The Oracle

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The Oracle
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The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
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University of South Florida
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The Oracle.
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November 29, 1967
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IF$J VOL. 2-NO. 16 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, NOVEMBER 29,1967 I t$J I t$J Magazine Inside Oracle Today Subscription Rate At USF: 'Everybody's Tripping In Their Own Reality' In a small apartment near the University a long haired sophomore takes a long drag on the brown mari juana cigarette he has just rolled with chocolate flavored papers. He pas&es the "joint!' to a neatly dressed, dark haired co-ed sitting on the floor next to him. She inhales deeply but coughs the smoke from her lungs almost Imme diately. Three other students have their turn and the shortened butt comes back to its originator. He d r ags again, making a hissing sound as he takes in air to cool the harsh smoke. "Man, this1 is good grass," he remarks smiling. "I can't see why people are all up tight about such a groovy thing." Drugs are news. In all of the mass media are reports of arrests (busts), stories about the hippie dope takers and a great deal about the grow ing use of drugs by college stu dents. USF has not escaped the so-called "drug revolution." The extent to which it has gone :mpossible to tell because of the sensitivity of the area. Not everyone will talk about a felony he is committing. Possession of mari juana, by lar the most widely used drug among college students, carries up to a five-year prison term for first of lenders. Although the greatest use of drugs is among the UniPhoto by Tony Zappone The Nativity Scene USF students John Skye and Sharon Conger nill be doing A Child Is Born, one of five original ballets to be presented by the Tampa Ballet Theatre Dec. 8 and 9 at the Falk Theatre, downtown Tampa. Persons intt'rested in purchasing tickets should contact 1\liss Conger, University extension 2291, or the Frank Rey Dance Studio. SYLVESTER versity's more Bohemian element, it is by no means limited there. Some of the most seemingly unlikely students have tried marijuana. Even a few fraternity men have tempo rarily set aside their hip flasks to experiment with halluci nogens. Asked to comment on the university's position toward student drug usage, Herbert J. Wunderlich, vice president for student affairs, said that "It is a statutory problem. We expect students to abide by the laws of the state." "li someone were to inform us, say that John Brown is using marijuana or LSD we would first ask for concrete evidence. If there is some substantiation of the report, we may call in the individual and confront him with the evi dence," Wunderlich said. ''Our better efforts are the educative ones to let stu dents know the dangers of drugs," Wunderlich said. Last year a student was arrested with marijuana in his dormitory room and earlier this quarter, one student went before the USF Board of Discipline in a case involv ing drug use and possible distribution. There is much paranoia among drug users. There are rumors of busts and theories about the presence of ..narcot ics investigators on campus. Naturally, the authorities aren't about to give anything away. Capt. R. D. Ramsey, head of the Hillsborough County Sheriff's Department Vice Squad, said simply, "I have M comment to make. Do you think I would tell you what we are doing?" According to Wunderlich, no outside law enforcement agencies are permitted on campus without the Universi ty's invitation, and no current or recent Investigations have been conducted. One source says, however, that he personally knows an agent from the Sheriff's Department who has been working on and around campus. This source doubted that they would catch any of the big users but said that a num ber of ypunger and less careful students could be picked up at any time . Two students claimed first-hand knowledge that the Sheriff's Department has five men investigating here as well as 11 students working as informers. They said the In vestigators have a list of 50 to 60 students who use drugs. This list-of-names theory is held by many of the school's drug users. Just what prompts a college student to smoke mari juana? A fairly common explanation ls "It's fun, that's all. I get depressed and come back out of it. It's not like a tran quilizer though, it makes things more interesting. It's a vice but it isn't necessarily un-American." Many users aren ' t exactly sure why they smoke pot. One said, "I don't know why I first did it. I do it now because I realize things more . I don't know what things." An observer said positively, "You just do it because you know you're not I think it's all social pro test with somewhat pleasant e[fects." One girl profoundly explained, "Well, you do it be cause it's there . Why do people climb mountains? " This girl also ans\yered for the fellow sitting next to her. "He does it because it smells good in his moustache. He goes around for days just sniffing it." A bearded former student combined his reason for smoking with a bit of philosophy. "I don't take drugs unless they're around. I like to smoke pot with other people because I dig people. Pot breaks down the structuring of people's inhibitions and lets them communicate. It's the same as alcohol; people will do what they really want to do and nothing more," he said. People who are afraid of themselves shouldn't smoke," he continued. "They'll see themselves. One thing that bugs me is if a person who knows nothing takes some and he sees himself. He gets scared so he says the stuff is nasty. If it's horrible it's you and you damn well better admit it." "Actually I can just sit here and get high if I want to. Everybody's tripping in their own reality. The whole thing (Please See POT, Page 8) U. SENATE OK'S 34 COURSES 3 To Represent USF F .aculty Before The Board 0 f Regent USF Pres. John S. Allen has appointed three faculty mem bers to present faculty views before the Board of Regents. It complies with a Board re quest last month for such rep resentatives . Named at the University Senate meeting last week in Fine Arts-Humanities 236 were Dr. James Popovich, Dr. James Ray, and Dr. Ray Wimmert. Tile <>enate e.:so approved some 34 new course!> for next ' fall's University catalog and vot ed to expand several oth ers. DR. CHARLES Arnade, president of the USF chapter of the American Association of University Professors of (AAUP) and professor of the American Idea, said Monday the idea of faculty representa tives to the Regents captured QUESTION: Is it true that Chester Ferguson is Morri sons attorney? ANSWER: William Hunt, a long sought-after objective of the Forida AAUP. He said he would like to have seen the senates of the Universities elect the rep resentatives, but he added "they granted us what we asked for, but they didn't go all the way in putting the ap pointment in senate hands." Arnade said faculty rep resentatives wer' needed be fore the Board to present UniVPI'Slty fflcnl!'\: sen1im ilt that t h e Univet'Sity presidents could not give. HE CONGRATULATED Pres. Allen and Florida State University Pres. John Cham pion for the "wisdom of their selections." University o f Florida Pres. Stephen C. O'Connell had not yet made the UF faculty appointees' names public on Monday, Amade said he would like to director for Morrisons, said that Morrison's legal account is handled by the firm of Macfarland, Ferguson, Alli son, and Kelly. Although Mr. Ferguson is a member of the same firm the Morrison ac count is handled by Mr. Alli son. see the faculty representaJitically on the appointments, approvals, 30 of them in the In the College of Education, tives of the Florida state unisaying the AAUP aim was College of Liberal Arts. the senate approved EDC 510, versities meet three or four strengthen the faculties and THE COLLEGE of Engineering was granted permis times per year to outline leave them to their own resion to start EGR 556, "Engi-"He a 1 t h p r 0 b 1 em s in views before they are exsources after gaining suffineering Polymers," at three Children," at four hours; EDL pressed before the Regents. cient strength. hours credit. It will consider 514, "Selection and Acquisi"lt's a very serious duty,, The Board of Regents meets plastics and ceramics in the tion of Elementary School LiArnade said. He contended next month at Florida Atlancourse as well as brary Materials" at two the faculty-Regents liaisons is tic University in Boca Raton. metals and alloys, according hours: and EDG 515 "Direct essential for faculty morale in None of the USF faculty repto the College explanation to ing Speech Activities in the the state system. resentatives has yet received the Senate. Secondary Schools ... No credinvitations. A prerequisite for EGR 556 liE DE.l\iiED any intention The senate itself breezed was listed as EGR 455, Engiits hours were listed for EDC J'f the r\t UP to till I !'(•me 34 _new course ne&t'ing ivlaterials UN1VERSJ'1'r Page 8) . ( • ....,l"'""-' • ,l 1: Teaching Hospital Plans Aired By Representative A proposal for construction of some $9million worth of teaching hospital facilities at Tampa General H o s p i t a l (TGH) was aired last week by State Rep . R ichard Hodes. The facilities, it was hoped, would complement the teach ing facilities at the planned USF Medical School. USF Pres. John S. Allen said Monday the facilities a t TGH would be for post Medical Doctor (M.D.) level training for interns and residencies, including USF medical graduates. THE PRESIDENT said it was hoped the teaching facili ties at USF and TGH would keep young Florida M.D.'s in side the state to experience internships and residencies. He said most have to leave Florida for this. The plans were disclosed in formally in a meeting be tween Dr. Hodes, County Commission Chairman Clar ence Prevatt, and commissioner Ellsworth Simmons . Both commissioners indicat ed favor for the proposal , but both agreed the plan should go to the Hospital and Welfare Board's hospital council for consideration. DR. HODES said the De partment of Health, Educa tion and Welfare has uncom mitted funds in its present budget for such medical edu cation facilities. USF last week received final clearance for a medical school on campus. Pres. Allen said the next funds which would be sought from the Leg islature would be $4million to go into a $12million teaching hospital for the USF medical school, again u sing federa l 2-1 funds. Dr. Hodes and Pres. Allen said the proposal should not affect the long range planning for the USF medical school teaching facilities. But Hodes said the current plans for the USF school will mean "that we will, almost from the day the USF school opens, need a teaching hospi tal." Newsmen To Discuss Controversial Issue QUESTION: When are the records in the University Cen ter going to be changed? ANSWER: Mr . Hunt, direc tor for Morrisons, stated that the juke boxes in the cafete rias are operated by Automat ic Merchandising Inc. These people check the records once or twice each month and change the eight or nine least played records. Hunt said that any requests for new records should be directed to room CTR 242 via the campus mail. The requested records will be put in at the earliest possible date. Oracle Plans Staff Change Four Oracle editors will change positions next quarter while four other s will retain their posts, Editor S t u Thayer , 4POL, h as an nounced. Dissenting Justices Give Hoffer Opinion Two veteran Washington newsmen will be on campus Jan. 14 to t ake opposing views on whether government has "the right to lie" during na tional emergencieli. Arthur Sylve s ter, onetime Washington bureau chief for the Newark News, and lately, an assi stan t secretary of de fense for public affairs; and Pulitzer Prize winner Clark Mollenhoff , of the Washington Bureau of Cowles Publica tions, will discuss the highly controversial subject on the first program of USF's new Public Affairs Symposium. Appointed b y President Kennedy in 1961, Sylvester left government last February after six years as the head spokesman for the Depart-ment of Defen se. He was the target for loud press critici!'m during the Cuba missile cr,s ; for stating that the govern ment had the right and the duty to lie in defense of na tional security during crisis periods . Now back in private life, Sylvester repeatetl his controversial opinions in the Nov. 7 issue of the Saturday Evening Post. He is writing a book on government. Distinguished for his investigative reporting, Mollenhoff has been a frequent critic of government information poli cies, especially those of the Department of Defense. Au thor of several books on this subject ("Despoilers of De mocracy" and "Tentacles of Power"), he is a vociferous defender of freedom of the Mollenhoff won the Pul itzer Prize for reporting labor union corruption. He spoke on this campus last year. The Public Affairs Symposi um (PAS) is a new series of programs designed to bring to the c a m p u s outstanding speakers on subjects of wide public interest. PSA is spon sored by the Journalism Pro gram i n the Division of Lan guage-Literature, College of Liberal Arts, in cooperation wJh the University Lecture Series . The J a nuary meeting will be co-spons ored by the We:st Coast Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, the national jour nali stic society. The program will be held in the Business School Auditori um at 8:30p. m., Sunday, Jan. 14, 1968. Following brief pre sentations, Sylvester

