgeable, for years to come, if the Russians and the Ameri passed on to the distant to vealed themselves as a stumcans now proceed to build the anti-missile defenses their planners ANY DOCUMENT that is as morrow. Governor Kirk has bling block to our intentions. have prepared. They would then be invulnerable ev:en to pin important as a c onsti tution committed himself, his ad'I'he matter of coffee was our prick attacks by lesser nuclear powers like China or France or should be available in final ministration and the people last consideration in making Britai Th Id h b h k b who elected him to office. n. ey wou ave ecome super-powers w1t no s on. form a day or two before the this decisi on to cancel the food USF's Veterans Club was founded last year and its main purpose is to help vets obtain their monetary benefits regularl y with a minimum of effort. A number of special clinics, such as those for dietary prob le ms, skin problems, phys ical therapy, etc., are re ly scheduled. Common pre scription drugs are dispnesed pensed and laboratory tests made without charge, Terrace Beauty Salon 9303 • 56th St. Ph. 988-2798 . Thi.s leads to the heart of the problem. The curious election at a minimum and The proposal should be orders. We could not obtain a th th t th h G strongly endorsed by teachsufficient amount of coffee mg IS a , oug eneral de Gaulle is fascinated by the should be in the hands of the t . f h d ers, school administrators, p(}our purposes with "reasonable" ques Jon o power, e oes not seem to understand how power voters at least a week to ks s th t th u d litical leaders •Of both parties arrangements wor . uppose a e mte States and Russia, voluntarily or allow dis c ussion. And, for d 1 lik th an ay citizens a e . This o erwise, were to renounce tomorrow a large part of the influ some of the commuters, the 1 th The fraternity system here th proposa was e VOice of reaence ey wield around the world. The automatic result would be polls should be open till 7 p.m. h h f 1 the University of South Florida f son m w at as un ortunate y or other powers to move in to occupy the gap they had created . become a frenzy of emotion has grown from a couple of The international power system is as sensitive to these changes I have talked with SA Vice small locals to a larger body of f P D G.ff d b t th' and petty politics. o presure as the weather is. When the old air lifts chill new air res. on 1 or a ou IS nationally affiliated g r o u p s swirls in to take its place. That is how hurricanes start, in politics and he says that he was reToo long the people of which now represent some 300 as well as in meteorology. quired by President Allen to Florida have accepted politics members and, therefore, it close the polls early and there in the school system. Now is ne cessary that we now try . IN CENTRAL Europe the new local power that would move was no time for later elections . the time that politics in school best to serve these numbers in mto the gap created by the withdrawal of Russian and American if what he says is true, then affairs must go out and un. fl the best possible way. We feel m uence would be Germany. The Germans are by far the strongthe e l ection was a fraud on the prec ede nted statesmanship at t th th that the arrangement "set-up" es power m e area: at IS why General de Gaulle's Polish student body interference every governmental level go t d h h gtven us was no a equate to o.sts.' . aving just taken him to see Auschwitz, look with de e p by the president on one side on. accomplish this. mlsgtvmg upon his proposal for a revival of "central Europe." In and a fraud by the SA to have JOHN DUGGER southern and eastern Asia it would be China. In the Middle East an election with insufficient 2CB We hope that not too much in it would be Israel The regional influence of all these countries ___________________________ ..:..._ _______ _ immediately expand, at the expense of their neighbors, as Russtan and American authority contracted. If this retraction by Russia and America corresponded to a decline in their real power, there would be no more to be said. The world would be in for one of those bumpy but inevitable peri ods when the international balance gets readjusted willy nilly. But the real power of Russia and Amer ica is not declining. On the contrary: by 1970 these two countries will be militarily and economically stronger in relation to the rest of the world than "Vets'' To Join SA Race they are today. THE CONCLUSION is inescapable. On grounds of national in terest alone Russia and America would hesitate to yield to the process that General de Gaulle is cafiing for. But neither of them a:ts on national alone. They also regard themselves, quite rightly, as the leadmg representatives of the two rival ideas about running human af fairs that we call marxism and liberal demo c racy, For ideological reasons as well as national ones. Russia would be unable to accept the expansion of German power into the marxist pa r t of Europe, any more th a n the United States c ould accept the expansion of Chinese power into southern and A sia. Neither of the super-powers can disinterest its e lf m the world. The newly organized USF Veterans Club revealed its in tentions to sponsor candidates for each of the 11 available commuter seats in the SA leg islature in the next election. Club president Dan Urc told members in a meeting last Wednesda y t h a t veterans could take their "rightful place as a powerful voice in studen t government" by back ing their candidates for the commuter seats. He asked the members to j o i n Students for Responsibl e Government (SRG), through which they would run their candidates for So they would r eac t to the challenge of regional power cen-1 p::;;;;:;;;;:;;;;:;;;;:;;;;:;;;;:;;;;:;;;;:;;;;:;;;;:;; ters ?Y a of their The world has seen two hurncanes this century caused by change s i'n the barometric pressure of power . It is stra nge that General de Gaulle should nomin ation. now see m intent on calling down the storm again. 19 Year Olds May Vote Soon By JERRY STERNSTEIN Staff Writer "The Case For the Eighteen Year Old Vote" was the title of a report submitted to the Florida Council Qf. Student Body Presidents at Gaines ville as part of the University of South Florida's entry into th e fight to lower the voting age in the s t a t e from 21 to 18. The plan did not go unno ticed by the l egis latur e in Tal laha ssee as they voted in late August to low e r the voting age in the state from 21 to 19. The lowerin g of th e votin g age had b ee n favored by mo s t all of the se n ators on the Democratic s id e with the main oppos ition comin g from the Republican s id e of th e Senate. It h ad also been pushed by the s tate's three large univ er sities . THE SECTION low ering th e votin g age is contained in th e newly revised constitution of the state of Florida . The new constitution is currently being compiled into fina l form that will be presented to the state's voters for ratification by mid Nov e mber. If th e people of Florida do vote favor ab ly and ratify the n ew consti tution then Florida would b e following the lead of Georgia (votin g age 18), H a waii (voting age 19), an d Alask a (votin g age 19) in low ering its vot ing age . WHEN RATIFIED, t h e clause on the n ew voting age would t ake effect immediately with a ll 19-yearolds being eligible to register and vote in their home counties in the next local, s tate or national e l ection. If the new constitution is rat ified th e way it s tand s now with the n e w votin g age, the n the long-standing argum ent on low ering th e voting age will h ave been settled. The genuine "Scotch Favorite for school or ca5ual wear. Reg. 13.00 zip lined 19.00 Younger men's 11.00 zip-lined 16.00 I HOME .( Great OF THE CRAZY colo r $ to LITTLE •elect from. TAILORS 512 STREET BRITTON PLAZA The Veteran s Club has grown to over 150 members in the half year the club has been organized, and it has far greater potential. There are over 600 veterans now attend ing USF . Urc said the veterans could offer "mature and responsible men" for the le gis latur e seats, men strengthen the who "can commuter's voice in campus politics." He said the student govern ment is dominated by the USF fraternities now because the majority of commuters have no one else to rally around. ere's the answer to your dJy cleaning problems CLOSE CONVENIENT AND ECONOM ICAL SPECIAL STUDENT PRICES Northside Cleaners N 13161 FLORIDA AVE. + -+----E w .111.. s 'l' l•usF 0 FOWLER AVE. l\opal JLounge Presents ••• ''MUSICCOMIC'' DICK GOLD 2701 East Fowler Ave., Tampa Informally ••• That's how we like to work, but not so much that we forget to ust> what W(> have been about journalism. Mter all, that' s what we're her(> for and if it to the point whert' th(> paper suffer s becaus(> of it, it not only speaks poorly of us, but hurts you as well. It's one reason why we have staff meetings every week, informal, hut to the point. We air ou• gripes, our suggestions, our comments, about the University and the surrounding community we are supposed 'to serve. And it's where we discuss ideas about how to make the papt-r interesting to you, the readt>r. And without you, we're sunk. It also provides an opportunity for you to stop by and ask about workin,r; ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967 A CP All-American 1967 for us. We know yourre curious about how the University is operated, what its faults are, what its problems art>, and what its strong points are. Most important of all is WHY. And staff meetin,r;s are where investigating some of these possibilities ar(> brou,r;ht up. If you stop and talk to some of the students, faculty, and administrators around the University, you'll find al most all of them eager to explain their view of their world to an inter• ested public. Informal chats, some times off-the-record, in an unharried atmosphere. That's the best way. And it's theway we like to do things, too. Want to help? We're in University Center 222. 0R)\.CLE


SF Faces Challenge Saturday By JEJt'F Sports Editor Dan Holcomb's soccer Brahmans face the biggest challenge in USF intercol legiate sports history Saturday when they meet powerhouse St. Louis, 2 p.m. at St. Louis' Musial Field. This contest is South Florida's, first out-of-state soccer battle. USF, 1966 state champ, faces five-time NCAA national soccer champ in what Holcomb claims is "the most important game in USF sports history." Eight USF players have an --------------------South Florida Meets South Florida fa(les its biggest test Saturday when the Brahmans take on the NCAA soccer klng, St. Louis University. The 2 p.m. contest is slated for Musial Field. Brahmans hoplng to defeat St. Louis are, bottom row, from left: Phil Vitale, Brian Holt, Henry Caldas, Ja(lk BeUord, John Horvath. Mid dle row, from left: Pedro G(lmes, Mike Cohen, Rich Sexton, Llndscy DePholo by R !chard Smool St. Louis Saturday Guenery, Dan Gaffney, Bill Sharpless, Jerry Zagarri. Top row, from left: Coach Dan Holcomb, Jim Athos, Pete Tumminia, Jerry Seifert, Robert Drucker, Wayne Jacobus, John McCleary, Jim Houck. The squad leaves Tampa via TWA, 4 :05 p.m. Friday, and returns Sunda . y at noon. Holcomb is tak ing 13 players. St. Louis is USF's first out-of-state opponent. additional reason for making a good showing. "St. Louis is their home and they want to show their families, friends, and former that USF has a strong soccer team," Holcomb said. ST. LOUIS GETS a jump on USF experience-wise as the Missouri squad opens with Navy this week. St. Louis has also played three exhibition games while the Brahmans weren't allowed to schedule any outside practice competi tion. "They have a young team this year," Holcomb stated. "Their forward line is espe cially young, and the overall squad is comprised of many sophomores.'' South Florida's probable starting lineup has Jerry Sei fert at goalie, Bill Sharpless at right fullback , John Hor vath and Jack Belford at cen ter fullback , and Brian Holt at left fullback. CENTER HALFBACK RobUSF Students Understand Sport After Learning Typical Strategy Since soccer is relatively new to the United States, most university students have had little chance to see a game from the stands . Soccer strategy is similar to strategy in other sports, but spectators must know what to look for and where to find it. All soccer contests begin with 11 men on each team. Each man has specific duties. The goalie is assigned the area around the goal to proteet, and it is his job to block opponents' shots and get the ball in play to his teammates. TWO FULLBACKS help the goalie guard the goal. They are basically d e f e n s i v e players, even though they oc casionally figure in a score . They are nearest the goalie at kick-off. Three halfbacks line-up in front of the fullbacks for kick-offs. They are offensive and defensive performers. They pass and dribble the ball upfield and take a shot occa sionally. They must also per form well defensively. Five forwards line-up near est the mid-field line for kick offs. These are usually the best shooters on the squad. It's their job to score often. They seldom figure on de fense. The players are given dif. ferent names for their specific positions. These names are goalie, left and right fullback, left, center and right half back, center forward, inside left and inside right forward, and outside left and outside right forward. short passes and it usually opens the wings (the area down the sidelines) for long passes. BALL CONTROL is a very important factor in soccer . If one team is able to control the ball 70 per cent of the time, then it stands the greater chance of winning the game. USF was able to control the ball for long periods of time in '66, and its opponents man aged only 11 goals. Shooting balance