The Oracle

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The Oracle

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Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
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University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Florida
Publisher:
University of South Florida
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Varies
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English

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serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
T39-19671004 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19671004 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

Outstanding Students Honoree/ In Convocation Here Today By ALLA.V SMITH USF will cite 220 top students for superior academic achievement at Honors Convocation today at 2 p.m. Pre sentation for the first time of a teaching excellence award will highlight the ceremony in the Teaching Au ditoriull)-Theatre {TAT). The Convocation is to recognize students who main. tained at least a 3.5 Grade Point Ratio (GPR) during Trimesters I and II last year. William H. Kadel, president of Flori da Presbyterian College, will speak. USF President John S. Allen will name men's and women's residents halls to receive his academic achievement awards for havmg the highest average GPR. Gold Key Honor Society president Dale Mor gan will present the teaching award to one of six faculty members nominated by members of Gold key and Athenaem Women's Honor Soclety and other honor KADEL students. I@J VOL. 2-NO. 8 Nominees include Dr. Frank L. Cleaver, associate professor of mathematics; Dr. Albert M. Gessman, chair man and professor of classical and ancient studies; Dr. Robert E. Hall; assistant professor of English. Also Dr. William H. Scheuerle, assistant professor of English; Dr. Edward M. Silbert, assistant professor of history: and Dr. Glen E. Woolfenden, associate professor of zoology. The ceremony begin!l with a procession of faculty dressed in academic regalia and honor students from the Administration Building to the Teaching Auditorium Theatre. Robert B. Oakes, 4GE; King W. Osborne, 4EG; and Mrs. Jeanie B. Roark, 2CB, will lead the honor students as student marshalls. ' The Rev. Edward Lilly of the Baptist Student Union will give the benediction. Members of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity and Alpha Delta Phi sorority will be ushers. The organizations held the highest Greek GPR averages last year. Kadel received a BA degree and a bachelor of sacred ltmJ theology degree from Gettysburg College at Gettysburg, Pa. Kadel received a doctor of theology degree from Union Theological Seminary in Richmond, Va., and an honorary degree of doctor of divinity from Davidson Col lege. He is a Presbyterian minister. Kadel has been president of Florida Presbyterian Col lege since its founding in 1958. Three students, Oakes, Osborne and Alfred L. Ulmer, 4PH, attained a 4.0 GPR during Trimesters I and II. Other students to be honored include: Mark C. Ab bott, Mrs. Carole T. Albritton, Keith E. Allchin, Patricia A. Allen, Thomas H. Allison, William D. Anton, Richard C. Armstrong Jr., Mrs. Diane B. Athanson, James T. Ayers, Joy L. Bacon. Barbara J. Bageard, David P. Bahmiller, Kathleen A. Barcena, Evelyn L. Barchard, George H. Beers, Andre W. Benson, Donna K. Betts, Lynne S. Binder, Mrs. Bar bara W. Birdsong, Charles R. Black Jr., Stephen A. Bloom, Richard D. Boggy. Linda C. Bogner, Sandra Lee Boon, Karl P. Borkman, I@J ltmJ I t$J I t$J UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, OCTOBER 4, 1967 Bonnie D. Bottenfield, Paul H. Bouknecht, Laurie Lee Brill, Kenneth W. Brooks, Linda Sue Brooks, Bruce N. Brown, Richard C. Bryan Jr., George W. Buettner, Sharon E . Burger, Susan M. Cameron. Katherine E. Cameron, John J. Cannell, Joan M. Cappolino, Robert W. Caqlenter, Anthony J. Carreno, Beverly E. Cather, Jimmy C. Chumney, Mary J. Connell, Sandra J. Crutchfield, Charles P. Cuffaro, James R. Cun ningham and Mrs. Nancy W. Dafter. Regena D. David, William F. Davison, Robert W. Dein, Mrs. Donna C. Demmo, Richard J. Detuccio, Man uel Diner, Mrs. Carol B. Dorman, Paula M. Dormeyer, Flrederick I. Dorsett, Lettie Ann Doughty, Pamela A. Drew and Charles C. Dugan. Richard D. Dunlap, Norman B. Edgerton Jr., David L. Ehlert, Edward D. Eliasberg Jr. , Susannah A. Elliott, David M. Everling, Mrs. Susan G. Fender, Mrs. Marta S. Fernandez, Gay L. Ferrara, John H. Fessenden, Paul B. Feuerstein and Mrs. Mary N. Fiala. (Please Soo HONORS, Page Z) Bretta's Back Subscription Rtlt Page 4 Goldstein Suspended From Classes No Candidates Oppose By ALLAN SMITH Staff Writer Dr. Robert A. Goldstein, as sociate professor of history, has been suspended from teaching indefinitely for use of "inappropriate language in the classroom" USF Pres. JohnS. Allen said Morlday. Goldstein wouldn't comment imm' ediately. Allen said the 39-yearold professor will be assigned to other duties. He didn't say what the duties would be. OTHER IDS TORY staff members will take over Gold stein's classes until a perma nent arrangement can be ruade, according to History Department Chairman Robert B. Hilliard. Hilliard expects arrange ments to be made this week. The suspension apparently stemmed f r o nr comments Goldstein made Thursday in a history lecture section. Gold stein was suspended from teaching duties Friday. GOLDSTEIN WAS appoint ed to the USF faculty Sept. 1, 1960. He is a past chairman of the history department. Goldstein received a BA in history at the University of Washington in 1952 and a masters degree from Stanford University. He also received a masters in education from Stanford and a Ph. D. in history from the University of Minnesota. Chin Up For The Camera Man Susanne Beck prepares to be photographed during registra tion as Diane Rose helps her straighten up for the camera. The photos were on identification cards for the first time at USF and in color. Equipment used for the cards cost nearly $27,000 and will become an auual feature of USF registration. Photo by Anthony Zappone Wunderlich Says P, oto Cards Make Identification Credible By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer This year for the first time. USF students have more valid proof of their status. Photo identification cards were is sued at registration and uni versity officials hope they will alleviate some problems. "This is one of the better ways to indicate that a person is a bona fide student," said vice president of student af fairs Herbert Wunderlich. "The other cards got pretty weather beaten during the course of the trimester." According to Wunderlich, it cost about $27,000 to purchase the equipment that was used to make the IDs. This does not include materials and labor involved in the prepara tion of the card itself. "Each year" Wunderlich said, "different firms have wanted to provide the photo service for us at a given price." After studying the situation and the need for such cards, it was decided to purchase the equipment rath er than contract private busi ness. event should be open to all, not just two per student card. "Some events are filled, oth ers are not •.. and it's that simple," he said. Another aspect of the prob lem is that most events are cheaper to students and facul ty than the general public. The events stand to lose money if the higher priced general public tickets are not available," Wunderlich added. In other words, !fe sponsors don't want just students at tending so the limit per card helps keep the number down. checks, the identifications are not of great significance. "Our check problems here are not a matter of malice but rather carelessness in com puting the balances of check ing accounts," asserted Wun derlich. USF has had only two persons forge checks and they were not prosecuted. Howev er, checks will not be cashed by any campus facility with out the photo ID. USF Student's Corvette Stolen, Burned, Totaled Commenting on the value of the new service Wunderlich said, "We wouldn't have gone through with it if we didn't think it worthwhile." He said the cards will be issued to registered students once a year with special arrange ments for new students. "If the seating capacity of these events is taken up on present systems, they are doing the job equitably," Wunderlich said. On the matter of cashing Wunderlich is pleased with the photo-card idea and said there are no particular prob lems anticipated as a result of their issuance. "They are bet ter than the old cards because the picture personalizes them • . . students are a I w a y s complaining they're treated as only a number," he said. By CONNIE HAIGLEY News Editor ...... == ,mmro,m ... ::, .. ' . SA Election Nominees By JERRY STERNSTEIN Stafi Writer At seven minutes to 4 last Tuesday Don Gifford, vice. president of the Student Asso ciation announced that there were "only seven minutes left" to qualify for the posi tions open in Student Govern ment. At that moment only one person had qualified for presi dent of the S.A. and one for Vice--President. The five Sen ate seats were also unop posed. The S.A. office in University Center (CTR) 219, had an election eve air about it as qualifying candidates for the Senate, presidency and vice presidency waited to see who their opposition would be. However, the 4 p.m. deadline passed and there was no oppo sition. CONFETTI was thrown, cheers were heard; victory had come without a fight. It was the first time in two years that no opposition had shown up to make the race for one of the top seven seats. The fact that there was no opposition and will be none in the upcoming student govern ment elections may be due to the fact their exists now only one polit ical party on the Uni versity of South Florida cam pus, Students For A Responsi ble Government (SRG). SRG, s i nce its formation one year ago, has grown tre mendously in size and scope. Its members include sorori ties, fraterntities and indepen dents. At the SRG party conventio,_y QUESTION: Why aren't the pay phones in the dorms ser viced more rapidly? The two phones in Argos Center have SCOT!' BARNET!' • • • unopposed man tion Monday night the chair man, Ken Kitchen, in his opening remarks to the dele gates said, "It was a fact that last year SRG was a Greek party, but this year one of the largest groups in SRG will be the independents; it will be different this year. " AND SO IT IS, as SRG's main opposition the Vote Party is now defunct. Whenever there is an elec tion that offers the voters only one choice the voter may seem to feel he is getting cheated. Scott Barnett, SRG's candidate for president said, "this will put an extra respon sibility on my shoulders be cause I have to prove even more to the students that I am worthy of the office be cause they were not offered a choice." FRANK WINKLES SRG candidate for t h e vice presidency of the S.A. said, "I Dial 619 tain on the second floor of the University Center going to be repaired? feel sorry that there is no op position because it shows a lack of interest on the part of the student body as a whole." Winkles also said "I was look ing forward to the campaign so that I could get the feeling as to what the students want in a new student govern ment." One candidate for the Sen ate when asked how he felt about having no opposition said, "elected." THE TWO TOP candidates, Barnett and Winkles, both said that having no opposition "would not change the nature of what we wanted to do or what we would offer as a plat form." The student elections will be Wednesday, and although the choice is a narrow one, Bar nett said he hoped to see a large turnout Leadership Conference Is Friday A Leadership Conference for Women Resident Halls of ficers will be held on Friday from 2 to 3 pm. and 5:30 to 8:30 p . m. The conference will be held to help develop lead ership skills and to plan pro gram ideas for the women's halls . Dr. William Young , Associ ate Professor of Political Science, will lead the confer ence off with a talk on "Exec utive is Getting T h i n g s Done." This session will be held in CTR 252 at 2 p . m. Dr. Betty Cosby, Dean of Women at the University of Florida, will be the dinner speaker at 5 :30 p.m. in the CTR Ballroom . Her topic will be "Leadership is Participa tion." Bill Wiley's '59 Corvette was reduced to a heap of rub ble Friday when it was stolen from a USF parking lot and burned in a nearby Temple Terrace woods. Tampa police said it was a total loss . It is barely recognizable as an au tomobile. taken from the before the fire. His books were lying on the back seat and the hub caps were still in the rubble. He said his insurance will not cover the $1,500 loss. The reasons for the new pol icy are many. Wunderlich said that the IDs will help food service detect persons who loan food cards to others. It is the policy of Morrison's Cafeteria to set their rates contigent on the fact that some people will not eat all of their meals. ' Hardaway Lifts t been out of order all week. Also, the girls in Mu Hall have complained that their phones don't work. ANSWER: Charles Butler, ass't. director, Physical Plant said that the warm water in the fountain was caused by the moving of a temporary building necessitating an elec trical cutoff. It has been re paired, according to Butler. The handle for the drinking fountain in the CTR had to be ordered from the factory, But ler said, and the Physical Plant is awaiting its arrival. The dinner will feature black bean soup and Cuban bread. This is in keeping with tile poverty of the University budget, according to USF Dean of Women, Margaret B. Fisher. A man who was in the park ing lot at the time the red and white convertible was stolen has said he will testify and can identify the thief. What disturbed Wiley the most is that nothing was Wiley said he locked the car, leaving the keys on the floor at 1 p.m. and went to class. At 2 he reported the car was stolen and was informed at 5:30 that it had been found. He said his immediate reac tion was, "Good, they've found it," He soon learned it was not "good." He had just installed a 1964 327 cubic inch engine. '59 Corvette Reduced To Rubble { "If everyone showed up for meals every day, the cost of food for dorm students at USF would go up 10 per cent" said Wunderlich. "If people loan their food cards to others, eventually the extra cost will go into effect," he continued. So actually, the photo IDs keep food prices down. Another complaint of stu dents is that tickets to most University events are avail able, two to a student card. Under the old system, stu dents could borrow another in order to get extra tickets. Now, it can't be done. Wunderlich said it's a mat ter of available seats. He said this policy should stay in ef fect for events to which tick ets are scarce. He said where there is plenty of room, the l I Imposed Freeze " "Had we gone into the get in July," said Hardaway, "we could have been able to tell how it would work out." One month is not sufficient time to predict for the whole year, he said. By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer More than 100 positions, va cant due to the hiring freeze imposed last July, were opened for appointment Mon day, Elliot Hardaway, vice president of administrative af fairs, reported. The "freeze" was imposed July 13 because of a deficit in the University budget and in cluded all-non-academic per sonnel. Hardaway said Mon day's action was taken as a "calculated risk based on data that are still disturbing to use." The budget situation will re ceive close scrutiny by Harda way during this quarter to predict the situation for the year. "Should fee collections and the salary lapse factor not attain predicted levels, it may be necessary to re impose a freeze early in 1968. Terry Runkle, assistant di rector of personnPl services said his office is having a dif. ficult time filling the avail able positions because of lack of applications. Many of the employment services lost con fidence in USF's Personnel Department last s u mm e r when positions listed by the service became non-existant because of the hiring freeze. Most of those who applied for jobs here during the fr eeze found employment elsewhere in the meantime. If it becomes necessary to reinstate the freeze on hiring next quarter, those already employed by the University will not be affected. ANSWER: The USF opera tor stated that the phone com pany has been notified about the pay phones in the dorms, but they have not been noti fied about the pay phones in Argos. She said that the girls in Mu Hall have not called up to complain. The operator urges students to call her to report phones out-of-order, as that is the only way some thing can be done about them. QUESTION: Where can stu dents on campus practice with musical instruments at night? ANSWER: According to Raymond King, Director of Housing , bands have been practicing in the old physical education shelter next to the old tenn i s courts. King says that students may practice there and that there are elec trical outlets available. QUESTION: Why is the cold water fountain on the north end of the tennis courts not working? It only gives warm water. Also, when is the founQUESTION: Why aren't the people in the Records Office telling male students that in addition to the IBM card they fill out for the Registrar's Of flee concerning their draft status, they must also make separate application to their draft boards to obtain their deferments? ANSWER: According to James Lucas, assistant regis trar, the Registrar's Office cannot be responsible for re minding every student of all the things he is required to do. He said that all the uni versity can do is advise local boards that students are en rolled, but that the student must take the initiative in applying for his own defer ment. All women's residence hall officers and staff are invited to attend. Women's Club Has Tea Monday A membership tea for the University Women's Club will be held Monday from 2:30 p.m. to 5:30 p .m. at the home of Mrs. John S. Allen, Mrs. Allen has announced. All women staff and faculty wives are invited, the wife of the USF president said. The address is 10911 Carrollwood Dr. She added that those unable to attend the tea at her home were invited to a coffee next Wednesday at 10 a.m. in the president's dining room on the second floor of the University Center.