I 2-THE ORACLE-Nov. 29, 1967, u. of South Florida .. . ) Rl2\.. CLE CLASSIFIED ADS " .ffl.J?t:.-z:=;.ift!JJ • CLASSIFIED 11. WANTED ADVERTISING RATES Wanted -Married couple or SA To Request Regents' Permission To Begin Football Feasibility Study One time only: 3 line ... .........• :so Each additional line ----.111 Repeated: 2 to 4 issues -----------.45• 1\lore than 4 luues ______ .to• •Per3 linea 2 P.l\[, Friday Deadline Room Otr. 224 Ext. 620, 618 3. FOR RENT Single room. 15 minutes from USF. Breakfast prlv. Young lady. Ext. 838, or (after 15) 988-1073 For Rent: Quarter II Bedroom In private horne. Phone 9315-6733, 5. FOR SALE Concrete block home. 2 BR., Fully furnished, central air and heating. Carport, flatware and dishes. One mile from USF. Call 932-3912, after 6 p.m. $125 mo. ZODIAC SKIN DIVING WATCH Just overhauled-1-year guarantee by company-$!10. Robin Lew-Is, 935-48158 or Ext. !141. CBS, 3 BR., 2 bth, cent. H&A 2 car gar. Com. fenced. landscaped, many extras. lmmed. occupancy. FHA appr. $17,600, $700 dn., $109.tiS mo. Ph. 689-M29 Briarwood home tor sale, available Jan. 1; 3 bedrooms. 2 baths: central air & heat. Call ext. 181 or 932-0714 7. HELP WANTED Salesmen -Saleswoman Full Time-Part Time, "Earn whUe you learn", Call Mr. Burton, Phone: 833-7781. .. woman student to babysit at night for working mother In exchange for room and use of the house. Call 988-4920 15. SERVICES OFFERED Wedding cakes made In my home at reasonable prices; also catering. Phone 931!-7919. 19. RIDE$ To Washington, D.C. on December 7. Call Dennls Trubey Ext. 2346. To Washington, D.C. on Decem-ber 7 or Later. Call Sal Dan darawy at 932 6220. To Detroit or Ann Arbor, Mlchlgan on December 8. Call Richard Pending at 227 8202. To Arizona during week of December 4-7. Call Susan Strandberg Ext 2272. No. 20 Riders Wanted • Set New To Boston or New England on or before December 9. Call Stu Santos Ext. 1541. To New York City on or after December 9. Call Rich Aaronian Ext. 541. To Washington, D.C. on December 8 or 9. Call R. H. Shah at 988 33715. 21. PERSONALS Engineering s t u d e n t needs roommate for apartment. Phone 248-21507 between 15 p.m. ancl 6 p.m. Please pick up BAD checks: HUGH B. ANDERSON, SANDRA G. TAYLOR, RICHARD F. DAVIS, J. W. MORTON and HAROLD JEFFERY, Phone 935-4873 A1 "66'' Crandon's Phillip By JEFF SMITH Sport. Editor Student Association (SA) of fic!als said last Wednesday they plan to request Board of Regents of a study commission for determining the feasibility of USF expand Ing Its present intercollegiate athletic program. SA Vice President Frank Winkles said he and other SA officials asked USF Pres. John S . Allen !or a study com mittee but were rejected and told to "make our own study." Winkles stated the SA doesn't have the authority to make such a study, causing the appeal to the Board of Re gents. "This study commission, in dependent of the University, could objectively determine whether USF could success fully expand its Intercollegiate program at this time, "Win kles said. PRES. ALLEN was unavaU able for comment but said earlier, "If they wQilt to go to the Board of Regents they can go through me." The SA's official statement listed five University admlnls tration claims for not entering basketball and football: Focus Debaters Attack Black Power Resolution By PAT SUMNER Staff Writer Focus Debate's second reso lution Nov. 20 was unanimous ly defeated by a house vote of 88 to 38. The topic: Resolved: That Black Power offers more to the Negro than integration. Delano S. Stewart, a Tampa attorney, spoke in the affirm ative and Francisco Rodri guez, vice president of the Tampa Chapter of the Nation al Advancement for Colored argued for the negais a pride in blackness the blackness of both men and women through out the land," said Stewart as he began his definition of Plack Power. BLACK POWER is the power of the Negro to deter mine the course of his exis tence and to preserve his sub culture in America, continued Stewart. Stewart defined the Negro's plight in America as twofold slavery and suppression by the separate-but-equal doc trine. B?cause the American Negro has been suppressed for the last 300 years, he is not capable of competing in a society in which he is not fully equipped. Further explaining Black Power, Stewart said that the I ' Negro does not want to accept "benevolent white determin ism." Rather, he realizes he must be aware of his color and preserve his subcultural institutions. IF mE NEGRO gives up his he is admit ting his inferiority to the whites. "The Negro must re alize that blackness is not a disease," he said. In his only argument for Black Power, Stewart ex plained that the American standard of values of integra tion are hypocritical becao/le the white society does i?t give all that is due to fhe Negro. Rodriguez opened his . argu ment against Black Power by explaining that the Black Power advocates complete separatism from the whites, but that the integrationist does not know where this Blacksville is. IN DENOUNCEMENT of Black Power violence, Rodri guez said that we should com promise our differences in stead of rioting. We can not have a wholesome society if we have violence. He added that when the Negro needed to get things done, he relied on good sense, judgment, and law to get as far as he is today. These SANDAL SHOP SANDALS BAGS BELTS $14 up I BILLFOLDS $10 up VESTS $3.50 up HAIRPIECES $8 up $25 up $1.50 COME SEE US AT J ALL ITEMS MADE TO ORDER 306 N. DALE MABRY Phone 877-5983 peaceful rn e tho d s have worked for the Negro In the past and, therefore, he does not need to resort to violence to better his culture. Rodriguez challenged any one to name any other group which has chosen to JUt itself through intellectual struggle as the Negro has. HE ALSO denounced Black Power when he said It was not brave in its desire to sepa rate itself from the white soci ety. This sel?aration reflects a fear of the whites and re gresses to segregation. ' In his rebuttal, Stewart pointed out that Black Power "does not advocate separation or violence." Rather, it is the coming together of the Ne groes to determine their desti ny. The Negro wants to be free. "If an Arabian can come to America and wear his tur ban, the Negro should be free to stand on the street corner and snap his fingers to the bop," he said. STEWART EXPLAINED that the Negroes of the ghettoes were not able to rise because they had no purpose no rallying point. Rodriguez refuted Stewart's statements by pointing out that Stewart did not give any solutions for solving the Ne groes' problems . He illustrated that educa tion was the rallying point which the Negro needed, but Black Power has said nothing of bettering education. ' Educated Negroes such as Thurgood Marshall and Carl Stokes have pointed the way for the Negro to purify de mocracy. Rodriguez said that the only way to perfect de mocracy is to become a part ofit. NORTHEAST Luncheon BuRet MONDAY thru FRIDAY $1.50 ALSO: l\opal ]Lounge 2701 East Fowler Ave. • Regents Approval Requested rtlembers of the Student A.s1100lation have reqnestion approval by the Board of president, Andenon, student Senator llld Scott B&mett, president elect, Regents for a. study to determln the feasibility of USF expanding It present were told by Pre8 • .John S. Allen, laa& Wednesday to make their own study. Intercollegiate athletic progra.m. Don Gifford, SA president, Frank Winkles, vice Pho to by Rlehlrd smoot "' Basketball and football aren't economically fee.sible. "' A USF athletic expansion would deemphasize its "Ac cent on Learning." "' The Tampa Bay commu nity would not support USF basketball and football. "' Pro football is causing college football's demise. "' CORRUPTION and gam bling would become prevalent at USF if these programs were added. "If these claims are justi fied, then a study commis sion's report would only sup port the administration's pres ent stand," SA Pres. elect Scott Barnett stated. "It would be impossible for us to handle the study," Don Gifford, SA president, said. "People don't answer our mail. Others refer us to our own administration." mE SA is recommending a 10 to 15-man commission and Responsibility Goes To This Generation By DANIEL ALARCON StaU Writer "The responsibility of better city, state and national gov ernment belongs to this gener ation," Tampa Mayor Dick Greco told the Political Union last Wednesday. He said "Government is as good as the people running it. "We live in a land of plenty and do not appreciate it," he \ said and supported this by mentioning the burning of draft cards, general criticism of the government and poor attendance at the polls. HE SAID GRAVE problems are imminent if the new gener ation does not heed the prin ciples this country was found ed on. "The good should out shine the bad," he said, refer ring to the generation's in herent leadership. He recalled visiting a Cuban household recently where he spoke with a former doctor in Cuba. He told Greco, "You don ' t know QOW it feels to wake one morning and learn your coun try is lost." IN THIS COUNTRY, he warned Greco, he's aware of signs indicating the same thing that happened in his homeland. Greco said the city of Tampa has changed tremen dously in the last 20 years with the exception of govern ment and politics. The city hesitates to embrace innova tions which could render its administration more efficient, he said. 1 Greco pointed out the rapid growth of population In Hills borough County with the de velopment of the suburbs which grow two and a half times faster than the city proper. He recalled roaming through nearby woods whlch are now Temple Terrace. CONSOLIDATION of city governments is a must, he said, if Tampa expects to be come a center of business in Florida. "I am willing to ex periment with anything," to further Tampa's interests. Tampa has done a lot for me and I •feel politics is a way of giving back something to the community," he said. Greco talked about his re cent campaign for mayor, which he said deviated from the standard norm of cam paigns in Tampa. His funds were limited but thanks to a "large loving fam ily" and a host of friends, none of whom had any previ ous campaign experience, the campaign was a success. MOST OF THESE people were youths, who volunteered their services by distributing b r o c h u r e s and bumper stickers and met weekly at campaign headquarters. At . 