is impera tive for a good record. If one player does almost all the shooting, the opposition will guard him heavily. But if four or five players shoot regular ly, it is difficult to concentrate on any one of them. 6-THE ORACLE-September 27,1967, U. of S. Fla. Sportscasters Add Interesting Shows Brahman sporffi fans no longer have to starve for cam pus TV and radio sporffi pro grams. WUSF-TV (channel 16) and WUCF-FM (dial 89.7) are expanding their coverage of sports events. WUSF-TV h a s recently shown highlights of the 1964 St. Louis Cardinal football season. The station has addi tional sports p r o g r a m s planned for the future. see a special bonus slow motion instructional film in cluding stroke-saving t i p s from these and other profes sionals. WUSF-FM sports director Jeff Moore said the sports show follows the 5:45 p.m. news, Monday-Friday at 5:55. It includes national, state, local, and campus sports. The station has an AP wire tele type for late-breaking sports. ert Drucker is flanked by right halfback Pedro Gomes and left halfback Jerry Zagar ri. Phil Vitale is listed at out side right, Dan Gaffney at center forward, and Pete Tumminia at outside left. Ver satile Jim Houck and Clear water's Mike Neminsky are also making the trip. USF's only tune-up for the game was Saturday's intra squad battle, which Holt's Green squad won 3-2 over Za garri's Gold team. Inside left Henry Caldas opened the Green scoring after 2 :33 in the first period. The senior from Cocoa Beach drilled the ball past Houck. HOLT'S TEAM held the 1-0 lead through the period. Gold center forward Dan Gaffney tied the count with 11:44 gone in the second period on an assist from Zagarri. Ten minutes later, Zagarri pushed the ball past Green goalie Jerry Seifert, giving the Gold squad a 2 half-time advantage. Green center forward Scott Hetts, a graduate student who filled in for injured Bill Sharp less, tied the score 2-2 after 2 :20 wi fu a brilliant shot. BRAHMAN CAPTAIN Brian Holt figured in the winning goal as he headed the ball to inside right Wayne Jacobus who scored with four minutes left in the third period. Nei ther team threatened in the final period. Houck performed well as the Gold goalie with 15 saves . Right halfback Gino Varga played a solid defensive game while Gold captain Zagarri took five shots and totaled an assist and a goal. Tumminia also shot five times. Seifert recorded nine saves and Holt played a good game KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Sewing and Costume Supplies • Millinery and Needle Point Fla. Av.. & Fowl•r Ph. 935-8168 and had an assist. Belford took four shots and Bill Yates fired seven times. Drucker and Horvath played steady defensively for the Green. STATISTICALLY, b o t h .r FDIC SCHEDULES WILL be drawn this week, with men's football starting Tuesday an d continuing through Nov. 22. Table tennis competition is li s ted from Oct. 3 to Nov. 15. Women's basketball leagues open play Monday and end competition Nov. 3. Required clinics for women's basketball are today and Thursday. Next Wednesday is the entry dead line for women's tennis, which is slated for Oct. 9 -Nov. 17. Any full-time (at least seven hours) student may form a team by filing applica tion in the I-M Office before the posted deadline . TEAMS ARE placed into leagues according to student residence. Fraternities are di vided into two divisions. Com plete eligibility rules and rec reational sports handbooks I Four resident leagues have been formed this year. They are Alpha, Beta, Andros, and Fontana. The independe!lt teams also have their own league. There i s no longer an overall champ for each activi ty . There will be no scheduled interleague competition, ex cept between the fraternity leagues . • All Your Hair Needs • Modern Vacuum Clippers Keeps Hair OH Your Neck CAROlYN LANE BARBER SHOP Between Kwik Check and Eckerdto Corner Fowler & Nebraska All Your BACKTO-CAMPUS • Wallets • Soxs . • Novelt ies Accessories! Tampa's Largest Selection of ••• BELTS $1 to$2.95 : $1 leather-Suede Stretch e DRESS e IVY e WIDE FREE Tie S•lector Pam phlet with purchan and This Wide Stripe Batiks Leeds Ties LTD. 712 FRANKLIN ST. Next to Fla. Theatre .... V Small cost big results 3 Lines (minimum) -------------------Per Additional line ______ _________ . ____ _ Repeated -4 issues, 45c per 3 lines More than 4 issues, 40c per 3 lines Deadline 9:00 A.M. Monday for Wednesday WRITE IT e BRING IT OR PHONE IT TO Ctr. 224 -Ad Dept. -Ext. 620 or 618 w. .,. •• :" :" (


Brahman Swimmers Tackle New Natatorium THE ORACLE-September 27, 1967, U. of S. Fla.-7 Pro Football Review SUPER BOWL BOUND? Green Bay Poised For league Title Defense By JEFF SMITH Spot'ts Editor Vince Lombardi has been building a Green Bay dynasty since 1959, and most pro football experts agree that his world champion Packers will repeat as Super Bowl champs, even though they tied Detroit 17-17 in their opening game. Green Bay has perhaps its strongest team since the days of Arnia Herber and Cecil Isbell. Those two combined with end Don Hutson to form the Packer air attack during the '30s and '40s, an attack which has been called the greatest in NFL history. The Packers, winners of nine divisional and seven NFL titles, have a veteran squad and start about the same offensive and defensive platoons as last year. RAY NITSCHKE and Lee Roy Cafey head-up pro football's deepest defense. Along with Dave Robinson they form Green Bay's tough linebacking slot. Nitschke, a 235-pounder from Illlinois, is tlle veteran linebacker . Robinson was an All-American at Penn State. Henry Jordan is the big 250-pound ta c kle from Virgin ia, is flanked by Willie Davis, a 240-pound defensive end from Grambling. Cincinnati's Ron Kostelnik performs at botll defensive guard and tackle . He, along with All-Pro Lionel Aldridge, forms the Packer front line. years. The talented 200pounder was selected the league's MVP last season. Lombardi plans to use J im Grabowski and Donny Ander son more this year since Paul Hornung and Jimmy Taylor departed for New Orleans. Grabowski is a fullb ac k from Illinois. Anderson performed collegiately for Texas Tech. ELIJAH PI'ITS and Ben Wilson should push Grabowski and Anderson for the starting back positions . Pitts has played regular for two years, after filling in for Hornung. Wilson was acquired from the Los Angeles Rams i n ex change for a future Packer draft choice. Green Bay has experi mented with its kickers this year. Don Chandler handled th e chores last year, but Lom bardi hopes to use him exclusively for field goals and kick-offs . Anderson punted during the Packer exhibition schedule. Leading tlle Packer offen sive charge up front are cen ter Ken Bowman, guards Fuzzy Thurston und Jerry Kramer , and tackles Forrest Gregg and Bob Skoronski. Bob Hyland, a rookie from Boston College, may also see considerable action at center. Zeke Bratkowski is tlle back-up quarterback a n d many NFL sportswriters con sider him t he best number two quarterbac k in pro foot ball. The former LSU flash has flanker Boyd Dowler, a 6foot-5inch, 220-pounder from Colorado, Max McGee, a 205pounder from Tulane, and Carroll Dale, Bob Long and Marv Fleming as pass receiv ers. ALLSTATE Phone 932-4337 USF's new natatorium is ready for Quarter I swimmers. The pool, which was completed Trimester lll, measures 25 yards by 25 meters (apprGximately 't7 yards). The indoor heated pool has two one-meter diving boards and one bGard. The pool's depth ranges from 3-feet 6-inches to 12-feet 4-inches. The facility is used for intercoUegiate and intramural meets, swim ming classes, and recreational functions. One of the pool's unusual features is the underwater observation window. This window aUows Instructors to see swimmers' mistakes more readily and provides photographers with a .chance for unusual underwater shots. The pool is complete with its own sound sys tem and is capable of seating 700 spectators. A pool control office and an equip ment room are located in the building. R.,bert Wielage, the architect for the gymnasium, designed the $260,000 building. It was constructed by Albert Thomp son Construction Co. GREEN BAY has more tllan adequate depth at d ef ensive back. Michigan State's Herb Adderly and USC's Willie Wood are the top performers in the secondary. Tom Brown, Doug Hart, and Bob Jetter back up Addeerly and Wood. Quarterback Bart Starr, a 6-foot-1-inch vet from Ala bam;J., is the man who makes the P ac ker offense go. Starr has led Green Bay to f our NFL titles in the last six LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE For Faculty and Students -plusSR 22's filed. Located Next to Kirby's Northgate Bowling Booms In By LARRY ELLISTON S1)orts Writer Leisure time has created the American fun-seeker. He has the chance to lose his money at the local pool hall, show off his skill in the dog paddl e , or pit himself against the hula-hoop. Or, he can par ticipate in bowling -one of the fastest g rowing sports in America . Bowling was patronized pri marily by men eight years ago. Showman Jackie Gleason said then, "Show me one wife who's looking for her husband and doesn't look for him at the bowling alley and I'll show you a woman who doesn't care whetl1er she finds him or not" HOWEVER, ABOUT 1959 bowling proprietors turned tlle men's game into a fam ily sport. The alleys w e r e changed into fashionable and modern bowling centers. Bowler s were also offered a complete line of new accesso ries, s uch as clothing, shoes, and balls. These items were eye -a ppealing and planned for the youthful participants . A nationwide publicity pro motion was unleashed to h e lp push th e new changes in the local bowling centers. The campaign had a remarkable effect. In 1959, there were 20million bowle rs, almost a ll being men. Today, there are over 39-million, almo s t half (17million) of which are women. ENTHUSIASM has turned bowling into a billion dolla r bonanza. Brahman Course Opens Ceremony Monday With Health wise, tlle s port ranks high. It is recommended by doctors for regu lar exercise and for reduction of tension. Weight-watcher s can c 1 i p pounds by bowling becau se the averfige participant burns up 7.1 calories per minute. USF's n ewest and possibly finest recreational sports fa cility, the championship golf course, opens Monday. The par 72, 6,243-yar d course is lo cated n orth of Fletcher Ave nue, along 46th Street. After a short dedication cer emony at 2 p . m., Pres. John S. A ll en will call the first foursome to the tee . Student Association Pres. John Hogue, procurement director Ward Hancock, Dr. Ed Stanto n , and USF Women' s Club repre se n tative Sandy Engert are •he special representatives . for South Florida students, staff, faculty, and women. ONLY THE front nine holes (1-9) open Monday, while the back nine i s ex pected to open for play within three weeks. Other f ac ilities, including a well stocked pro shop, food vendin g machines, and com plete rental service will be ready for u se Monday. The tempor a ry pro shop,...h cated b etwee n the ninth and 18th greens, was donated by Allen Bros. and O'Hara Co., who constructed F o n t a n a Hall . pro shop (988-1635) to r eserve a s t arting time. Additional in formation may also be ob tained by calling th e pro shop. Women bowlers brought about the nece ss ity of nur-NEW ON CAMPUS? WE'RE NOT! Expert Seamstress and Pickup and Delivery I ARGOS I FONTANA I ANDROS I UNIVERSITY CLEANERS VARSITY u.s. series, restaur a nts, and laun dromat s f or the larger bowl ing centers. The local bowling center has become a regular meeting place for housewives. BOWLING IS popular be cause almost anyone can par ticipate. Even handicapped persons have formed leagues. Businesse s, sc hools, a nd la borers h a ve formed weekly l eagues. Indoor bowling in the Unit ed States developed from an cient lawn bowling, Historical r e port s indicate that the Egypti a n s enjoyed tlle game about 7,000 year s ago. The Dutch introduc e d t11e game to New Amsterdam in the 17th century. Howev er, New York and Conn ecticut banned ninepin bowling (orig inally only nine pins were us ed). Bowlers outwitted t h e authoritie s by adding an addi tional pin . South Florida's course cost approximately $250,000 and was financed entirely from stud ent ac tivity funds. A $3million price tag, incorrectly placed on tlle golf cour s e pre viously, referred to a po<>sible future commercial v a lu e, not actual construction cost. CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, INC. Dr. Richard Bower s, dlre<: tor of Physical Education and golf course committee c hair man, advise d g olfers who are interested in playin g opening dal af ter 2 p.m. to ca ll the , ; 9222 • 56th Street Temple Terrace USF Photo Ask {or 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 '!'fear. LOW PROFILE CONTOUR means less flex ing, less heat buildup. SUPER-STRENGTH NYLON CONSTRUCTION for added blowout 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 $39 95 l.OOeachfor for • Whitewalls Including Fed. Tax. Exchange for Smooth Tires Off Car ALIGNMENT & BRAKE SPECIAL! HERE'S WHAT WE DO: 1. ALIGN FRONT WHEELS 2. ADJUST BRAKES 1 3. BALANCE FRONT WHEELS 1i 4. SAFETY INSPECT YOUR CAR 'All FOR JUST MOST AMERICAN CARS PARTS EXTRA IF NEEDED STUDENTS will Receive SPECIAL DISCOUNT On All Purchasef' of n res and Parts 3741 E . Hillsborough Ave . Phone 237-3945 Upon Presentation of USF Identification Card TAMPA 11003 N . Florida Ave. Phone 935-3154 1119 W . Kennedy Blvd . Phone 253-3183 I LAKELAND I 127 S. Lake Parker Ave . Phone 6868148 ST. PETERSBURG 2392 -9th St . N. Phone 896-4648 CLEARWATER 1409 5 . Missouri Ave . Phone 446-3053