PAGE 2

: . . " • ::: . . . : . .. . : : : . .. -: .. : .. -:: -= :: t:: :: :: t:: :: = :: -... .. --= --: ::. • 2-THE ORACLE-October 4, 1967, U. of S. CLASSIFIED ADS CLASSIFIED MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE • ADVERTISING RATES 23" Magna vox TV $65 One time. only: Gasoline Edger $17.50 S Hne _ ------.150 8 Column Burrouih!! Each additional line ..• _ .u; Addini machine $40 Repeated: End Tables $2.50 and up. 2 to 4 iasuea -----------.<1.5* Bar Stools $2.00 and up. 1\lore than t Jnuea ______ .40* Kenmore Sewing Maehlne •Per s linea Electrolux Vacuum $10.00 9 A.l\1, Monday Deadline. S Ft. Walnut formica bar $45 Room Ctr. 2U Ctr. Ext. 620, 618 14" Stainless Steel wire wheel Pardon us for intruding BUT covers $30 set haven't you sold that yet? 16"x80" Table $12 Still trying to find a baby sitter 10}'t: or a ride? 15 000 people will read 18 x 20 New wh1te d th' o 1 t d rim $15 your a 1n e rae e o ay. Call 935-2624 1. AUTOMOTIVE ""'H:-;-o_m_e For your new and used car with oool. Brick. 2 bedroom. needs, call John Rogers, Schulplus large dressing room with 8 Jjtad Rambler, 700 N. Dale foot built in vanity, sink and Mabry, 877-5875 lavatory plus full tile bath. 2 car 1966 Ducati 250ce, scrambler, garage with powder room and excellent condition. Phone 234workshop. Radar door . 5684. After 6 p.m. 29 foot carport on rear. Air con1963 Ford Galaxie 4-Door Sedan, ditloned heated. Under Power steering, radio, heater. iround sprmkler system, new $1050. 988-6794 after 5 p.m. roof, din_!ng r'?om, large livmg room wtth f1re place . '66 yw. Clean. _ Good condition. Many more features, Large cor Radio. 12,000 rmles. $1,300. Call ner lot • ten minutes to Univer Richard Hirsch, Beta 201, Ext. sity. owner will negotiate 2360. terms. For appointment call 935-'Yanks Easy To Spot' EDl'roR'S NOTE: This is the thlrd of a. series by USF frolbman Bretta Gibbs, who went on a study trip to Flor ence, Italy last aprlng. This week she tells bow an Italian can spot an American in any crowd. were lny. And after being called "Bella Ragazza," "Bom bolina" or "Bellina" by every male I passed on the street and pinched a few times, I decided all Italian males were the equivalent of the American "dirty old man." I wasn't exact ly sure what it was they did, but I decided I sure wasn ' t going to do as the Roman's did! placeable art objects and liter ary archives first. For the most part our little American colony was well re ceived by the Florentine people. Many of the small shops around our quarters even catered to us, conformini to our hours of oper ation and to our eating habits. And when I explained that I was a "Povera studentessa" I usually got the ten per cent (or more) discount I was after. BRETTA GIBBS The trained eye of the Italian peddlers in the open air stands quickly single the American out and he raises the prices at least a third. At first I didn't notice a difference between "Us" and "Them." But after about five months of livini with foreigners I was able to spot an American in any crowd. per should be. A in shorts or slim jims Js either a slut or an American. A quick look at the $hoes helps to distinguish between the two. Although American girls noted for their air ot indepen deuce and so-called loose mor als, I think this reputation is partly due to the moral code of the Italian double standard. \ I '. 3. FOR RENT one room with private bath. How you doing in CB .109? Not Immaculate, spacious room in so hot? The Oracle w1tl fmd a , adult quie t new home. Male factutor for you Ctr . 224, ext. 620. ulty or older, full-time student TIRED OF TRYING TO CRAM Temple Park Estates, 839-1636. A TREE INTO YOUR CAR? We FOR RENT -10' x50' mobile deliver cheerfully in a specially : hom e. Close to university. bl!ilt truck which protects pants. . . $115.00 per month, including V1slt our newly landscaped nur utilities. Inquire 1104 East 122nd sery. We have all annuals ready Avenue or Call 932-3842. to plant. Maggie Ann ' s Nursery, @ As a rule I found the Italian people enthusiastic, extremely outgoing, friendly and a little forward. At first I was suspi cious. They constantly seemed to be giving you "Something for nothing." But the Italians, and most Europeans, did seem to give a little more than was ex pected and were always going that extra mile. In spite of all this, my first impression of the Italian people was that they were crude, ear thy, low-class people. Being as naive and American as I was , I condemned them for many of their ways; I thought they drank entirely too much and But as life would have _ it, I staggered and fell under the enchantment of the Italian way of life. I tried to see through their eyes. For all the "Vino" consumed, I saw only one drunk Italian during my seven month stay. I learned that wine was their Coke, and even children are allowed to partake. The challenging spirit and un tiring efforts of the Florintines after the flood helped to con vince me that they were not lazy. Many even left their mud filled homes to save the irreThe students, however, were less susceptable to our capitalis tic charms. I think they resent ed our being there, especially after the flood. Some students didn't want us to help. And in a way I can understand. These were "their" art objects, not ours, and besides we get aU the publicity and even a plaque of appreciation from the Republic of Italy. They got free, dryed ouh ham sandwiches splattered with mud, and we even shared those. The small triangle scarf is a dead give away. The Italian women (and most other Europe ans) still use the large square silk scarf. Another typically American fashion is the ever popular and oh • so • comfort able loafer. Europeans would never wear anything so un couth. Ladies always have on some type of heel and gentle men sport a lace-up shoe. The casual London Fog type jacket and even the cut of a suit spells out "American." The European men still have pleats in their pants and buttons where the zipIn general I would say we give ourselves away by our cas ual dress and loud, showy man ner. I must admit that many times I felt ashamed of the ac tions of some of my fellow coun trymen. It's a terrible feeling to be in a foreign land and be ashamed to admit that you're an American. In next week's concluding installment Miss Gibbs tells about her adventures in Rome and her whirlwind tour of En 5. FOR SALE on Fowler near 56th. 988-3151. ==:-:--;:;--;:;;-;--.:;----:;=;:-:=:-::-;:= Best dressed cars wear a USF SCUBA G E A R. Guar.anteed License Tag in the proper place !lew . 20% off retail: De on the front bumper. Make your f• In 10 days. U.S. Divers , car a best dressed in town. On ' rope. Vmt1 Dacor . and others. Contact sale at Bookstore for $1 00 LeWIS, 935-4853 for de 7. HELP WANTED . . s oHices of the pUb lishers: Same as above. 6. Names and addresses of Publisher, Editor, and Managing Editor: Publisher, Ar thur M. Sanderson, Director , Off ice of Campus Publ i cations, CTR 223, USF; Editor, Stuart Thayer, CTR 224; Gen eral Manager, Walter e . Griscti, CTR 223, USF. 7. Owner: University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave. , Tampa, Fla., 33620. 8 . Known bondholders, mortgage• and other security holders owning or holding 1 per cent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages, or other securities: None . 10. Extent and Nature of Circulation: Average No. copies each Issue during preceding 12 months (followed by single issue nearest to filing date): • Totel No. copies printed (net pre•• run); 6.000; 8.500; b Paid circulation concert at the University with still another eve ning at New York's great hall on Oct. 25. Professor Abram will be playing selections from Bach, Bee t hoven, Bartok and Chopin for the USF audience. The St. Petersburg Philhar monic will open its fall season with Abram as s oloist, play ing the king of piano solos Brahms B F1at. WHEN EVERYTHING SEEMS TO GO WRONG SEE US AND WE'LL HELP EASE THE PAIN Prescriptions filled fast and accurately. Discount to USF staff, and students. TEMPLE TERRACE PHARMACY 118 Bullard Parkway, Temple Terrace. Spending Money To Solve Problems At the first meeting of the Young Republicans Club Sen ator Harold S. Wilson ad dressed members on Educa tion in Florida and the doings of the legislature. SiJending money, Senator Wilson cited is the apparent way of solving problems in education. However , he stated that the Republican Party is in search of another way. Senator Wilson referred to the problems of over crowded classrooms, inadequate mate rials, low teacher pay; and high pupil teacher ratio. Con cerning the problem of high pupil-teacher ratio . and over crowded classrooms, Sen a tor Wilson said that reports do not agree with teachers' com plaints. Reports show a pl.Jilil teacher ratio of one to 24 and sufficient space to accommo date students. IN A DISCUS,SION of the budget , Senator Wilson ex pressed his regrets for the re cent tuition increase for state institutions, but said that this was an ideal means of supple menting the budget. Wilson proclaimed that the shortage in f unds for educa tion was not completely the fault of the legislature. He re ferred to the leg is l ature's lack of complete freedom to spend the tax dollar as a "fact of life." Aside from the education issue, Senator Wilson ex pressed a desire to inform students of the Constitutional revisions recently passed by the Florida legislature, which he felt has great bearing on Florida's society . AMONG THE Constitutional revisions, he mentioned that the governor can succeed himself and that in the event of the governor's death, the Lieutenant Governor will suc ceed him. Endeavoring to more effectively serve Flori da, Constitutional revisions also include a simplification of the Florida court system. PIZZA 10206 N. 30th ST. 935-5689 Pizza with your favorite Beer. (Near Schlitz and Budwiestr.) PERK UP that Sun Soaked Summer ''do'' with Our Try a new look ••. Someone will be watching Terrace Beauty Salon 9303 56th St. Phone 988

PAGE 3

. ' PLEDGE PARTIES APLENTY THE ORACLE-October 4, 1967, U. of S. Florida-) WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4, 196'7 Fraternities Planning Fund 111. Bulletin Board nofice• should be sent direct to Director, Office of Campus Publlcallons, CTR 223, no tater than Thur!day for inclusion the following Wednesday. Official Notices STUDENT TEACHING: All students ex to be eligible to begin student teaching in January, 1968, should report to the Office of Director of Student AOM 1 JO, and pick up appll catoon forms. The deadline tor return ing the application Is Friday. COOP Education Information session, 2 p .m., ENG 3 . FILM t.LASSIC: "SV,," 8 p .m., Bust ness Administration Auditorium. Placement Services The organizations listed below will be Interviewing on campus on the dates in dicated. Check with Placement, ADM 280, for interview locations and to schedule appointments to Interview. For complete descriptions and further Infer mation, see the Placement Office, ADM 280, ext. 2881. Raising, Fall 1-M Activities HONORS CONVOCATION will be today at 2 p.m., Theatre. DEGREE APPLICATION : Friday is the last day to apply in the Registrar's Office for degree to be earned at the end of Quarter I. TO ALL FACULTY: Nominations for Woodrow Wilson Fellowships should be submitted to Dr. Theo. A. Ashford, PHY 362, no later than Oct. 23. Further information is available by calling ext. 531. CO.OP Students on Training Period Midterm reports were due in Co-op Of fice Monday, Oct. 2. Reports must be returned as part of requirement for 11SatistactorY" training period. CO-OP Students Returning to Campus: Friday is the last day for Interview with coordinator. STUDENTS in the College of Basic Studie• majoring In Biology, Pre Professional and other related areas must see an adviser in LIF 202A some time before Nov. 24 to schedule courses tor Quarter II. Advisers are now avail able during fhe following hours: Mon days and Wedne!days, 10. 1-3; Tues days and Thursdays, 9, 1-3: and Frl days, 10, 1 p.m. CLASS DROPS without penally: by Fri day, Oct. 13; with penally after Oct. 13. LIBRARY HOURS: Mondays 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 tor Reserved Book Desk. Campus Date Book Time and room schedules of campus organizations meeting regular ly are posted In the University Center lobby. TODAY SFEA membership drive, from 9 a.m., Center north lobby. MARINE recruiters, from 9 a .m., Cen ter south lobby. COOP Education information sessions, 2 p . m., ENG 3. THURSDAY MARl N E recruiters, all day, Center south lobby. SFEA membership drive, from 9 a.m. , Center north lobby. CAMPUS CRUSADE classic, 6:30 p . m., CTR 248. FALL FILM FESTIVAL, "The Cat and The canary," 8:30p.m., FAH 101. FRIDAY MARINE recruiters, all day, Center south lobby. SFEA membership drive, from 9 a.m., Center north lobby. CONFERENCE: Women's Leadership Conrerence dinner, 5:30 p.m., CTR 248; conference, 7 p.m., CTR 200, 201, 202, 203. SOCCER : USF vs. St. Leo, here, 7:30 p.m. MOVIE: "Father 7 :30 p.m., FAH 101. SOUNDSATIONS: The New Mk Ill Con cer1, 8 p.m., Theatre. SATURDAY CHINSEGUT RETREAT, 8 a . m., Ch ln segut. SOCCER: USF vs. F lorida Southern, 2 p.m. there. TRACK: USF vs. FSU cross country, 3:30 p.m., MOVIE: "Father Goose," 7:30 p .m., FAH 101. STEREO DANCE: 9 p.m., CTR 248. SUNDAY BRUNCH: Lox and bagels, 11 a .m., AND 109 . MOVIE: "Father Goose," 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. , FAH 101. MONDAY ARMY off icer selection team, all day, Center south lobby. FILM CLASSICS tickets sales, from 10 a.m., Center lobby BRIDGE, UC lessons, 2 p .m., CTR 251. GOLD KEY, 2 p.m., CTR 252-E, W. BULL SESSION, student government, Cenh!r south lobby . TUESDAY ARMY officer sele.clion team, all day, Center south lobby . FILM CLASSICS tickets sales, from 10 a . m . , Center north lobby. FACULTY RECITAL: Jacques Abram, 8:30 p.m., Theatre. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 11 BREAKFAST: Student Organization, 7 a.m., CTR 248. S . A . ELECTION: from 8 : 30 a.m., ENG, Fontana, BUS, CHE, AND , RAR. S.G. ELECTION: Center north and south lobbies. WOMEN'S PERSPECTIVE: 10 a.m .. CTR 252-E . READER'S THEATRE Co ffee House : 2 p.m., CTR 252-E. CAREER lecture series, 2 p.m., CHE MONDAY, OCT. U Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA):_ engr, accts, math, res chem; engr, acctg, math, chem. U.S. Phosphoric Prod: Engr (ME & EE), chem; engr (ME & EE), chenn. Farm Insurance various • see Placement; acct, bus adm, lib arts, math or statistics, taw. American Hospital Supply:. lnd sales or tech sales; all fields. Torn wall, Lang, and Lee: acctl; acctg. Naval Training Device Center: engr, math, phys icists; engr, math, physics. Bendix Avionics: electrical engr; elec. engr. TUESDAY, OCT. 17 Conllnenl•t Baking Co: Plant mgt; bus adm, indmgt, sales. Prall & Whitney: Engr; engr, physics, chem. Montenegro & Co: accts; acctg. Firsl National Bank: Mgmt trainees; bus adm. Food Corp: engr (ME & IE), accts, mktg; engr (ME & tEl, acctg, mktg. Chevron Chemical Co : sales trainees; mklg pre!; will consider all fields . Trust Company of Georgia: vari ous mgmt trainee programs; all ma Jors, especially bus. College Life lnsuronca Co: trainee program; all field•. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 11 Owens-Corning: sales, adm, acct, prod engr; all fields. West Virginia State Road Dept: engr; engr. Chubb & Sons, Inc: underwriting; bus adm, lib arts. Montgomery ward: trainee prog. con trotter; lib art•, bus adm. Travelers In surance Co: various; lib arts, bus adm, math. U.S. General Accounting Office: acds; ecctg . THURSDAY, OCT. 1f u.s. General Accountln' Office• bus adm; bus adm maJors. Firestone Tire and Rubber Co: sales, mgt and accts; bus adm, lib arts, acctg. U .S. Geologi cal Survey: civil engr, hydraulic engr: engr; hydrology. canning, Wells & Sal 1er: accts; acctg. Bogue, Comptron, VISs & Evan., accts; acctg. Lybrand, Ron Bros., 1nd Montgomery: accts, acctg. Atomic Energy Comm (AECJ:. engrs ; engr. FRIDAY, OCT. 20 Honeywell, Inc: engrs; engr CEE & MEl. Army & Air Force Exchange Ser vita: various trainee programs ; bus adm (all areas) (must be under 30l. Federal Bureau of Investigation IFBil: special agents; taw, acctg, chem, math, physics, bioi, engr. Eastern AlrllnH:_ vari ous positions; bus adm, lib arts, a lso MBA'S. SATURDAY, OC:T. 21. National Security Agency Testing OnCampu!l all liberal arts maJor. inter ested in Interviewing NSA on Dec. 1, must pass NSA Test. Applications forms and deadline date for applica tions available In Placement. Math ma jors need not take NSA Test. Co .. Op Placement Students interested in Cooperative Edu cation training assignments for the sec ond quarter, Dec. 26-March 22, !hould apply in ENG 37 at the earliest date possible . These are paid lrainlng as signments, open to majors of all disciplines, where students are placed in thei r arel!s of professional interest. New lislings for second quarter open tngs are posted on bulletin boards in Argos Center, University Center, Ad ministration Building, Chemistry Build l ng and near the Co-op Office In the Engineering Building . Among current ll•tings are the fol lowing : Mllhamttlcs: Argonne National LabO ratories, near Chicago; Boeing, Hunts ville, Ala.; Central Intelligence Agency, Washington, D .C.; IBM, Huntsville ; Lockheed-Georgia Co., Mariefla, Ga.; Martin Co., Orlando; NASA, Goddord Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, Md.; NASA, Wallops Station, Wallops Island, Va.; Noval Ship 'Research & Develop. ment Center, washington, D.C.; South ern Bell, Jacksonville, F Ia.; U.S . Army Missile Command, Huntsville, Ala.; U . S. Coast Guard, Washington, D .C.; and U.S . Naval Oceanographic Office, Washington, D.C . Math-PhYsics: Boeing, Hunt.vllte, Ala.; E. I . duPont, Camden, S.C.; NASA-Godda r d Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, Md.; Southern Bell, )acksonvllle; U.S. Naval Trolning Center, Or lando . Meteorology (Geo-PhYsics, Oceanography, Geodetlcs, Hydrology & related areas): Environmental Science Services Administration, Rockville, Md. Oceanography: U.S. Coost Guard, Washi ngton, D .C . ; and U .S. Naval Oceanographic Office, Washington, D.C. USF fraternities are in the midst of raising funds, plan ning parties and other events, and participating in fall foot ball intramurals. LAMBDA em ALPHA Lambda Chi Alpha culmi nated rush with a pledge party held at the Holiday Inn last Friday night. The colony was visited dur ing rush by service secretary, George Spasyk, and traveling secretaries, Tom Helmbock, Bob Bourne, and Gary Bled soe. Andy Petruska , has been ap po in ted a residence counselor at Andros, and Chuck Tonkin has been nominated as a SRG senatorial candidate in the up coming election. THE FALL pledges are as follows: Skip Hirsh, Dave Wright, LeRay Geist, Ken Brodnax, Bob Musselwhite, Bob Tennent, Ed Elliott, and John Westfall. Others pledged are: Randy Elzea, Jerry Johnson, Jon Robinson, Jim Foster, . Bob Carter, Charles Hancock, and Roger Coe. TAU EPSILON Pm The following men have been extended bids to pledge the Phi Beta Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi:, Pete Allotta, Y gence Agency, Washington, D.C . Physics: Argonne National Laboratories, near Chicago; Boeing, Huntsville, A la.; Central Intelligence Agoency, Washington, D . C.; Chrysler, New Orleans; IBM, Huntsville, Ala.; NASA Goddard Space Flight Center, Green bell, Md.; NASA Wallops Station, Wal lops Island, Va.: Novat Ship Research & Development Center, Washington, D.C.; and Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C. Physics: Southern Bell, Jacksonville; U.S. Coast Guard, Woshlngton, D .C.; and U.S. Naval Oceanographic Office, Washington, D.C. Phy•lcs-Math: Argonne National Lab oratories, near Chicago; NASA-Godda r d Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, Md.; NASA-Langley -Research Center, Hemp ton, Va. ; NASA-Marshall Space Flight Center, Huntsville, Ala . ; Un i on Carbide, Oak Ridge, Tenn.; and U . S. Army Missile Command, Huntsville, Ala. Polilical Science: General Servkes Administration, Atlanta, Ga., and Wash lngton, D . C. ; Hillsborough County Clerk of the Circuit, Tampa, Pre-Law: Hillsborough County Clerk of the Circuit Court, Tampa; National Archives and Records Service, Washin;. ton, D.C.; National Park WashIngton, D.C . ; U.S. House of •Representatives, Washington, D.C. pre-Med: Florida Stole Board of Health, Winter Haven, Fla.; and Tampa Generol Hospital, Tampa. Pre-PharmacY: Tampa General Hospital, Tampa. Psychology: Fairfield Hills Hospital, Newtown, Conn. i Supermarkets General Corp., various locations in New Jersey; and U . S. Office of Education, Washington, D.C. Sociology: Juvenile Court Of Hillsbor ough County, Tampa; Supermarkets General Corp., locations In New Jersey; and U .S. Office of Education, Washing ton, D .C. Speech: NASA -Marshall Space Flight Center, Huntsville, Ala.; and Supermar kets General Corp., locations In New Jersey. FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION Zoology: Enoephalllls Research Cen ter, Tampa; Florida Game & Fresh Wo!fer Fish Commission, various toea lions In Florida; Silver Springs, Ocala, Fla.; Tampa General Hospital, Tampa; U.S . Bureau of Commercial Fisheries, locations In Florida and South Carolina; U.S. Coast Guard, Washington, D .C.; and U.S . Food and Drug Admini•tration, Washington, D.C . at the NEW FLOWER MART & GIFT SHOP Education: General Services Administration, Washington, D.C. ; Hillsborough County Board o f Public Instruction, Tampa; NASA, in troinlng branches of its various locations, Huntsville, All!., Greenbelt, Md . , Houston, . • Langley, Va., and Cape Kennedy, Fla.; Nationol Park Service (history-education malors), Washington, D.C., and New York, N.Y.; Orange County Board of Public Instruc tion, Orlondo; Pinellas County Board of Public Instruction, Clearwa ter; Supermarkets Gen-eral Corp., loca ti o ns I n New Jersey; U .S. Army Missile Command, Huntsville, Ala.; U.S. Office of Education; p lus other locat ions in Florida to be announced. 113 RiverhiiJs Drive (Next to Shop and Go) Temple Terrace CORSAGES s1.50 AND UP Open Daily 10:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M. Ph. 988-6638 Other openings in l iberal arts were announced in last week's Oracle. In later weeks openings will be listed tor engineering and business administration fields. Contact Co-op Office, ENG 37, ext. 1 11, for additional information. In formation sessions held weekly, 2 p.m., Wednesday, ENG 3. I ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES for Seniors and Graduates Jn MECHANICAl, AERONAUTICAL, ELECTRICAL, CHEMICAL, CIVIL, MARINE, CAMPUS Pratt& Whitney Rircraft I An Equal [mployar INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING, PHYSICS, CHEMISTRY, METALLURGY, CERAMICS, MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS, COMPUTER SCIENCE, ENGINEERING SCIENCE, ENGINEERING MECHANICS INTERVIEWS TUESDAV,OCT.17 Appointments should be made in advance through your Coljege SPECIAliSTS IN POWER,,, POWER FOR PROPULSIOH-POWER FOR AUXII,.IARY SYSTEMS. CURRENT UTILIZATIONS JHCI.UDE:AIRCRAFT, MI$$ILU1 SPACE VEHICLES, MARINE ANII"IHDU$TRIAL APPLICATIONS. • Dan Bleich, Frank Moss, Marv Oster, Alan Scharf, Marty A. Weiss, Marty R. Weiss, Barry Wass, and Barry Siegel. The TEP' s have planned a year of socials, athletics, and service. Their first money making project, a donut sale, was held last week. Brother Dave Mark became engaged this month and brother Ken Kitchen pinned Sherry Deutsch. PI KAPPA ALPHA Pi Kappa Alpha Colony an nounces the following new pledges: Kenneth Anderson, Mick Bagby, Vince Barret, Richard Black, Steve Dalton, Bob Edenfield, Paul Fetscher and Alex Gonzalez. Others pledged are Richard Homan, Ronald Johnson, Bob Ohlweiler, John Pestolozzi, Bob Polera, Joseph Roberts, Gene Smith, R ichard Stang, and Charles Waller. A pledge party was held last Saturday night at the Hol iday Inn on Fowler Avenue, with over 150 attending. Music was by the "Blues Disciples." THE PLEDGES were intro duced and sang Pi Kappa Alpha songs. Guests included Dr. and Mrs. Charles Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Robert McCor mick, Mr. and Mrs. Terry Runkle, and Col. and Mrs. Kermit J. Silverwood. Officers of' the pledge class are Ronald Johnson, presi dent; Robert Ohlweiler, vice president; and Bob Edenfield, secretary. Colony officers for the quar ter are: Pete Kenning, presi dent; Herman Smith, vice president; Ken Castillo , secre tary; Dave Naffziger, treasur er; Mike Blanner, rush chair man; and Rick Seelig, pledge master. PLANS ARE underway for a community service project in October. A donut sale was held last Saturday with all ac tives and pledges participa ting. Pi Kappa Alpha opens their football season with a game today. SIGMA PID EPSILON At their second regular meeting of the quarter, the brothers of Sigma Ph i Epsilon Colony were assigned committee posts. They are David Grey, rush Fellowships Available Inquiries about the Danforth Graduate Fellowships, to be awarded in March, are invit ed, according to P. Calvin Maybury, the local campus representative. Interested stu dents should contact Maybury at Chemistry 112. The Fellowships, offered by the Danforth Foundation of St. Louis, are open to seniors or recent graduates interested in college teaching as a career and who plan to study for a Ph.D . in a field common to the undergraduate college. All nominees for Danforth Fellowships must take the Graduate Record Exam Oct. 28, unless they have taken the examination previously. The last day to register for the exam is Tuesday. Appli cants must be under 30 yeaTs of age at t he time of ap plication and may not have undertaken any graduate or professional study beyond baccalaureate . APPROXIMATELY 120 Fel lowships will be awarded. Candid a tes must be nominat ed by the Liaison Officer of their undergraduate institu tion by . Nov. 1. There will be five nominees from USF. Danforth Graduate Fellows are eligible for four years of financial assistance , with a maximum annual liv ing ex pense of $2,400 for single Fel lows and $2,950 for married Fellows, pius tuition and fees. Financial . need is not a condition for consideration and Danforth Fellows may hold other fellowships con currently. The Danforth Foundation was founded in 1927 by the late William H. Danforth, a St. Louis businessman and philanthropist. The Founda tion's primary ai m is to strengthen education through programs of fellowships and workshops, and t h r o u g h grants to educational agen cies. Representing Lambda Alpha chapter were Ray Franklin and Jerrold Scaglione. chairman; Andy Bows, social chairman; Eddie Knight, ath letic chairman; Bill Kalbas, IFC representative; J o h n Dugger, activities chairman; Marc Brown, alumni relations chairman ; Jim Boins, schol arship chairman; B r u c e Grunsten, housing chairman; and Bill Sands, public rela tions. AMONG THE upcoming so cial events of Lambda Alpha chapter will be football games with the University of Tampa Tekes, and a steak cookout next weekend at Hillsborough River State Park. Pam Green Supports The United Fund Drive The brothers will have their pledge banquet at Port-o-Call on Tierra Verde this Satur day. After the banquet there will be a dance in the main ballroom. John Keating r e c e n t I y pinned Miss Kathy Hutt. Larry Goodbread and 1967 Teke Sweetheart Chris Ercius were married this summer. United Fund Drive In Second Week MEMBERS OF the Univer sity of Tampa's Zeta chapter of SPE have been invited to attend the dance. The officers of the new pledge class are: Paul Stone, president; Peter Pages, vice president; and William Kress, secretary-treasurer. At the last meeting SPE voted to endorse the SRG can didates in the elections. DELTA TAU mqLTA Delta Tau Delta colony initi ated 18 pledges during this fall's rush. The pledges held their first meeting at which they chose Big Brothers and elected officers. Officers of the pledge class are: Jim Fulton, president; Bob Drucker, vice president; Terry Drizd, recording secre tary; Jim Campbell, histori an, and Mike Murphy, trea surer. Pledges will be formally ini tiated at a pledge party to be held Saturday. TAU KAPPA EPSIWN The Tau Kappa Epsilon brothers announce that Sean MeCullough, Louis Woodward, Bill Coffeen, Glenn Sudbury , Lou Ingle, Sue Levinson, and Bill Dowell have been select ed as pledges. Jim Arnold, Stan Musial, and David Kobrin won nomi nations at the SRG convention to run for representatives in the SA. ALPHA PHI OMEGA APO colony had its first meeting Sept. 18 and officers for Quarters I and II were elected. The officers are: Jim Krog, president; Louis La Grande, vice president; Mike Doman ski, second vice president ; Vernon Kisling, treasurer; and Larry Leiss, secretary. The pledge class held its first meeting on Sept. 27. Election of pledge class officers will be today. Pledge meetings will be held every Wednesday at 2 p.m. in FAH 132 until early November. Anyone interested may pledge during this peri od. Last Tuesday The Greater Tampa United Fund began it's annual fu nd raising cam pign. The Chairman for USF is Less Tuttle, associate pro fessor of education. Richard Brightwell, director of continuing education is the vice -c hairman. The campaign will end in mid-November. "In the past, USF has been very successful in these cam paigns," recalled Tuttle, "last year, contributions amounted to 128 per cent." This year's quota for USF is $8,500. These quotas are as signed by the Greater Tampa United Fund. "This is purely on a volun tary basis," reminded Tuttle, " there is no payroll deduc tion." For people that would like Now Forming At Temple Bowling Lanes! Fraternity and Student Body Bowling Leagues Meeting October 9 at 6:30 Special Bowling and Billiard Club Bowl or play Billiards All You Want! 7.00 per month For Information Call 988-4338 to give and don't have the money now, theare are pledge cards available. These pledge cards will be distributed to all faculty and staff. "Persons signing the pledge cards will be billed, directly by the United Fund," stated Tuttle. He also added that persons will be on each floor of each building to distribute the cards. "You can look for ward to having someone drop ping by, distributing pledge cards if you wish to contrib ute," remarked Tuttle. Tuttle also commented that arrangements will be made for students through the vari ous councils of the USF Stu dent Association. Another plan is for a booth to be set up in the University Center, where individual contributions may be made by students. The Tekes are busy prepar ing for the forthcoming in tramural football season . Ath letic chairman Jeff Jacobsohn expects to field a strong team. During the summer the in ternational TKE conclave was held in the Grand Bahamas. TEMPLE ANES 5311 Temple Terrace Hiway Phone 988-4338 Special Student Rates Twenty Lan es Brunswick Equipment Six Billiard Tables Snack Bar Traditional favorites. e • For you, from our Cam bridge Shop, the Cricke teer 409 vested suit, quietly bold in a burnished plaid, 79.50. Gant dress shirt, tailored with the casual roll of the collar, trim Hugger body, in new wide track striping or traditional solids,a.oo9.00. Maas' Men's Wear Plenty of Frf!e Parking FLORIDA