1 , MAYOR GRECO ... speakes to Union tendance varied from 300-1,000 helpers. Greco did not hire an adver tising agency to further his campaign, He recalled a re cent article in "Life" maga zine featuring a public rela tions firm which guaranteed clients seeking office success without the person appearing before the public. Ninety per cent of the time, the client wins, the article claimed. Greco noted it is tragic for a man to obtain a political of fice through no personal effort. He said USF has a beautiful campus and the eventual coming of football will make it an even better school. Greco, one of the youngest mayors in the country, had served five years as Tampa city councilman when he was elected mayor late last year. Grosz Show Currently In USF Gallery An exhibition of waterc o lors and drawings by George Grosz is currently being shown in the Library Gallery and will run through Dec. 17. The showing is selections from Grosz's private portfolio. It depicts not only his satire, but the lesser known, realistic aspects of his art in works that have rarely been shown or published. Grosz was born in Berlin in 1893 and earned international fame for his scathing pictor ial indictments of corruption in German society during and after World War I. He emigrated to the United States in 1933 and became an American citizen. He lived there until 1959 when he re turned to Berlin, where he died a few weeks after his re turn. His autobiography notes 'he, "thought about right and wrong, but my conclusions were always unfavorable to all men equally." a study lasting not more than four months. "Since we have few alumni the Tampa Bay community will need to support us if we're to get this study," Win kles added. "If the commu nity and students get behind us they will have to give us a study committee . " Barnett said the SA recently sent a letter to the University of Florida saking for a copy of last year's athletic budget. "They said they would be happy to send us the f i gures on a request from Pres. Allen." SA MEMBERS also said many USF students cut classes on weekd ays to leave to attend other state universi ty football games. Tampa's Sports Authority has agreed support sa id stu den t senator Steve Anderson. He also pointed out this is the first SA attempt to study ath letlc expansion. "Other at tempts were Initiated by indi vidual students." The SA is also backing a campaign to allow USF's state champion soccer team to join the National Athletic Association. Last Wednesday's "Kickof f Day" was successful, accord ing to Winkles. "Local news papers, radio and television s tations gave our request good coverage." UFO Sightings Found To Be Full Of Hot Air "I'd like to report a UFO on the campus of USF," said a caller to Tampa International Airport. Creative Writing Awards OHered Many observers saw the strange object and several hours later there was some thing spotted near Temple Terrace Highway. Was it an Unidenti fied Flyhing Object? \ Or could it be the dastardly plot of a group of young men from the BG's? (For those of you who don't know, BG's is the secret code word for Beta Ground East.) It all started because "we wanted something to do out side. We got tired of whisper ing in the halls and had t o get away." They made hot-air balloons to float away. The project was expensive. Plastic bags cost a b o ut 3c each and the birthday candles attached to the wood below them were very costly. "W e only use yellow candles . It takes around 12 to 15 candles per balloon. The candles burn 4 minutes and after that the wind will blow them around for a couple of hours." The group averaged about four launchings a night, start ing around 8 p.m. from Beta launching station . "We figure we're doing something illegal, but it keeps us out of trouble and It's fun." Fourteen $3,000 scholarships are available to USF students who wish to enter the field of creative writing. The scholar ships are given by the Book of the Month Club and are ad ministered by the College English Association. Recently , three judges were n a m e d b y t h e Book Of-The-Month Club. All ex perts in the literary world, they are Phyllis McGinley, Louis Kronenberger and Wil liam Styron. Harry Scherman, chairman of the board of the Book Of-The-Month Club, said that the Writing fellowships were created with the thought that there are " many fellowships available for those who wish to pursue scientific and ' scholarly investigations but rel a tively few are available to the young creative writer. "We hope this program will help rectify this s itu ation. We h ave des i gned it to give the gifted college sen ior an op portunity to develop his crea tive tale nts in the year fol lowing his graduation," said Scherman. The Fellowship Program is open to any person who will be a senior in an accredited college or university in the United States and Canada Dec. 1. Closing date for entr ies is Dec.l. * From ... A NORTHSIDE. CLEANERS PROVIDING QUALITY SERVICE AT DIS COUNT PRICES STUDENTS • 13161 FLORIDA AVE. N. Application blanks and full information about the pro gram may be obta ined .from the USF Department of Eng lish or the Jou rnalism Pro gram office. Winners will be announced May 1, 1968, and a w ards will be presented in June. KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Sewing and Costume Suppll• • Millin•ry and N••dle Point Fla. 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,.u,, WEDNESDAY, NOV, 29, 1967 Bulletin Board notices should be sent direct to Director, OHice of Campus Publicotions, CTR 223, no later than Wednesday tor inclusion tho following Wednesday. OHicial Notices UNDECIDED ADVISEES whose last name begins with A • K are required lo meet wilh their adviser on one of the following dates for program planning lor Quarter II: Today, 2 • 5 p.m., PHY 211. Thur6day, 1 • 4 p.m., PHY 209. LOWER LEVEL BUSINESS ADMIN ISTRATION MAJORS: Advisers will be available for program planning until Dec. 1 in BUS 427 Mondays through Fridays from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Failure to see your adviser prior to Dec. I will resutt in late registration. BASIC STUDIES STUDENTS: Stu dents currently enrolled in the College of Basic Studies should make appoint ments with their. faculty advisers so that they may have an approved pro gram for Winter Quarter before Dec. 4, the beginning dale of Fall Quarter final examlna1ions. Because of the pressures of the quar ter system, advisers will not send lndl Vidual invitations tor program planning sessions; students will have to take the Initiative In ar.ranging to meet with ad vlsers. Students who do not have approved Winter Term programs by the close of the Fall Quarter will have to wait and regisler during the late period. Advising stations for students enrolled In the College of Basic Studies are: Anthropology, Area Studies, Geogra phy, Histor.y: FOC 239. Art, Hum•nities , Theatre, Art and Music Education: FAH 240. Bus iness Administration: BUS 427. Biology, Pre-Med, Pre-Dental and Para -Medical: LIF 202A. Chem istry: Chem 310-B. Engineering: ENG 304. Education: ADM 121. Eng I ish, Journalism, Philosophy: FAH 240 and FAH 242. Geology, Meteorology: Chem 304. Languages: FOC 105. Mathematics: PHY 316. Physics: PHY 115. Political Science Pre-Law: BUS 451. Psychology: University Apt. 17. Sociology: BUS Speech: ENG 3A. Undecided: PHY 342. PROGRAMS ARE GIVEN IN THE PLANETARIUM every Sunday al 2:30 P.m. The program for the month of No vember is titled "Pathway to the S t a r. s." (Navigation). Reservations ahould be made by calling ext. 580. USF GOLF COURSE will be closed Christmas Day, Dec. 25. It will be open all other holidays. HOLIDAY LIBRARY HOURS: During the interim between Quarter I and Quarter II, Including Christmas holi days, the library schedule will be: Pee. 9 Closed llec. 11 Open 8 a.m. p.m. Dec. 16-17 Closec1 Dec . 18 Open 8 a.m .• 5 p.m. Dec. 23 Closed Dec . 27 Open 8 a . m .• 5 p.m. Dec. 30.Jan. 1 Closed Jan. 2 Open 8 a.m. • S p.m. Jan. A Resume normal hours. SWIMMING POOLS: Beginning Mon day, Nov. 27, and continuing through final exam week, the outdoor swimming pool will be closed. The Natatorium will be open for recreational swimming from 7 p.m. • 9 p.m. Monday through Friday, and from I p.m. • 6 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. CO-OP REGISTRATION: All Co-ops going on e training period during Quarter II, pick uP registration materials Friday in ENG 37 between noon and 2:30 p.m. and pay fees in ADM 131 b'e fore 3 p.m. QUARTER II REGISTRATION: Tues day, Wednesday, Jan. 2-3, from 9 a.m . to 4 p.m.; and from 6 to 7 :45 p.m. on Jan. 3, Classes begin Thursday, Jan. "X" GRADES : Wednesday, Jan. 24, Is last day to remove Instructors' "X" grades received during last term of en rollment or to make application In Dean's Office, College of Basic Studies, to remove machine-scored 11X" grades received during !sst term of enrollment for Basic Studies Change of Grade Form must be received In Regis trar•s Office by this date. APPLICATION FOR DEGREE:. Wednesday, January 24, is last day to apply lor a degree to be earned at the end of Quarler II. COURSE DROPS: Wednesday, Jan. 31, is the last day to drop courses with out penalty for Quar.ter II. Courses dropped after this date will result In an automatic "F" grade. CHANGE OF MAJOR: Wednesday, Jan . 31, is the last day to change major for Quarter II. Forms available In Records Office, ADM 272. THE ORACLE, with this issue, SUS pends publication because of final ex amination period and the holidays. Next Issue will be Wednesday, Jan. 10. Campus Date Book TODAY law Day, all day, CTR 248. Co-ops: Second class session for those signed up for PSY 213 and SOC 761, 2 p.m ., ENG 3 & 4 respectively . Film Classic : ''The Knack," 8 p.m., BSA. THURSDAY Adult Degree Luncheon , 12,10 p.m., CTR 255. Dinner: Omicron Beta Kappa; 7 p.m., CTR 255-6. Public Speaking, 7:30 p.m., CHE 204. FRIDAY LAST DAY OF CLASSES. Seminar : Industrial Pollution; 9 a.m., CTR 248. SATURDAY NDEA Institute for Disadvantaged, 8 e.m., CHE rooms, College Entrance Examination Board, 8:30a.m., BSA, BUS' 105. Seminar: Industrial Pollution; 9 a.m., CTR 248. FFA Mut, 9 a.m., CTR 251. Lunch eon, noon CTR 252. SUNDAY NO EVENTS SCHEDULED. MONDAY Women's Club Art Class, 7 p.m., CTR 47. Women's Club Couples Bridge, 7 p.m ., CTR 255. USF Club Drama Meeting, 7:30 p.m., CTR 2QO. TUESDAY Observations Systems for Assessment of classroom Instruction, 8 a.m., CTR 248. Dean's Luncheon, noon, CTR 255. Astronomy, 7 p.m., Planetarium. Creative Writing, 7:30 p.m., CHE 204. P.rliamentory Procedure, 7:30 P.m., CHE 106. Rapid Relding, 7:30 p.m., CHE 104. WEDNESDAY, DEC, 6 NO ACTIVITIES SCHEDULED. Co-Op Placement SEVERAL OPENINGS STILL AVAIL ABLE for students for cooperative edu cation 1ralning positions during Quarter n. Must have minimum of 36 credit hours at end of current term with 2.0 GPR or better. Apply not later than Friday In ENG 37. See list of open ings on bulletin board In ENG 37. Seminar Will Air Pollution Problems The office of Continuing Education w i 11 co-sponsor with the west coast chapter of AIPE (American Institute of Plant Engineers) a seminar on 'Pollution Control and Florida's Future.' The two-day seminar, Fri day and Saturday will meet in University Center 248. Howard Schier, co-producer of the program, said, "The in tent of the program is to find Press Club J To Form On Campus The Journalism Program is establishing a Press Club on campus. Membership is open to any one who has a basic interest in journalism newspapers, advertising, writing, broad casting, or yearbooks. A temporary committee has been estalished to formulate a draft of the club's constitu tion. Tom Jimenez, committee chairman, Polly Weaver and Larry Hevia are committee members. The club will meet several times a month. Speakers from all fields of journalism will be featured at the meetings, and the club will work on publica tion projects. "We hope eventually to es tablish a more formal pro gram which may become af filiated as undergradute chapters of Sigma Delti Chi, the professional men's jour nalism society, and Theta Sigma Phi, women's profes sional journalism society," said Walter E. Griscti, assis tant professor of journalism, one of the sponsors. Anyone who is interested in joining the Press Club, con tact Walter E. Griscti in Uni versity Center 224. out what effect legislative ac tion and abatement control will have on Florida industry and its social and economic impact in Florida." Schier pointed out that while many have recognized the need for pollution control, in depth understanding of cost, training, technology and control is necessary to place it into effect. These specific tasks need to be delineated to those closest to the pollution cause. Public administrators, engi neers, industrialists, business men and agriculturalists who are closest to the problem may wonder to what extent pollution and control affects them. How will it affect their operation in the coming years and where does long-range planning begin? Schier hopes the seminar will answer these questions as well as presenting new per spectives in the areas of pollu tion management, training, research, regulation and legal aspects that are of concern to all citizens. . Alfred L a w t o n, associate dean of academic affairs at USF will speak at the semi nar. The keynote address wil be given by William O'Neill, president of Tampa Bay Engi neering Company. 