I-THE ORACLE-September 27, 1967, U. of S. Fla. Building Activity Moving Fast At USF Education Building Almost Completed. By LESLIE TAYLOR Asst. Managing Editor Construction at USF is mov i ng at a fast pace to keep up with the tremendous overall growth of the university. A new faculty office build ing at Andros has just opened and four other buildings are currently under construction . Dspite this, some offices have spilled over into the USF Foundation-owned University Apartments. The most recently com pleted building, the Andros Faculty Offices, houses some of the offices of American Idea, Foreign Languages, Education, English, and Thea tre Arts. It also houses three High School Equivalency Pro gram (REP) classrooms. According to Roxy Neal, Planning Coordinator for the Physical Plant, the Education Building should be fully uti lized by next quarter. It will contain the College of Educa tion and some facilities of Ed ucational Resources. The Science Center is sc heduled for completion by Many Students Ignorant Of School Dress Policy By NANCY SCHAUBLE Correspondent " Students, as adults, are personally responsible for their dress," said Margaret Fisher, acting dean of women, concerning the official dress code at USF. these rules are in the Student Handbook, but I never have been officially warned that my dress was anything but satisfactory.'' His usual attjlre, he said, in Hertz Toughens Team Practice eludes " levis, tee shirt, can vas shoes, black socks and uncut hair." The reasons for this dress, he explained, are "personal taste and conve nience." ONE COED STATED, "I have never heard of these rules before, and now that I have, I think they are ridicu lous." She said she usually wore slacks, a sweat shirt, no shoes and long, well-kept hair. 87 HOLD DOCTORATES August, 1968. It will contain re-. search laboratories, a one floor computer center, science library, and a small food ser vice center The Science Center will have no classrooms. Slated for completion by September, 1968, the Social Sciences Building will house classrooms, offices, and labs for the Social Sciences De partment. The addition to the Theatre should be in use by August, 1968, according to Neal. It will be connected to the existing building by covered walk ways, and will be a "prepara tion center for theatre, opera, and dance," according toRus sell G. Whaley, Chairman of Theatre Arts. Whaley says the completion of the building will free the Theatre for other uses, such as the Film Classics Series and various lectures. The new structure will have scenery, costume, and prop shops, performance class rooms, a dance studio, opera workshop, and a theatre re hearsal room. Whaley says the building i'> designed so workshop perfor mances can be given there, enabling students to learn to improvise and make-do with various settings and equip ment. Neal stated that the Andros complex pool was in future construction plans but these plans have not yet been set in motion, pending budgetary ac tion . According to James D. Cline, Accountant, Develop ment Services , USF is utiliz ing the University Foundation owned University Apartments in various ways. Cline says that several apartments are being used as offices by the Behavioral Science, the Special Educa tion, and Continuing Education Departments. The cost of renting the apartments is charged to the individual departments, in volving some transfer of funds. The largest part of the Uni versity Apartments is hous ing REP, Cline stated. REP is a federally sponsored project to help economically and socially deprived youths pass the high school equivalency test and plan for the future. Some of the apartments house the 50 REP students, some house the instructors, RI's, and tutor-counselors, and several are used as of fices for the program. A grant from the federal government pays for the use of the apartments by HEP. Nine remaining apartments are being rented as resi dences. Science Center: One More Year. "Any faculty member," she continued, "is at liberty to tell any student that he is offen sively dressed , or if he does not feel free to do so, he may refer the student to one of the deans . " The USF Student Handbook states that the "policy on dress standards defined by the University is: Business dress within academic areas; casual or sports dress option al in residence h alls and phys Jcal education areas. " Gil Hertz' cross country team has i nten sifie d practice for the home opener, Oct. 7, against Florida State. He ex pects the Seminoles to be a tough test for the 10-man Brahman squad. 153 Join USF's Faculty, Staff THE UNIVERSITY'S dress standard is followed by some students. Others are ignorant of its existence. A male student said, "I have been fully aware that Don Crank, a St. Louis sprinter, is running well in practice, according to Hertz. Brahman captain Neil Jenkins is also in top form . Distance running has been emphasized during practice. The squad has been running four to eight miles each day, including fartlek drills. Far tlek, a Swedish term, refers to sprint running . Here's How USF Gets New Profs Many students may wonder, "How did that profe ssor ever get accepted at this school?" The answer is not a simple one. The long process of accep tance is not limited to stu dents . A member of the USF academic staff takes "a month to six weeks, including an interview," according to Harris W. Dean, vice president of academic affairs . There are four ways to re cruit new academic mem bers: by availability lists of vacancies which are published by the departments during the year; at national professional conventions. With prior notlfi cation to all the major gradu ate schools, a prospective 'Newbodies' To Be Presented Kere "Newbodies" is the Experi mental Theatre's first produc tion of the quarter. The pro duction will be presented Fri day, Oct. 6, on Crescent Hill at 2 o'clock. Students interested in IWrtic ipating are invited to see Mr. Jack Belt, head of Experiment al Theatre, in the Theatre of fice. staff member is interviewed at these conventions by a USF representat iv e . The third way is the di rect application motivated by the applicant. Another way is the informa l invitation by one of the staff members to apply. This becomes formal when it is referred to the department head. After the prospective staff member has been recruited, he sends a formal application and a dossier is sent by the graduate school. The person is interviewed by the deans of the colleges of Liberal Arts, Basic Studies and Academic Affairs while the application is being processed. "We have a very strict ad monition from the Board of Regents, " commented Dean. "We have to inte rview each and everyone " If he is acceptable, a per sonnel recommendation form and a letter is sent to him confirming the nomination. President John S. Allen re ceives a copy and sends a for mal letter of appointment. When it is signed by the appli cant and returned , he is placed on the payroll and be gins work as a professor at USF. FOR MEN AND WOMEN WHO WANT TO CHANGE THE WORLD DAYTONA, OCT. 6 -8 With hundreds of students from Florida Campuses, hear Jon Braun By TOM JIMENEZ Staff Writer USF has added 153 mem bers to its academic and aca demic services staff. Of the new appointees, 87 hold docto rates. The new staff has been as signed as follows; College of Liberal Arts , 80, College of Education 28, Library, Devel opment Ce nte r and Computer Research Center, 14. The College of Business was given 11 new members, Col lege of Basic Studies nine and the College of Engineering eight. THE NEW APPOINTEES ARE: Remigio Agpalo, visit ing associate professor Politi cal Science. Harold C. Allen, assistant professor of management, Celia L. Anderson, Instructor of Education, John A. Ander son, instructor of economics. Michael S. Auleta, lecturer of education , Espy D. Ball, as sistant profe ssor of Psycholo gy, Sotirios A. Barber, instruc tor of political science. Alton C. Bartlett, as socia te profes sor of management. Nils I. Bateman, assistant professor of sociology, Char I e s E. B e a r d s l e y, instructor of speech, Wesley M. Berner, as sistant profe sso r of physical education. Edward B. Bil lingsly , assistant professor of history, Roy J. Betzer, in structor of speech . Robert L. Black, director of development services; Rachel A. Bonney, instructor of an thropology; Phillip C. Bosser m a n, associate professor of American Idea; Louis E. Bowers, As s istant Professor of Education; Robert S. Bra man, assistant professor of chemistry; Fred A. Briggs, professor of education. Jack R. Britton, professor of functional mathematics; Larry N. Brown, associate professor of Zoology; Zoe A. Carlson, instructor of educa tion; Hayden C. Bryant, assis-A conference planned for those who have found the greatest life available, those who want it, and those who wish to share it. Cost of motel, registration: $7.00. Registration brochures available now. Contact Frank Couch, Zeta 220, or Genna Lignante, Epsilon 125. BRAUN SPEAKS AT USF CTR Ballroom, Thursday, Oct. 5th, 6:30p.m. J tant professor of education; John D. Carmicheat, assistant professor, marketing. WINSLOW CAUGHEY, pro fessor of chemistry; Sanborn W. Chesley, assista nt profes sor o f mathematics; Mary J. Cheatham, resident instructor of basic studies; Robert E. Chinsnell, assistant profe ssor of English; Sherry G. Cors on, lecturer of functional mathe matics; Bruce C. Cowell, as sistant professor of zoology. Calvert J. Craig, assistant professor of education; Cecil B . Currey, associate professor of history; Stanley R. Dean, assistant profes sor of phy sics. Krishna K. Deb, visiting re search associate of che mis try; Harriet B. Davey, high school equivalency program of Basic Studies; William F. J. Dejongh, lecturer o f French. Jo seph A. Dellagro tte, assis tant professor of history; Max C. Dertke, assistant professor of psychology; Hugh H . Dew itt, assistant professor of ma rine science; Paul T. Dono van, assistant reference li brarian, Roy E. Dwyer, asso ciate professor of education. FREDERICK I. EILERS, assistant professor o f botany; Marilyn K. Fager, instructor coordinator of cooperative education; Robert W. Flynn, assistant professor of phy s ics; William C . Francis, instructor of education ; Donald H. Frantz, Jr. , associate profes sor of humanities; William H. Fuchsman, assistant professor of chemistry ; Jorge Garcia, clinical coun selor of developmental cen ter; Samuel J. Garrett, asso ciate professor of electrical engineering; Anthony J. Gir genti, research associate of chemistry; Dr. Emile G. Glenisson, assistant professor o f French ; Frances S. Goforth (Mrs.), assistant profes sor of education; Dr. Alfred S. Gold ing , associate professor of theatre arts. John A. Grant, Jr., instruc tor of business law; Dr. George M. Griffin, a sso ciate professor of geology; Anita N. Griffiths (Mrs . ) , assistant professor of educa t ion; Walter E. Griscti, assistant professor of journalism ; Dr. Lester P. Guest, le cturer of behavioral science. DR . HAROLD L. HAWKINS, assistant profe ssor of p sychol ogy. Abdelwahab Hechiche, visiting assista nt professor of French; Marjorie 0. Herrin (Mrs.), assistant serials li brarian, Dr. Michael E. Hilley, assistant professor of engineering; Dr. Thomas L . Hopkins, assistant professor of marine science. Dr. Clarence W . Hunnicutt, professor of education; Dr. William A . Hunter, chairman and professor of modern lan guages; Rosella James, assis tant professor of economics; Van ce S . Jennings , assi stant profe ssor of music; Roger E. Johnson, assistant professor of education. Dr. Max Kaplan , professor of socio logy ; Dr. Jay B. Ken nedy, a ss o ciate profes sor of economics; Evelyn S. (Mrs.), assistant professor of anthropology; Dr. George H. Kincaid, assistant professor of education; Dennis E. Knab, assistant professor of political science. DR. RICHARD L. KOZEL-. KA, professor of economics; Dr. Walter H. Kruschwitz, as sociate professor of physics and education; Mary Jane Kuhl (Mrs.), assistant spe cial collections librarian; Dr. Louis W. Kutcher, Jr., assis tant professor of sociology; Judith A. Landry, assistant li brarian. Mernet R. Larsen, assistant professor of art; Mary L. Le fler, resident instructor, Basic Studie s ; Irwin S. Levy, assis tant professor of mental re tardation grant and educa tion; Lance D. Limoge s, in structor of geography; Dr. James R. Longstreet, chair man and profe ssor of finance. Gerard B. McCabe, assis tant director of libraries; Dr. Eugene McCormick, ass istant professor of accounting; Dr. Sue McCoy, assistant profes sor o f chemistry. Sheila Y. MacCambridge, inst ructor of mathematics; Bryn J . Man ley, assistant professor of art; Dr. Richard L. Mansell, assis tant professor of botany. MYRNA K. MARSHALL, instructor of mathematics; Eldon J. Mecham, instruc tor of theatre arts; Dr. Kemper W. Merriam, profes sor of accounting; l[)r. Wil liam G. Miller, research as s i stant profess or of computer research center and educa tion; Dr. Stephen A. Mourer, assistant professor of psychol ogy . Dr. John Nagosky , associate professor of music; Dr. Doug las L. Nelson, assistant pro fessor of psychology; Harry A. Niehaus, assistant pro fes sor of electrical engineering; Dr. Larry W . Oline , assistant professor of engineering; Betty A. Orseno, resident in structor, Basic Studies ; Phil lip A. Ortwein, assistant pro fessor of physical education. Ella J o a n Osmolovsky (Mrs.), instructor of sociolo gy ; Daniel N. Parker, instruc tor of management; Raymond A . Patouillet, professor of education; Dr. David M. Pe tersen, instructor of sociology; Dr Howard P. Pfost, assis tant professo r of education; Donna A. Pinero, assistant reference librarian . GERALD R. PRESCO'IT, associate professor of educa tion; Dr. Abdel Razzak M. Rashad, associate professor of engineering; Dr. Jogindar S. Ratti, associate professor of mathematics; Herbert F. Re bhun, rese a r ch asistant pro fessor-coordinator of comput