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Editorials And Commentary 4-THE ORACLE-Oc:tober 4, 1967, U. of S. Florida No Opposition We didn't think it would happen but it did. The candidate that SRG (Students for Responsible Govern ment) nominated for SA president is running unopposed. So is the vice presidential nomi nee, and all five senatorial nom inees. The deadline for qualifying was Sept. 27. No one outside of the party wants to be president. We think it is a sign of weak ness inside student Yet now that this weakness has been exposed, it will be easier to remedy by the time 15 months have passed. That's when the next presidential election is after this one, which is set next Wednesday. THE WEAKNESS in the SA right now is the strength of the SRG. The SA is now a one-party system, dominated by SRG, and that means little open debate out side of party caucus. It means that anyone else who would have liked to run for the presidency would have had to have used very limited resources against the SRG bank ac count, which totals about $900. The $900 would be used to make professional posters, and buy ad vertising space in this newspaper and time on WUSF. It means that SRG can hold rallies at its own ex pense, hold picnics or dinners, or any other feast to garner support for the party and generally do the best job of spreading the SRG word. It means that with this financial support, the only thing non-party canctidates could do was hope that the students react against the SRG monopoly. It is just that. And it may be one reason why there is no SRG opposition, but that is now ir relevant. WHAT IS relevant now is who ::an, or probably more to the point, who is willing to organize an op posing party. The support for such a party is ready-made. It would in clude almost anyone outside of, or opposed to, SRG. And that may be a sizeable amount. This year, the opposition will not be heard in the elective executive branch. That means the elections next Wednesday will focus on the resi dence area representative elec tions, commuter and dorm candi dates. Here SRG has opposition, and we encourage students to vote against SRG in the legislative races if the SRG opposition is qual ified. Otherwise, the SRG program will be put through quickly and ef ficiently, and wifh little debate. Any stubborn opposition can be shouted down as minority trouble makers, as often happens when a majority of a group is in accord with a certain view. This tendency is particularly probable in student politics. l'HE PRESIDENTIAL and vice presidential nominees of SRG just happen to be good candidates this year. Scott Barnett will be an especially good president, proba bly the best the SA has ever had. Barnett also would have relished a vigorous campaign. The senate slate is a little more doubtful, only because they are un known outside of the party. This makes evaluation now difficult. But at any angle, the SRG plat form has a doubly heavy burden because no one actually cam paigned against it, or had suffi cient reason to do so, and that makes any legitimate accomplish ment over the next 15 months sub ject to more serious question. Bar nett knows it, and it is now his biggest worry. We hope his admin istration is successful. ONE THING we severely criti cize now is the notorious lack of publicity given the presidential qualifying period by the SA Elec tion Rules Committee. Nowhere did we see any poster, sign, or mimeographed handout exhorting any possible presidential, vice presidential, or senatorial candi dates to qualify. The Oracle only published once during the qualifying period, and that was on the first day. We ran an 8-column story on page 1-A. Our next issue wasn't until the last qualifying day. The publicity the Election Rules Committee should have given was between these dates. We urge them to do a better job this spring when the next legisla ture election will be held, for col lege association representatives. We can't do it all. Tms EDITORIAL was going to inform students of our choice for president, and vice president of the Student Association. We were going to interview each of the can didates, and give our evaluation of the hopefuls based on the interview and our extensive knowledge of their backgrounds. That is no long er needed. What we hope students will do now is give Scott Barnett and Frank Winkles a mandate, then proceed to elect as much SRG op position to the SA legislature as they can, if it is qualified. The residence area representa tives will serve until next fall. Twelve months is long time with out significant opposition. The op position will make a better presi dent of Scott Barnett, and a better Student government, we hope, for USF students. Flambeau Hit With $$Cuts EDITOR'S NOTE: The budget irim ming now going on in Florida Unlversi ties is getting serions, and it really hlts close to home when a. fellow school newspaper gets hit. The University of Florida. "AJJiga.tor" lamented the cuts in the Florida. State "Fia.mbean" bud get and we agree completely. Formerly five times per week, the "Flambeau" can now publish only three times per week. The "Alligator" said: United Press International reported that "A loophole in the state purchas ing Jaw has required Florida State Uni versity's student newspaper (The Flambeau) to limit its publications or Vol. 2 Oct. 4, 19&"7 No.8 ACP ALL-AMERICAN 1967 ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 19&"7 Published every Wednesday in the school y .. r by the University of South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave,, Tampa, Fla. , 33'20 . Second claos postage paid at Tampa, Fla., 33601, under Act of Mar. J, 117J . Print ed BY The Times Publishing Company, St. Pater• burg. Circulation Rates Single copy (non -students) _ ........... .• __ lOC Mall subscriptions .. .. •• ...... .. S4 School yr. The oracle Is written and edited by students at the University of south Florida. Editorial views herein are not necessary those of the USF afmln lslrafion. Offices: UniversitY Center 222, phone 911; P'ublisher and General Manager, ext. 611; News, ext. 61'; Advertising, ext. 62Q. Deadlines: general news and ads, Wednesday for following Wednesday; letters to editor, S p.m., Thursdn; classlfieds, t a.m. Mon clay. Stuart Thayer ----------... . ..• . .... Editor P'olly Weaver . -----------... Managing Editor John Calderazzo -----. . . .. Editorial Page Editor LHIIe Tty lor ------00 Auistant Managing Editor Connie Haigley ...... --------News Editor Marlo Garcia . ---•oo--Assistant News Editor Jell Smith • . . ---------------.•.• sports Editor Rick Norcross -----......... . . . . Fine Arts Editor Barbara Wright ------------.•.••.. Feature Editor Robert D. Kelly oo ........ Advertising Manager Roger Ahearn ............... . Circulation Manager Prof. Waller E. Grisctl ----00 Gentret Manager Dr. Arthur M . Sinderson 00-------... Publisher pay an extra $18,349 in printing costs." At a time when all branches of Florida's education system are being wracked by economic pains this is un settling. More unsettling still, is the fact that the legal stumbling block, which is causing The Flambeau to publish three times per week instead of five times per week, could have been eliminated by the central purchasing bill twice ap proved by the 1967 Legislature and twice vetoed by Gov. Claude Kirk. HAD THE governor acted as the Legislature wished, students at FSU would probably have their newspaper intact today. But, Kirk's veto put The Flambeau in the ridiculous position of having to pay nearly double the lowest bid for printing. When a Georgia newspaper, The Bainbridge PostSearchlight submitted the low bid for printing roughly $24,000-FSU had to turn it down . According to UPI the university was forced to take this action because "Florida law requires in most instan ces that 'Class B' printing be awarded exclusively to Florida-based firms. The Bainbridge got the contract last year because only one Florida firm, Rose Printing Co. of Tallahassee, submitted a bid." STATE REGULATIONS permit state agencies to go out.of state to award contracts on printing when only one Florida firm submits a bid . This year however, three Florida firms, including in-state lowbidder Rose Printing, submitted bids. There fore The Flambeau was forced to ac cept Rose's in-state low bid of nearly $43,000. Obviously this is a ridiculous situation. We urge the governor to reconsider his actions at the earlie s t opportunity. And, in the even that Mr. Kirk fails to see the undesirable results of his ac tions, we call upon the Legislature to defy his veto. Florida And New York Facing Many Similar Education Problems By JERRY STERNSTEIN Staff Writer Many educators in the nation have said for some time now that the schools in the United States, especially in larger urban areas face economic chaos. One of these educators is Albert Span ger, President of the New York City branch of the United Federation of Teachers, AFLCIO. Spanger during the last 20 davs has directed the some 46,000 teachers are members of the UFT in their walk-out against the nations largest school sys tem . The teachers walked out of the class rooms in protest o f many of the same problem s that teachers here in Florida hope to remedy. The main one being that of higher salaries. This writer was fortu nate enough this summer to interview an official of the UFT, Robert I. Harris, chapter chairman and district chairman for one of the 30 school districts in New York City. HARRIS teaches Social Studies at Eli Whitney Senior High and partici pated in the round of negotiating talks that has taken place in recent weeks while the strike was in effect. Regarding the possibility of utilizing higher taxes to pay for the increased teachers demands, Harris said, "Edu cation, as well as other government services must and should be paid by the society that uses them. The question is, what kind of taxes and who will pay?" Florida too faces the problem of new taxes to support education. However, the present governor has said that he will not raise taxes to support education. And so Florida finds itself in an extremely difficult position. I ASKED Harris what he thought about the societies affluence, whether it LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS .-'""""'Surge Of 'Patriotism' Needed In America By RICHARD BURTON Correspondent Our society is now plagu e d by hideous disease, slums, crime , communism, over-population, immorality and lack of respect for motherhood all caused by one terrible condition condoned in our socrety right now anO. condoned in the past, the immigration of foreign trouble makers. I propose a new surge of patriotism, nationali s m, "anti-pinkoism" similar to . the f ight for freedom the true Americans displayed by kicking L eif Erickson off the continent. America must be pre served for Americans! Almost all of this c o ntinent's great problems have been caused, in one way or another , by the alien upstarts who came over from the old country, or their descendants. I the refore think it neces sary that we, the only TRUE Ameri c ans, send back now any s el f proclaimed pseudo American who cannot trace his family tree, on both sides, back to the last year of this continent's true democ racy, 1491. HAVE YOU EVER heard about a run-down tepee or one in the low rent district of the tribe? Lung cancer, the dreaded disease of European origin is the result of a takeover by one of those pinkoleaning foreigners, Walter Raleigh, who wore funny gym bloomers display. ing his subversive attitude . Webster defines immigrant as one who comes to a new country or environ ment in order to settle there. Who asked them to come? It's all that "King -of. the troublemakers" fault, Cris Colum bus, for the problems we have now. Why that mixed up kid couldn't even find India! FOR OUR OWN good, we must send back the immigrants. The Polish, Ital ians, W.A.S.P.s, Negroes, Asians, SlavUNREST SAID GROWING be in New York or Florida, and whether this would have any bearing on the willingness to pay increased taxes. His reply was "Our society is so fantastical ly affluent that our citizens can afford the little extra burden of higher taxes to get their children a good education. The only problem that higher taxes raises is that individual initiative may be smoth ered if taxes are raised unreasonably. The state legislature, or individual mu nicipality must decide judiciously in their own particular case how taxes should be levied." "The New York teachers went on strike to better the conditions under which they teach, to raise their salaries and to improve the materials with which they teach,'' Harris said. "During the last eight years I have visited Asia, Afri .ca, Latin America. and Europe and in most cases our sc10o!s are better, but This summer the 1967 USF catalog was distributed to the students and staff. I again delved into my copy to discover the wealth of information which lay with in its many pages. Early in this reading game I hit the section entitled "Purposes and Goals" and met a barrage of polysyllabic ema nations from who knows where. Skimming this section, I found a ref erence to the student: "He must be pre pared to examine objectively his own po sition on such matters (classroom sub jects, etc.) and develop for himself a tenable position or philosophy with which he can continue to live." I FINISHED that section and decided to discover firsthand what "a tenable philosophy" really meant. I traipsed through the rain to the Cen ter coffee shop. On entering the room, I scanned it for familiar faces. Soon I saw a friend, a recent USF graduate, sitting alone in a remote corner. I walked to his table, and he gladly invited me to sit down. Quickly I pushed the words toward him: "John, I'm glad to see you, but tell me about the Univer sity and you." BE ASKED quizzically: "What do you mean, Bob?" "John, tell me what position on life your university experience has led you to adopt?" "Oh, my position ... ?" He stared languidly across the room as if to evade the inevitable. "Bob, as you probably know, any uni versity, USF particularly, is established for the purpose of synthesizing knowl edge both old and new for the bene fit of mankind." ics, Caucasians, Germans, Buddhists, Catholics, Moslems, Jews, Hindu, Prot estants all should be deported. Then there would be no pinko commie threat. North America would be immersed in pure capitalism. Shoot a buffalo, it's yours with no income tax attached. So cial Security would be gone because all non productive old citizens would have died off way before they're 65 and you they cannot stay that way unless we im prove, constantly." AND SO IT seems that the year of evaluation for our schools has arrived. Newsweek said about the nationwide school problem, "Much of the tumult is a healthy sign. Old myths are crumbling an fresh thinking is stirring the musty corridors of the education bureaucracy." The UFT won its for a pay raise. The new contract will give experienced teachers a $1,200 salary increase over the 26-month life of the $135-million pact. The New York crisis has been settled but Florida's education woes are still to be dealt with. Governor Kirk has ap pointed a 30 man education commission to study Florida's education needs, with its report to be given in about a year. It is a start, but how timely a start is still being debated. By Bob Brown JOHN, WHAT I mean is: 'What sort of personal philosophy .•. " He cut me off short. "I'm getting to that, Bob. You see, the University is really a marvelous place: a place of freedom, responsibility, mental and physical privacy, intellectual, social, and moral development, and above all, a mi lieu of enlightenment and essential order." "But tell me, John, what are your personal views now that ... " AGAIN HE interrupted, his voice growing louder as he continued. "Bob, I hope you understand. The University gave me a life in many ways. It taught me self-reliance, gave me a clear under standing of myself and others, made me appreciative of my cultural, social, sci entific and spiritual heritage and in stilled within me a professional compe tence based on high ethical standards." "I know, I know, but the relationship of this to your personal ... " His voice intensified and grew in cre scendo. "But, Bob, I learned that only through an ac<;eptance of a community's commonly accepted moral proprieties can ' I live meaningfully. The University gave me moral insight and enhanced my spiritual character." "STOP!" I shouted. I don't intend to be rude or gruff, John, but how has this worked in your life and personal philoso phy of it?" He quieted, now almost breathless. He stared at the table through pertubed eyes. "I was imbued with all this, and then ... well, simply, it hasn't worked." I had found out what I wanted to know, so left quickly as if to escape something very bad. won't have to part with your "hide" for them . AS I SAID before, take the steel boats, airplanes (hazards of the greatest sort) and rented canoes from amuse ment parks and send them ALL back to where they came from and belong. Then it will be an America for truly Ameri cans. In other words, just you and me. And believe me, I'll eventually get you. South African Student Politicians Robbed Of A Young Enthusiasm (Last of Three Parts) CAPETOWN , Sout h Africa , (CPS) "We have very little to look forward to in South Africa, " the white president of the National Union of South Afric a n students told the Luthuli f uneral, "but we do what we can and must." These are not the kind of remarks one usually hears from a student politician. They sound tired and despairing when one expects inspiration or at least inflat ed self-import a n c e. Marg a r e t Marshall admitted later she was depressed "be cause the whole situation is so depres ing." Unlike unions in some coun tries which steer clear of polities , NUSAS take s activ e polit i cal s tands J nd suffers the consequences. Last year, its president, I a n Robertson, who i s now s tudyin g in E n gla nd , was b a nn e d . An en gaging a nd a r t icul a te pe rson, M iss Ma r shall ha s a ls o been the center o f person al attacks , intimidation , and c o n s tant surve illance by security police. IN ITS 43-YEAR history, NUSAS h a s always been an active and liberal voi c e in a conserv a ti ve mil ieu . Some years ago , some o f its leader s were implicated in a ll e ged s abotage efforts , a nd mo s t ev erything it does i nv ite s extrem e rig ht wing attacks and controv e r sy. It was a caus e celebre last year because it invit-t ed Senator Robert Kennedy to the coun try for his whirlwind four-day visit. Pri vately, NUSAS leaders were disappoint ed by Kennedy's vagueness and self serving publicity antics but his tour did generate a considerable nationwide stir. Besides importing speakers, NUSAS has an ambitious, although . financially starved, program of student services, training programs, and assistance to po. litical prisoners. lllegal on all African campuses, NUSAS is a multi-racial orga nization and has led and supported stu dent insurgency on campuses throughout the country. "NUSAS , " one student lead er who is currently banned on his own c a mpus told me, "is one of the few things you can do in South Africa." Partly because of NUSAS' prodding but primarily because of increasing gov ernment enc roachments on the universi. ties, a new spirit of revolt is visible on South African campuses. One such out burst was ignited recently at the Univer sity of Capetown in '.ile aftermath of the banning of an internationally prominent professor of medici!l1!. Dr. Raymond Hoffenberg, the country's top gland spe cialist and author of scientific articles, has been forbidden to publish or take par t in student activities. Hoffenberg is an adviser ,o NUSAS. THE REPONSE to his banning has been volatile and immediate, a poster vigil was begun on the steps of a down town church and mass staff-student rallies are planned. At the vigil, students carried signs marked with swastikas asking, "Where is the rule of law?" and "Who Next?" Two girls <;arried daffodils and held up posters repeating the famil iar American slogan, "A Free University in a Free Society." Protest against the arbitrary banning are still mounting but with an unknown impact. Some whites think the government went too far on this one, but whether any change will be made remains to be seen. Student protest in this country is lim ited by the same forces which make stu dent action expected and ineffectual else where. Students have no decisive role in the economy or policy and their rebel lions are tolerated and ignored. Yet in this country, student resistance seems destined to increase. Whether it will take a political direction rJr not -or whether there is room for many poststudent rad icals in South Africa is dependent on many non-student forces and cannot be easily predicted . So this is South Africa on the tip of the black continent where the white man has synthesized a modern nation out of a compound of anticommunism, racial su periority, and investment capital. Al though apartheid is ritually denou,1ced each year at the United Nations, West ern countries who join the condemna tions step up trade annually. South Afri cans drive GM and Ford cars, and American consumer products increasing ly find their way into the shops. WffiLE AMERICAN diplomats carry condolences to the bereaved widow of an African leader, the U.S. government en courages trade and investment which strengthen apartheid. France and Britain are no better even if they are somewhat less hypocritical. Even the Communist countries, including China, despite offi cial rhetoric, have their "understandings" with this center of the world's gold, diamonds, and uranium. The country itself is beautiful , with dramatic landscapes and some of the world's best beaches. You can stop your car on a winding mountain road over looking the Indian Ocean. Wild baboons climb on gh e hood and shake you down for food. But it is a tragic land which is carrying far more explosive monkeys on its back. AT THE END of his address at the late Chief Luthuli ' s funeral, author Alan Paton said c a lmly: "The Sun Rises And the Sun Sets And Tomorrow It Rises Again. Nkosi Sikeli Afrika." (God Help Africa)