0 t h e r speakers will be David Lee, director of the Bureau of Sani tary Engineering and Thomas Furman, Civil and Environ mental Engineering, at USF. Speaking Saturday, will be Lawrence Lukin, of the Palm Beach County Health Depart ment, Robert Murray of Hol land, Bevis, Smith, Kibler and Hall, Randolph Specht, direc tor, Duval County Air Poilu tion Improvement Authority and Dr. Fred Eidsness of Black, Crow and Eidsniss, Inc. A dinner will be at 7 :30, Saturday, with Edward Flem ming, dean of academic af fairs, Saint Leo College, the guest speaker. Lecture Gives Insights On POland And Jews The 1965 excavation of the ancient ruins of Masada gave the Israeli people a connec tion with their ancestors 1900 years ago, said Sy Kahn in his lecture Nov. 20. Dr. Kahn, former USF pro lessor and a Fulbright Profes sor at the University of War saw in 1966, returned last week, to speak on the concen tration camps of Poland and !the present Israeli temper: a result of a year's study in Po land and Israel. Kahn lived in Poland a year and describes his stay as "a trip to the other side of the moon." Leaving Poland, he visited Israel after the.recent war and toured the ruins of Mas ada. The Jewish fate of the 20th century is a universal strug gle for keedom or death, said Kahn. KAHN ILLUSTRATED the Middle East crisis as a paral lel to the Jewish rebellions in the German concentration camps during World War I and in Masada 1900 years ago. Kahn described the condi tions in the German concen tration camps during World War II as torturous and di-Taste that beats the others cold! Dr. Sy Kahn Lectures On Israel sease-infested. The mounds of dead bodies were "honey evi dence of humans bringing ca tastrophe on humans." Using slides to illustrate the military cohesion of the camps, Kahn pointed out that the camps looked pleasant but underneath the masked build ings was Hitler's solution to UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE exterminatng the Jews the gas chamber. WHEN THE JEWS formed an underground army and re belled against the mortifying conditions of the German camps, the Germans were amazed at their "miracle of desperation.'' On April 17, 1943, the Jewish people saw their tormentors fall before their own weapons. Poland served as a pream ble to the present conflict be tween Israel and Jordan, said Kahn. "The Jews had 'isen from their own ashes and a new phase of history began with their victory in 1967." also a place of rededication for the Israeli soldiers during the Ia test conflict. THE SOLDIERS have taken their oaths at Masada to win the war. Their slogan is "Ma sada shall not fall again." In his conclusion, Kahn em phasized that Masada is not only a symbol of struggle to the Jewish people, but it is a symbol for everyone. Every one must be ready to fight to rededicate themselves to the struggle for freedom. Ma sada can be the "rock upon which all feet a!l'e planted for peace." 'Round THE ORACLE-Nov. 29, 1967, U. of Floricla-3 USF Pho l o Theatre Addition Coming USF will have a new building for classrooms, studies, shops and rehearsal rooms next year. Construction crews are work ing on the structure now and supervisors said the building is going up on schedule. It is located behind the Theatre. Education Profs Prove Pro In Writing Field The doctoral level, in some schools, is said to be the level of "publish or perish." This is not true, in the main, of USF. Three faculty members of the College of Education have, or are in the process of becoming writers in their re spective fields. They are: Dr. C. W. Hunni cutt, professor of elementary education social studies; Dr. Herbert Sorensen, profes sor of psychology; and Dr. Raymond Patouillet, professor of guidance counseling. HUNNICUTT, who has had something published every year since 1939, bas edited, co-authored, consulted, and authored some 90 pamphlets and books in the field of ele mentary education. He also has edited children's texts. Hunnicutt believes in the terun system to produce chil dren's texts. He said, "You get a group of people, set deadlines, meet these dead lines, you then feel obligated to finish the job much quick er." As for himself, l1e said with a smile, "Writing is psycho logical pressure you have to put on yourself. You try to keep ahead." He added, "When the secretary bas nothing to do, this does some, thing for your Scottish in sides." HUNNICUTT also said toot producing children's books on the elementary school level has become a team effort. "None of our stuff has been. rewritten less than 3 or 4 times and no more than 15 times," commented Hunni cutt. When asked about the rigid ity of an outline, the gray haired Hunnicutt said, "An outline is not He further explained "the outline is 25 per cent of the story, if time is spent on it, but it can be changed as a person writes." To Hunnicutt, most people are paralyzed by mechanics but he says, "Get the stuff and don't worry a b out punctuation, etc." ACCORDING to Hunnicutt, the hardest thing to do is to separate the creative from the editing, "Then you fill in the gaps," he said. "There is so much concern for mechanics," said Hunni cutt, "we haven't placed enough emphasis on creativi ty." This statement was made by Hunnicutt about the train ing given by teachers in the schools. Hunnicutt is working with six groups of writers from Panama and Central Ameri ca.. He travels as a consultant in the production of elementa ry texts in the social studies. * Dr. Sorenson, bas authored a dozen books. He also has written from 30 to 35 articles. Sorenson, former president of Duluth State College, has been with McGraw-Hill PubStudent Has lishing Company for 30 years. Sorenson, who came to USF 11 months ago, was graduated from the University of Minne sota with B.S., M.A., and Ph.D. degrees. Research is the technique of Sorenson's writing. He said, "it's darn hard work; you have to write 'and revise, write and revise. "You have to read, read, read; think, think, think; study , study, study; work, work, work; write, write, write," be said. One of his books, published in three languages, reflects this research. The title is "Psychology in Education," and it is published in Japa nese, Indian and Portuguese. Sorenson also has written two volumes on adultability the ages from 20 up. In these volumes Sorenson advanced the explanation that many adults tend to lose their men tal sharpness as they grow older. This is because "they weren't studying and keeping up. Naturally," said Sorenson, "the mental abilities go down." * * * A newcomer to the USF scene, as well as the text writing field, is Patouillet. Pe.touillet was graduated from Columbia University \vith a B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. He also received honors in French. He then went to teach French at the American Uni versity in Cairo, Egypt. h 1939. He stayed until1943. "Early ln my life I found I could not get excited over French irregular verbs. I thought I wasn't being fair to my students," said Patouillet. Upon his return to the States, Patouillet thought that he had discovered e. new field guidance. To his dismay, others had already pioneered the guidance area. In 1955, Patouillet, a faculty member at Columbia, initi ated a program for guidance counseling. He was che.irman of the Guidance Counseling Department. Of elementary .school guid ance, he said "The role is dif ferent from that of the secon dary school counselor. The el ementary counselor spends more time with the significant adults in the child's life in order to modify the child." Patouillet added that this re quires care in selection of candidates and in getting a good guidance program. "The counselor performs a • Does your room mate swipe your latest Issue of Playboy? • Wouldn't it be great to flip through the old issues while you wait for a hair cut? trusteeship, a mediating role between the child and the sys tem," said Patouillet. Patouillet is now under con tract with McGraw-Hill Pub lishing Company to write two books on guidance and ele mentary education as well as guidance and the functional counselor. Another Patoulllet project a writing a book, with two for mer students at Hofstra Uni versity in Long Island. The book will be a platform for guidance in elementary edu cation with emphasis on tasks and preparation. "Publish or Perish?" c/o Sheraton-Park Hotel, Washington, D.C. 20008 I Please send me a Sheraton Student save up to20%on Sheraton rooms. I I I I . I I I I Name, __________ I Address _________ I Reservations with the special low rate are confirmed in advance I (based on availability) for Fri., Sat., Sun . nights, plus Thanks I giving (Nov. 22), Christmas (Dec. 15Jan. 1) and July through labor Day! Many Sheraton Hotels and Motor Inns offer 1 student rates during other periods subject to availability at t im e I check-in and may be requested. 1 1 .• r tradittonal classics CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR 10 THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR The Jewish people also were determined to save their people 1900 years ago. When the Roman army threatened to take Masada, the Jews en closed their city in defense. Kahn paralleled this wall of defense as a progenitor of the wall which the Jews built around Warsaw. Year Small Annoying Problems e SO COME IN from Moos Brothers' Cambridge Shop. See all Cricketeer, London Fog, Gant, Wee. 1uns, Corb i", Gold Cup, Canterbury. Shown here: Cricketeer '409' DacrorJI' polyester/wool hopsack blazer $45, Corbin Dacron,wool slacks •$25. Cambridge Shop, West Shore Plaza and Downtown, Tampa. Honest-to Pepsi taste! PEPSI CO . LA Pick up an extra carton today! FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 INSTEAD of surrendering to the Romans, the Jews burned their city and coinrnit ted mass suicide. The Jewish resistance of the Roman seige at Masada is a legend of the Jewish culture. Today, it represents the per severance and fortitude of the Jewish people. Kahn said that Masada is I By BARBARA WRIGHT Feature Editor Having gone to school for 12 consecutive months, l'v e found many hints to pass on to any inspired students who want to attend on a year around basis. It's the small things that bothered me. Like having the incorrect classification for two years, and encountering difficulty with car registra tion, 1not to mention the insurmountable impossibilities in trying to explain all this over and over when attempting to get into an upper level course at registration. How can I have 94 hours and still be 1CB? I figure I spend an average of an hour a week straight e n i n g out complications caused because I went one summer and therefore go't 'out of phase,' leaving courses hanging in the transfer from trimestfll' to semester hours. e HAIR CUTIING, FANCY, FANTASTIC & REGULAR • All Your Hair Needs • Modern Vacuum Clippers Keeps Hair OH Your Neck CAROLYN LANE BARBER SHOP Between Kwik Check and Eckerds Corner Fowler & Nebraska ' .._. FLORIDA (


Editorial$ And Commentary "4-THE ORACLE-Nov. 29, 1967, U. of South Florida The President Is Right The Student Association is bark ing up the wrong tree in its other wise laudable effort to find out ex actly how much intercollegiate football and basketball teams for USF would cost the state of Florida. Instead, they should be direct ing their efforts in the field of ath letics toward changing the ex tremely frustrating scheduling policies of the University. At the same time, no intercolle giate football team should be start ed in the near future at USF be cause of the high costs, and uncer tain methods of supporting those costs. Liberalize Scheduling AT PRESENT, the University policy statement is scheduling in tercollegiate athletics reads as fol lows: "Schedules shall be arranged with quality and reasonable com petition which will reflect the high standards of the University of South Florida. Off-campus inter collegiate contests may be held only on Saturday . On-campus con tests may be held on Friday night and Saturday." Policy State ment No. 48; revised July 1, 1967. The president's intention, of is not to compromise the academic progress of USF athletes by having them miss classes tp travel to other areas for games. This is as it should be. IJOWEVER, WE think many of Pres. Allen's athletic headaches could be solved by permitting USF intercollegiate teams to play home games and have home meets dur ing the week. The policy should re main the same as Friday games: only after 6 p.m. In addition, some intrastate road games could be played on Friday night if travell ing time didn't compel cut classes. The consequences of the current b