er planning, Computer Re search Center; Dr. Donald H. Rimbey, associate professor of engineering. Dr. Joh n W . Rollins, assis tant professor of history; Don ald E. Rosenberger, instruc tor of education; Dorothy Sacks (Mrs.), lecturer of mathematics ; Dr. Neelakan tan Sadasivan, research asso ciate of chemistry; Thomas Scaglione, lecturer in High School Equivalency Program, Basic Studies. Dr. Douglas K. Shaffer, as sistant professor of English and linguisti cs ; Dr. Susan J . Shanks, assistant professor of educat ion; Katherine E. Shannon (Mrs.), lecturer of mathematics; Dr. James J. Sherman, assistant professor of economics; Dr. Anthony C. Shershin, ass istant professor of functional mathematics. DR. SURENDRA P. Singh, assistant professor, Graduate Teacher Fellowship Program; Dr. Charles D. Smith, assistant professor of educucation; N o r m a n V. Smith, lecturer of engineer ing; Dr. Noel F . Snyder, as sistant professor of zoology; Dr. Sabatino Sofia, associate professor of astronomy. Dr. David A. Sommers, as sistant professor of geology; Dr. Leonard E. Soniat, assis tant professor of functional mathematics; Dr. Herbert F. Sorenson, professor of educa tion; Janice L. Steiner, in structor of education; Dr. Brian Stevens, profes sor of chemistry. Dr. Dewey M. Stowers, Jr., assistant professor of geogra phy; Evelyn K. Tagliarini, ad junct assistant of speech ; Gene C. Turner, Di rector of Personnel Services; Dr. Felino J. Valiente, associ ate professor of accounting; Dr. Richard W. Vogel, re search associate in physics. DIANE T. WAGNER (Mrs.), assistant professor, biological science; Edmond L. Wall, instructor of French ; Patricia P. Waterman (Mrs.), assistant professor of behav ioral science; Lee Allen Weaver , assistant professor of engineering; Dr. Donald A. FILM CLASSICS LEAGUE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA Presents the World1s Finest Films In an Unparalleled Series During 1967-1968 October 11 8Y2 (It) 25 Darling (Br.) November 15 Repulsion 29 ' The Knack January 17 Point of Order (Br.) (Br) (Am) February 7 Through a Glass Darkly (Sw) 28 The Married Woman (Fr) March 27 Le Bonheur (Fr) April 17 Casanova 70 (It) Special Student Rates Auditorium Business Administration Building 8 :00P.M. Memberships by Subscription $4.00 Phyllis Hamm, Sec:'y 299 Admin. Bldg ., USF 988-4131, Ext. 645 Let Arthur Yates Be Your Personal Jeweler • • • * Professional Engraving While You Wait DIAMOND RINGS' * 3 Master Watchmakers, Tampa's Finest One Week Service * Your Personal Designs Beautifully Finished By Our Diamond Setter * No Charge For Estimates * Store Front Parking FINANCING AVAILABLE • • • SERVING TAMPA OVER 20 YEARS ( :!1802 N EPTUNE!: (AT DALE MABRY) TAMPA, FLORIDA PH: •. Wells, visiting professor of philosophy. Dr. Charles D . Whatley, Jr., assistant professor of sociolo gy; Richard R. Whitney, in structor of Basic Studies; Ar abelle Whittaker, lecturer, High School Equivalency Pro gram, Basic Studies; Dr. Juanita H. Williams (Mrs.), assistant professor of behav ioral science; Dr. Albert J. Wilson III, assistant professor of behavioral science. Carol P Wilson (Mrs .) , in structor of m a r k e t i n g; Mildred E. Williams (Mrs.), lecturer, High School Equiv alency Program , Basic Stud i es; J. Robert Young, instruc tor, Learning Center ; Saul Zachary, visiting lecturer, theatre arts. CONTACT WEARERS! One solution for complete lens care lensine's special properties assure a smoother, non-irritating l ens 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 antis ep tic. Ide a l for wet storage or "soaking" of len ses. Lensine redu ces harmful bacteria con t amination. ••• FREE CARRYING CASE. Exclusive removable carrying case with every bottle of Lensine. The scientific-and convenient-way to protect your contacts. 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THE 27, 1967, U. of S. Fla-t USF Sororities Pledge 64 Girls During Rush This Is Registration, The Never-Ending Headache Producer Down The Dark Staircase Was USF Photo 'Studio' By POLLY WEAVER Managing Editor "I hope nobody turns the water on," a student remarked. Fumbling down the dark stairs to the basement of the Physical Education Building, the students emerged into a brightly lit, tiled room with overhead showers. They clutched their registration packets in their tight little fists and headed toward a destination the sign called I.D. Pic tures . After the appropriate card to the right assis-Another Line, Another Form To Fill tant, the students headed down a narrow hall. "GRAB A PARTNER and stick with him," advised an of ficial type woman. A student said, "Boy, it's just like Girl Scout buddies." But he huddled together with his partner, keeping on the straight and narrow path down the hall, veer ing away from the small catacomb type rooms on each side. "Put your chest up here and bend your knees a little bit. Now smile," said a man with his face in a black box. "PALM UP. You can't get out without this stamp." And a coed assistant slams a green blot of "Special Services" down on a student's hand. After reading at least five directional signs on the door, the students finally decided they could go and they followed the arrows and came out of the maze into bright daylight once again. One of the students was heard to exclaim while leaving, that "Mr. Spain (Dr. Frank H., registrar) is making sure there aren't any cows registered this year!" Fraternity Lead'ers To Meet Saturday USF fraternity leaders will gather at Chinsegut Hill Sat urday to map out the strategy that will help the Interfrater nity Council (IFC) serve the fraternities for the coming year. Discussion to clarify thP. IFC's role as a problem solving body will nead the agenda in the one day meet at the USF retreat near Brooks ville. Orientation for new committee members and bud get planning sessions are also scheduled. Guests of the IFC incl ude Phyllis Marshall, director of student organization, a n d Charles Wildy, dean of men and advisor to the IFC. Past presidents of the IFC have also been invited . IFC president Larry Cranor said the fraternities' competi tive spirit has hindered the IFC's ability to function as a problem solving body. "We want to let the frater nities feel they have common problems that can be worked out through the IFC," he said. "The rivalries should remain friendly, with the fraternities working together to solve their problems." The fra ternity presidents and one representative from each of the 13 fraternities comprise the IFC. Com mittees are composed of addi tional fraternity representa tives. USF sororities completed a full week of rush , culminating in slumber parties, pinning ceremonies, and special din ners. A total of 64 girls were pledged. ALPHA DELTA PI The sisters of ADPi partici pated in rush week, selecting the following pledges: La Verne Askew, Beverly Suarez, Bobbi Stevenson, Gloria John son, Peg Nordyke, Pat Mor ris, Ann Kashlien, Cindy Strong, Linda Baker, and Brenda Baker. Others pledged are: Carla Cox, Sandy Judd, J u d y James, Barbara Nydall, Dyan Warnimont, Linda Ley, Bar bara Sanders, and Myra Ber gen. Plans are being made for the ' formal initiation into Alpha Delta Pi this Saturday. Epsilon Lambda welcomes ADPi transfer students Marty Stevens and Katherine Smith. DELTA GAMMA The sisters of Delta Phi Alpha local sorority became pledges of Delta Gamma so rority on Sunday, Sept. 10. The Florida State Chapter ini tiated the USF Colony. The members announced their pledges as Marilyn Ben nett, Kathy Boyce, Cheri Chaney, Nicki Fernandez, and Pam Freeman. Others pledged were Linda Fulghum, Jean N e w m an, Georgia Noble, Mary Spicola, Cyndi Swain, and Margaret Thorton. ON SEPT. 20, the little sis ters were chosen and given welcoming gifts and a slum ber party was held last Fri day in honor of the pledge class. Elections were held at the first colony meeting. Those elected are: Gayl Hardeman, presiden t; Carol Watson, 1st vice president; B. J. Spoto, 2nd vice president; Lauren Thoma s, recording secretary; Marilyn Mitchell, corre sponding secretary; Susan Huguley , scholarship chair man; Honor Troese, histori an; Sheila Frese and Abbye Krassner, Panhellenic rep resentatives; Carol MacGill, social chairman; and Dotte Ammon, publicity. Also elected were: Linda Thornton, songleader; Judi Perry , rush chairman; Fran Yavers, assistant rush chair man; Betsy Gordon, projects chairman; Linda Holbrook, parliamentarian; Tracy An derson , intramurals; a n d Fraternities 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 Sccdlopini, Fried Chicken, Mashed Potatoes, White Rice, Buttered Noodles, Sauteed Potatoes, Asparagus, C .orn on the Cob, Peas, String Beans, Hot Breads and Butter. -DESSERTS-Vanilla or Chocolate Pudding with Whipped Cream, Sparkling Gelatin with Fruits. ALL FOR $1.50 2701 East Fow : ler Ave. TAMPA Hold Fall Rush Fraternities at USF held an active rush week and are planning many activities for the upcoming fall quarter. KAPPA SIGMA COLONY Kappa Sigma welcomes the addition of seven new pledges. The pledges are John Bell, Brian Carroll, Bill Hanshaw, Sandy Lounsbery, Dwight Price, Tony Vivian, and Woody Westfall. A brother pledge picnic was held Sunday with a football game following. The Kappa Sigs are looking toward the upcoming football season with ends Ken Edwall, linebackers Jon Williams, and backs John Bell and Larry Smith. FORMAL INITIATION of the pledges was held Sept. 25 at Florida Southern College. The ceremony was performed by the Theta-Alpha Chapter of Kappa Sigma. A Dance Party will be held in honor of the pled ges Saturday night. Kappa Sigma welcomes all the pledges of Quarter I to their respective fraternities . TAU EPSILON Pm September 11 TEP induct e d its last trimester's pledges to Howie Ross, Howell Goldberg, Stuart Kalb, Glenn Schumann, Jerald Fine, Ed Greenberg, Henry Jacobson, Jeff Wald man, Chuck Levin, Bruce Goldstein, Dennis Moreno, Daniel Spears, and Keith Richter, congratulations are in order on being inducted. TEP'S first social event of the season will be held Satur day at the Florid a n Hotel in downtown Tampa. The brothers will a ls o at tend many of the upcoming Florida Gator games as guests of the Florida TEPS. TEP received the award once again for the highest grade point average on cam pus of the thir teen fraterni ties. For this achievement 12 brothers will be chosen as u shers for the Honor s Convo cation to be held Oct. 11. FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION at the NEW FLOWER MART & GIFT SHOP 113 RiverhiJis Drive (Next to Shup and Go) Temple Terrace CORSAGES $1.50 AND UP Open Daily 10:00 A.M. to Ph. 988-6638 Schatzi Hinton, special events. OTHERS ELECTED to of fice were: Karen Hadsock, rituals chairman; and Bar bara Turai, Margaret Reeks, Cindy Morrison, and Shirley Brill, standards committee . I Delta Gamma Colony is proud to have B. J. Spoto as an active a f filiate from the DG Chapter at Florida State . The DG's voted to send a full membership delegation to Students for Responsible Gov ernment. DELTA DELTA DELTA This summer Tri Delta held its leadership school in Ne braska. Pres. Lynette Kelly and Panhellenic Representa tive Elesa Nelson attended. During fall rush Tri Delta pledged eight girls. They are: Linda Bigby, Pat Collura, Elizabeth (B.J.) Gray, Julie Holbrook, Jane Huck, Lani Hulihan, Jill Johnson, and Sandy Thomas. A picnic was held at the Riverfront for sisters and pledges on Sunday, Sept, 17, following bid pick-up. MONDAY, SEPT. 18 began Alpha Week for the new pledges. Monday evening they enjoyed a Coke party , Tues day, a dessert party, and on Wednesday, Set:>t. 20 a Song Fest was held. Thursday, sisters and pledg es ate dinner together , and on Friday a formal pledge pin ning ceremony was held. KAPPA DELTA Kappa Deltas started the year off just great when dur ing rush week the chapter was honored with a visit from Mrs. Benjamin Sibley, the province president. She and Barbara Molinari, chapter delegate, and Lesli e Horton hung the USF school crest for the first time at the national Kappa Delta conven tion in Pasadena, Calif. , dur ing the summer. They said that this chap ter's province will serve as host to all the other Kapp Delta chapters at the next convention assembly in Grand Bahama Islands . Sunday, Sept. 17, was initia tion day for Delta Eta chapter of Ka.ppa Delta. A ceremony was held for the second de gree pinning of Trimester II pledges and later the new pledges were pledged into Kappa Delta . THE NEW pledges are: Pam Bayshore, Patty Bryan, Trudy Carrow , Susan Corn well, Sylvia Corces , Sally Jo Davey, Christine Jones, and Maureen Hayes. Other pledges are: Vicki Meece, Carolyn Mank, Sherry Knight, Linda Pletcher, Susan Thompson, Terry Voght, and Linell Wooten. After the service the sisters and pledges gathered at the International Pancake House, Temple Terrace. The annual pledge-si s ter slumber party was held at the home of Nicki Nichols in Clearwater last weekend. Here's the mean one. Honda Scrambler 160. Designed mean and rugged for rough riding, sharp and cool for the campus. Clean, perfectly balanced for easy handling. . And Honda's dependable OHC 4-stroke engine delivers up to 116 mpg. Performance? Speeds up to 75 mph. Initial price, upkeep and insurance are impressively low. Parking? No problem. ... Make the scene at any of Honda's 1,800 dealers. Take a safety demonstration ride. Watch for the Scrambler 160. You'll agree it's a mean machine-at a lowdown price. ONDA Shapes the world of wheels See the "Invisible Circle" color film at your local Honda dealer. Pick up a color brochure lAd safety pamphlet, or write: American Honda Motor Co. , Inc. , Dept. C, Box 50, Gardena, Calif. 90247. Cl967, AH14. BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Ph. 258-5811 See Bill Munsey He is your fellow student at U.S.F.