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. , THE ORACLE-October 4, 1967, U. of S. Floricla-S Novel Loan Program Studied By WALTER GRANT U.S. students. An official for the college students from low-Land Grant Colleges, said, young people, and must thereident of the University of Wis Tb C ll te p s Se ce American Association of Junior income families. "Our fundamental concern is fore ..ask the less affluent to sign consin, said, "Right now a great By BRIAN BEEDHAM 6 0 egJa re s rvi Colleges also opposed the prov Help both public and pri that this proposal would shift a in for the many people do not go to colForeign Editor of The Economist WASHINGTON -A recomposal. vate institutions to improve the the responsibility of financing pnvilege of educational opporlege because they do not want . . . . . mendation that the federal gov-. quality of education by charging higher education to the student. tunity." to borrow money. This would LONDON The anti-missile system that the Umted States lS ernment establish a novel loan THE PANEL prepared tuition closer to the full cost. Education is essential for socieThe opportunity bank "would aggrevate this situation." Dr. going to set up is not just an American question, whether of surprogram to help undergraduates the proposal . Harold v ENABLE every student to ty's own self-interest and should on the one hand destroy the Harrington added, "This pro vival or taxes. It is not just a question for the two superpowers, pay for their education faces Howe U.S. CommJSSwner _of go to an institution suited to his be the responsibility of society." whole concept of public higher posal is a threat to a system of or even for them plus C)lina. stiff opposition from two power_Donald F. need and ability regardless of The joint statement issued by education, and on the other, if higher education which has . . ful college associations. SpecJal to the Pres!his financial situation. the two major college associasuccessful, destroy the whole been very successful." It affects the world structure of power: a structure m which I ed 1 d dent for Science and v Provide relief to middletions called the panel recombasis of voluntary support for THE T W 0 associations France, Britain, Germany and Japan each has its part. In Eub f adopWht .1 ' theHpuasn, pardovp15 0 0ser _ gy, and Leland J. Dl-income parents, many of whom mendation "a Pandora's Box of private higher education," the warned that if the opportunity . Y a 1 e 0 e Y rector of the National Science r d th t th t t 'll 'd d b 1 t d tw ti h d b k f l "' rope the decision announced by Mr. McNamara on Monday will panel, could drastically alter Foundation I_n_ ey , 1thn . e haUcde o o so an con-Do assSohc1a ons c arge t. d th anth 1salsuccdess . m p_usalhmgf be t ted t s the present system of financing r1smg cos , giVe e1r c ren a lC ory 1 eas . . . r. annan sugges e at up e rea y nsmg sp 1 r o m erpre wo way A . h' h d t' Following release on the refreedom to attend whatever col-THE STATEMENT continued, the bank would introduce dis-student charges," low and mid. di .. h th . mencan Jg ere uca JOn. t D H . 'd "Wh'le l th al'f f "It . . . . . . . d . d . d Some Europeans will argue that 1t mm1s es e1r own secupor , r. ormg sal , I ege ey can qu 1 y or. IS an rromc commentary on crlmmation m e ucat1on, bele mcome stu ents will be rity. The American anti-missile screen is evidently being The . proposal calls for _the we are not establishOpposing the plan, Dr. Edgar our times that in this most afcause "the rich would be able to forced to borrow from it. Their matched b a Russian one already. Neither may be impenetrable of an of an OpporF. Jr., of the fluent nation in the world's. his escape the plan, which lower instatement expressed fear that y . t b th ill al Opportumty Bank authoriZed tumty Bank at thJS time, we reUmvers1ty of V1rgm1a anrJ tory ... a panel should senouscome students, especially with all of higher education will be to full-scale attack by the other superpower' bu 0 w preto borrow money at going gov-gard the idea as an interesting chairman of the executive comly take the position that our so-even higher tuitions, would be dependent on the financial sol sumably be enough to defy western Europe's two nuclear forces ernment rates. The bank would one worthy of serious consideramittee of the National Associaciety cannot afford to continue forced to accept jt." vency of the bank for its very those of Britain and France. Neither country will now be able lend money to any undergradution by the country." . tion of State Universities and to finance the education of its Dr. Fred H. 9arrington, prescontinued existence. to say that, under nuclear threat from the Soviet Union, it will in ate college or oth_er However, Dr. Jerrold R. Za the last resort be ready, however weakly, to retaliate. Neither ondary _ for fmancmg hJS charias, physicist at the Massa. . . . educatiOn m return for an chusetts Institute of Technology country Wlll be able to afford, alone,_ to build up Its to agreement by the student to pay and chairman of the Panel on feat the Soyiet defense system. To this extent the American dec1-back a small percentage of his Educational Innovation said sion may strengthen those Europeans who argue for a joiot west annual income fo_r 30 or 40 "In the opioniOn of the panel, it European nuclear force strong enough to be credible. years after gradua twn. should be pressed and pressed /'Aa1_1y Advocates Of Special ON THE OTHER hand, all west European countries, nuclear OPPONENTS of the loan pro-to . . . 11 gram say it would shift the Prellmmary estimates mdJor not, that now live under the Amencan nuclear umbre a may . 'b'lity f t th bank could be self . . . . maJor resmons1 1 or sup-ca e e legislativ.e Session Not Vocal eventually feel more confident that 1t will not be suddenly Withport of higher education to the sustaining if it charged borrow. drawn when the rain starts falling. Until now the big question in students. ers 1 per cent of their gross in-. On Sept. 25 Yol_lllg west European minds has been whether the United States would In additi'on to providing funds come over 30 years for each CRlub bolif_ thJS SutmtverSeslty tiD $3 000 borrowed thus f6r examVJ epu can a e na or really risk comffilttmg SUJCJde to save western Europe. If the for students to attend college ' ' h ' b ed Harold S Wilson to speak at a ' . . . . ' ple, a student w o orrow • Amenca screen grows, as some Senators have predicted, to the the plan 1S designed to $2 000 ear for four years of meeting open to students on point where a nuclear war with the Soviet Union would not in for and_ :r a total of $8,000 and "Education in volve automatic destruction of America's cities, perhaps the ties to rruse their_ twtJon and earned $10,000 in some subseThe Senators VlSJt. was anUnited States will be more read to run the risk. other charges. _With students quent year would pay $266 that nounced on severy able to borrow the year or $2 2 a month. al local radio stations and There are two difficulties with this argument. It assumes that they need for their , education, ' WLCY-TV, as well as posters America's defenses do indeed outstrip the Russians' capacity to both public and private instituTHE REPORT suggests placed in the University Center penetrate the!]. That is not the main proclaimed intention of the tions would no lpnger feel annual payments be collected m and other points on campus. Administration1s decision, though the American defense will pro-' obliged to keep prices as low as conjunction with the borrower's Personal invitations were ex teet some of th e offensive silos in the western United States. possible. future income tax. tended to several prominent Even if it were intended, it is far from certain that the Russians The Educational Opportunity The panel said a borrower faculty and staff members. would let it And, in any case, exactly the same applies to Bank was recommended by the would have the option at any THOUGH SENATOR Wilson's the Union_. The Russians too may be to risk a nuPanel on Educational lnnovatime of from the reception was warm, the real clear if they feel that much more confident that they tion. The panel's report was plan by paymg, m a lump of his visit was that none can surVIve 1t. made public on September 8 the amount borrowed, plus m-of the local vocal advocates for Neither eastern nor western Europe is therefore likely to feel without endorsement by the Ofterest at 6 per a special legislative session for fice of Science and Technology. cent, With credit for payments education attended to express much safer . made earlier th t Se t Wils Shortly after the report was eJr views o na or on. YET 'J'}IE ALTERNATIVE for western Europe, a joint nu-I d .. t statement An Educational Opportunity The Se•ator is one of the 20 that . . . . , re ease ' a JOID B k ld .. . th ta' d th ' t clear fore, Is still utterly remote. Western Europe JS still far too . r th ecommendation an wou mcrease e exsus me e governors ve os balkanised to do more than dream of such a thing; and a joint JeC mg 1 ed bry the National tent to which students can take regarding increased cost earlier . . 1 d f li" was re ease 'bil'ty f th . d th' force 1s not too like y to prece e to a far greater degree o po nAssociation of State Universities respons1 1 or err ow_n e ulS year. cal unific:ation than has happened so far. Armies are the expresd La d-Grant Colleges and cation, instead of dependmg on What a pity it is when these sion of I>flitics, not the other way about. Ass:Ciation of State Colleges a 'free ride' from either ,their same who are so Th parents or the government , ' the vocal m the1r pleas for better As the east Europeans they are in no financial or techno and UmversJtJes. e two associ1 dd d . ed ti f Fl 'd , h'ld . ' ations represent more than 300 pane a e . _uca on ?r on as c I ren Iog1cal Stage even to dream. . t't ti f h' h d ti The bank also is designed to: fail to avail themselves of the ms 1 u ons o 1g er e uca on tu t t th The natural answer, with Britain and France effectively reenrolling more than half of all v Increase the number of ru Y d 0 dused-vis-a-vis their likely enemy-virtually to the level of the pon-nuclear of east western Europe, _would BOARD OF REGNTS they are so quick to denounce in be to the use of nuclear weapons m Eutheir own meetings and in the rope west of the SoVIet Umon at all. mass media. THIS SUGGESTION might receive a better welcome than it s•1 nford 'uneasy' TO INSIST THAT these same would had in the days when west Europeans believed that legislators have failed in their (whether or not they have parents' or guardan's guid ance) -so university approv al is mandatory. Students are unable to intel ligently decide which organi zations are worthwhile, so university officials restrict them to organizations which have official approval. Stu dents are incapable of utiliz ing freedom of speech, as de fined by the courts, so guide lines have been set up by edu ca tiona I officials. IF THE MORE intelligent of the citizens in question can not make reasonable decisions concerning their private Jives, what chance is there that the less intelligent of this group can make proper decisions which would affect the public lives of all citizens? I say this to all state uni versity officials, the Florida State Board of Regents and the Florida State Board of Education, if you have evi dence to support 9our lack of faith in student decision making ability, present it to the Florida State Legislature. To refrain from doing this is to neglect your public duty. HAROLD R. HOOKS lCB Co-Op Jobs only the fear of nuclear war restrained the Soviet hordes from responsibility for better educapouring 41-cross the west German frontier. But it is still unlikely. Ab R • 1 • tion and to the children of FloriEDITOR: 0 U t es I g n a I 0 n S da, yet not be willing to face the It good to see the coverThe more probable result may be to push Britain and legislators directly when the op-age g1yen the USF Co-op France, r,s they see their real dependence on the United States portunity is at hand does not in-gram m your Sfep_t. 27 edition, "There have been too many Dennard from their positions and your use o pictures espe growing, into angry if ineffectual resentment of that dependence. dicate real and deep concern for . . 1 ' good men resigning in Tallaon the Board of Regents . better education and the chil-c1ally the d1sp ay by Anthony The French need little pushing. Neither major party in Brithassee these days." Culpepper, Chancellor of the dren of Florida, yet not be Zappone. . ain now follows the Gaullists line, and both of them now see the So said Jesse S. Binford , State University system since willing to face the le islators I would like to ta_ke weakne$ of a line that prevents western Europe from uniting USF associate professor of 1954, resigned Sept. 6. The . h g . . exceptiOn to a remark of M1ss and thus securing its own nuclear defense. But, at the least, there chemistry and past president reason given for his resigna-dJtrehctlydwdhen t lSI Leslie Taylor's in which she JS. go t be the demand that more real1't be g1 en to Amer1'ca f th USF h t f th t' as that he planned to a an oes no m lCate rea d " h b b tt th mg o y v n o e c ap er o e . wn w and deep concern for better edu-sa1 • • . er JO was e er . an promises of joint nuclear consultation within NATO -a process AAUP, commenting on thereobtain a position as an educacation and the children of Flor most Co-op students smce that conspicuously did not take place while Mr. McNamara was cent tesignations of J. Brow-tional consultant, perhaps for . , most of them ended up m barmaking up his mind. ard Culpepper, and Robert L. the U.S. government overing positions." I am __ ..:......:.._ _______________________ :......:..:..________ seas. th . ' t happy M1ss Taylor was so en-elr par . h . ti b t h . t Dennard, Vice-Chancellor of DAVID W SNYDER Pr 'd t t us1as c a ou er ass1gnmen IF YOU ARE AN ENGINEERING SENIOR ••• interested in an exciting career 'tlfith excellent opportunity for advancement ••• then we would like to talk with you! Representatives of our company will be on campus on Thursday, October 12, and we invite you to sign the interview schedule now posted in the University Placement Office. Each. dar we ehollenge our en.cineert to f ind be!!er woys to aerve customers. And !o help !hem, we provide the finest, most mode r n eng i neering facilities. ATLANTA MAGAZINE'S "MAN ON THE GO" DECEMBER, '66 October 5th, 6:30P.M. the University system, re• ' en at the National Archives, but signed fiye days before Cui-USF Young Republicans "boring clerical positions" is pepper, supposedly to go into what the Co-op assignments private business in the Tampa OHicials Derelict ARE NOT. It is true a few stu Bay area. dents may get put in such a LATER, news sources re ported that Dennard resigned because he was arrested on a morals charge in Tallahassee in June. • Binford said he had an "un easy feeling" about the resig nations of these two men. "I don' t know why he re signed, ' ' said Binford of Cul pepper. "He was very compe tent. The state . is going to have a hard time finding a man to replace him." BINFORD said that he knew Dennard when he was dean of administration here at USF. Binford explained that he was concerned about Den nard's entrapment and that he feels the type of police ac tion which led to his arrest is unconst i tutional. Binford also remarked that he felt Culpepper's resigna tion would "hurt the universi ty system as he (Culpepper) is a man who knows much about university problems . " When in the eyes of a pri vate citizen public officials are derelict in their duty, it be comes the duty of the private citizen to point this out. Such is my duty and I cannot shirk it! The Florida State Legisla ture is in the process of amending the state constitu tion. One of the proposed amendments is the lowering of the voting age to 19. Strangely enough, there has been no public outcry from educational officials of the higher institutions. It is here that they are derelict in their duty. State university officials, the Florida Board of Regents and the Florida State Board of Education are in possession of pertinent data but have not released it. They have conclu sive proof that the voting age should not be lowered ; this is manifest in their rules and regulations . concerning college students. COLLEGE STUDENTS rep resent the most intelligent of the citizens in the age group 19-21. However, educational officials know that members of this group are unable to make intelligent decisions governing their own personal lives. For instance, female students in this group are cer tainly incapable of deciding their own curfew, while male students are quite capable of deciding theirs; so university curfews are in effect for female students. College students of either sex in this age group haven't the good sense, in spite of their superior intelligence, to decide where they should live while the university slot, but if they bring this to the attention of their USF coordina tor they are usually moved out in a hurry to a better experi ence. I INVITE anyone to review the comments on the students' term q-eports in which the Co-op office seeks to discover things that may be wrong with the pro gram but in which most com ments are about the good things such as: "I never knew a stu dent could find such an opportu nity," "The assignment was so Taste that beats the others cold! Honest-to Pepsi taste! PEPSI COLA Pick up an extra carton today! rewarding," "I learned more that with the lack of funds during a training period than I gran t ed to our schools in this could during any term on camstate, the Audio-Visual depart pus," and "Co-op gave me a ment has not had the proper ap wonderful experience in my propriation of funds. field of sociology." I don't know of any university Again congratulations on that now asks professors, reyour coverage of campus gardless of_ sc_holastic rank , to news and the professional ap-carry audiO-visual m_atter to pearance of this year's Oracle and from classes. Th1s, I be GEORGE H. MILLER, lieve, is ridicul?us and it seems Cooperative Education Program very unprofessiOnal for a man Disc Jockeys? or woman who has to do re. search and prepare lecture notes to have to lug around audio-visual matter to his In one of my classes here at classes. . . USF, the professor has asked There seems to be a remedy: the Audio-Visual Department to let the students carry them. Yet bring a record player to class. many professors do not wish for' For the last two days, he has this to happen. been expecting it. So far, he has TO.l\1 JI.l\IIENEZ not received it, the reason being 3EN ALLSTATE NORTH GATE SHOPPING CENTER Phone 932-4337 LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE For Faculty and Students -plus-SR 22's filed. Located Next to Kitby's Northgate be scene in STA-PREST TRIMCUTS tailored long, lean and mean by LEVI'S Follow the leader, men! The name of the go me is "go", and STA-PREST is what makes i t happen. The newest wrinkle is no wrinkles and whether it's geometry, geography or girl watch ing, LEVI'S STAPREST are always ready far the action. They'll even 'race through the laundromat without ironing. Pick yours in pow plaids, solids or checks; 28-38. '1 sg Young Men'1 Jizes, •••• -.-.-••••• ----, •