-" \ . .;.; . . .. .. . THE ORACLE-Nov. 29, 1967, U. of South Flor.ido-S : 1 OUR READERS WRITE -'Slumlord' King, Epidemic By BRIAN BEEDHAM Foreign Editor of the Economist mines open simply in order to provide jobs, even if the coal isn't wanted at the price it costs to bring it to the surface. Investigation Criticized .:. LONDON Something new is stir ring under the political surface in the two largest nations of western Europe. Both in Britain and in West Germany the fact that the democratic party of the left has recently moved to the center of the political arena has had the result of leav ing some of its most stalwart former supporters isolated and indignant. These former stalwarts most nota bly the coal-mining communities in both countries are anxiously looking around for a new party to defend their interests. In Germany the Social Democratic party is sharing power with its more conservative rival, the Christian Demo cratic party. In Britain the Labor party governs on its own. Because they are now governing parties, they have both disappointed those of their supporters who had wanted them to support section al interests. THIS DISAPPOINTMENT has now come into the open in the form both par ties most dread. The trade unions that have regularly provided a large share both of the funds and of the active work ers for the British and German left-wing parties have been dropping hints that they can't be counted on for support for ever. In both countries the threat has come first from the coal-mining unions. Both Germany and Britain have built their industrial strength on the coal that lies beneath their soil. In both countries the coal-mining unions, with the tight-knit mining communities behind them, have been solid bastions of democratic solial ist politics. But now cheap imported petroleum, the discovery of natural gas and the rapid approach of cheap electricity are killing off the mines, the communities and the unions together. THE MINERS say that governments elected with their support should take greater pains to see that displaced min ers are provided with, and retrained for, new jobs. This is a perfectly fair argu ment. But many of the miners argue that the governments should keep the There is real anguish in the mining communities of the Ruhr and the Saar, in south Wales and Scotland and Dur ham. The miners' leaders cannot explain why the parties they have worked for have failed either to preserve the min ers' jobs, or to carry out the large pro grams of social and economic reform that they used to talk of so enthusiasti cally before they came to power . What has happened is that the social democratic parties have found, on taking power, that they can do no more than switch around the priorities of the con servatives they replaced. With the best will in the world, they cannot change the objectives that economic forces impose on their countries. They have to close those uneconomic mines. They have to seek the middle ground of politics. THIS LEAVES their traditionally most solid supporters puzzled, angry, without a cause to support, and often without jobs to do. The question is how this anger will show itself. In Germany the talk among the miners' leaders is of a new party: a party that will be as clearcut in its motives as the Social Democrats were before they joined the government. One party that has clear-cut motives is the extreme right-wing National Demo<;ratic party: and it looks as if some of the votes it is picking up are coming precisely from disillusioned ex Social-Democrats in the mines and else where. In Britain the mining areas in Wales and Scotland have lattely shown their in dignation by voting in large numbers for candidates of the Welsh and Scottish na tionalist parties parties whose mud dled appeal goes directly to man's sim plest instincts for job security, tradition, nationalism. THE POLITICAL stability that we have been used to in Britain, and which the Germans have enjoyed for the last 20 years, looks much less solid than it did a year ago. And . if the two-party system collapsed in either country, what follows it could be a very unattractive form of nationalism indeed. EDITOR: At the rather unusual Stu dent Legislative m e e t i n g Thursday, November 16, we had the pleasure and privilege of hearing Mr. Raymond "The Slumlord, King, and Dr. "The Blackboard" Levitt. Mr. King emphasized how much he CARED about the students, and that he was constantly working for their betterment and welfare, but when he was honored with the now famous "paddle," he re plied, "Where did you get that?!!" Why, he almost seemed sur prised and flabbergasted to see it. When asked by me if the paddle was, in fact, used in the Argos Cafeteria, he re plied, "I don't know; I'm not the cook"' I HAVE SEEN Mr. King around the kitchen a number of times, Qlld am amazed, due to his great concern for the students, that he wouldn't have seen the splintered and battered paddle before and re moved it for our health and safety. When the Chairman of the Legislature stated that Mr. King would entertain ques tions until 8:45 (35 minutes total), he exclaimed, "8:45 !" Why should he be so reluctant to talk if he really cares? He cares for the students of this university like acidheads care for Federal Narcotic Agents. Dr. Levitt exposed us to some statistical asininity by his supposed "random" sam ple which involved only sub m i t t i n g questionnaires to Alpha Dormitory, which, for those of you who don't know, is composed of all men, as well as Kappa Dormitory, which is all female. THE difference in the crude attack rate was part of the evidence given by Dr. Levitt to support the viral epidemic theory. There was, in all actu ality, non-random selection factors involved ; for example, f o o d preferences between sexes (excuse the nasty word) would influence the crude at tack rate in the case of actual food poisoning. Also, if this is a viral ep i demic, why is the number of Fontana residents affected much lower (in fact, close to none at all) than that on the main campus? Dr. Levi t t stated that he ate Morrison ' s food and h e thought it was excellent; how ever, he dined in the dining room whereas we peasants eat in t h e cafeteria. Mr. King then spoke up saying that the food in the dining room was the same as that served in the cafeteria. I, m ysel f , have eaten in both places and the difference is like that between the Columbia Restaurant and the Royal Castle ! PERHAPS the biggest com plaint lies in the fact that these people treat us like little girls and boys who are in need of administrative love and guidance. The attitude they seem to harbor is that the Student Legislature is just a classroom where we little k i ddies get together, and do our 'lessons and homework . I, pers o nally, feel that this paternalism must be stopped and tha t the older gene r ation should not superimpose their a ttit udes and ideas on a gen eration which thrives in en tirely different circumstances and surroundings. But, it's O.K., students , be cause as long as you don't do anything about it, the s i tua tion will not change. I'm trying-are you? MICHAEL WOODWARD Secretary of Academic Affairs Argos Complex Representa.._ tive. LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS, More Sherlock THE PERFECT CHRISTMAS GIFT Man's INITIAL RING or Lady's BIRTHSTONE Ring ... 3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHDPfiNG CENTER ALSO IN ClEARWATER .SEARS tOWN SHOPPING CENTER NORTH GATE Shopping Center 9013 II. FlORIDA AYE. ALSO IN lfiAOfNTON CORTEZ PLAZA SHOPPING CENTES TANK REFILLS $1.25 .. , Christmas Special I TANKS , I REGULATORS I I 2501 OFF (If purchased I 10 together) Second Civil A second civil war in Amer ica is imminent if racial prob !ems are not solved, accord ing to Drew Hurley, SS. The possibilities of such a war were discussed at the Civil War Roundtable , Nov. 8. In his talk "20th Century American Civil War," Hurley said America's greatest fear in the last 50 years has been Diving lessons • Diving Equipment Air Refills The TAMPA SKIN DIVER INC. I J EDITOR'S NOTE: The fol lowing was received by USF student Andrew Smith, who, under the name of Jared An drews, published a feature ar ticle about Sherlock Holmes. He attracted an avid Sher lockian at Cornell University, who subsequently wrote a let ter to The Oracle editor. After Mr. clarified some views to the writer, Smith r& ceived the following letter which he forwarded to The Oracle. My dear Smith: Was delighted to receive your letter today so much so that rather than wait until more impressive stationery was available, I felt a fellow Sherlockian could be forgiven the use of note paper. Your use of the word "Sherlockian'' is entirely correct, as I learned shortly after posting my hasty letter , to The Oracle. Rather than send a correction I decided to let it stand in the hopes o! eliciting a speedy response need I say it seems to have War Feared Soviet power. He said this fear of Communism has monopolized America ' s ener gies to such an extent that do mestic problems have been ne glected, and the Negro's plight is the result of this ne glect. "THERE WERE RIOTS in 75 major cities this summer ... arising from social ills, " Hurley pointed out He de fined the source of these ills as America's lack of freedom. In making his point he quoted a letter written by a USF stu d en t, Michael Woodward, recently published in The Ora cle which criticized suppres sion o f freedom on campus. Referring to Ebony maga zine, a Negro monthly, he said racism in this country is a white problem, i ts source is not the Negro community but white America. He added, "For 100 years white men have evaded the truth by focusing on the symptoms of racism, like slums and riots, and not the cause, white prejudice." He pointed out that the first man to die at the Boston Mas sacre was a Negro, Cirspus Attucks. "Can the Negro at tain the 'American Dream' or will he have to fight again? " he asked . Discussion on a second civil war followed Hurley's speech. worked? I was wondering what con stitutes a "Watsonian" for I'm sure that this must strict ly be considered a sub-species of the genus Sherlockophiles. Pending clarification of this poin t , I feel certain that I too fall in this category. SURELY YOU NOTICED my quick emotional defense of the image o f The Master whereas a more reasoned ap proach, such as Holmes would have used, would have made clear your real motives. Yes, I fear in the circle of Holmes addicts I must be considered a Watson, not a Holmes. As to your defense of Mister Bond . . . I , too, have read the Bond Canon, but only twice, and that some time ago. So I cannot argue my case Robertson, Daly Take Tourneys Competition ended i n two t o urnaments las t Wednesday in the University Center (CI'R) Recrea t ion Room. James Robertson defeated John Steinman for the men's carom c hampionship while Mike Daly edged Skip Judge in the men's snooke r competi tion. Judge and Leon St. John are finalists in men's pocket billiards. Dave Millen and Fred Redmond mee t for the men's table tennis title. from a position of any strength. Let me just point out that Bond was a very capable agent , especially in the areas of marksmanship, hand-to hand combat, and endurance. I feel that Fleming's hero is, however, almost entire ly physical with only cases of a cultured mind thrown i n to add variety. I often found my self cursing h is thoughtless omission of some measure which would h av e saved h is getting into a fix in the first place. And remember, my mind ' s nearer that of Watson! CONTRAST TillS . M AN with Holmes, who reasoned much of his case in a chair in his rooms, sometimes consum ing great quantities of shap tobacco in the process. He stirred only when it was nec essary to obtain data for his deductions . Physical conflict was sel dom n ec essary and when it was Holmes took the precau tion of having allies a t hand. In h is entire career , Holmes was responsible for the death o f only one man Moriar ty . While he made occasional blunders, they were never of the magnitude of Bond's. Bond had (has?) great cour age and endurance. His endurance need not, however, have been put to the test so often had B o nd put some of the Master's tech niques into action. WELt, HERE I have ram bled on about a subject which I admit I am unquali fied t o argue. Lest you t h ink I am downgrading Bond (it cer tainly seems like it) let me say that his exploits are most enjoyable . Indeed , having started "Ca sino Royale" I wa s se ized with tem porary insanity and read the entire canon in one week. But this is neither here nor there. The two are i n dif ferent leagues altogether and comparison is futile. As for my claim tha t Sher lock was gone away be f ore ever Commander Bond took brea th of Br itish