10-THE ORACLE-September 27, 1967, U. of S. Fla. Astronomy Profs Combin e Business, Pleasure ROBERT E. WILSON • • . back from Prague Fall Frolics To Feature Top Names Big name entertainers Glen Yarborough and The Associa tions will headline Fall Frolics this year, Oct. 18-22. They will stage concerts in the gymnasium Thursday and Friday nights. In order to ac commodate these entertainers better, $14,000 worth of new lighting and sound equipment has just been installed in the gym, said Ben Hooks, chair man of the Homecoming Com mittee. By JOHN CALDERAZZO Edit{)rial Page Editor Very few of us in today's hectic world can really com bine business with pleasure, but that's just what two USF astronomy professors did last month. Attending the ten day meet ing of the International Astro nomical Union in Prague, Czechoslovakia. H. K. Eich horn, Von Wurmb, and Robert E. Wilson spent the remainder of their 27 day trip tour ing the European Continent. Wilson, who was one of 200 American astronomers pres ent, out of 2,000 scientists, said that the IAU meeting is the only truly international conference in which many of the world's foremost star gazer's can exchange informa tion and ideas . Wilson explained that after several keynote addresses by prominent astronomers, the meeting divided into about 40 commissions. Each discussed a specialized aspect of a;.. tronomy. Arrangements were made for international co operative programs, which are to be a boon to progress. An occasional special interest paper was also presented to the comm issi ons. ALTHOUGH WILSON did not present any of his ideas before his commission he did form a strong friendship with a Czech who was involved in the same work as he was eclipsing binary stars. There was a surprisingly small language problem, Wil son said. Almost all the Euro peans spoke German or French, and many spoke Eng lish. After the meeting at the University of Prague, Wilson bought a foreign car, which he later sh ippe d to the States, and traveled with his wife Photo b)' Richard Smoot The soccer game between USF and the University of Mi ami will be Saturday night with a dance following in the gym. Wednesday night the 18th the Eastman Quartet will present a concert in Fine Arts 101 at 8:30 p.m. This Is How It Went Crowded Gymnasium last Friday saw the last of the drop-ad days for USF student<;. No more classes may be added now, but courses may be dropped until Oct. 13, four . weeks after classes began Sept. 18 for 10,417 students. Tickets for these events will go on sale Monday in the Uni versity Center lobby or desk. There are only a limited num ber of tickets available said Hooks. The Glen Yarborough Con cert at 8 :30 p.m. is $1.50. The Association concert at 9:30 p.m. is $1.50 and the dance Saturday night at 9:30 p.m. is $1. A package deal offering all three major events will be available for $3.50. This deal will end Oct. 13. Placement's GRAD Program Another Aid In Job Hunting The weekend will end with a dormitory Open House on Sunday. ALMA 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 877-9566 . World Travel Center 2624 Hillsboro Plaza Tampa, Florida By DAVID HUNTER Correspondent Have you ever dreamed of pursuing your career in the Pacific Northwest, Chicago, or New York City? Now, through computer wizardry, qualifications can be flashed to any prospective employer in the U.S. This electronic search for employer-employee is handled entirely by the University and the firms or employers who are looking for new people. GRAD (Graduate Resume Accumulation and Distribu tion), as this computer sys tem is known, is limited to se niors and USF alumni, and cos t s nothing to use. THE REASON GRAD is rel atively unknown on campus, Donald S. Colby, coordinator of Placement and Personnel Services said, is that USF's success in securing jobs for its graduates has made publi cizing of GRAD unnecessary. From Oct. 1 to Nov. 25, 1966, some 160 employers were recruiting on campus. Colby said he does not anticipate p u s h i n g GRAD this year either, unless the employment trend later this year warrants it. Only two USF students have taken advantage of GRAD so far, and those who have shown an interest in the place ment service are liberal arts majors and "non techs." The reason, Colby said, is that "engineer s don't have to MEET YOUR FRIENDS OFF ij CAMPUS THE CAMPUS HELPERS (Bo & AI) AL CRANDON PHILLIPS 66 FLETCHER AT 30th ST. Right Next to USF PHONE 935-4873 worry about jobs; they can pick and choose." "GRAD," he said, "is espe cially good for schools such as Rollins, which offers only lib eral arts courses. Companies don't flock there as they do here." ANY ELIGmLE candidate who wants to be placed on the nationwide files of GRAD should go to the Placement T echnitarium Opening Is Thursday The just-completed Techni tarium, housed in the Engi neering Building, will open Thursday with a demonstra tion about the artificial kid ney. The program will include slides, explanations and the demonstration. The artificial kidney was lent to USF by the Milton Roy Co. of St. Peters burg. The Technitarium, housed in the Engineering Building, is a teaching auditorium use d for demonstrations concerning engineering and science. The Thu rsday presentation and the s u bsequent programs are aimed at high school stu dents primarily. However, any group may attend a ses sion by making reservations with the office of the dean of the College of Engineering, ext. 581. Instructional Materials Center Open 9-4 Daily New hours for the Instruc tional Materials Center in the Library ba s ement are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Fri day, it has been announced . All materials will be due Monday, which means that check out time will r ange from a maximum of three weeks to a minimum o f two weeks, dependin g on the day of the week the mate rial wa s borrowed. A c e nter s pokesm a n s aid the new hour s conform e d to recent chan ges in Library regulations. Services (ADM 280) and fill out a resume. It is given to Colby, who interviews the ap plicant and endorses his appli cation. The placement director's signature is required on the endorsement in order to elimi nate t he possibility of the ap plicant's be i n g a "job hopper." Similarly, the student appli cant must notify the Place ment Office if he finds em ployment on his own. HOWEVER, COLBY said the applicant does not have to take any offers he is informed of through GRAD. After the applicant is ap proved, his resume is sent to the College Placement Coun cil, located in Bethlehem, Pa. The Council then puts the ap plicant's qualifications on file. The CPC originated GRAD in early 1966. "The biggest advantage of using GRAD," said Colby, "is the nationwide coverage it gives." The job hunter could conduct his own search, he said, but his application has a chance of receiving wider dis persal through the use of GRAD. The applicant's civil rights are safeguarded by the GRAD policy of limiting selectors to non discrimin a tory busi nesses, Colby said . Wreward. Wrangler: Wremember, the "W" is silent. Pick up Wrangler jeans lor their leon, rangy look ond get o reword the wrin klefighter finish . It means neat ness forever, ironing never. Many g r eat jean colors and fabrics to choose from. These n e w wide wale corduroys. $6 .95. The Mr. Wrangler h i r o ll h o pso c k s hirt. $5 . 00. Every thing wears better becau s e t here ' s in it o muse ! blend of 50% Kade l poly ester/ 50% combed cotton. o.r-'f (;do< c-1!(. KODEL FREMACS TAMPA .ii 0 through West Germany, Switzerland, Italy, Austria and Holland. Eichern visited relatives in Austr ia. WILSON SAID that meals in Europe are deceptively in expensive. "The price for the meal itself is very cheap," he said, "but the extras really in flate the bill. We had tv pay a 15 per cent service plus the usual tip. Then we found out there is a charge for the use of the tablecloth and the utensils. Evf'n the pipe-in background music costs money." Another interesting aspect of the Czechoslovakian stay, according to Wilson, was the black market on currenry. The problem was so flagrant that the Czechs would often approach foreigners on t'le street and offer to sell them national currency at reduced rates. " But, said W1lson. "most of u s at the conference stayed away from the black market because it wasn ' t worth a trip to Siberia . " No Drop-Add, Says Registrar There were no drop-adds after the first day of classes. In preparation for the Quarter System, the Executive Com mittee of USF decided last December not to have regis tration of drop-add activities after the last university work day preceeding the first day of classes," explained Frank H. Spain, registrar. Spain said "The first days of classes are disrupted to a minimum compared to the old system, when late registration could go through the third day of classes and the students could drop and add through the third day of classes." The great advantage, ac cording to Spain, is that "the class roll is stabilized very early in the term." He also commented that "If a student realizes that he will live with the schedule he chooses, he is more likely to shop wisely and not overschedule." In this respect, loads were once reduced before the last day without penalt y. "This has caused the University to close out sections earlier than normal," stated Spain. "If we were to be involved with drop-adds the first few days of the quarter, almost an entire week would be lost," he said. "The first week of in stru ction was greatly disrupt ed with late registration and drop-adds. This was unfair to students who registered on time and did not change schedules. It was most unfair to the instructors," Spain commented. Spain said that no policy change is anticipated at this time. He added, "This policy has more advantages than disadvantages." Spain said the "time of reflection" regarding sched ules, should preceed, not fol low, the scheduling." Students were informed by a special notation on the cover page of the class sched ule sheets of this change. The students had access to them during their registr a tion . Brahman Course Has Tough Hole USF's new golf course has some mammoth holes, among the m number 14. The 540,-yard, par 5, layout doglegs to the left and has water hazards along the entire fairway. Traps guard the left and right sides of the green. DR. EICHHORN • . • 27 days in Euro pe 1,900 Frosh And Transfers Spain Says "We have about 1,900 new freshman and new transfer students this quarter," report ed Dr. Frank Spain registrar. "This represents an increas e of 200 or 300 over last year." Dr. Spain said the large number of transfers was "a result of the large junior col lege program in the state." He also noted that they are in creasing in number each year. Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at spe;ial rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs General Phone 933 I\ _, , ) \\I ,, SDIVf • This year Reserve YOUR Aegean Before The Deadline No Aegeans will be available unless you have reserved one. Get out of The Dog House Order Today Office of Campus Publications CTR. 223


Freshmen Must Know Campus Facts This article is written espe cially for USF freshmen. Most of you freshmen have been on campus for at least three or four hours, so we as sume you are thoroughly fa miliar with all facets of the college community. But in case you are ignorant to some vital facts of campus life, The Oracle presents as a public service the "USF Freshman Qualifying Test." P hoto by R !chard Smoot Two Please 1. You have just discovered that you have alternating classes in the Business Ad ministration Building (BUS) and Fine Arts Humanities (F AH). The best way to solve this problem is to: A) With draw from the University, B) Stay in bed , C) Fly TWA. "The gentleman in blue takes two, dealer takes three" is a scene from the gambling that went on last weekend in the University Center -no dough involved. Some students were heard to say they were hoping for an other one in the near future. %. As everyone knows, the USF mascot is called a Brah man. A Brahman is: A) Ex tinct, B) A man who sells lad ies' undergarments, C) A flabby cow. Local Churches Invite 3. It is a school policy that USF does not participate in the so-called spectator sports, such as football. This is be cause: A) Large crowds on campus might trample the grass, B) Football just isn't popular in the South, C) The influx of cars would tie up the Fowler and 30th Street inter section until 1975. USF Students, Staff 4. You are just leaving the Library, rushing to class, when you hear the roll of thunder in the di stance. You should immediately: A) Zip on a life jacket and run, B) Go back into the Library and wait the storm out by reading "War and Peace" from cover to cover, C) Fly a kite. 5. (For males only) If you -ever find yourself walking near one of the dorm areas where the coeds are trying to get a sun-tan , you A) Offer to help , B) Walk more slowly, C) Photograph them, explaining that you are a rep resentative from an off. campus humor magazine. 6. In your first class today, when the professor pronoun ces your name as if it were part of a Hindu dial ect , you should: A) Tell him to sign up for remedial reading, B) Smile and offer him your stu dent number because it is more distinctive anyway, C) Write the course off as a " C." 7. When the Morrisons ' girl asks li she can serve you on the lunch line today, you should reply: A) "No," B) "Yes caviar, please," C) "No thank you -I'm on a strict diet, food only." Not Too Late For ID Photo Students who do not as yet have a photo ID card should go to the basement of the Li brary to have their picture s taken and pick up their cards ' on either of the following days: today o r Friday, 2 to 3 p.m. ; evening students, 5 to 6 P!fl today. Lost cards will be repla ce d by appointment only by call " ihg the Division of Education al Resources, Ext. 341. A $3.50 fee will be charged for re• placement. The following n e a r b y churches welcome USF staff, students and faculty to their services: The First Baptist Church ' of Temple Terrace, 10002 56th St. in Temple Terrace, Ph. 9882002; Guy A. Stoner, Pastor. Sunday Services: 9:45 a.m. Sund a y School. A special Departmen t for Col lege young People meets in the Baptist Student Union Center on campus. 11 a . m . Morning Worship. 6:30 p.m . Training Union. 8 p.m . Evening Worship. Wednesday 7:45 p .m. Midweek Service. Bapt ist Student Union, Uni versity of South Florida, 13110 N. 50th St. Ph. 988-6487; Rev. T . Ed Lilly, Director. The Baptist Student Center is open daily from 8:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. Weekly scheduled activities include: Sunday: 9 a.m. Sunday School Lesson (Transportation to area Baptist Churches provided at 10:30 for Worship Services) :ruesday and Thursday at 6:30 p.m. Vespers . Wednesday 2 p.m. Gener al B.S.U. meetings. Transportation provided in front of Argos Center 5 min utes before each event. Corpus C h r i s t i Catholic Church, 9715 56th St., Temple Terrace, Ph. 988-1593 or 988-1722. Father Edward Condren, Pastor. Daily Mass -7 a.m. Sunday Masses 7:30; 9:30 , and 11. Chapel: (8206 11th St.) 9 a.m. Daily Mass Monday through Friday 6:30 a.m. Saturday, 7:30. Confessions: Main Church: Saturday 4 to 5 :30 p.m. and 7:3 0 to 9 p.m., Chapel: Satur days-4 to 5 p.m. Wednesday Evenings: Mass at 7:30 p.m. at Main Church. Catholic Student Center University of South Florida, 5 0th Street. Photo by Richard Smoot Worth The Gamble Reaction to the University Center Program Council's money les s gambling casino last weekend seemed to be favorable judging from attendan ce and offhand comments and here's one reason why: with deal ers like this, who can stay away? 2 P.M. IN CTR 252 Japanese story Is Read Today BAR-B-QUE SPAGHEnl SANDWICHES Plus New Luncheon Special "EAT IT HERE OR TAKE IT BACK TO CAMPUS IN HOT PLATES" 1 0200 • 30th Street The Department of Speech's Rea ders Theatre Guild will launch its 1967 seas on today a t 2 p.m . in CTR 252 with a Readers Theatre production of "Patriotism" by Yrio Mish ima. Mishima is a Renai s sance man in the realm of modern J apanese letters . The produ c tion, an enigmat FINAL REGISTRATION now being accepted for the 1967-68 school year, St. Francis Episcopal School pre-school through 3rd Grade SLIGH & NEBRASKA AVE. . Phone 238-1098 , "'Fully Accredited" ic and passionate short story, will make use of the rare op portunity of hearing Mish ima in English. Most of his novels have not been trans lated. Mishima's heroic story "Patriotism" is about two lover s who commit suicide. It has achieved a great reputation in its s hort history as a graphic de script ion of the act of love and death. The style is painfully objec tive, dir ect and to the point. The story will be read by three USF student s. J,ack Skelding will be the narrator, V e rnon Keiser, the hu sband, and Pamela Damer on will be Reiko, the wife. The production will be di r ected by F r a n k Galati, an ins tructor in the Speech Dep a rtment. Free coffee will be served. Daily Masses: 6:30p . m. Masses; Sunday, 9 a .m. and 11a.m. Confessions bef ore Mass. Dedication : Sunday 12:30 for Catholic Student Center. Episcopal University Center University of South Flori da. Rev. A. Grant Noble, Di rector, Sunday Services are as follows : Holy Communion at 9 a.m., Holy Communion and Sermon on the first and third Sunday of the month at 10:30 a.m. ; Morning Prayer and Sermon on the second and fourth Sunday of the month at 10:30 a.m. Open 9 a.m.