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Tumminia Watches While St. Louis Clips USF 10 South Florida and NCAA powerhouse . St. I.Quis played 74 minutes of scoreless soc cer before outside right Tom Bockern took a cross pass from the outside left and scored, giving the Missouri squad a tough 1-0 victory over the Florida champs . University Tournament Set Next Wednesday Next Wednesday begins the Uqiverslty Center (C T R) Tournaments in the CTR Rec reation Room. Competition in eludes bridge, billiards, table tennis, and bowling. Students may sign up at the CTR Infor mation Desk . or Recreation Room. Students may also register for bridge lessons, which are given Mondays, 2 p.m. in CTR 251. USF, :in its first out-'Of-state soccer contest, played what Braham coach Dan Holcomb called, "one of the most in spired games I've ever seen." The Brahamans wen t into the game underdogs, but might have pl.\lled an upset except for one bad break. "We were up for the game and dominated the first half offensively, mainly because of Pete Tumminla's outstanding play at forward," Holcomb stated . "Pete was constantly outmaneuvering their full back, but suddenly t he full back hit Pete with his fist." "PETE MADE NO attempt to strike back, but two St. l.IIon vs. Be ta Tau Tau Kappa Epsilon vs. TE P Slg Ep vs. Theta Epsilon Phi Slg Ep vs. Kappa Sigma Chi BETA LEAGUE Befl Ground Iiiii vs. Btta 3 West Beta Ground East vs. Beta 2 East Beta Ground East vs. Beta 4 East Ball Ground Elsl vs. ltfa Ground WHt Beta 1 East vs . Beta 4 West Bela 1 East vs. Beta 3 East Bela 1 East vs. Beta 2 West Bell 1 East vs, Beta Ground West Bola 2 East vs. Beta 3 West Bala 2 East vs. Be ta 2 West Bela 3 Eut vs. Beta Ground West Bola 3 East vs. Bela 4 West Bola 3 East vs. Beta 2 Wtsl Beta 4 East vs . B eta 2 West TEP vs. Kappa S igma Chi Kappa S i gma Chi vs, PI Kappa Beta Tau vs. Pi Kappa Alpha Alphl :::: West FONTANA LEAGUE Fontana 3 vs. Fontana 4 Fontana 3 vs. Fontana 6 Fontana 3 vs. Fontana 5 Fontanl 4 vs. Fontana 6 Fontana 4 vs. Fontana 5 Fontana s vs . Fontana 6 ANDROS LEAGUB Lambda VI. Eta Lambda vs. Theta zeta vs. Iota ALPHAINOEPBNDENT LEAGUE Alpha 1 West vs. HEP Cats Alpha I West vs. Alpha 2 East Alphe 1 We.sl vs. Alpha 4 bsl Alpha 2 East vs . PE Majors Alpha 2 East VI. Alpha 3 East Alpha 2 East vs. Alpha 4 Eut Alphl 2 West VI, Alpha 3 East Alpha 2 West vs. HEP Cels Alpha 3 West vs. HEP Cats Alpha 4 East vs. PE Majors PE Major• vs. HEP Cats Tennis Entries For Women Due Today By CINDY LICHT Sports Writer Women's intramural basket ball began Monday with a full slate of games . The Basket weavers, last year's champ, will have a tough time repeating in the stronger league. Today is the women's tennis entry deadline. All entries must be turned in to the In tramural Office (PED 100) before 5 p.m . Tennis begins Monday and continues !Qrough Nov. 17. ' Officials are needed for the ' women ' s sports. Anyone inter ested in officiating should go to PED 100 or phone ext. 125. OTHER QUARTER I sports include coed volleyball (Oct. 18 deadline), archery (Nov. 1 deadline), and track and field (Nov . 15 deadline). The women's intramural staff consists of Janet Klein, Cindy Allen, and Sandy l Adams. Entry sheets for all sports are available in the Intramural Office. FINAL ACTIVITY POINTS -1966 Buketweavers Trl Deltl Kapp1 Delli PE Ml(ors Kappa Gamma Oetta Phi Alph1 Alpha 01111 PI EP5iloll Dalla zata T,ri Chi Cella 1235 1UO 1070 1000 uo 62.$ 5fS 5.10 500 270 uo •• CTR 222 Takes All Sports News All USF sports clubs, orga nizations, and students may turn in sports news to the Oracle Sports Department , University Center 222, Per sons with sports information may also phone ext. 619. turnee from last year' s 3-7 squad, previously ran for Or lando JC. slim runner is receiving a Brahman service grant. new training techniques this fall . His program includes treadmill (conveyor belt) run ning and the European Far tlek style distance work. Far tlek is a Swedish term mean ing continuous running with alternating speeds. THE CLUB USED two 13 foot fibre-glass boats in the Flying Junior class. New or experienced sailors are inv i ted to join the Wind jammers, which meet Mon days , 7 p.m. i n University Center 213. Tampa King ' s Risley l.
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THE ORACLE-October 4, 1967, U. of S. Florlda-7 St. Lou • IS Shatters Brahman Dream (Continued from Page 6) received a nose injury in the rough battle. "ST. LOms played a very rough game," continued Hol comb. "I was surprised since I though they played a sharp, clean game in previous years. Seifert is a doubtful starter this week and may be out longer." Holcomb said St. Louis ap peared confident when the game began, but played much more cautiously after seeing the Brahmans' style of attack. "Seifert played a tremen-dous game at goalie," Hol comb added. "He had about 21 saves and played the best he's ever performed for USF . Many of the 700 fans came over and said he's the best collegiate goalie they've ever seen play in St. Louis." SOUTH FWRIDA was not allowed to play any practice games with other teams, and Holcomb hinted that this may have hurt the Brahmans. "They (St. Louis) have played three exhibition contests, and had played two regular sea son games before meeting us. This put us at a disadvantage, ''Ziggy'' Zags Past Florida Defenders exper ie nce-wise.'' St. Louis has a 2-1 record, losing 4-0 to their alumni and defeating Air Force 4-1 before facing USF. The Missouri club, which has won five NCAA soccer titles, fiiiished 7-4-3 during the '66 regular season and was defeated in Jerry Zagarri, USF's sophomore forward-haHback, drives with ball past twp University of Florida defenders to set up score during last year's Home coming game, which the Brahmans won 4. However, "Ziggy" and his team mates weren't as fortunat e Saturday as St. Louis edged them 1-0. Tom Bock ern1 outside right, scored with 8:30 gone in the fourth quart e r for the only I goal. The Brahmans open their state title defense this weekend against the challenge of St. Leo and Florida Southern. USF tackles the Monarchs on campus Friday, 7:30 p.m. and meets the Mocs Saturday on th e Lakeland campus, starting at 2 p.m. USF Pho to STAMP Ill ll'.lHI RAGE REGULAR MODEL. Men's FoOtball Enters 7th Year AMY$2 3 LINE TEXT The finest INDESTRUCTIBLE METAL . POCKET RUBBER STAMP. 'n" x 2". Sencl check or money o r der. Be •ure to include your Zip Code. :No postage or cbatlles. Add sales tax. Prompt shipment. Sltlaf•ctlonGuar•nt.td THE MOPPCO. p, 0. Box 18623 liiiiU Sljun Stat!OII ATLANTA, GA., 3032& _j I •.... __ _,! L.l FO\ILER By DORAN CUSHING Sports Writer Intramural touch football beg a n its seventh year at USF Tuesday with a full schedule of games, including three under the new lights. COME IN AND -GET YOUR DISCOUNT CARD University Exchange Bookstore, Inc. 10024 • 30th Street Across From BUSCH GARDENS Supplementary Reading Materials available at Reduced Prices We have discontinued all Credit Memos. All outstanding memos must be traded in for merchandise before .......,._..L.October 31st. University Exchange Bookstore Forty-seven teams are c om peting for c hampion ships in seven leagues . Two new leagues were formed with the split of fraternities into two divisions and the addition of Fontana Hall. Last year's ove rall champ, Phi Delta Theta (Arete), opens its title defense against Delta Tau Delta Thurs d ay af ternoon. Phi Delt a Theta was undefeated throu gh n ine regu lar season games and the playoff last year. THE BONANOS, last year's independent champ, faces the Chiefs today. The Bonanos were runner-up in the overall tourney last year. The Physi cal Educ ation Majors (PEM) might provide strong opposi tion th is year, along with the REP Cats . The REP (High School Equivalency Program) Cats received special permis sion to participate be cause they are involved in a USF campus program. Irtdividual dorm winners last year were Alpha 2 East, Beta 1 West, and Eta (Andros League). Alpha 4 West should pressure th e Alpha 2 East Foxes for the Alpha League crown again this year. Beta 1 West joined for ces with Beta Ground West to de fend t h e i r championship against six "venge f ul" oppo nents. A LARGE Andros League finds Eta battling Iota today. Eta went undefeated until in terleague playoffs last year. Bay Campus transfer stu dents formed a team whi ch will com,pete in the Andros League. The new Fontana Hall League has five teams fighting for its first champion ship. USF ' s lighting system on the three intramural fields will be only used for 7 p . m. games, until daylight-savings time ends this year. The lights will then be used during the f inal portions of the 5 :45 p.m. contests. ALTHOUGH THERE will be no playoffs b e t w e e n leagu es (except fraternity), t he lea g ues are very competi tive. All students, staff, and faculty may attend these games free. Persons interested in otfi ciating games should see Manny Harageones . in the In tramural Office (FED 100) or call ext. 125. Officials are paid $1.87 per game. Below is the schedule for the wee k and the l eagues .. WEDNESDAY "11:20 p .m. Iota vs Ele Field Thet a vs. BCB's Bet a GW 1 vs. Beta 1E Bela 2E vs . Beta 3E A Bonanos vs . Chiefs 5 Beta 3W vs. Bela 4E 6 THURSDAY 4:20 p.m . DTD vs. Arete 1 Shor.t Arms vs. Beavers 2 TEP vs. Sig Ep 3 Bet• GE vs. Bet• GW1W A Fonl•na 6 vs. Fontana 2 5 Bela 2E vs. Bela AE 6 5:45 p.m. Lambda Chi vs. Si g ma Nu 1 Trolans vs . HEF' Cats 2 Alpha 1 vs. Alpha AW 3 7 p.m. Enotas vs. ATO 1 Golden Red l 's vs. PEM 2 Beta 2W vs. Beta 4W 3 FRATERNITY GOLD Enol as Lambda Chi Della Tau Delta Sigma Nu Alpha Theta Omeg• Phi Della Theta FRATERNITY GREEN Theta Kappa Epsilon Kapp! Sigm• Theta Epsi lon Phi Beta Tau Pi Kappa Alph• Sig Ep FONTANA HALL Fontana 6 Fontana 5 Fon tana 4 Fonta na 3 Fontana 2 Blue Bandits IND EJ'E NDENTS Short Arms GRI Bonanos PEM Chiefs Beavers Trojans Kopps Killer H.E.P. Cats lola L•mbda Eta Zeta Th eta ANDROS Bay Campus Boys ALPHA 1 East and West 2 East 3 East 4 Eas t 4 West Strap Q ers BETA Ground Eut Grou nd West and 1 West 1 E ast 2 E a s t 3 E ast 4 East 4 West Henry Cordova Memorial Leads Sports Car Rallys USF's sports car club has s l ated its first Quarter I event for Sunday noon in the Fine Art s and Humanities west parking lot. The event is a TSD (timespeed-distance) rally . According to rallymaster Mike Gadd, "the rally is a goodbye memorial to Henry Cordova, snatched u p body and soul by Uncle Sam." Cor dova is headed for military duty . Registration for the Henry Cordova Memorial Rally be gins at noon, with the f irst car starting at 1 p.m. Entry fees are $1 f or cl ub members, $1.50 for USF stude nts, faculty , and staff and $ 2 for t he general public . GADD PREDICTS t h e course to be "between 60-100 miles, taking three-and-one-half hours to complete." Engraved al uminum drink ing mugs will be awarded to th e first and second place teams (driv e r and navigator) . Third place mugs will be awarded if enough teams enter. For those unfamiliar with a TSD rally, it consists of a t eam trying to follow printed direct ions a long an unfamiliar ro u te. In cluded in these d irec tions are distances to b e trav elled and speeds t o be main tained (never exceeding the legal limi ts.) CHECKPOINTS ARE f o u nd along the course. Penalty points are assessed for early or l a te arrivals at each checkpoint. Winners are de termined by the lowest point totals. 1 f I the quarterfinals of the NCAA Keough said he thought the Tournament. Brahmans were one of the fin"I was certainly happy to est teams his squad would see us dominate the first ball play this year or ever play, offensively," added Holcomb. and that the game was cer"We have a stronger de. tainly one of the best in St. fense than last year, and I Louis for a long time. think it is better than St. "They (St. Louis) have one Louis'. We were keyed for the of the best teams in the conn game , and I honestly believe try and we gained a moral we could beat 'the top teams victory in holding them to one in the country." _ goal," Holcomb related. BOTH SQUADS took about "W e wanted to win badly, the same number of shots, but we still get to play them with the Missouri goalie total-on our home field later in the ing 17 saves. The game was season." not played at Musial Field as THE MISSOURI starting originally scheduled, and the eleven played nearly the en Brahmans had trouble contire contest, and Keough had trolling the ball on the rough his club play defensively alter fie l d. the goal , which Holcomb St. Louis coach Harry agreed was the proper strate-gy. South F1ortda's closest at tempt for a score came dur ing the first half. Bill Sharp less took a direct free kick from midfield, and the ball hit the uprights when the goalie tried to block it. "W e missed scoring by six inches," groaned Holcomb. Phil Vitale took what Hoi comb called the best shot by USF. He drilled the ball, but the St. Louis goalie was alert and made the save. Dan Gaff. ney , a freshman from the St. Louis area, also played well for the Brahmans. "OUR FRESHMEN and new boys showed great prom ise in the game," chirped Hol comb. Allen Opens Course That happy day for USF gollers finally came with the opening of the new champion ship golf course Montlay af ternoon. Pres. John S. Allen official opened the course at 2 p.m. after a brief dedication. The first foursome, represent\ng the students, faculty, staff, and Woman's Club teed off after the ceremony, followed by many avid golfers who challenged the B r a h m a n course. Included in the first four some were Student Associa tion Pres. John Hogue, pro curement director Ward Han cock, Dr. Ed Shanton, and USF Woman's Club represen tative Sandy Engert. USF GOLF PRO Wes Ber ner, g reens SUPerintendent Dave Coverston, and the course maintenance crews have been preparing the course for the opening for months. Although only the front nine holes were opened Monday, the remaining nine are sched uled to open in mid-October. The 135-acre layout is located along 46th Street and Fletcher Avenues. DAILY GREENS FEES USF student and spouse Sl.OO each Faculty , staff , and d.,. petulents (12 yrs. l uo tlch Student, faculty, or steff guests 4.00 each USF partllme student 4 .00 each QUARTER MEMBERSH I P USF student or spouse USF student and spouse USF faculty, stall, or spouse USF faculty, staff, 1nd apoun Dependent child ren (12 1 8 yrs.l $20.00 30.00 25.00 each 35.00 15.00 uch YEAR MEMBERSHIP USF student or SPOUU US.OO USF student and spouse 15.00 USF faculty , staff , or spouse ao.oo USF flcully, sta ff, and apouu • 100.00 Dependent children 112 y ra. l so.oo uch CLUBHOUSE FEES Locker fit s .25 dally s 1 monthly $2.50 quarterly $7.00 ynrty 'ltbt l\opal q[:rest ]Lounge C lub storage S1.25 monthly S1 o.oo yearly Club sto rage with cart $1.75 monthly $15.00 yeerly Club rental fen s 1 per 11 hol es Caddy carla Electr ic carts s . . so per 1 1 hOles S2.25 per f holes suo per 11 holes Terrace Beauty Salon 9303 -56th St. Ph. 988-2798 Presents ••• ''MUSICCOMIC'' DICK GOLD 2701 East Fowler Ave., Tampa .. .5bop Creighton Shirtmakers Bold thinking tradltlonals ••• shirtings that are contrast striped and briskly edged In a superb 65% Dacron polyester, 35% cotton oxford with Creighton's exclusive "Due-Process" Perma Press. With the Brookside collar, a fuller interpreta tion of our seemingly careless, yet carefully rolled button down styling. II ' $ a CreiBhton when t/111 label's on the tall. 10202 NORTH 30th STREET