air, again forgive me. I i nt end to show in my for thcomi ng book (title as yet unknown but a few ideas a re rambling through my head at this moment The Whole Art of Sherlockolo gy is one, but a b it too presumptuous ) that Watson was killed in action in th e first World War. HOLMES, BEING a man in his sixties at the time took this very hard and left the sta ge somewhat later. Since Bond was a commando in WWII it is quite possib le their lives have a f ew years i n common. It is a like ly subject for iJ:L vestiga tion. Perhaps you are wondering how I happened to see your article in the f irs t place. My fiancee is a student at USF and, being painfull y aware of my addidion to the Holmsian narcoti c, was good enoug h to send me a clipping. The rest you k:10w. I hope you have noted the change The Oracle made in my address. It should be Mi crobiology and not Bio logy. this can cause considerable delay if not corrected. I DO NOT believe it is nee essary to formally "join" the Baker S t r e e t Irregulars. Members are more "ab sorbed" than anything else. A letter to Julian Wolff M.D., 33 Riverside Drive, New York, N.Y. 10023, will bring yaq some information on this, if you do not already have . it. I look forward to continued correspondence with you. Watsonianl y yo urs, Walt J enkins P .S. Where did you take your secondary education? My deductions say you are a sophomore, graduated (or at least attended) from a prep . THE CAMPUS HELPERS RECOMMEND ANTI FREEZE FOR WINTER IS UPON US ALCRANDON PHILLIPS 66 . FLETCHER AT 30th ST.NEXT TO USF • • You think he has Everything? Then visit our ''Doesn't Have'' I Gift I;Jar: if that fails, we 'II sell you a Gift Certificate, to prove that you really tried .1 • 1 South Dale Mabry-Tampa JUST SOUTH OF PENINSULAR BANK • • • TomorrOW1S Leaders? You look up from taking your final exam to take a 30-second break, to rest your hand . and your mind. But then you look around you and see not one or two, but several oth ers with their eyes glued to their neighbor' s paper. "You idio ts," you think (o n ly you don't think '"idiots") . "They aren't likely to have the answer either," but yo u can't help but think they may have gotten some key word , some key phrase that will turn on some pre viously untapped source of informat ion that ma y earn them a few extra points. Any respectable honor code advocate would tum in the culprits, only you don't turn them in because you don't want to be a squealer, an informer, a tattletale. So what do ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967 ACP All-American 1967 \ you d o? If you're being graded on the cunre, your class grade will go down, your gracfe . point ratio will go down, you will suffer. If you're not to be curve-graded, the penalty may not be as severe, but, by gosh, you're not the most brilliant student in tl)e Unive rsit y and you want yourgraae to be the most accurate indication of your a c ademi c abi lity as that system will allow . You don't want it to be deflated. And if you're among the fortunate honors possibilities, "cum laude" on, or absent from; your diploma means a top job won or lost . The cheater who isn't close even to 2.5 (let alone 3.5) may cost you your honors cords at commencement. Give the honest one a break. Don't cheat. You may even do better than you thought. , _ .. .. .. (


South Florida Tops State Again tside left Pete Tumminia (wearing noseguard) passes the haJJ to Brahman captain Brian Holt in a soccer game at USF earlier this year. Holt and TuiiUJlinja, both '66 All-stater, are :a-waiting the '6 7 selections. South Florida's 10-game win was snapped at Gainesville Saturday but USF clinched its second state championship in UJree years. The Brahmans claimed a 10-2 mark this season, which included a. 7-1 state showing. The USF boaters averaged 4.2 goals per game while the defense allowed only 1 goal per contest. USF's three-year mark stands 26-6-1 and is the rop state record. BRAHMANS CLINCH TITLE Go tors Upset USF 2-1 By JEFF SMITH Sports Editor USF's soccer team dropped a 2-1 game to Florida at Gainesville Saturday b u t clinched its second straight state championship. T h e Brahmans finished 7 in state competition and 10 overall. South Florida started shaki ly as Geraldo Dusi put the Ga tors ahead 1-0 after 6:57. The Florida halfback ripped a shot into the left corner of USF's net. Coach Dan H o 1 c om b ' s charges m o u n t e d some threats but were unable to score in the first 22 minutes. FLORIDA S H 0 0 K the Brahmans again after 22:55 in the first half. Goalie Jerry Seifert blocked Max Ventura's shot but Hector Camberos, who scored the Gator goal at USF earlier this season, drilled the free ball into the netting, giving Florida a 2-0 lead. Nearly 200 fans, mostly Florida students, watched several Brahman drives fall short. Then Jerry Zagarri crossed to Phil Vitale who scored USF's only goal after 27:58. Approximately 20 USF fans voiced their disapproval of the officiating throughout the rough game. Florida fouls ap parent to them were not called by the two officials . the Brahmans the final 30 sec onds for the win. Florida is the only team with a winning !l'ecord against the Brahmans. The Gators hold a 3-2 edge in the short series which was initiated in '65. Florida has a 2-0-1 mark over the Brahmans at Gaines ville. Even though the Brahmans lost, they won their second straight state title. USF was 7 1 in state play while Rollins, the closest opponent, finished 6-3-2 in state competition. THE WSS stopped South Florida's win streak at 10. The defeat also halted USF ' s consecutive state road win record at eight. The Brah mans had not lost in their last 20 state games before the Florida contest. with 64 and Dan Gaffney took 63 shots this year. Zagarri missed D e n n y Meyer's assist record by one. Meyer had nine assists in '66. Vitale finished with 13 goals, one short of McEvoy's mark. Sei fert' s 107 saves set the goalie record. This year' s 123 total saves (Jim Houck had 16) is also a record. SOUTH FLORIDA set rec ords in shutouts, shots taken, assists, least fouls and tied the goals allowed per • game mark this year. USF missed the total goal mark by two, the point record by one and the one-period scoring mark by two. SF Swimmers Take On Rough FWRIDA HELD an 11-5 edge in shots. at halftime. USF only managed two good shots the first half. South Florida was able to control the ball dll!I'Ing the second half, but was still una ble to score. The Brahmans outshot the Gators 6-.f in the half. Only one USF shot was well hit, however. "The officiating wasn't the best but they outhustled and outplayed us,'' said Seifert. "This game gives us some thing to shoot for next year." USF, St. Louis Tourney Foes St. Louis defeated Colorado 6 in the opening round of the NCAA Soccer Tournament in St. Louis. The win moved the Billikens into the quarter finals against San Francisco, the '66 NCAA champ. --Crimson Tide C . rew For Opener "We just didn't play our usual game , " Holcomb com mented. "The officiating wasn't top-notch, but we still should have won." r"? By JEFF SMITH Sports Editor USF's intercollegiate swim i team opens its '67 sched ule • against Alabama in Tuscaloo Dec. 9. The match starts a :five-meet road trip which con; tinues into the Christmas holi t days. • Coach Bob Grindey has five ' returning lettermen and 10 newcomers on the team. They f face a rugged schedule, which includes 11 meets and the Southern Invitational in Ath : ens, Ga. "We've lost some top swim but I think the squad is str onger than last year," Grindey said. Eight '66 swim " mers dropped from the team. MIKE McNAUGHTON, a • two-year letterman, leads the ' returnees . The junior back• stroker is fr o m Palos Heights, • Ill.. and Grindey rates the as p. potential naSophomore Alan Stelter had an outstanding '66 season . The f o rmer illinois prep All• American swims the breast stroke and the individ ual medley. Dave Naffziger, another two season letterman, returns to bolster the crew. The junior specializes in the •freestyle • events. Naffziger was a prep All-American. i JUNIOR BILL K e l l e y missed most of last season with mononucleosis. Kelley looked good in the breast stroke when he was able to compete and the Rockford, Til., product should give USF another good season. Backstroker Pete Kenning has been working hard and is ' }'DARLiNG I'M iN LOVE WiTH A ROOM I'' Sounds crazy, I know, but ever since 1 moved into Fontana Hall, I've felt ab solutely giddy with pleas ure. Why, I'd sit here for ever if only I could stay away from that yummy and dining room and other fringes. wt')": • Call or See Nick Muley (Manaser) Phone 932 I ( in top form. The two-year jun ior letterman is from Jack sonville. USF finished 1-6 in '66 after a 1-4 '65 slate. However , Grin dey thinks the Brahmans are ready for a fine season . "We've got some good freshman swimmers," h e said . TERRY BRAZEL is an out standing prospect. The fresh man butterfly specialist was ranked eighth in the 100-yard butterfly last year and was also an All-American. "Brazel should be our top f reshman performer," related Grindey: "He has tremendous poten tial after a great season last year." Brazel is from Orland Pall'k , ill. Jacksonville Englewood ' s strength in the free events. Newman is from Mt. Claire, N.J. Lonny Weber, Indian Rocks Beach freshman, is an other young USF sprinter. The Brahmans are working nine times weekly to get in peak shape for the Crimson Tide. Alabama edged USF 59-45 at South Florida last year, preventing a tie by tak ing the final relay. "WE TAKE a plane to Tuscaloosa and then drive to the other four meets," Grin dey commented . "This is a tough schedule but we have some outstanding swimmers.'' Miami for a meet with the Hurricanes Jan. 20. Grindey ' s squad opens its home slate against rugged Tu lane Jan. 27, 7:30 p.m . in USF's new natatorium. Tu lane's Green Wave edged the Brahmans 53-51 last season. Miami-Dade JC travels to USF for a meet Feb. 3. The Falcons should be tougher than last year when the Brah mans won 73-31. Meet time is 2p.m. ATHENS, GA., is USF's next meet site as the Brah mans take on many southern powers in the Southern Invita tional Feb. 15-17. Miami meets USF again Feb. 24, 2 p.m. in the final Bra'hman home contest for the season. USF ends the campaign against FSU March 2 in Tallahassee. "We are faced wfth a de manding but exciting sched ule,'' commented Grindey. "We have the talent to break all team records and have a winning season." Action was stopped late in the hart to allow buses to enter the field. Florida parks buses and cars on its soccer field Saturdays when the Gator football team is sched uled to play a home game. USF's FINAL scoring op portunity came with about two minutes left. Vita1e took a shot near the Gator goal but it went wide. Florida stopped Golf Course To Close During Christmas Day USF's golf course, which was closed during the Thanks giving holidays, will remain open during the break be tween quarters , except for Christmas Day. TIM McEVOY'S 70 shots in one season still stands as the record. Jack Belford finished The Billikens have won five national championships in the last eight years. They finished fifth to USF (University of San Franci sco) last year. Classic by Alfen Solly Steve Beckham is a top sprinter. The 6Jfoot-2 fresh man is counted on to score consistently. Alabama will be strength ened by its freshman swim mers since recent Southeast ern Conference (SEC) rule changes allow freshmen to compete in "spring" sports. Crimson Tide freshmen de feated Florida's freshmen for the SEC frosh championship last season. Alabama had four SEC freshman All-Americans last year who should make this year's varsity even stronger wthan last year's. 6-THE ORACLE-Nov. 29, 1967, U. of S. Florida All USF golf course "facili ties will be open during all other holidays. TAMPA Hillsborough sprint er Dave Keene should also help USF. Keene was the top prep swimmer in the Tampa Bay area last year. Bob Pfaff placed fifth in diving at the state prep meet last year. The St. Pete fresh man fills the spot vacated by Kevin Kelleher. Distancemen Mike Lorge, a Chicago prospect, and Don McCann, from Vero Beach, add needed depth to the squad. GRINDEY ALSO signed two more divers. Sophomore Mike Quingley, a Tampa swimmer, and St. Pete's Rico Maschino, also a sophomore, back up Pfaff . Freshman freestyler Stuart N e w m a n a d d s needed USF WILL also swim Bir hingham's Southern College the same day as the Alabama meet. South Florida faces Vander bilt in Nashville 7:30 p.m. Dec. 11. USF swims Chatta nooga the next day at 4 p.m. The final meet of the holi day trip is against the Univer sity of the South in Swanee, Tenn . "This should be a good test," smiled Grindey. USF OPENS its Quarter II meets with perennial SEC power Florida at Gainesville Jan. 6. The Brahmans take a week off before travelling to Brahman Bowler Ranked 19th In Prep Nationa Is USF freshman Bob HighMonday night at Temple By DORAN CUSHJNG Assistant Sports Editor Men's and women's Quarter II intramurals begin Jan. 15 with entry deadlines for the opening activities set Jan. 10. 