-11 a.m. Houses library. Transportation provided 10 minutes before each service in f ront of Argos by Dr. Noble. Lutheran Church of St. John's, 10401 Florida Ave. Ph. 935-5648. Rev. Martin Vogel sane, Minister . Sunday Services : 10 Sunday School, 9 a.m. Worship Ser vice. Northside Assembly of God Church, 702 East !31st Ave. T ampa, Ph. 988-2235. Rev . Merris L. Halbrook, Pastor. Services: Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Sunday Worship -11 a.m., Sunday Evening 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Evening 7:30p.m. C.A. Young People: 6:30 p.m. Sunday Temple Terrace Methodist Church 5030 Temple Ter arce. Ph. 988-3300, H. T. Heitzenrater , S . T.B., Minister. S unday Worship: 8:45, 11 a . m. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Sunday Evening 6 p.m. Daily Services None (all special programs advertised) Temple Terrace Presbyteri an Church, 106 N. Lock moor Avenue , Temple Terrace, Ph. 988-3514, Rev. Howard C. Lemin g , Minister. Worship services-9 and 11 a.m. College s t u d e n t study discussion groups 10 a.m. Tran s portation provided for students from campus to church an d return . University Christian Church, 58th St. and 122nd Ave., Tampa, Ph. 988-3015. Donald C. R ose, Minister. Sunday Services: 9 :30 a.m. Bible School, 10:30 a . m. Morning Worship Service, 6:30 p.m. Youth Adu l t Fel lowsh ip . 7:30 p.m. Evening Church Service. (If transpor tation is needed call 935-7265. University Chapel F ellow ship, 50th Street, Tampa. Ph. 988-1185. R e v. James F . Kel ler, Presbyterian Minister Rev. Ronald Russell, Method ist Minister. Sunday Services : 10:30 a.m . . -Worship Service. 6 p.m . Evening Fellow s hip. (Outdoor Supper next Sunday, 6 p . m . ) Baptists Offer New Testament Credit Course "A Survey of the New Tes tament" is the name of a course for cred it to be offered by the Baptist Student Center this quarter. Dr. Elton E. Smith, Profes sor of English at USF and a professor in the Baptist Chair of Bible, will teach the course on Monday evenings at 6:30, in the Baptist Student Center located at 13110 50th St. on th e eastern edge of t he cam pu s. Students interested in tak ing this course for college credit sho uld contac t the of fice of the Baptist Student Center or call 988-6487. THE ORACLE-September 27, 1967, U. of S. Fla.-11 Wash And Wear Clothes Are 'Must' In College By BARBARA WRIGHT Feature Editor A basic wardrobe for the college-bound student in the South is quite varied. The old traditionals shirtwaists and white shirts will always be ac-More Courses Now Using , TV Teaching Television teaching is grow ing at USF. There are approx imately 40 monitor sets being used on campus and the Thea tre has its own projector to present a television tape. In addition, the College of Basic Studies is using closed circuit TV broadcasts once a week for CBS 101-102 and CBS 201-202. This includes 109 sec tions. R ich Steck, broadcast co ordinat or, said, "This is the second year WUSF-TV facili ties have been used to tape lec tures for t he College of Basic Studies." ceptable, but they lack cer tain campus flair. Every college s t u d e n t should know by now that wash-and-wear clothes are the r ight thing for the student on the go. They save a lot of time and are usually ready to wear when you need them the most. Wash and wear is the only way to go today and one often wonders what the modern col lege student would do without the permanently pressed, no iron variety of clothes. MEN'S COLLEGE Ward robe suggests for the male student: 2 suits, 2 sports jack ets, 6 to 8 pairs of slacks, 3 to 5 pairs of shorts , 3 to 4 sweat ers, 8 to 12 shirts, 6 to 8 sports shirts, 4 pair of shoes, formal wear, pajamas, a robe and a few ties, handkerchiefs, gloves and underwear. Women need cotton dresses, skirts and blouses, sweaters, a top coat, flats, raincoat, loafe rs, slacks , bermudas, beachwear, pajamas, robes and a cocktail dress. Not to mention the unmentionables and a trench coat for those late fire drills!. PREDICTIONS IN fash ion are mainly kaleidoscope combinations of electrifying hues of purple, blue, green, pink, and so on. With so many informal events on campus, sports clothes usually steal the scene. The really big boon for campus wear (for the girls) is the culottes, pants suits, and pantsdresses. Not far behind are the shifts and tents. Most of the dances on cam pus this fall will require school clothes and s lacks. ONE OF THE MOST impor tant articles of clothing for the college student is beach wear. With pools and the beach nearby, a bathing suit is a must. Only a few events are for mal or semi-formal so a few of those items might be brought along to occupy closet space. New students will soon dis cover that umbrelleas come in handy at USF. Or, better yet, an inflatable raft, for those sudden thundershowers. AND NO WARDROBE is complete without a few choice items from the Salvation Army, Goodwill or the nearest Army-Navy store. Men's clothes are chara:: terized by colored, patternt:!d, and striped shirts and slacks of windowpanes, tartans, glen p 1 a i d s, and houndstooth checks. Even men's shoes are now available in a larger va riety of colors and styles than ever before. WOMEN MAY look forward to many of the same designs as are found in men's clo th ing, namely h i p-h u g g t'! r slacks, double-breasted jack ets, cords all in the same plaids, checks and patterns as their counterparts. But one important difference remains, the females are allowed much brighter colors, on the whole, than the men. Some types of dress seem to be quite typecast, such as business majors in their coats, white shirts and ties. Or art majors in beards, san dals and grimy sweatshirts. Those with sl ide-rule holsters are engineering or math rna jors, while the f uture teachers are content to glare through their horn-rimmed spectacles. Seriously, much of the first impression one makes of a student comes from his dre ss. Appropriate dress can make the di fference in having a good time and being self conscious and uncomfortable in a situation. Last year the lectures were also broadcast on open circ uit TV for those students who missed the lectures. Because it proved unsuccessful, only closed circuit TV is now being used. ANNOUNCEMENT "Just about every. depart ment on campus has used the WUSF-TV facilities at some time or another for various special programs," Steck says. The College of Educa tion has its own recorder and playback unit. Temple Lanes would like to welcome the Students of the University of South Florida back to school and to Temple Lanes with an OPEN HOUSE Not all buildings a r e equipped for closed circuit TV. Now there are five, includ ing Fin e Arts-Humanities, Lif.e Science, Chemistry, Physics and Argos Center. We have reserved Monday night, October 2, 1967, for Student Night. From 6:30 p.m. until closing, the cost of everything will be Half Price!! Register at desk for door prizes! TEMPLE LANESTEMPLE TERRACE HIWAY Accounting Art Banking If major is listed here, IBM wants Business Administration Chemistry Communication Sciences Computer Sciences Ecbnomics English Finance Forestry History Humanities and Social Sciences Industrial Management Languages to see you October 2nd Marketing and Distribution Mathematics Metallurgy Music Oceanography Operations Research Ornithology Philosophy Physics Your major, whatever it is, makes you Political Science Psychology Purchasing Religion Sociology a prime candidate for a career with IBM. Sign up for an interview at your placement office right away-even if you're headed for graduate school or military service. Speech and Dramatic Arts Statistics Transportation and Why is mM interested in so many different people? The basic reason is growth. Information processing is the fastest growing, fastest changing major industry in the world. IBM computers and other products are being used to solve problems in widely diverse areas, such as government, law, education, medi cine, science, the humani ties. We need peo ple with almost every kind of background. That's why we want to talk with you. Whatever your major, you could do a lot of good things at mM. Change the world (maybe). Make money (certainly). Con tinue your education (through our Tuition Refund Program:for example). And have a wide choice of places to work (over 300 locations throughout the United States). We'll be on campus to interview for careers in Marketing, Computer Applications, Pro gramming, Research and Development, Manufacturing, and Finance and Adminis tration. Come see us. P . S. If you can't sea us on campus, write to Mr. C . F. Cammack, IBM Corporation,.1447 Peachtree Street N.E., Atlanta, Georgia 30309. IBM. An Equal Opportunity Emplqyer


12-THE ORACLE-September 27, 1967, U. of S. Fla. Here Are More 'Basic' Traffic Laws EDITOR'S NOTE: These are a continuation of the essential " L . Major repairs to vehicles shall not be performed on traffic rules started in last week's Oracle. They are reprinted campus. directly from the traffic regulation booklet so you'll be Section Vll: SPECIAL PARKING FACILITIES: of the most enforced and most violated campus traffic rules. " B. In various parking lots a section shall be reserved for visitors, faculty, and staff. These spaces shall be ['eserved from SEUI'ION VI: PARKING REGULATIONS 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. during normal working days only. "D. Vehicles shall not be parked in such a manner as to ob"C. The following University officials shall be assigned a struct vehicular or pedestrian traffic, to interfere with normal parking space for their specific use: operational activities, or to create a hazard. Vehicles so pMked 1 . The President shall be towed away immediately at the owner's expense. 2. Vice President for Academic Affairs "E. Double parking is prohibited at all times. 3. Vice President for Student Affairs "F. PARKING on grass, sidewalks, or crosswalks, loading 4. Vice President f or Administration zones, or on the streets, except where specifically marked for 5. Deans of Colleges parking is prohibited. 6. Business Manager "G. Any person who temporarily drives a vehicle other 7. Other officials approved by the Traffic Committee. ED. NOTE: The officials currently on the 'ITaffic Commit than that which he or she has registered must call the Security tee list for special parking spaces are few. The president of the Office within one hour after arriving on campus and give the Student Assoclat•'on, accordm' g to James D. Garner, superinten officer in charge the tag number, description , and location of the vehicle. He must, within a specified time, pick up a tempodent of security and handicapped students are the only students rary permit at the Security Office which shall be immediately given special privileges, and these have been given staff attached to the windshield of the vehicle. STUDENT PARKING "H. Students, faculty, staff, or concessionake employees "A. Any parking lot, or parking space within a lot not speshall not park registered or unregistered vehicles, or vehicles cifically marked for another purpose is designated as studen t they are driving temporarily, in visitors' spaces. parking space. Students shall not park in staff spaces or re"1. ANY vehicle parked on campus shall be parked at the served parking spaces and vice versa. risk of the owner. "B. All parking lots immediately adjacent to dormitories "J. Disabled vehicles shall not be parked on campus . except Lot 5-A" (adjacent to the mall between Alpha and "K. Disabled or abandoned vehicles shall be towed away at Gamma Halls)" are designated as dormitory parr-king lots. Cer the owner's expense after being parked on campus for three tain sections of these lots may also be reserved and will be ap days or more. propriately marked . Student issued resident decals must park only in these lots between 7 a . m . and 5 p . m. on normal school or working days. REGULATIONS GOVERNING SCOOTERS, MOTORCY CLES, AND BICYCLES: "A. Drivers of motorcycles, scooters, and bicycles are re sponsible for observing the same traffic regulations as those governing automobiles. "B. Driving or riding bicycles on grass and paths or side walks is prohibited. "C. It is unlawful for more than one person to ride at the same time a scooter, motorcycle, or bicycle unless the vehicle is designed for and equipped with a seat for the second person. "D. SCOOTERS, motorcycles, or bicycles shall be parked only in special racks or assigned spaces. "E. Parking in automobile parking spaces on campus is prohibited at all times. Xll. SPECIFIC OFFENSES: "A. The following offenses shall be ticketed as traffic (moving) violations: 1. Speeding 2. Reckless or drunken driving 3 . Causing an accident 4. Failure to yield right-of-way 5. Failure to stop at stop sign or obey other controls. 6. Driving in direction opposite arrows in parking lot 7. Going wrong way on one-way street 8. Operating vehicle without proper state license 9 . Operating vehicle without University decal properly at tached 10. Operating vehicle on grass, paths , or sidewalks. 11. Making U-turn "B. The following offenses shall be ticketed as parking (nonmoving) offenses: 1. Parking in no parking zone or loading zone 2. Parking out of assigned area 3. Parking over line (center or side line) 4. Parking facing traffic 5. Parking in reserved space 6. Overtime parking 7. Double parking 8. Parking which b loc ks traffic "C. The following shall constitu t e vehicle registration violations: 1. Any registration through falsehood or willful mis representation. 2. Failure to attach decal in accordance with instructions. 3. Attaching decal to a vehicle other than that for which it was obtained. 