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8-THE ORACLE-October 4, 1967, U. of S. Florida Pssst! Pow! Suddenly You Have A Flat Lone Coed Gets Lots Of Smiles But No Help Having a flat tire isn't much fun if you're a girl in the middle of nowhere. But on cam pus, with all the males running to and fro, it can be pretty discouraging to get into such a predicament without some offers of help. Photographer Anthony Zappone offers these pictures of USF Sophomore Tibbie Lynch to demonstrate some of the problems encountered by the fair sex after a tire blows out. Jacking Car Is Tiring But Good Exercise CTR Clock Is Popular Place Perhaps the most famous meeting place in the nation is the four-faced clock over the information booth at Grand Central Station in New York desk in the University Center. At any time a congregation of clock watchers impatiently , observes the predictable an;;. tics of the second hand of the City. "I'll meet you at the clock. As in New York, this is clock," is almost universally done for one of two reasons, understood by millions of New to count the seconds until the Yorkers. time of the appointment, or to count the seconds after the Here at USF, "meet you at appointment. Invariably the the clock," is also universally clock watchers end up doing # By MIKE PATJ'ERSON Staff Writer understood to mean the clock both. "Be prepared" is oft-spoken in front of the information "Meet you at the clock!" advice, but the best advice USF placement services coor.;, 11We Extend To You" dinator Don Colby can offer to -:-A CORDIAL INVITATION TO WORSHIP students awaiting their job FOWLER AT RIVERHILLS DRIVE, EAST OF USF placement interviews. CHURCH &"CHURCH SCHOOL 10:30 --..--.. Colby, describing the job inATTENTION! SENIORS and GRADUATE STUDENTS TheShenandoah life Junior Executive Plan . is designed to meet your life insurance needs now and in the future. The first annuaf premium can he financed. Creates an immediate estate of $10,000 at terview system to the Engi neering College Association last Wednesday, said the in terviewers' tight schedules caused them to rely heavily on information received in the short talk with the job applicant. He said a company repre sentative must cover a large area and screen applicants from many schools in a week. His observations must supple ment the records carried on the student's placement cre dentials. "A GOOD recruiter will eliminate the small items and Some Impersonators Arrive Too Late If scores of male imperson ators with twin brothers and good-humored arsonists have A Bit Tighter Here get you to express yourself, " Colby said. "He wants to know how well you communi cate . He'll ask you subjective questions and expect a free flow of information from you." "Be prepared to explain any question he asks. If you don't clarify your record dur ing the interview, it will stand as it is," he said. Colby named seven types of recruiters a student may meet. The good recruiter eliminates small items and gets the applicant to express himself . But not all recruiters do this, he said. THE SALESMAN type over sells the company and uses an overpowering approach. The "interrogator" asks short ob jective questions, while the "columnist" is characterized by excessive "nosiness", ac cording to Colby. "The repeater," said Colby, "is one of the most commqn. He doesn't do his homework, and asks questions over and over that are already an swered on the student's cre dentials." TilE "BIG time opera t or" is still a rarity at USF. He is an alumnus who makes good and comes back to USF as a recruiter, telling tales of his rapid advancement in the company to his important po sition. Colby said the average USF graduate using the placement service has interviews with 15 to 20 companies before he gets an offer. He advised stu dents who receive more .th an one offer not to be too hasty in thelr decisions. "If a company asks for a decision by a certain date, don ' t make that decision u n til you know you want it," he warned. COLBY SAID firms will often hire a man upon gradua tion and keep him through his military service. A graduate may also re-enter the place ment program as an alumnus within two years after gradu' ation. About 175 companies will be interviewing at USF this month and November. Stu dents interested in the pro gram may apply for place ment credentials and inter view appointments in th e Ad ministration Building , ADM 280. death. Includes waiver of premium and accidental death benefits. been flockng to the USF TheAnother type, the business ater in search of employment, like interviewer, has a "let's they have found that the open-get it over with" attitude. ings which were announced in Options to purchase up to $60,000 additional protection regardless of insurability, prior to age 40. Other features include automllfically $70,000 term insurance on your life lor 90 days after marriage and/or birth of a child prior to age 40. CHARLES E. GUIDROZ 2104 So. Lois Ave. Phone 872-8597 "Call Today For Information" Charles East and Associates Shenandoah Life INSURANCE COMPANY last week's "Help Wanted" column have already been filled. Nancy Barber will play the part of the male impersona tor, with Franklin Morse fill ing in as her twin brother in the upcoming student produc tion of William Shakespeare ' s Twelfth Night. The comedy will be put on in the USF The ater the first and second weekends in November. RASPUTIN'S DEN A NEW PLACE TO MEET OLD FRIENDS SEE OUR UNIQUE SOCIAL ROOM Beer on Tap A Mutual Company HOME Ofllct o The ''arsonist with a sense of humor" position has been filled by Tom McCauley, who will appear Nov. 15 and 16 in Max Frisch's Biedermann and I CORNER NEBRASKA & BEARSS AVENUES the Firebugs. Big Tire Is Heavy Burden To Carry Tibbie . Makes Final Oil Check, Shows Outcome. Teaching Examination Deadline Friday; Actual Tests Set For Next Quarter The Student Teaching Office has announced that all stu dents expecting to be eligible to begin studen t teaching in January 1968 should report to the office of the Director of Student Teaching, ADM 130, and pick up application forms. The deadline for re turning the application is Friay. Any seniQr who is preparing to teach may take the Nation al Teacher Examinations Feb ruary 3, April 6 and July 6, 1968, according to Educational Testing Service, a nonprofit, educational organization which prepares and adminis ters this testing program. To be eligible a student: v Must have been admit t ed to the upper l evel of t h e Col lege of Education or, if a Non Degree student , must have the approval of the Se lections Committee and have completed 18 credit hours of course work in residence . v Must have senior stand ing. v Must have completed pro fessional education courses EDF 305, 307, and 401 and special methods in teaching area. Fidelity Union Life Insuran'e Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs . General Agent Phone 933-1443 v Must have completed at least two thirds of teaching specialization. v Must have a grade p oint average of 2.0 or above in professional education coursE:S, in teaching specialty, and in overall college work. v Must show prof iciency in the use of the English lan guage. v Must be able to dev ote full time to the student te aching assignment. Resu lt s of the National Teacher Examin ations are used by many large school districts as one of several fac tors in selecting new te ach ers and by several states for certif i cation or licensing of teachers . These tests are being given at nearly 500 locations throughout the Uni ted States. Graduating Seniors: GENERAL TELEPHONE OF FLORIDA wi II be on campus OCTOBER 9 todiscuss career opportunities. We are looking for outstanding seniors with leadership potential. If you're an enginee r (electrical , industrial, civil or mechan ical) or a business major with a background in accounting and management, we'd like to discu ss your future in a future-oriented company, GENERAL TELEPHONE. Con tact y our Placement Office for an inter view. Y ou 'll find telephone industry sala ries and benefits are extremely competitive. GENERAL TELEPHONE An equal opportunity employer

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THE ORACLE-October 4, 1967, U. of S. Florldo-9 Pledge Classes Busy Planning Service Activities For Sororities Robert Polzer Obeys New Rlues Motorcycle Riders • Must Learn New Law By BARBARA WRIGHT why the death ratio for cycle riders is five times per mile higher than for motorists. Sororities at USF have been busily planning social, ser vice, and fund-raising activi ties. Pledge classes have elected officers and are work ing toward becoming full fledged sisters. DELTA GA..l\WA Delta Gamma pledge initia tion was Sunday; Sept. 17, by the University of Florida chapter. Pledges have elected offi cers for Quarter I. They are: Cheri C h a n e y, president; Margaret T h o r t o n, vicepresident; Mary Linda Spico la, secretary; Nicki Fernan dez, treasurer; and Marilyn Bennett and Georgia Noble, social and p r o j e c t co chairmen. A CANDLELIGHT ceremo ny highlighted the slumber party Sept. 22. B. J. Spoto an nounced her engagement to Frank Winkles. Delta Gamma will sponsor its first money-making proj ect, a donut sale, Saturday. Two sisters have been elect ed for representatives on the TWOTHffiDS of the victims of motorbike wrecks are in ... There are approximately 50 motorcycles on campus. A new law which became effec tive last Wednesday states that protective headgear and goggles are required for all motorcycle riders. If they do not abide by the new law cy clists are subject to arrest and a $100 fine. One of the chief pleasures of riding a motorcycle is the ex posure to the elements. Yet this is why it is so dangerous. There is no framework to pro tect the riders. their teens and most of the i' others in their early twenties. ;'' The National Safety Council ,. says the danger is not in the motorcycles or scooters them selves but in the reflexes of the riders. The cyclists must &' anticipate the mistakes of & other drivers. Because of his small silhouette he is vulner able and difficult to see. Standard's Board Helps Resid. ents I This is one of the reasons Karate Club Offers Girls Opportunity Girls, how would you like t o Jearn some swinging yoga? It's known as karate, every Monday, Wednesday and Fri day from 5 to 6 p . m. soprano "kiai's" blast out of the PED dance room. The weaker sex is practicing karate. It's no joke, either. The majority of the returning club members are ranked, two hbld green belts. The Cornell Crash Research Program pointed out that while most people can survive one major injury, the combi nation of several !is usually fatal. Most often, injuries to the head and extremities are se vere. Fractures are usually multiple and injuries often plague a person the rest of his life. The American Medical As sociation recently reported that the number of accidents is increasing even faster than the..number of two-wheel ve hicles in circulation. There are many rules, guides and advice that can be given the motorcycle owner. But the only real solution is experience and caution . ************************** PEOPLEs CAPITALISM Without revolution, the ownership of U.S. industry has quietly passed into the hands of the people, not the Government. The electric utility indUI;try, for example, is partly ov11ned by 4,000,000 individuals directly ... partly owned by 135,000,000 with life insurance (whose insuranc:e companies hold shares worth $23 billions) ... and partly owned hy the millions with savings accounts. :vlore people have more savings -S50 billions -invested in electric utilities than in anv ot her U.S. industrv. Thus, your parents (or you) may own ilart of Florida's investor-owned electric companies. That's "people's capitalism." In communist countries, the name's the same, but not the game. Flonda " s Electric Companies-Taxpay i ng. lnves/or OWMd .... FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY • GULF POWER COMPANY FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION • TAMP/\ ELECTRIC COMPANY *************************** Every year University of South Florida residents elect students from their units to represent them on the hall Standard ' s Board. Together, with a peer chair man, the hall Res ident In structor, and an R.A., the board listens to and evaluates the miscreant. The miscreant is a resident student who has been brought before the Board for various misdemeanors. In the past, the Standard's Board has been bogged down by two to five minute lates. As a Board member this takes at least one night a week's studying time away from the representative. AS A CONSCIENTIOUS. board member, she is faced with keeping the board effec tive and respected. She won ders if it is true that the board can be handled by a certain attitude on the part of the miscreant. Last year, reports Joan Newcomb, resident instructor of Mu Hall and former co-RI of Gamma Hall, a poll was taken of miscreants and amount of times they ap peared before the Board. "Ther e were very few repeat ers," she acknowledged. The Board, though o f ten connotated with punitive func tioning, is also a means of progress in the dorms, Miss Newcomb continued. "After all," she replied, "they were the power behind the Satur day night 2 a.m. curfew. "IT IS UP to the board members to inform the stu dents that Standard's Board is more than just disciplinary, it is the heart of change, modifi cation and progress in the dormitories." Many of the problems that were formerly handled by the Standard's Board are now, in some areas , going to be taken care of by a unit Standard 's Board . "This," says Miss New comb, "will have a two fold purpose." First, the girls will have to come before their floor officers, whom they know better. They are more likely to be impressed with what the girls on their own living unit say. Secondly, the Hall Standard's Board will have more time to devote to the more serious and progres sive matters of hall govern ment without the heavy drudge o f monotony to label them ineffective. 8 USF Stud . ents At UF Meeting Eight students f r o m USF will attend a week-end confer ence for the Association of College Unions at the newly completed Florida Union at the University of Florida Oct. 12. The three day conference will include students and fac ulty from the university cen ters of 43 schools in the South eastern region. USF •representatives will be University Center Program Council officers Tom Knaus, Alex Reina, Carol McCoy, and Dave Lichtenfels. THE CONFERENCE will be in Florida's newly com pleted student union. The union, a dream come true for director Bill Rion, cost $5.5million and is one of the finest student unions in the country. Rion began plans for the union 16 years ago when he first became director and has traveled to many colleges and universitites around the na tion in order to make this one of the best student unions pos _sible. The Reading Pen The conference will involve a series of discussions, meet ings, and seminars on all as pects of program activities on college camp uses. USF ' S representative on the executive board of ACU is Dave Lichtenfels, who is vice president. USF students at the conference will present a dis cussion on "Faculty Involve ment in Student Activities". It is hoped, said one repre sentative, that a profitable ex change of ideas on program activities will benefit all the students who attend. SRG ticket for the SA elec tions. They are Barbara Turai, representing Andros , and Linda Thorton, represent ing commuters. CRATOS colony of Sigma Nu presented the D e I t a Gamma colony with a dozen cream-colored roses in honor of the progress of their sorori ty since its founding Sept. 25, 1966. ALPHA DELTA PI Initiation ceremonies for members of Alpha Delta Pi, Epsilon Lambda Chapter , were Sept. 30 at Palma Ceia Presbyterian Church. A formal banquet at Palma Ceia Golf and Country Club with guest speakers Pres . John Allen and the Honorable LeRoy Collins followed. LAST SUNDAY, the ini tiates were honored at a Pre sentation Tea in the Universi ty Center Ballroom. " Friend ship Week" preceded the weekend activ i ties. The pledge class elected the following officers at their Sept. 26 meeting: Linda Ley , president; Cyndi Strong, sec retary; Pat Morris, treasur er; Ann Kac h elien, scholar ship chairman; Dyan Warni mont and Carla Cox, social chairmen; and Gloria John son, chaplain. ADPi Barbara Wendling has been i n itiated as president of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity's "Little Sisters." DELTA ZETA DELTA ZETA'S fall pledge class numbers 17. They are: Maxine Blake, Alph& Delta Pi Grand President and Mrs. Lem Bell, Chapter Advisor, help Mary Ann Albritton and Shar on Barfield prepare for the initiation tea, which was held Sun day in the University Center Ballroom. Mariiuana Laws Are Challenged " Marijuana is not addictive, not harmful, a relatively in nocuous substance," accord ing to the many kids Joseph S. Oteri, a Boston attorney, has defended in the last five years on various marijuana violations. Oter i started checking into what the kids said and decid ed that the next time he was faced with a case, he would challenge the law against it. The case has come up and Oteri is working to have the laws against marijuana changed, according to an As sociated Collegiate Press re lease . THE SUIT will be named Commonwealth vs. Leis and Weiss and the pretrial hear ings, expected to last for sev eral weeks, have begun in Suff olk Superior Court in Bos ton. tion is addicted to a lcoho l , it is a much more dangerous ad dictive drug , " O t eri protests . oteri's motion contends that the Massachusetts statues are "arbitrary and irrational and not suited to achieve any valid legislative end in that it fails to proper ly distinguish between marijuana and so called " hard narco tics" such as cocaine, opium and mor phine and it is kep t, without showing that use o f this sub stance presents a threat to the public health , sa f ety and mor als. Doreen Agliano, Frances Bowman , Vita Jo Bunting, Nuri De La Cruz, Louisa Haz zard , Linda Lawrence, Linda Lineberry, and Rebecca McEachern. Other p l edges are: Bets y M e l l e n, Barbara Padgett, Lyla Pet tijohn, Pam Platta, Allison Speller, S haron Springer, Michael Tillotson, Elaine Valdes, and Janis Zimmerman. Spring initiates were: Euge nia Ekard, Crill Hardin, Cher yl Harris, Ruby Harwell, Daris Hutchinson , Sheila M i chaels, Irene Perez, Pat Sas ser, Nadine Schmi dt , Susan Taylor , and Barbara Welsh. TRICID A PARTY IS being planned for Tri Chi's past honorary mascot, Lance Cpl. John campbell, who has just re turned from Vietnam . Now the s i sters are choos ing a new honorary mascot from candidates who have written in. Tri Chi' s new pledge class • has just elected their officers for t h e quarter. They are: S h aron Col e, president; Ei leen Foster, secretary; Ginny Weeks, treasurer; and Sharon Gillies, song leader. KAPPA DELTA SATURDAY, Sept. 30, was Slave Day for Kappa Delta sisters. At this time KD's sold their services to t hei r Tampa alumnae group. It was an opportunity for both to get be tter acquainted, as well as a money-making project for the sorority. The money will be used to contribute to the national Kappa Delta philanthro py project of care for cri ppl ed children. SEPT. 27 the pledges were honore d b y the Kappa Delta alumnae with a covered dish supper at the home of Patty B ryan in Tampa. KD sister Kathy Hess has just become engaged to Wade Parsons and Susan Cornwell received a lavalier from John St. Amant. • Scholastic Note: • Chalk has graduated from the blackboard to the style scene ••• Chalk Stripes in traditional suits earn extra credits in the college curriculum! South Dale Mabry-Tampa JUST SOUTH OF PENINSULAR BANK • Oteri has lined up 23 expert witnesses who will testify to the unworkability and proba ble unconstitutionality of cur rent anti-marijuana statutes. He feels that the presen t mar ijuana laws, "ru n the risk of excluding perhaps 25 per cent of the future leaders of this country, branding them as, "drug addicts. " NORTHEAST WELCOMES YOU! He says he has been singu larly impressed with these people, they are decent kids , not criminals , not violent, full of life and peace. THE 36-YEAR old lawyer argues that he is "interested in a legal problem, not a med ical problem." "Right now, three per cent of the populaLUNCHEON' BUFFET APPETIZERS -Herring in Sour Cream, Potato and Macaroni Salad, Eggs a Ia Russe, Cucumber Salad, will make what you write easier to read. USF's Federal Fund Cut This Loan Year Italian Salad , String Beans Vinaigrette, To55ed Green Salad With . Your Choice of Dressing, Pickled Beets, Corn Relish, Olives, Celery Sticks, Radishes, Tunafish Salad, Chicken Supreme, Ham, Salami, Liverwurst, Sliced Turkey. MAIN COURSES -Beef Burgundy, Veal Scallopini, Fried Chicken, The Scripta Reading Pen puts down a dark even line that makes what you write easier to read. Its special fiber tip stays firm until it's time to replace the refill. Since it's a complete refill there's no fountain pen ink cartridges or messy points to change. If you write to be read, shouldn't you use the Reading Pen? $1 from Scripta. Refills 39. Come in and see 11The Reading Pen11 Demonstrated by our Kelly GiriUSF BOOKSTORE USF's expected Federal Loan AiJpropriations of $600, 000 was cut this year by $100,-000 when President Lyndon Johnson drastically reduced the Federal Loan expendi tures from $225-million to "Approximately 300 stu dents at USF were deprived of federal loans , " Kermit Sil verwood, director of Financial Aid, said. "How&ver," Silver wood continued , "we are managing to find jobs for these students both on and off campus and perhaps eventual ly we will be able t o compen sate for this cut." The Federal Loan allows a student to borrow up to $5,000. Repayment b e g i n s nine months after graduation. A rate of three per cent interest is paid by the student within 10 years after graduation while another 3 per cent is paid by the government. Part or all of this loan may be can celed if the student teaches in an elementary or secondary school, college or university after graduation. MOST OF THE Tampa Bay banks cooperate with the Fed eral loan system, even though the longevity of the loan and the small rate of interes t ab sorbs all profit. One of the city's largest banks, The First National Bank of Tampa, has refused to honor the Federal Loan on the grounds that it not only causes too much paper work but that it is too small a loan with too small an interest rate to make it worthwhile to any one but the student. John S . Allen, president of the University of South Flori da, sits on the board of The First National Bank. ) I ' Mashed Potatoes, White Rice, Buttered Noodles, Sauteed Potatoes, Asparagus, Corn on the Cob, Peas, String Beans, Hot Breads and Butter. -DESSERTS-Vanilla or Chocolate Pudding with Whipped Cteam, Sparkling Gelatin with Fruits. ALL FOR s1.50 / 2701 East Fowler Ave. TAMPA