13asketball opens the men's competition Jan. 15 and con tinues through March 6. Offi cials clinics are Jan. 10, 11 and 15. Each team entering basketball must have two rep resentatives at two of the clin ics. A swimming and diving meet is scheduled Feb . 16 and 17. Entry deadline is Feb. 7. T h e three-man basketball tournament is scheduled in the Gymnasium that same weekend. tower won a $1000 scholarship Lanes. A CANOE race has been last July in the All-American Hightower entered the na proposed if i nterest is shown. Youth Bowling Championtional tournament at his home The date to r the event has not ships. The national tournalanes, River Bowl in Bethesbeen announced . ment was sponsored by the da, Md. There his pin count Softball kicks off women's Bowling Proprietors Associareached 1126 for six games. activities Jan. 15. The Basket lion of America. Regional roll-offs were comweavers , last year's c hamp, H ig htower, originally from p l eted at Congressional Plaza is a strong contender again Washington, D.C., finished Bowl, Rockville, Md. Bob's this season. 19th among the 21 sCholarship count was 1110 for six games w i n n e r s. He represented and he advanced to the state Opening play for the worn Maryland as l.ts top prep se11 ff t T L en's table tennis champion-ro -o s a errace anes, nior bowler. Frederick, Md. He recorded ship begins Jan. 22 The wornScholarships were awarded his best total there with 1132. en's swim meet is set Jan. 16 on a point system, 70 per cent Silver Hill Bowl, Silver Hill, and 17 Billiards and volley covering scholastic ability and Md., staged the national fi ball may also be offered 30 Per Cent tournament bowl. Is Hi ht , . Quarter II. na . g ower s six-game ing skill. pin total dropped to 1065 but SIGMA NU was undefeated HIGHTOWER competed in the USF bowler ranked 19th tor the second straight year in the Boy's Scratch Division nationally. table tennis to take the Gold and averaged 185 for the tourHe has bowled for six years Fraternity crown. Enotas had Sigma Phi Epsilon moved into ' first in the Green Frater nity standings with a perfect table tennis slate. ; Final Tabla Tennis Standiii9S Fraternity Gold Division Sigma NU ATO Phi Oelta Theta Enotas Delta Tau Delta Fraternity Green Division Sl;ma Phi Epsilon Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Kappa Alpha Beta Hall Beta 2 West Alpha Hall Alpha 2 West lndependonts PE Majors 4 3 0 Beta 2 E Beta Gl W Be la 1 E B eta G E Andros Eta Lambda Theta Zeta lola 0 1 Kopp's Killers 3 Beavers HEP cats 0 Chiefs 1 4 7(J 62V> 52V> 52V> 90 80 65 55 50 110 75 62'/t 42'12 55 so We .cater to the college man JB a iIi t t N. 30th STREET ' . . .5bop Quarter I Points Pratornllv Gold Division Enolas ATO Phi Delta Sigma Nu 135 122V> 12211:1 110 75 70 OUR SINCERE THANKS AND BEST WISHES Relta Tau Della Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity Groen Division Sigma Ph i Epsilon TEP PI Kappa Alpha TKE Kap)ia Sigma Beta Tau Alpha Hall Alpha 2 W Alpha 4 W Alpha 2 E Alpha 1 E-W Alpha 3 E Alpha 4 E Alpha 3 w Fontana Hall Fontana 3 FOntana 6 Fontana 4 Fontana 5 Fontana 2 Beta Hall Beta 3 E Beta 4 E Beta 3 W Bela 2 W 110 95 75 75 65 so 125 105 82V> 75 62111 55 .50 711 65 !7'12 S7'h 50 110 110 95 82V> Football Shown Tuesday Night TO THE MANY U.S.F. FRIENDS WHO BANK WITH US! The "GOOD NEIGHBOR11 Bank nament. He is currently a and credits the tough competi a strong football record and WUSFTV's next sports pre member of the USF Bowling tion in Maryland ' s junior edged ATO for the Quarter I sentation is Tuesday at 8:30 League which competes each leagues for his success. point lead . p.m. Top '67 collegiate football games will be featured on "Col lege Football Highlights." How about you? TEMPLE LANE'S . Presents THE Bowlers Snack Bar NOW SERVING HOME MADE DELICIOUS CUBAN SANDWICHES ONLY45c With Presentation of this Ad TEMPLE 5311 Temple Terrace Hwy. ,I I I' "Quest For Adventure," a se ries of fast-action sports and ad venture, is shown at 9 p.m. Dec. 7. WUSFFM radio (89.7 me) will d isc ontinue broadcasts Dec. 9 through Jan. 7 . Regular pro gramming resumes Jan. 8 at 2:45 p.m . WUSF-TV (Channel 16) continues on the air through the Christmas holidays. Squad Meets Today All prospective Brahman baseball players should meet in the Physical Education BUilding Conference Room at 2 p.m. today. If you are not already banking here, come in. See for yourself that we are familiar with the requirements of University people and go all out to provide you with bank ing service which is quick, competent and cordial! J3ank o/ 'Uampa 10050 FLORIDA AVE. PHONE 935-1\11 (A Little South of fowler) I


THE ORACLE-Nov. 29, 1967, U. of South Florlda-7 7967 Final Brahman Belford Gaffney Holt Zagarri Vitale 64 2 6 8 0 63 4 11 15 0 54 1 6 7 0 53 8 6 14 0 51 4 13 17 0 36 4 4 8 0 15 4 2 6 0 123 48 39 Soccer Slats Goalie saves Fouls Offside 141 75 34 USF Paces South's Best Tum mini a Caldas Horvath Sharpless Corillon DeGuehery Houck Sexton Neminsky Puerto McCleary Seifert Jacobus Cohen Drucker Laslo lJSF 381 31 50 81 78 Shots Assists Goals 11 0 0 0 0 10 0 1 1 0 9 2 1 3 0 4 0 0 0 0 3 1 0 1 16 3 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 107 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 OPP. 159 Points Corner kicks 5 12 17 32 Zagarri Caldas Gaffney Tumminia Vitale Belford Corillon Holt Houck Neminsky Seifert Houck USF 370 30 49 79 72 118 42 38 Scoring USF 2 Jacksonville 0 USF Florida Southern 1 USF Florida 1 USF OPP. 13 15 9 13 2 2 3 5-1l All Time soccer Scores 1965 USF Florida Southern 3 USF 4 Saint Leo 1 USF 1 Jacksonville 4 USF 3 stetson 1 USF 2 Jacksonville 1 USF 0 Flor1da 3 USF 4 Rollms 6 I ' USF 1 Florida us F 2 stetson o USF 2 Rollins 1 1966 USF 4 Stetson 1 USF 13 Saihl Leo 1 USF 3 Mlaml1 USF 4 FSU 0 USF 2 FlOrida 2 USF 5 Rollins 1 USF Stetson 2 USF 7 Jacksonville 1 1967 USF 0 Saint Louis 1 USF 7 Saint Leo 2 USF 2 Florida Southern 0 USF 9 FSU 0 USF 2 USF 3 North Caroline 1 USF 3 Duke 2 USF 7 Florldl 1 ASSISTS SAVES Shots Assists Goals Points Corner kicks Goalie saves Fouls Offside 102 16 OPP. 144 ' 4 10 14 30 137 f{l 131 By JEFF SMITH Sports Editor USF gained support as perhaps the South's best soccer team when it clinched a second straight state title after only three years' competition. Coach Dan Holcomb has taken the Brahmans from a good 6-4 first season to great years of 10-0-1 and 10-2. South Florida was mentioned as one of the top four teams in the nation last year when it played a creditable contest against the United States Olym pic Soccer Team. Walter Giesler, former Olympic Soccer Committee chairman, said, "South Florida is on a par with the top collegiate teams San Francisco (NCAA champion), Michigan State and St. Louis." The Brahmans strengthened da has never downed the Flori that statement wheri they da squad at Gainesville. dropped five-time NCAA champ Prospects appear good for the St. Louis 1-0 before 1600 USF '68 USF soccer squad. The ;. fans, the largest crowd to see a Brahmans are losing two good , South Florida sports event. seniors this season . Robert usF 3 stetson o HOLCOMB'S CLUB rolled to Drucker, who on _the usF 1 saint Louis o 10 . ht . B h squad all three mtercollegiate usF 10 RoiiiM 1 straig wms, a new ra ill be raduated this usF 1 Florida 2 man record before the Florida seasons, w g usF's Llfttlme Record ' year. Henry Caldas, who was a stetson s.G-o Gators them 2:1. Howev-first-year man for USF this ' Florida had a line season year, is also a senior. Miami 2-0-o . With a 9-1 mark, the only loss So th Fl 'd , th 19 Fsu 2-o.o k being to USF 7_1. u or1 as o er carolina Jig . After an opening 1-0 Joss to players expected UtoSFreturilnl • tte Billikens, the Brahmans for the season. w saint Louis 1-o h d St Leo 7 _ 2 in a hard probably have about a 25-man Florida 2-:t-t e . , squad next year. Goals stored u1s:; SC111'InSJAverage u ram at the lighted. soccer field. SCHEDULING MAY become Goals allowed 47 Average 1,4 USF stopped Flonda Southern bl f H l b V St. Louis Game Highlights Season lJSF's season was highlighted by its 1-0 home win over NCAA power St. Louis. Pete Tum minia steals the ball from a. Billiken defender while Brahmans watch the action. South the Brahmans won their second consecutive state championship. lJSF's only state Joss was a 2-1 contest at Gainesville aga.ins& tbe Gators. 2 0 t Lak 1 d th t d a pro em or o com . anous . a e an e nex ay. t t te h limi t d th ,. Florida State was unable to s a e ams ave e . na e e Florida achieved soccer prominence as the t th B ah tta k d Brahmans from therr schedules. ----------------------b ... Photo by Randy Jones 8 op e r man a c an J ks ill d ped USF this • ths e ;orn:p has expressed ,:;,t .. Hooters 'end Careers Awa It es IS an interest to discontinue the se' • agamst the and ries next year. i Voters favor Aga1nst Gator Squad State Champions allowed goals wh!le scormg South Florida's 26-6-1 record Saturday's 2 loss to Florinone against the state champs. is the state's best overall mark. • USf Athletic J\ da was the final collegiate '67 All-State Selections lJSF'S HOMECOMING was USF has only lost one state soccer game for sen i ors Rob-successful . as .,the US_F hooters game in the last two years. E . 3 l ert Drucker and H e n r y Mtamt s Hurncanes 4-2. The Brahmans hope to play t XpanStOn • Caldas. The Win gave USF a four-game more out-of-state teams in up-""' By JEFF SMITH Sports Editor USF, having clinched its second straight state soccer championship Saturday at Gainesville, is awaiting selec tions for the '67 All-State team. Twelve Brahmans will prob ably receive consideration for this year's select club. Brian Holt, JeiTy Zagarri and Pete Tumminia made the '66 team and should easily repeat this year. Denny Meyer, USF's other '66 All-Stater, didn't re turn to USF this season. win streak and a 4-1 overall reccoming seasons. Holcomb plans WFLA-TV's (Channel 8) Big the top goalie record in the ord. to return to North Carolina next Question Friday was, "Should state, were not chosen for the South Florida won the North year and also play the Billikens the University of South Floriteam. with two again. da expand its present intercolCoach Dan Holcomb figures victones over previOusly undeUSF may have the best soclegiate athletic program to in to place more All-Staters this feated teams. USF defeated cer team in the nation but the elude basketball and foot year because USF continued North Carolina 3-1 and then Brahmans will have to be conball?" to establish itself as possibly came, back the day to nose tent with state recognition since Seventy-six per cent said the top southern team with Duke Devils 3-2. they are unable to compete in yes while 24 per cent voted Drucker, who started at left fullback, played three years for USF. He played on the first Brahman soccer squad in '65. Caldas recorded four assists and two goals for USF th i s season. The inside forward's '67 season was his only year on the Brahman team. Brahman fans felt USF was slighted last season since only four South Floridians made the squad even though USF recorded a 10-0-1 mark. MANY lJSF fans were sur prised last season when Tim McEvoy, top Brahman scorer, and Jerry Seifert, who had wins over St. Louis, North Flonda s undefeated mark any national tournaments. no. Carolina and Duke. was snapped the next weekend _.:_----------------------------------'------------Net Stars Women Sarasota Tourney Sweep Honors USF netter Tish Adams de feated Bradenton's Toni Kra mer 6-3, 6-3 for the women's singles championship at the Sarasota International Invita tional Tennis Tournament Sunday. Miss Adams then with Debbie Garrison, also a USF intercollegiate tennis player, to defeat Miss Kramer and Miami's Joanna Black man 6-2, 6-0 for the women's doubles title. Miss Adams and Miss Gar rison helped lead USF to a 6-1 dual record last season and a second-place finish in the FSU Southern Invitational. PRE-CHRISTMAS TEXTBOOK -BACK'' SELL YOUR BOOKS .NOW AND AVOID THE RUSH!! UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 10024 • 30th St •. (West of Busch Gardens) Ph. 932-7715 