4. Failure to register vehicle 5. Failure to cancel registration or to remove decal upon dis posal of vehicle. XIV. OTHER PENALTIES: "A. :U no response is received within five working days from the date of written notification" (issued three days after the ticket is given) "of a violation , parking privileges for vehi cles registered in the offender's name shall be revoked, and the vehicle (s) shall be towed away at the owner's expense. "C. Any student who fails to honor a citation at the end of a quarter shall have his or her grades withheld until the cita tion paid." . CTR Hosts All-University O.Sigo" will oo Asst. Managing Editor weekend is "Goodbye Charpresented at 7 p.m. in the lie," starring Debbie ReynCTR Ballroom . USF coeds Develppmental Center Expands Its Facilities Busy Fowler Intersection To Get Traffic Signal The busy intersection of Fowler A v e. and 30th Street will finally get a traffic signal after a long wait which start ed in 1962 when Clyde B. Hill, assistant dean of physica l plants, wrote the city of Tamp pa concerning the increasing amount of traffic and person nel entering the University through that area. John S . Allen ' s request, a sur vey of accidents at the in tersection was comp iled. It was found that from July 1, 1966, to Dec. 31, 1966, there had been five accidents, six injuries, no fatalit ies and property d a m a g e to taling $3,175. Mighty Manfred and the olds, Tony Curtis, Pat Boone, will model woolens by Stev Wonder Dogs will be the and Walter Matthau. This soens-Fortsmann and fall !ash attraction at an all-University phisticated comedy is about ions by McCall 's. dan ce Saturday at 9 p.m. in reincarnation from man to the GYM. The University Cenwoman, and involves black ter Dance Committee is host ing the dance, admission will be 50 cents per student. Other UC activities in the offing are the weekend movie, a fashion show, poster exhibit, and the Fall Recreational Tournaments. mail, and murder. IT WILL BE SHOWN at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Saturday, and Sunday and at 2 p .m. Sunday in F AH 101. Admis sion is 25 cents. Monday, "Fashionata '67 by 'Speed Line' Opens In CTR With the opening of the saving time during the busy "Speed Line" on the south side meal hours. of the University Center CafeteAccording to W. N. Hunt, di ria this quarter, commuting sturector of Morrisons' food ser dents will find convenience in vice, "Speed Line" is hoping to 13 Buildings . Here Good For Shelter There are 13 buildings on the USF campus which meet the requirements of the Civil Defense as fallout shelters, and four more buildings are pending approval. Roxy Neal, plant planning coordinator and Civil Defense representative for the cam pus, exp l ains that all 13 build ings are provided with first aid equipment, food and water and a supervisor that will report to the building in case of an emergency . The building s, capable o f providing shelter for 7,000 per sons, are marked with square, yellow and black signs. The signs indicate that the build ings meet the requirements of th e Civil Defense as atomic fallout shelters. A b asement s helter is con sidered the best and safest type of shel ter. Five of the 13 buildin gs here have base ments . These are the Chemis try Building, Physics Build ing, Library, Gym and the University Center. Because of budget limita tions not all buildings now being constructed or those to be constructed in the future here will meet Civil Defense requirements, Neal said . Rick Norcross Presents Admission $1.50 No minimum Wednesday Sept. 27 ZOO STORY By Edward Albee alleviate the long lines formed in the snack bar. Sandwiches, pastries, salads, cold drinks, and other foods served at the snack bar, are available in the "Speed Line." Hunt added that the serving hours, as listed on the food cards, were incorrect. Serving hours at Andros and Argos cafe terias are as follows: Monday through Friday: breakfast, 7-9:30 a.m.; lunch, 11 a.m. to 2:15 p.m. and dinner, 4 :30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. The schedule is the same on the Sat urdays and Sundays except for breakfast which is extended from 7 to 10 a.m. Morrisons' food service wel comes, Hunt said, any sugges tions from USF students dealing with recipes or specials ways of preparing foods. Birthday cakes may also be ordered from the catering service in University Center (CTR) 242. As the new Science Center opens in June , Morrisons' food service has plans underway to equip the Center with a coffee shop and patio. USF"s CataloCJS Were Not Mailed "Accent 0 n Learning," USF's catalog , was n o t mailed out due to "budgetary restrictions," according to Dr. Frank H . Spai n , R egis trar. Spain said that catalogs were mailed out to those stu dents who requested them. "We have a very mobile stu dent population," Spain says. "Four out of 10 students get the catalog, but many stu dents move or transfer." Reservations for members Thursday Night Beginning Dramatic Reading Series with Robert Halls (Asst . Prof. of Eng.) Members SOc Non 75c (9 :15p.m.) Two shows September 29 & 30; 9 :01 and 10:58 p.m. featuring Ed Fr eeman, Ragtime Elizabethan from New York City; also Art Taxman of USF. Two Weeks Hootenanny with Buddy Klein. Monday Ott. 2. SOc Members & 75c Non 10022 -30th (St. Poinsetta Plaza) Next to USF bookstore BARBARA FAUST of New York will be commentator. School dress is required and free tickets are available now at the CTR desk. An . exhibit of contemporary American Poster Art, "Under ground 67," is currently on display on CTR 108, courtesy of the Eighteenth String Cof fee House and Music Empo rium, Inc. It will be exhibited until Oct. 18. STUDENT ARE urged to sign up through Oct. 6 in the CTR Recreation Room to par ticipate in the Fall Recrea tional Tournaments sponsored by the UC Recreation Com mittee. The tournaments, Oct . 11 through Nov. 10, will include pocket billiards, snooker, carom, and table tennis for men and women and is open to all students . THE UNIVERSITY CEN TER Program Committee urges all interested students to sign up for a UC Commit tee. The jobs are volunteer work but offer chances to de velop skills in the program area and opportun.ities to work with interesting people in the University. If you are interested, the University Center has a table set up in the CTR lobby for their Membership Drive. Or make a visit to CTR 156E. Coffee Is Favorite BeveraCJe At USF A small battleship could be floated in the coffee served at USF last year. Seven tons 'Jf dry coffee were made into 43,000 gallons according to Wil liam N. Hunt, general manag er of food services. Hunt be lieves people drink so much coffee because, "it is our country's traditional b ever age." However, students at USF drink coffee for other reasons. To Roxana Ramtala, fresh man, "Coffee is warm stabili ty." D avid C l aydon, a junior thinks of coffee as "something to talk over." The warmth of coffee and the smooth texture of a coffee cup appea l to Bruce McKitrick a sopho more . But to Paul De Ranek, a junior , coffee is just some thin g to drink in the morning . PsycholoCJY Club Goes National The petition of the Universi ty of Sout h Florida Psycho lo gy C lub for member s hip in the National Honor Society of Psycho lo gy Psi Chi has been approved. Psychology majors may be come charter members and participate in the induction cere monies to be held in Octo ber. Students who think they may qualify are asked to at t en d a meeting Friday at 2 p.m. in PHY 109. By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer The USF Developmental Center has expanded its pres ent facilities to i n c I u d e branches at Andros and Argos Centers, according to Dr. Lu cile Foutz, coordinator of the project. "The new branches were opened for the convenience of students who are unable to come into our offices in the Administration Building," Dr. Foutz said. "This is the firs t year we've been able to offer this service • • . we call it our satellite service," she said, Staffing the a dditional facil ities will be Dr. Foutz, Mr. Jorge Garcia, . Mrs. Delores Sprehe, Mrs. Mary Saul Johns and Dr. Helen Benton. They will rotate between the two branches and the main cen ter. THE ANDROS OFFICE, lo cated in room 101B, will be open from 9 to 5 daily, and Monday through Wednesday nights from 6 to 10. The Argos Office is open only Monday throu gh Wednesday nights from 6 to 10 and is located in room 224. Students can drop by or phone the Development al Center for an appointment. Services offered by the Cen ter include professional assis tance in areas of reading, per sonal counseling, vocation guidance, speech and hearing, tutoring and help in deciding majors. "The most important point is that we deal in casual problems too," said Dr. Foutz . "They don't have to be earth shattering." J 0 R G E GARCIA who is also working on the project, said, "I think about 15 per cent of the student body takes advantage of the facilities in the Developmental Center." He said that many people don't know about the services it has to offer. "The emphasis is not on Taste that beats the others cold! Honest-to Pepsi taste! PEPSI COLA Pick up an extra carton today! /) testing," Garcia said. Many students hesitate to come in for fear of taking many im personal tests. This is not the case . "We do have many tailor-made tests for specific problems, " he sald. "If the student wants to take certain tests, we 'll give them , but most of our help is given through informal talks and conversation." THE OPENING OF the new branches was born out of an experiment conducted during Tri. ll, 1967 during which An dros was open two nights a week. It was found that stu dents desired to have this service on a continuing basis so the new branches w e r e opened this quarter. "The service is open to all students , not just residents," said Garcia. The branches have all of the materials nec essary to satisfactorily take care of whatever problems arise . "We would like to know what the students feel this service should offer and how they feel about it," Garcia said. He expects to add addi tional features to the Center as time goes on and the needs of students are further ana lyzed. "Sherwood H. Hiller , traffic engineer f or Tampa , advised the University that there was no allocation in t he city's bud get for the signal but that the situation would be placed at the top of the priority list," Hill says. Hill said that letters were sent to Hiller each subsequent September requesting t h e light and reminding him of the urgency of the situation. The University r e c e i v e d essentially the same reply each time. In January , at President In reply to another let ter sent to the city April 3, Hiller advised Hill that an allocation had been made in the 1965-66 budge t for the traffic signal and that a bid had been ac cepted. The electrical equip ment had not arrived due to the Vietnam conflict deliv eries are running anywhere from 6 to 12 months late. Hill learned Wednesday that a portion of the equ i pme'lt has arrived on the same bid that the signal was on, and it could be assumed that the re maining equipment will awve shortly. .. The University of South Florida Division of Fine Arts announces the ARTIST SERIES Sidney Foster, Piano September 30 Duo Rampal/ onLacroix November 18 Paul Taylor Dance Company January 20 New York Pro Musica Ja. nuary 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. " . .


Coed Leaves Tourists walking the halls of the National Archives in Washington will learn just a little more now thanks to the efforts of USF coed Leslie Taylor. Leslie worked at the Archives this summer preparing an exhibit on United States Polar Exploration. During the course of her work, she met many noted explorers from all parts of the country. "The hardest thing about my job was trying to remember what color carbons ev erybody got and what forms to use for what," Leslie recalls. "Things were so bad that we even had to make requisitions to get requisi tion forms." W ASIDNGTON LIFE was exciting, she says . "There were plenty of things to do . . . free concerts, lectures and lots of plays," she says. There was rarely a night that she spent alone at home. Her job consisted mainly of doing biblio graphic research on source material on the polar regions. She also spent much of her time preparing an exhibit for the Archive Ex hibition Hall and planning the conference on polar exploration which took place in Wash ington Sept. 8. Leslie says her job was better than most co-op students got since most of them ended up with boring clerical positions. "I had to choose between the Archives and the Office of Education. I had never heard of the Archives so I took a chance." Leslie's salary was average for her experi ence but she does boast that her boss told her she was underpaid. Photos, Text By Anthony Zappone .... THE ORACLE-September 27, 1967, U. of S. Flcr.-11 Mark On Capital USF's Leslie Taylor Made Washington Her Shell This Summer Stephen Walke And Leslie Look Over Finished Product Leslie Confers With Boss, Herman Friis Feeding Meter Outside Archives Research Is The Order Of The Day In Washington Pres. Allen Urges USF Faculty To Tighten Belts (Continued from Page 2) system which includes social security benefits. The president emphasized an often expressed philosophy here that "everything we do must be an educational expe rience." Allen said he was "particu larly impressed" with the peaceful student protest of • tuition hikes last spring. Led by Student Association Pres. John Hogue, students last May staged an assembly on Crescent Hill to express disagreement with a $50 tui tion hike proposed by Gov. Claude Kirk. Allen said the students or ganized, and presented their case with "vigor but not • Snap Course! Get a top grade with your eyes shut: you JUSt can't goof when you choose a Campus Wardrobe from the pre-tested authentic styles at South Dale Mabry-Tampa e JUST SOUTH OF PENINSULAR BANK e emotion, with dignity rather than riot." But compared to appropria tions to junior colleges and public schools, Allen said, the university system was "treated rather well." The president said that the trend in education seems to be to accept more federal dents annually borrow $1.9-million to pay "modest fees at USF . " Allen said he thought the $125 per quarter fee was still too high, but "maybe it's a reasonable compromise." He said that budgeting had originally been done in antici Computer Course On TV WUSF-TV, Channel 16, will present a course in Computer Programming (Fortran). The 18 (1 hour) sessions will in clude basic computer opera tions, principles of machine assembly language, and For tran programming for scien tific problems. The televised lecture series is sponsored by the College of Engineering. It will be seen every Monday and Thursday night from 7:30 to 8:30, begin ning next Monday and ending Nov. 23. Workbooks for the course are available (in person or by mail) from the University Bookstore. The supply of workbooks is lLmited. PROGRAMS MAY be sub mitted for punching and run ning at a small cost per card (in per son or by mail) rTHE u b t.n• [,..,. ,_, tt t Beauty Salon & Wig Center Fletcher Ave. at 22nd St. ay Appointment 935 thr ough the College of Engi neering. Instructor for the series is Dr. Robert J. Wimmert, chairman and professor, In dustrial Systems, of the USF College of Engineering. Exec utive producer and director for the series is David M. Guerra of WUSF. The course is open for cred it to anyone within. the eight county reception area o f Channel 16. Only a minimum amount of math is required (no more than high school level). UPON COMPLETION of this course the student will be capable of programming 95 per cent of the computer problems on almost all makes of computers (IBM, Honey well, GE, CDC, etc.). pation of the $150 figure and with that and other funds re money. But, in the case of USF, he said he believed it does not mean more federal control. The states are responsible for hig her education, he said. But some states, nke Florida, have "an archaic and out of balance tax structure." Allen said USF is avoiding federal control because it ac cepts no grants it does not apply for. It accepts no funds for projects "foreign to USF's mission." He said he felt that it was app ropriate to use all the fed eral funds that are needed since it is income tax coming back to those who paid it But if it's not needed, he said, it should be rejected. Nowone more thing not to worry about Neat discreet bags for pad disposal come FREE in each pretty new box of Scott Confidets. INTRODUCING FREE INDIVIDUAL DISPOSAL BAGS INSIDE