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10-THE ORACLE-October 4, 1967, U. of S. Florida Living Brightens E • ucat1on Students who live in USF residence halls may not re alize what it would be like not having coeducational hous ing units. Now with the completion of Fontana Hall, students also will get a taste of coeducational dormitories. Many students take these housing units and dormi tories for granted and are not fully aware of the reasons, other than cost, why USF has these special types of col lege residence halls for men and women. UNLIKE THE colonial colleges where residences were used primarily for the control of student behavior, the residence hall today is the students• home during the college term, either by his personal selection or by col lege regulation. For this reason, it is quite essential that the service provided in the college halls be desirable. And as a result of the college educational system, the residence hall must also have educational purposes which support the objec tives of the college . Ranking over any other factor in college learn ing is the 24-hour-a-day influence of the student living group. A Graduate Student Here Studies Color Blindness Tom Piantanida, a graduate student in psychology, is studying c o 1 o r blindness through ex,perimental tests. Piantanida that placing prisms before a per son's eyes bends lights of dif ferent colors. This causes two colors on the same plane to appear displaced in distance. Working with primary col ors, red and green, a person with normal vision senses the difference in two ways. He recognizes the distinct colors and perceives the varied depths. A color-blind person or di chromat on the other hand cannot distinguish red from green because both appear yellow. He notices, however, the difference in the colors' dEpthS. volunteer for his ' tests which only take an hour . Persons who are color-blind may con tact Piantanida through the psychology department. . The success of his experiments de pends on the availability of these people. Piantanida graduated from Fairleigh Dickinson Universi ty in New Jersey before com ing to Tampa. He worked for a year as a juvenile court counselor before enrolling at USF. Piantanida i s presently earning his master's degree in psychology and plans to ob tain a doctorate in Sensory Psychology. He will then de vote himsell to research on the senses, particularly that of vision. student's adjustment to society , his scholarship, his atti tudes, and his mental and physical health as a whole are largely determined by where and how he lives . A BASIC American tradition is said to be that the residence halls perform the function of control over stu dent living and conduct. Today the halls are being planned to meet the requirement and needs of contempo rary life. The sharing of public areas not only eliminates the duplication of facilities and contributes many savings in construction costs but also this joint participation in areas seems to lead to more mature relationships be tween men and women. If the hall is to aid in the individual ' s growth toward maturity, it should be designed so that more mature rela tionships can develop in the normal course of the day to-day living. THE RESIDENCE hall can be used to provide expe riences which will strengthen the sense of security, im portant social values, and the awareness of similarities between people. Students Get On-The-Job Training With WUSF PRACTICE with depth per ception establishes certain colors advance while others recede when viewed through prisms. With this in mind, col ors can be distinguished by their locations relative to each other. The color-blind person can also match two colors if they are level through the prism and therefore the same color. Gold Key Plans Revising Rules Piantanida hopes to find how accurately colors can be .distinguished by depth differ ence. TO CONTINUE his research he needs thirty dichromats to Gold Key, the University's honor society, is slated for some needed changes, accord ing to Dale Morgan, presi dent. "We appointed a constitu tion revision committee this summer," Morgan said "and they have presented me with desired additions that I be lieve will increase the quality of the membership and the club." Presently, the society is composed of f r e s h m a n through seniors, who are ad mitted on the merit of their Grade Point Ratio (GPR). members would have to apply prior t o the beginning o.f their last quarte r. MORGAN stressed that nei ther of the last two proposed revisions would be retroac tive. However, a retroactive change has been suggested concerning active and ina
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FROM SMALL PHILLIPPINE TOWN THE ORACLE-Odober 4, 1967, U. of S. Florida-1 J Prof Ran Away From Home At 13 ByFRANCESDEEN Staff Writer It took several giant steps for Remigio Agpalo to make the distance from boyhood in a small Phillipp i ne town to a career as world-traveler and associate professor in political science. But today places like Tokyo, Paris, Hong Kong, San Fran cisco and the London School of Economics roll from his tongue as casually as we tnight talk of St. Petersburg, Miami or Florida State. It all began with the urge of a thirteen year old boy to run away from home. In his orderly office in the Political Science Department at USF , Remigio Agpalo, Ph. D., Indiana University, and currently visiting associate professor here, recalled his early decision with relish. Planetarium Announces New Program Here The University of South _Florid a Plan etariu m pro gram for the month of Octo ber and November will be "Pathways to the Stars." Discu ssi ons of ancient and modern tec hniques of naviga tion with the aid of the stars will be featured. Special sessions during the week may be arranged for clubs , schools and other orga nizations. Programs are presented at 2 :30 p.m. every Sunday . Res ervations may be made by calling 988-4131, ext. 580. "WHEN THE AMERICANS landed at Mindoro in World War IT, I knew I had to go through the window," he grinned. "So I did . There were quite a few of us boys who attached ourselves to the 783rd Engineers." Young Agpalo, enjoying the informality of the Americans, was put to work tending bar from that February until April. It took that long for his family to catch up with him . "And then I had to go home and back to school," he said. His escapade had apparently c aused some embarrassment to his family , which ranked among the politically elite of the commun i ty . But the hand of chance had already moved, for among the friends he had made was the son of the president of West brook Junior College , a young man who died Christmas day, 1944, in the service of his country. IT WAS NOT LONG before a letter arrived from the fa ther, Dr. Proctor, requesting young Agpalo to locate his son's grave and place flowers there. Correspondence continued through the years of the young man's high school edu cation, and finally brought him to the University of Maine his freshman year. For this second " giant step, " accomplished over ma ternal reluctance, the second oldest child of this Philippine family was armed with stern warnings to remember tradi tion and never to dishonor the family, a very important in stitution . Once in Amer ica, he be came the " son " of the Proc tors, who made their home his, and invited him to b r ing friends home for holiday s . " I took many of them," he re called. MEMBERSHIPS du ring his academ i c years include Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi , Pi Gamma Mu, Pi Kappa Delta and Pi Sigma Alpha. Possessing an extreme curi ousity about people and plac es, Dr . Agpalo passed many hours of his travel finding out all he could about these. Thi s could be listed with his other hobbies, along with fishing and tennis. Of the latter he said , "I'm not very good, really, but I love it." Appointed to USF Sept. 1 , he has not had a chance to play his favorite game. Neither will he be able to include community speaking or much research during his year here because of the full teaching load he carries . He noted this is different from other univer sities, such as the University of Hawaii, where with only one course to teach , he had time for . these other plea sures. "But here," he said, " in all fairness to my students , my time will be fully occupied with teaching duties. " "I AM SO GRATEFUL, however, " he went on, " that I have been assigned the course in Comparative Politics. This is my' favorite." Terming his USF students "very respon sive," he said: "we are enjoy in g ourselves immensely!" Because he had been on campus only a short while, Dr. Agpalo was relu ct ant to offer general observation on students here , but did aim a gentle barb at wha t he called an apparent lack of world a w areness. This Is How To Act When Man In Blue Wants You By BARBARA WRIGHT Feature Editor There's a proper way to face that man in blue. When flashing blue lights appea r in the rear-view mirror , and you hear that awful moan of a siren, you can be sure that the man in the uniform w ants to see y ou . "But officer, I wasn't ... " or "Well, sir , it's l ike this KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Sewing and Costume Supplies • Millinery and Needle Point Fla. Ave. & Fowler Ph. 935-1161 . . • " There are always ex planations. But an on the-spot explanation is not required. Besides presenting your driver's license, verifying the address on the license, and signing the ticket, ac knowledging receipt of the traffic violation, Florida law requires no other activity on the part of the motori st. VOU ARE under no obl i ga tion t o reply i f the officer ques ti ons you as to your prior activities, state o f sobriety, or condition o f your vehicle. However, the violation could result in arrest and transpor tation to police headquarters where a cash bond must be posted, or detention in lieu of Traditional Solitaire lAMOND BRIDAL SET Budget Priced ! 14-KARAT GOLD DESIIGN Brilliant diamond solitaire set in 14karat go I d with matching 14-karat gold wedding band. ONLY ••• $200 "CHARGE IT" ••• USE OUR PAYMENT PLAN DIAMOND MERCHANTS 01' AMERICA 9013 N. FLORIDA AVE. (NORTHGATE) 3924 BRITTON PLAZA bond, should the driver refus e to sign the ticket. USUALLY a policeman will accept a signature as proof that you wjll return to traff i c court or the violations bureau . But the fact remains that the badge-bearer is a commis sioned officer with full arrest po wer s . The policeman is serving a citation stating that he wit nessed a violation in a m is de meanor case. He is not judg ing guilt or innocence. The officers have the abili ty to get state warrants which permit them to ge t their man wherever he may go. ON CAMPUS it is the Office of Security and Communica tions which is authorized to enforce the regulations on the University campus. Secur i ty may also make arrests and issue traffic citations off cam pus when the offense was committed on campus . When an officer of the Sec u rity Department has issued a ticket, it is the pers o n in whose name the vehicle is registered who is respons i ble for the violation. The recipient of a ticket must report to the Security Office witn.in three working days o f the date of t he t icke t. A t that time, he must ei t her pay or arrange to pay the fine, or he may choose to ap peal the citation. UNIVERSITY @ AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! •Complete lubrication with each Oil Change. eDo It Yourself Car Wa5h Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided . •Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Studenti & Faculty . 2911 E. Fowler Ave . PHONE 932-3387 Dr. Views USF And Students "YOUR NEWSPAPER , for instance," he challenged, "as a journal of student attitude, seems to have nothing to say about wor ld issues. It is all school news. By comparison, The Collegian, newspaper of tile University of the Philip pine s, has column afte r column o n w o rld affa irs. Every bod y is very vocal on issues. Columns are given to com mentaries on international relations." One reason for this, he spec ulated, was that the 16,000 stu dents there faced the reality that from their ranks would come the future political lead ers of their nation. The uni versity is the recruiting grounds for all politicians and in turn has infl ue nced Philip pine politics. The s t udents there, about equal numbers of men and women, come from middle-to up p er-class environments with intensive in terest in politics. "You would know if there was an election g oing on in a Philippine town," he laughed. "Every one , even the boot blacks, would be talking it up. By contrast, there is an elec tion here right now, but I do not feel the spirit of election in the air." He added: "Of course, poli tics is the biggest industry in the Philippines! " AGPALO NOTE D the correctness of dress and seri o u s n e s s of commitment among German and French students as opposed to the "informality" of the Ameri cans, but warned that the I Courses 1 Are Stimulating " B y DANIEL ALARCON Staff Writer The modern college offers courses which a r e stimulating as well as e ducational . USF C olleges are no exceptions as sh o wn by the following sam piing o f courses. Criminology (SOC 561) in No Housing For Married Students "Can married students find adequa te housing," is a popular question on campus. The full-time married student who may only have a part time job or no job is the one most concerned over the housing pro blem. Ray King, Director of Hous ing said t here were no immediate plans for on-campus housing for marrie d students and he tho u ght there was ade quate housing off-campus, if the student could meet the price. He felt the low and medium price rentals were filled easi ly, but that some apartments that rent for $160 a month, and up, cou ld still be f o und . Most full-time m arried stu dents cou ld not afford this . Don McHaffie, a USF stu dent said he and his wife would not live on camp us if housing were available. He said they were satisfied with the present arrangement. He has an a ir conditioned trailer which he plans to live in when he is finished with school . Denny Streed stated he was "very much in favor of the idea of on-campus housing and would use it if it were available . " He sai d "if hous ing had been available on campus I would not have bought t he trailer I now have. Dave Burdette said he liked the idea of on-campus housing for married students and be lieved they woul d be a big help. He and his wife live in an efficiency apartment and finds " that good low price housing is not really avail able." vestigates the origins of crim inal behavior, law and law en forcement. It studies crime in the United States, penology and crime preve ntion. Introdu ction to Astronomy (AST 201) examines the solar system, the earth's motion and time keeping, the moon, eclipses and aspects of the sky. The course features lec ture periods enhanced by lab oratory exercises. It is recom mended for physics or math majors and anyone with an average knowledge of mathe fnatics. INTRODUCTION TO Ocean o grap hy (OGY 311) surveys current research and meth ods including important fea ture s of physical, chemical, biological a n d geological oceanography. Experts are in vited to lecture and present films and slides . Issue s in Music (MUS 481, 102) lets the student listen to music with perception. The course is open to non-music majors. Most of the time is devoted to demonstrations of the various forms of music given by invited musicians. Social Foundations of the Arts (MUS 481, 103) evaluates the practical role of contem porary art. The course defines two extreme notions in the r ealm of art. One advocates that art is inherent in the indi vidual while the opposite re gards art as the result of con ditions created b y social forc es. Social Foundations of the Arts steers a middle course between these extremes as it examines the variou s forms of art. SOCIOLOGY OF LEISURE ISOC 481, 904) studies social problems resulting from irf dustrialization. It views the present a nd near future by fo cus ing the inevitable change in all ses of life brought abo ut b y t h e diminishing work-week . The course at tempts to discover what pea pie will do with their free time. Thermodynamics I (EGB 301) studies the theory of en ergy conversion . Studen ts an alyze single dev ices and later build systems whose func tions and performance are measured. "appearance of orderliness" is not necessarily indication of reliability. The informality of the American students is sur passed only by those at the University of Hawaii, where his classes held a regular quota of barefooted students. Student demonstrations are part of the scene at Dr. Agpa lo's home base of eight years, the University of the Philip pines in Quezon City. The " do ves" there are the most active, appear in g before such places as the resid e nce of the P resi dent and the Congress and sometimes burning ef figies in their efforts for peace. critics. You do not silence them, you listen to what they say, but you are not unduly persuaded. You listen to all sections, study available data, consider the nati onal interest, and do what is best." The Phillippine government is committed to support the U.S . policy i n Vietnam, since lt is " in the national interest." From their viewpoin t, accord in g to Agpalo, the real threat in Asia is China . "So the question becomes how do you try to contain the advance of C hina? Obviously, it is better to do this at a fur ther place than the shores of the Philippines. So the de tense line is in Vietnam." This does not mean that there are no problems be tween the Philipp ine Govern ment and that of the United States, he added. Referring to treaties made "back in the unsophisticated days" of Phil ippine government. Agpalo said there is now national feeling that too many conces sions were made, naming air bases as an example. " BUT HELPING the United States is in our national inter est," he said. "So we negotiate." Students in POL 331, Sec tions I and II (Comparative Politics) and 311 (Internation al Relations), will ge t to know him well, this thirty nine • year old ex-runaway from an honored Philippine family of two brothers (one a lawyer, the other a high school teach er) and three school-teacher sisters . others will soon learn to recognize his slight frame about the Business Building or out on the t ennis courts some day. If he ever gets the t ime for a game. WE HAVE our "hawks" and "doves . " And, strangely, th e Press is mostl y "dove." On camp us it is usual l y only the student leaders who are articulate in this group. About ninety fiv e per cent of the student body does n ot sub scribe." Terming the Vietnam situa tion "a ve r y complicated thing," the political science expert noted its development even before World War II and its a c c u m u I a t i o n until "suddenly it was there, thrust upon us." Serinavision Invention Changes Sound To Color The United States, he said, "cannot get out of the prob lem easily. To withdraw would u ndermine your influ ence with the Asian countries and cause loss of prestige. So, based on the data you have and on consideration of the na ti onal interest, you make decisions. The United States can no lo nger not care about what others say. "IN A DEMOCRACY it is only natural to have many • em1 elf • USF students are now being offered the opportunity to see sound. Because of an inven tion by Bob Serina, a former USF student, the sound from anything can be reproduced into its color equiva lent. "Ser inavision" can be experienced every Monday, Wednesday and Thursday night at 8 p.m. in CTR 108 through Oct. 18. Although Serina won't tell how its done until he secures a patent, he says it consists of an amplifier connected to a color TV chassis. Students are encouraged to bring records or i nstruments erv1ce peed that can be hooked up to an amplifier. Microphones will also be used to reproduce con versations in color. The Seri navision made its debut in April a t the 18th String Coffee House. Sel'ina gained much of his electronic experience during his four years in the Navy and two years w ith NASA. He is working with ECI in St. Pe tersburg at present. The Serinavision i s avail able for parties, dances and private showings and will be on display with Underground '67 in CTR 108 until Oct. 18. outh ide COMMUTERS ! Why travel and lose what parking space you have. Meet and fellow students in the CTR cafeteria via SPEED LINE We've got hundreds of records with holes in them ••• so we're selling them at this crazy price of vox 99' Popular Records 99' Pickwick $).39 MGM Verve $).69 Crossroads $1.79 7 DAYS ONLY Come on in & take your pick from this fantastic selection of long play records. Many in both mono & stereo! I POP FOLK ROCK JAZZ BIG BAND DANCE MOOD SOUL RAGA COUNTRY & WESTERN CLASSICAL USF BOOKSTORE

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12-THE ORACLE-October 4, 1967, U. of S. Florida R /j c '0 j .. . ., .. eyno1us oncerf utsfanuing' USF Review Has Staff Posts Open Bun i 0 n Derby I' By RICK NORCROSS ly, but, as through.out the conJew comments between songs. Fine Arts Editor cert, Reynolds, bmlt to a very I wasn't sure until his inimpressive F • A t troduction to his encore that C . u I don't believe I have left a The second segment feaI n e r s he did speak without an Ital-0 m I n g P concert more upset than I was tured five songs by Brahms ian accent. upon leaving the first faculty that were very fine though a ------Iii bit heavy for my taste. m!Mtt; .. 0 '. m,. " Theatre Begins Applications are now avail able for prospective editors and s taf f members of the South Florida Review, it was announced b y Dr. Art hur San derson, Director of Campus Publications. The Review is the l iterary magazine of the University. By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor I am happy to see that most of us are getting into the swing of things a little more now that the excite ment of orientation and the "let's see -whose pic ture is on-your-IDcard" game is over. I hope that the weather will be a bit better for Knocky's next fall film festival (which was Tuesday night-there's another Thursday night). I-and a slightly soggy date sloshed in to catch the 7 mil lionth showing of the "Black Pirate." Without Knoc ky's accompaniment, these films would be interesting historical documentaries. But with those wonderfully witty (the right tune at the right time) additions on the piano they turn into a CB level course in brain surgery-a lot of laughs. ,,, I am now breaking the news in this column of one of the most exciting sports marathons ever to be held on the ivy covered campus of USF: An Oracle spon sored event of the magnitude of a Cecil B. DeMille Ban roll-on commercial, the unveiling of a Mt. Rush more sized sculpture of LBJ holding a Rutabaga, or a campus policeman ticketing a staff car. Here it is: announcing-THE FIRST ANNUAL ORACLE BUN ION DERBY ... (Aren't you gassed?). A WALKING race from the second floor of the Fine Arts-Humanities Building following prescribed course along the sidewalks by the most direct route to the first floor of the Physical Education Building. Contestants must carry 10 pounds of books and the first one to break the ribbon at the Phys. Ed. Building is crowned "Super Bunion of the Campus" by Miss Mango, or Miss Turkey Creek, or some other queen from the beauty capitals of the world. The main reason other than getting some kind of school spirit going is to emphasize the plight of the students who actually have to make this stroll during the 10 minutes between classes. More news of this later. Y'Y"Y" I wonder how many of you were able to make the Readers Theatre Guild Coffee House last Wednesday at University Center 252? A good many of you graced the performance, I am happy to say. Many had mixed feelings upon leaving. JACK SKELDING narrated the story by Ykio Misaima of two lovers (married) who commit suicide. Vernon Keiser, the husband, and Pamela Dameron as Reiko, the wife, read one of the most prolific descrip tions of the act of love and death. It went on and on in an amazingly and picturesque manner bringing squeamish curlings of the toes to even the hardiest of the second-year medical students. The lighting had a most dramatic effect and the at mosphere was thick with the intensity of the readers. No one left thinking at all about the quality of the reader but instead left awed at the power of the writ ing ... so I would have to say that Jack, Vernon, and Pamela, under the direction of Frank Galati, certain -1 deserve a great deal of credit for a performance well-done. on Thursday, Sept. 21. ONE OF REYNOLDS' finReynolds continued with four mann, assistant professor of During his outstanding perest performances of the eveHebrew folk songs written by Humanities here at USF. Presentations formance, Reynolds fought a ning was his rendering of "11 the modern Hebrew poet BiReynolds sang the premiere running battle with either a balen, recitative and aria," alik. performance of these songs at friday At 2 1946 jet engine, an epileptic from "D Trovatore" by Verdi. Another highlight of the Manatee Junior College on hearing aid, or a $1.98 tape This was a most excellent dis-evening was his performance July 14. The Theatre USF has an recorder with a $10,000 feedplay of virtuosity. of "Two Songs of Death," THESE TWO SONGS were nounced plans for the fall back. Indications run to the Following the intermission written by Theodore Hoff-very contemporary sounding, quarter. The first presentation latter but during the concert it at times almost atonal. I par-will be the second happening sounded like the first. ticularly enjoyed the first of on Crescent Hill Friday. It I would hope that in the fu-Jazz Concert the two, "The Hill," but "Litwill begin at 2. ture a "no amateur recording any In Time of Plague (LonThis will be the first of sevengineers" policy would be in don, 1610)" was fine also. eral Experimental Theatre effect. Michael Smith, coordiReynolds, in closing. sang productions planned for this nator of events in the Division Features Tr,o four songs of a more contem-quart er. Jack Belt will direct of Fine Arts, said that Educaporary nature. His rendering the theatre. tional Resources would be of "Simple Gifts" was fine as The Shakespearean comedy, Interviews for positions in the magaz i ne will be held this week. Professor Joseph Bentley, of the English De partment , is literary adviser to the Review. This year the staff expects to publish 1,000 copies. "It'll probabl y be published in the spring," commented Sanderson . "We also are looking for taping the concerts and the was the blues-folksy type song "Twelfth Night," will be Nov. all B MARGIE SISK Th . li d manuscnpts of kinds, as tapes would be made availY mgs are comp cate he did for his encore. 2, 3 , 4 , 9 , 10, and 11 at 8:30 in well as artwork," Dr. Sander-able to anyone upon request. Staff Writer when a refugee governess and ARMIN WATKINS made a the Theatre. Peter O'Sullivaf' REYNO h l'ttl 1 h son said. Artwork , he pointed LDS BEGAN his The MK III trio will be fea-er seven 1 e glr s c arges fine showing as accompanist will be directing. Building, out , is placed within the pages concert by performing a setured at SOUNDATIONS, a invade his happy way of life. using both harpsichord and sewing, pain t ing, lights, sound and on the covers . ries of four. English lute songs th Grant finds them harder to M 11 th and properties crews have J'azz concert sponsored by e plano. us1ca y , e concert Students 1 ' nterested 1n jo1'n written circa 1600. Armin combat than the entiTe Japa• University Center Music ComN had much to offer. begun WOL'k. Anyone who is ing the staff should contact Watkins played harpsichord mittee beaded by Vicki RoussI felt that Reynolds began a interes ted in working on these Mrs. Marjorie Rodgers for an accompaniment whlch was man. The concert will be held S ow time is 7 :30 p.m. on . bit stiffly, though he loosened crews should contact William application and an appoint basically the same as the on October 6 at 8:00 p.m. in Friday, Saturday, and Sunday up as the program proLorenzen in the Theatre. Tick ment in tervi ew in the office of original lute arrangement. the TAT. nights, plus, new this quarter, gressed. However, I would ets will be on sale Oct. 18 in Campus Publications , CTR This series began a bit slowThe trio's members are a matinee shoWing at 2 :00 have liked to have heard a the box o ffice . 223 t 619 Cafeteria Crew Begins Stirring At Early Hour Before anyone else on cam pus is up, the University Cen ter cafeteria crew is stirring. At 5 a . m., steam jets are turned on, coffee urns are heated, food taken out of refrigerators. R o 11 s and pastries are made and deliv eries of milk and bread are checked in. Cooking begins at 6 , lines are set up by 6:30 and break fast is served at 7. This takes a crew of 35 people which ov erlaps a fresh shift at lunch, the heaviest meal . Lunch runs from 11 to 2:15 p.m. and supper from 4 :30 to 6:30 p.m . By 7 :15, the cafete ria is closed. In a 14 hou-r day, 8,000 meals are served. W. N. Hunt, general manag er of food services admits, "No one enjoys getting up be fore 5 a.m. and the hours kept by personnel are long. Howev er, people in food services ac cept this . After all, it takes a lot of work behind the scenes to feed USF's population which is comparable to a small city . " Rugh, keyboards and woodonly 25 cents per student. winds, and Charlie Boris, THE UNIVERSITY CEN bass. Mark, a graduate of TER Dance Committee is USF, organized and conducted sponsoring a free stereo the University Jazz Lab Band. dance on Saturday, Oct. 7 at Phil, while in college, stud9:00 p.m. in the CTR ball ied piano under Jacques room. DJ for the evening will Abram, a noted cory:ert pian-be Daylon Rushing of WALT ist and professor here. Phil radio. has also composed and arHead of the committee, Milt ranged numerous T.V. and Morrison, said that the com radio commercials. Chuck mittee had been working on Boris, the newest member of decorations for the dance. He the group, is a student at USF also commented that school and plays lead guitar and is clothes would be the dress the vocalist for the group. and no shorts, please. Each member of the trio Bridge lessons will be held plays a variety of instruments in CTR 251. The 52 students and they combine their talwill be instructed by Mrs. ents to make a unique and en-Judy Walton. tertaining p r o g r a m. The group has played on numer-DEADLINE FOR signing up ous tours and they have for the tournaments in bridge, recently finished an engagebilliards, and men's and wom ment at the Congress Inn in en's table tennis (singles and Tampa. doubles) will be Oct. 6. You ONLY 300 WILL BE ABLE TO HEAR JON BRAUN CTR BALLROOM 6:30P.M. ARRIVE EARLY For . information contact Frank Couch, Zeta 220, or Glenna Lignaat e, Epsilon 125, or attend College Life, tomorrow night. TmS WEEK the University may sign-up in the recreation Center Movies Committee is room in the basement of the bringing an unusual comedy, "Father Goose." It is a story II of Cacy Grant, happy beach comber, in the Pacific, who wants to enjoy his own plea sure in spite of World War II. But the Japanese are a threat to him so he agrees to be a spotter for the Australian Navy. Shifting Sands Here Pose Some Problems r-nr , Beallty Salon & Wig Center Fletch., Ave. at 22nd St. By Appointment 935-1400 Shifting sands have posed some building problems for Latest building to be af fected is the proposed "Class rooms, Studios, Shops and Re hearsal Building'' to be built on the north side of the Teaching Auditorium-Theatre . The shifting sands are those that sift through the surface We Salute The Honor Students OfUSF DIAMOND ftiN•a ATHENA.----.---18 KT. YELLOW OR WHITE GOlD TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET Registered Jewelers American Gem Society 510 F(!ANKtiN ST. PHONE 229 0816 110 wEST SHORE BlVD • . PHONE 872937 -4 rock strata, leaving a void in the subsurface soil. It can present serious p r oblems for a large, heavy buildin g . Since these subsurface strata voids are characteristic of certain parts of Florida , including Tampa , some solution ha s to be found if comme rci al devel opment is desired. For most of USF's campus the rock layer is so far down that sinking pilin gs to the rock layer can cost almost as much as the building its elf. This problem is u s ually solved at USF by a process generally called "cap grouting." Th is is a process where boring t es ts are made to locate the voids and then cement is pumped. in to fill the voids . THE EXTENT of the voids under the land for t he Re hearsal Building were more extensi ve than originally a n tici pated. It is estimated that the site preparation will cost $50,000 of the $535,000 bud geted for the building, repre10 pe r cent of the cost 406 N. Dale Mabry Tampa, Florida Tampa Headquarten For Foreign Car Parts and Accessories Distributors of: ABARTH EXHAUSTS PECO EXHAUSTS BUCO HELMETS KONI SHOCKS MANUALS AMCO ACCESSORIES LUCAS ELEC. LES LESTON Phone 876-7021 j for a 30,000 square f oot build . i ng. About $50,000 will be spent on t he site for the new $2-million Science Center with 92,000 square feet. According to Roxy Neal, Physical Plant planning coordinator, similar problems had arisen when the original Theatre was built. Th e Rehearsal Building is planned to hold individu a l fac ulty offices, l acking in the original Theatre; a small ex perimental theatre; rehearsal space for simultaneous re hearsals; workshops; and a dance studio. Present pla ns call for com pletion by the summer of 1968. Educationa I TV Available In Room Here Any s tudent, fac ulty or staff member who wishes to view educational t e l evis ion may do so in BUS 115, accord ing t o WUSF-TV. "This arrangement should satisfy student dem a nds for an e du c ation a l TV room on campus." The room will be opened from 6 to 11 Monday t hrou g h Friday . Credit course which are currently ffered are: The Psychological Novel, Comput e r Programmin g and Russian Literature in Tra n s l a ti on. Broadcasts b e g i n a t 7 p.m. and end at 10 p . m . The set is permanently tuned to WUSF-TV and cannot be switched to another station. Student Enrollment Up USF curre ntl y has 10,417 part and full time s tudents, Pres ident J ohn S. Allen has anno un ced. All e n said that means 9,152 f ull time equival e nts . • Ask for Our Surprise Low Price! HIGH PERFORMANCE tested at sustained speed of 125 mph. WIDE TRACK WRAP-AROUND TREAD over 22,500 biting edges on a 10% deeper lread. Means better cornering, greater traction, and longer wear. 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 MOTT SKIDS YOU NOT" OLIN MOn PREMIUM 800 RETREADS RACE TRACK PROVEN ALIGNMENT & lUKE SPECIAL! 4 $39 95 l.OOeachfor for • Whitewalls Including Fed. Tax. Exchange for Smooth Tires Off Car HERE'S WHAT WE DO: 1. ALIGN FRONT WHEELS 2. ADJUST BRAKES 3. BALANCE FRONT WHEELS 4. SAFETY INSPECT YOUR CAR ALL FOR JUST MOST AMERICAN CARS PARTS EXTRA If NEEDED I STUDENTS will receive SPECIAL DISCOUNT ON 37-41 E . Hillsborough Ave . Phone 23 7-3945 11003 N . Florida Ave. Phone 935-3154 All Purchases of TIRES and PARTS Upon Presentation of USF Identification Card CLEARWATER 1119 W. Kennedy Blvd. Phone 253-3183 LAKELAND 127 S. Lake Parke• Ave. Phone 686 ST. PETERSBURG 2392 • 9th St. N. Phone 896-4641 1409 S. Missouri Ave. Phone 446-3053


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