14-THE ORACLE-September 27, 1967, U. of S. Fla . Sorry About That, Russ By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor Those 18 strings hanging out of .my mouth aren't from my guitar but from size 14 triple A clodhoppers! It seems in one unparalleled issue of the weekly blad der I blew a most important atmouncement, so my second column begins with an eyeball-misting apology to Prof. Russ Whaley for printing the wrong day (last Thursday instead of last Monday) for his curtain rais er. I certainly hope that no one missed the Monday eve ning performance in favor of the Thursday evening one that was actually Monday instead of Thu rsday as was previously announced by your mumbling bumbling Fine Arts Editor. I attended the Monday evening performance (as op posed to the Thursday evening performance that was actually on Monday instead of Thursday) and I was most impressed by what I saw. It was intended as a get-together to acquaint the new students who are in terested in the theatre with the returning students and faculty. PROF. WHALEY began the evening with the neces sary introductions of the staff and a bit of biographi cal information on each. We eyeballed through a se ries of slides taken of the Theatre's summer USO tour of Iceland, Greenland and ultimately to England. The commentary was supplied by members of the cast in a delightfully informal and uninhibited man ner. The tour was originally intended as a traveling version of "A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Forum," but as the tour progressed, the cast was called upon to entertain the troops with more than the prepared segments of "Forum." They put together a group of acts which they called (with blinding origi nality!) "A Variety Show." It seemed to me slightly reminiscent of the old "Orphe um Circuit" of the vaudeville days. The cast presented a segment of the variety show, which, though a bit rusty from the summer's vaca tion, was excellent. Nita Laca, who sang and played piano, has an outstanding voice and certainly adds a great deal of pizzaz to the musical side of the cast. SOMETIMES THE really good musicians don't make much of an appearance outside the practice rooms of the Music Department so that most drama groups long on acting turn out short on music. Not so here at USF. There is a great deal of talent that is being "exploited" at the theatre. Prof. Whaley seems to have come up with the right show at the right time (to get back to the variety show). It was geared to the servicemen . . . the court martial scene from "Catch 22" was rough-edged and satirical, and the USF dancing girls must have brought vision of the Ziegfeld Follies to the battle scarred privates who were 50-year men. I would say one of the most impressive events of the evening was an appearance by Pres. Allen, who pre sented Prof. Whaley and the cast of "Forum" with a certif i cate of appreciation from Gen. Emmett O'Don nell Jr., p'resident of the USO. Pres. Allen made a short speech io the cast expressing his appreciation for its outstclilding contrib utions and commented on the reputation of the Theatre Department as a whole (good reputation, that is). THE 1\IONDAY evening performance of the pre viously announced Thursday evening program The Ascension Of The Holey Curtain-was excellent. Exciting things are in the offing in the Theatre this quarter. Readings were held last week and announce ments will be made soon as to the cast in the two plays to be presented in November Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night," directed by Peter O'Sullivan, will be presented Nov. 2 to 4, and Nov. 9 to 11. "Biedermann and the Firebugs" directed by AI Golding, will be pre sented Nov. 15 and 16 on the levels of the Chemistry Building. Let's hope it doesn't turn into "Biedermann and the Sandfleas." • •• AND I AM INTELLIGENT, HANDSOME, WITTY, DEB ONAIR, SUAVE, COOL, FASCINATING ••• Having illl.Y Luck? FINDING THE RIGHT CAREER FOR YOU CAN BE A LENGTHY AND OFTEN FRUSTRATING TASK. DON'T MISS YOUR OPPORTUNITY PLAN AHEAD FOR WHAT COULD BE THE MOST IM PORTANT STEP IN YOUR LIFE. REGISTER NOW AT PLACEMENT SERVICES FOR ONCAMPUS INTERVIEWS WITH FIRMS IN YOUR CHO SEN FIELD. SIGN UP TODAY FOR YOUR CAREER TOMORROW INTERVIEWS START MONDAY, OCTOBER 2 USF Placement Services ADM. 280 Ext. 2881 j ' More USF Co-ops On Duty This Fall John F. Kennedy Space Center, (NASA), Cape Kennedy -James Bean, electrical engineering; David Brown, electrical engineering; William Den nison, accounting; Thomas Desneux, industrial management; Raymond Hogan, economics; John Peron to, accounting; Brian Rospide, aerospace en gineering; John Schmitt, industrial management; Robert Southwick, mechanical engineering; Law rence Tanner, mechanical engineering; George Ward Jr., industrial management. Lockheed-Georgia Company, Marietta, Ga.Mi chael Dawson, personnel management; Edward Huddleston, industrial management; Allen Wolfson, marketing. Manned Spacecrafat Center, (NASA), Houston, Tex. -Marshall Heath, electrical engineering. Marshall Space Flight Center, (NASA), Hunts ville, Ala. Ivan Burroughs, Jr., mathematics; Jimmy Chumney, engineering; Philip Cohen, Amer ican studies; Kenneth Higginson, Jr., electrical engi neering; Thomas Miller, engineering; Gary Robin son, mechanical engineering; Keith Shively, math education; William Tanner, physics. National Archives and Records Service, Washing ton, D.C . Ted Littlewood, Jr., political science; Richard Lytle, political science; William Spratt, Jr., political science. National Park Service, New York, N.Y. -Daniel BEGINNING ARTIST SERIES Phillips, political science. National Park Service, Washington, D.C. James Darkow, psychology. Naval Shlp Research & Development Center, Washington, D.C. Dennis Myers, electrical engi neering; Donald Myers, mathematics. Sheraton Inn, St. Petersburg Michael Hamp ton, management. Smith, Braley & Johnson, Tampa Joseph Elk ins, accounting; Charles Messier, accounting. Supermarkets General Corporation, Cranford, N.J.-Luis Beltran, business administration. Tampa Electric Company, Tampa Michael Gilmore, electrical engineering; Richard Midulla, electrical engineering; John Mulder, electrical engi neering; Richard Smith, engineering. Tampa General Hospital, Tampa Frances Felty, zoology. The Tampa Times, Tampa -Frank Anderson, English . The Tampa Tribune, Tampa David Chatham , Englishjournalism. Tennessee Valley Authority, Knoxville, Tenn. Robert Wilder, electrical engineering. Union Carbide, Oak Ridge, Tenn. Ralph Shig ley, chemistry. U.S. Army Missile Command, Redstone Arsenal, Sidney Foster, Pianist To Perform Saturday Sidney Foster, international ly recognized pianist, will open the USF Artist Series Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in the Teatre. Foster has performed in Europe, including the So viet Union, Central and South America and Japan. Following his recital in Moscow's Tchaikowsky Hall, the Tass Despatch called him, "one of the most talented art ists in the Umted States." His sixteen performances, during a 22 day tour, in the Soviet Union were sold-out. Upon return to the United States, Foster performed at Carnegie Hall and was com mended by the New York Times. As a young man, Fos ter appeared with the New York Philharmonic as a prize for winning the coveted Leven tritt Competitions. As a child he studied at the Curtis Insti tute of Music. Ala. William Bailie, mechanical engineering; Timothy Davids, mechanical engineering; Stephen Embury, electrical engineering. U.S. Coast Guard, Washington, D.C. Robert King, marine biology. U.S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville Thomas Cave, industrial engineering; Davil Sine, personnel management. U.S. Office of Education, Washington, D.C. Phoebe Bryant , English-education; Darlene Cardin, elementary education; Linda Evans, mathematics; Elizabeth Everitt, elementary education; Cleta Fowler, sociology; Sheila Harty, humanities; Eliza beth Russell , English -ed ucation; Sylvia Washburne, sociology; Jack Whitwam, personnel management; Julia Woods, physical-education. U.S. Phosphoric Products, Tampa.-Albert Blev ins, chemical engineering. University of South Florida, Tampa College of Basic Studies , Carol Frantz, English-education; Pro curement, Richard Fender, management. Wallops Station, (NASA), Wallops Island, Va. John Nash, physics . Currently 112 employers are seeking USF stu dents for paid trainee positions for the second quar ter which runs from Dec. 22 through March 22. Stu dents may make application in ENG 37 or phone ext. 171 for more information. Binford Needs USF Students Dr. J. S. Binford, USF asso ciate professor of chemistry, is sponsoring a tutoring pro gram of Booker T. Washing ton Junior High students. The students are eighth and ninth graders who need help in math and English. Binford is looking for USF student volunteers who would be able to help about four stu dents each. Volunteers would be expected to help the stu dents about two hours per week, usually in the after noon . This program is planned to continue until the end of Quar ter I. Anyone interested in the program should call Binford at either ext. 560 or 568. Reading Course Is Big Study Aid Foster feels the "artist de velops in front of audiences, performing and perfecting his expressive communication. He believes it is the artist's func tion to respect the composer's intent and to project to the au dience with force and clarity. The New York Times has cited Foster for, "giving total dedication to his music. Foster lives in Bloomington , Indiana where he is artist in residence at the School of Music of the University of In diana. Sidney Foster Renown Pianist EDS. NOTE: The following was written by Mrs. Eva. Pride , assistant professor and reading clinician a.t the De velopment Center. Are you spending long hours struggling to complete assignments and to keep up with the enormous amount of reading which you are required to do? Do you feel that you are deriving maximum benefit from the effort ex pended? Saturday, Foster will pre sent the Piano Sonata in G major, K. 283 of Mozart, Op. 5, Sonata in B flat minor, Op. 36 of Rachmaninoff and Prokofiev's Sonata in A mi nor, Op. 28. Season tickets for USF stu dents are $5., all other students, USF staff and founda tion members, $10, and the general public, $15. Single tickets and season tickets are available through the Theatre Box Office. New G/ Bill Affects 406 N. Dale Mabry Tampa, Florida Tampa Headquarten For foreign Car Parts and Accessories Distributors of: The Developmental Reading program at USF offers the opportunity for students to develop increased proficien cy in reading skills, study methods, test-taking compe tence, vocabulary-building and increased comprehension and speed of reading. 400 USF Servicemen ABARTH EXHAUSTS PECO EXHAUSTS BUCO HELMETS KONI SHOCKS Many students are unaware of the different kinds of skills involved in the total reading process. Over dependence on one method (such as read ing all material slowly) may have discouraged effects on the stude ( 1ts' total performance. Efficient reading requires mastery of many skills and the knowledge of when and how to use them to an advantage. MANUALS A new GI Bill years. If he has served fewer after eight years from the signed by President Johnson than th re e years, he can re date of last discharge. AMCO ACCESSORIES will affect many of the 400 ceive one month's education Any questions may be reLUCAS ELEC. ex-servicemen attending USF. allowance for every month he ferred to Assistant Registrar I LES LESTON The bill provides pension, was in active duty. educational and other benefits The Veterans Administra-James E. Lucas, ADM 264, Phone 876-7021 TWO APPROACHES are offered to meet the needs of students requesting help in reading: consecutive days in uniform 1 1 after Jan. 31, 1955, and for their widows and dependents. 1) One-quarter non-credit courses in developmental reading which include extensive instruction and practice in word attack, comprehension and in different ways and purposes of reading. Johnson said the bill would help needy veterans of past conflicts by providing funds to help returning servicemen with their education or with job training under the GI Bill of Rights signed 18 months ago. It will help those with families more than single men. 2) An independent study non-credit course for stu dents who prefer to assume responsibility for their tJwn improvement with the emphasis on the individual's needs. Reading Laboratory service is available for all read ing students enrolled in either the classes or independent study sections. TUTORIAL SERVICE is also available to students who are experiencing specific difficulties in other subject areas. St u dents in need of tutoring are invited to come to the Center, Administration 172. They will be given a choice of tutors in their area. Arrangements will be made directly with the tutor by the student requesting service. GIVING MEN now in uni form the same veterans bene fits their predecessors in other wars received is anoth er goal of the bill. It will also increase the pen sions of two million veterans and widows an average of 5.4 per cent to raise the living standards of the older and poorer pensioners. Both the staff and the laboratory facilities have been expanded this year in hope of serving more students. Research Grants To Profs With Given Ideas Most of the act's provisions become effective Oct. 1. THE STEPS to follow to re By MRS. M. J. GOTTLIEB Correspondent Have you ever wondered about research grants: Who gets them? Who finances them? Under what conditions are they given? Grants are generally limit ed to faculty members who must have some good ideas about whatever they are going to research . Then they must submit a proposal through the Office of Sponsored Research, either to Washington or an interested organization. Their idea is then ev a luated by the appropriate agency: National Science Foundation: Public Welfare, U.S. Office of Education, Department of De fense, Foundation of Arts and Humanities, National Aeronau tics Space Administration (NASA); the Peace Corps; or perhaps private foundations. THE RESEARCH proposal is weighed against similar proposals. If it is approved, the money is advanced t o the university where the re s earch is to be done. Co n g res s appropriates money for special programs , and in the past it has been more generous to the sciences ceive GI benefits are relative than to the liberal arts. The 1y simple. First, apply to the Department of Defense, for regional office within 15 days example, sponsors research in after the beginning of the science , mathematics, psy-term to get full payments. To chology and engineering. get an application visit o\ At USF the College of Edu write to the Veterans Admin cation gets a goodsized bite istration Regional Office, P.O. out of the research pie, alBox 1437, St. Petersburg, Fla., though much of the money a!-33731. located is training dollars. ApSoon received will be a cer proximalely ten times more tificate of eligibility, telling money is spent on training ac-the amount of money ap tivities than on research. proved. It sho uld be taken to DOES A PROFESSOR get the Records Office, Adminismore money because he is entration (ADM) 272. I gaged in a sponsored activiNext a card is mailed ty? Surprisingly, the an s wer monthly for the GI to sign and is "No." What he doe s get is certify the number of hours the satisfaction of having adhe is taking, his status, and vanced knowledge and recogother information. This. should nition from his colleagues, . be sent back to receiVe the and replacement dollars for approved money. the college where he is emAPPLICANTS FOR the GI played. Bill are accepted if they have When a faculty member been on active duty for at engages in research he usual least 180 days or have been ly must lighten or even abanreleased for acceptable condi don his teaching load. Be-tions after Feb. 1, 1955. They cause he will not be receiving may attend any approved a salary from his school durcourse at a college, vocation ing this time, replacement al, business, high school or dollars are included in the other correspondence school. grant to match his regular The education limit . is 3fi salary . This enables his months, which covers four school to hire a teacher in his school years (nine months place with the money he each) for a veteran who has would have received. served active duty for three J 300 CL"'V"::B A SLACK "HAPPENING" IN OUR "PANT-TREE/I A complete collection of the newest and smartest slacks awaits your inspection at the NEW 300 Club. The latest campus colors are here! Cambridge gray, bronze, brick, brown, several shades of blue, including navy, also olive and others. Solids, plaids and checks. P.S. COME IN AND SIGN UP FOR 300 CLUS MEMBERSHIP 7.95 to 16. PENDOL-A 's franklin at madiso-n j vo so ha te of th J( in PI ot m st Gi hi st hi 'W m u i.J1 aJ tt it w h c n


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