Freshmen forwards Jack when the Brahmans ripped the Belford, Dan Gaffney and Gators 7-1 after trailing 1-0 Phil Vitale should be among early in the contest. The win the top vote-getters. Gaffney left USF with a 7-1 slate, which and Vitale are USF's top scorincluded a 5-0 state mark. ers while Belford is a top STETSON WAS unable to playmaker. crack the tough Brahman deSEIFERT HAD an even betfense and lost 3-0. Holcomb was ter defensive cllart this season, able to rest his starters for the allowing only .6 goals per big St. Louis game the next game. Rollins' Dick Myers, weekend. last year's All-State goalie, South Florida shook the for has allowed 2.9 goals per mer NCAA champs with a goal game the past three seasons in the second period. Dan Gaff and USF scored 10 against ney ripped a shot into the Billik him earlier this year. en net and it gave USF a 1-0 Denfensive standouts Robwin. ert Drucker, Bill Sharpless The Brahmans didn't let-up in and John Horvath should apthe Rollins game, romping the pear high in the balloting Tars 10-1. Rollins bad a chance also. They had outstanding for the state crown before the years for the Brahmans. contest, but left the USF cam' Houck and Wayne Japus with two state defeats. cobus were steady performers THEN CAME the tough loss but may not have been "colorto Florida. The Gators scored tul" enough to gather many two early goals and outhustled votes. Both would have excelthe Brahmans for the 2-1 win. lent chances for All-State had The loss left the USF hooters they played for another state with a lifetime 2-3-1 mark team. against the Gators. South FloriTri Delts Capture Tough Track Win Tri Delta edged the Basket weavers and Kappa Delta by one point to win the women's track and field competition Nov. 20-21. points, respectively, while Tri Chi, Phi Gamma Chi and Alpha Delta Phi made the first 10 placers. Soma say we specialize m power 1 1 • power for propulsion I •• power for auxiliary systems ••• power for aircraft, missiles and space vehicles ••• power for marine and industrial applications I I • "MERY CHRISTMAS!!! Tri Delta scored 34 meet points to finish on top. Delta Zeta was fourth with 31. Mary Ann's Injuns took a distant fifth with 17. Delta Gamma and Delta Sigma Tau scored 12 and 11 FRAN KILGORE, a Mary Ann's Injun, was a double winner. She clocked 6.9 sec onds in the 50-yard dash and 12.5 in the 100-yard dash. Tri Delta's 16-1-second time lh 1 J'ra r1 hi in the 100-yard shuttle relay took first. Oddly, the Delts • • • • failed to capture any other SERVICE SP,ECIALS • ALIGN FRONT WHEELS Caster, Camber, Tie-In, Toe-Out _. 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Kappa Delta 3. Mary Ann's lnJuns 4. Trl Chi 5 . Della Zeta 6. PE MaJors 395 375 340 320 be sald, we specialize in people, for we believe that people are a most important reason for our company's success. We act on that belief. We select our engineers and scientists carefully. Motivate them well. Give them the equipment and facilities only a leader can provide. Offer them company-paid, graduate-education opportunities. Encourage them to push into fields that have not been explored before. Keep them reaching for a little bit more responsibility than they can manage. Reward them well when they do manage it. You could be one of the reasons for Pratt & Whitney Aircraft's success ••• if you have a B.S., M.S. or Ph.D. in: MECHANICAL • AERONAUTICAL • ELECTRICAL • CHEMICAL • CIVIL • MARINE • INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING e PHYSICS e CHEMISTRY • METALLURGY • CERAMICS • MATHEMATICS e STATISTICS • COMPUTER SCIENCE • ENGINEERING SCIENCE • ENGINEERING MECHANICS. 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.a-:..THE ORACLE-Nov. 29, 1967, U. of South Florida !'.Pot' At USF: The"' Users Describe Mariiuana Effects l .. , .. b • I I .... 'l 4 (Continued from Page 1) is like one big trip. "My goal is existence. I'm trying to become less con cerned with things (emphasis on 'things')." "I can't worry about physical value. That's not happiness." "I think there's a mass paranoia and the whole world Is on it. I hate to see people trying to be happy but not being able to because of their things." . Most of the drug users on campUs refuse to believe that marijuana is at all harmful. They would like to see it legalized. One long-haired boy said, "There are narcotics in common use today by the same people who are down on pot. You know, nicotine, caffein not even to speak of our al coholic problem. Even if it were rotten, which it isn't, I think people have the right to do what they want to with their own bodies." A common conception held by the "Establishment" is that even though marijuana may not be harmful in itself it can lead to use of stronger drugs. Some of the pot smokers here have taken LSD but they deny that they would take addictive narcotics such as heroin. Although there has recently been torrents of adverse publicity about drugs, the users feel it is a big one-sided propaganda campaign. "I think they should release the La Guardia Report." said one girl. "This was a study of marijuana commis sioned by La Guardia when he was mayor of New York. "It showed that pot does not lead to other drugs, that it is used largely by higher socio-economic groups and that it has no harmful physiological effects. This report has become very hard to obtain." Probably the most common defense of marijuana is to compare its effects with those of alcohol. Pot's proponents feel that in no way can it be considered as harmful as so cial sanctioned-booze. Not nearly as many students have tried LSD as have smoked marijuana. Many are frightened by its possi ble adverse effects and also it is not as easily obtained. Descriptions of LSD experiences vary greatly and are often vague. A person under its influence has hallucina tions but usually not to the extent of "seeing something that isn't there. You just see things that are there but very differently." Asked if he used LSD to escape reality, a junior with a 3.1 grade point ratio, replied, "Maybe you do escape phys ical reality for awhile but you sure don't escape personal reality. It jumps up and stares you right in the face. "People don't think they're going away from reality when they're tripping," he continued. "Acid takes you into reality. You understand. I don't know, it's impossible to explain to somebody who hasn't tried it." Two students recently took small doses of LSD right on campus. One, a girl, had mixed emotions following her ex perience. "In the beginning everything was so beautiful I cried," she explained. "But in the end everything was ugly except friendship, and I cried. For awhile, everything was so tranquil, there was no need for words to communi cate." Her traveling companion was a little disappointeq. "It wasn't what I thought. I didn't hallucinate much. The neatest thing I did was kick a can across the grass without bitting any sidewalks." Although it is not common, one former drug user has quit and reformed his views . "Drugs completely annilate productivity and pur pose," he said. "People start taking drugs because it opens them to new experience. Their whole environment is changed but, in many cases, when taking physically or even psychologi cally addictive drugs, the problems of the old environment filter into the new. "The person is closed to new experiences and Is trapped by the drug. The emphasis described by the first user is completely different from the hell described by the addict, although they are one and the same sensation." This Is The Quarter That Was l USF Greek Mafia Local Hippies Move On Recruiters Photo by Richard Smoot Photo by Richard Smoot Our Man Goldstein Justice Douglas At Press Talk USF Photo University Senate OK's 34 Courses Stop light, Finally Legislator Bond Comments Photo by Ed Kutt (Continued from Page 1) 515. IN THE College of Liberal Arts, the Division of Lan guages and Literature added 19 new courses and dropped two; the Division of Fine Arts and the Division of Social Sci ences each added seven courses with Social Sciences expanding four others. Most of the Social Sciences changes were in history with three courses expanded from • 19ne quarter to two. They were: ""' HTY 425,426 History of the Renaissance and Refor mation Periods, each four hOurs credit. It will replace HTY 325, the one-quarter Ren aissance and Reformation course. Y' H'l'Y 432,433 European Secial and Intellectual History, both four hours credit. It's an expansion of HTY 433 of the same name. Jll' HTY 409,410History of American Foreign Relations, both four hours credit. HTY 409 goes to 1877, and 410 up to the present. It's an expansion o(HTY 311. Jll' HTY 461 Revolution in Modern World, four hours c.tedit. It was changed from ijTY 361 of the same name. • FIVE NEW history courses were approved: !!TY 221,222 Medieval History, both three hours; Jll' HTY 301,302 Colonial and National Experiments in .America, both four hours. It's a study of European interest and involvement in America ( through 1789. ),1' HTY 333,334 French History, both four hours. HTY 333 examines the period from the Renaissance to the French Revolution; HTY 334 from the revolution to the present. ""' HTY 451 Hisotry of Interamerican relations, four hours. All of these courses have prerequisites. Two new political science courses were approved and another was expanded, all of them four hours credit. ""' POL HO -Political Systems of Southeast Asia. ),1' POL 415 Military Power in International Poli tics. ""' POL 454 Urban Poli tics, an addition to POL 453. IN THE DMSION of Fine Arts, a 21-hour concentration in Photography and Cinemato graphy was approved, and a "Musical Styles" sequence was added to the music curri culum. The Photography and Cine matography concentration has seven three-hour courses that include ART 451-452, and 453 Photography I, II, and III; ART 455, 456, and 555Cine matography I, II, and ill; and ART 569, Pure Cinema As Au tonomous Visual Expression. A graduate seminar in music, MUS 691 (1 to 6 hours) was approved as a requirement of m u s i c history literature and theory majors. SOME 12 courses were changed tel put them under "Musical Styles" sequence. They include MUS 212, 213, 214; 312, 313, 314; 412, 413, 414; and 512, 513, and 514. All the c ourses are three hours expec t MUS 412, 413 and 414 whi c h are two hours each. No changes in course content were made. MUS 412-414 will replace MUS 307-309 but will retain the course content. Other music curriculum changes were the expansion of MUS 646 Acoustics to MUS 646-647, each three hours. The former single course was five hours. IN THEATRE Arts (TAR) four new courses were ap.. proved, and six others had names or numbers changed. The new courses are: ""' TAR 101 Introduction to Theatre, three hours. ""'TAR 302Experimental Theatre Performance, two hours; may be repeated to a total of six hours. It is to serve as a lab for TAR 4\J3 and 404 (Playwriting). ""' TAR 315 Introduction to Puppetry, three hours. It had been tested successfully, a Theatre explanation said, under TAR 481 Directed Studies courses. ),1' TAR 503 Advanced Playwriting, three hours; a concentration on the writing of the full-length play form. The Division of Languages and Literature dropped two courses, changed course num bers on five, and added 19 new ones. DROPPED WAS SPA 309 Commercial Correspondence: and SPA 311 Latin Ameri-can Periodicals. SPA 313, 314, and 315 were changed to SPA 561, 562, and 563 with the course emphasis changing from survey to specialization of Spanish poetry, novels, and short storieS, respectively. LI 301 and 501 Founda tions of Language and Language In Change -were changed to CLS 501 and 571 re spectively with no change In content. Added to the curriculum by the senate were the following: ),1' AMS 493 Senior Semi nar in American Studies at three hours. Y' MIS 391 -Introduction to American Studies. It's a change from AMR 291 with the new course set at four hours instead of three. Y' AMS 491-492 Senior seminar in American Studies was changed from four hours to three. Y' ENG 502 Literature In Medieval England, four hours with a prerequisite 20 hours in literature. Y' LIN 520 -Writing Modern Grammars at four hours emphasizing grammatical fea tures from among a number of modern languages '-' LIN 530 Field Methods at four hours. Y' LLI 301, 302 Main Currents of Western Thought, 1500 to 1800, and 1800 to the present, each three hours. Y' LLI 305, 806 -The Idea of Progress I and II, each three hours studying progress since the Renaissance. ""' LLI 311 Literature and the Film, three hours, em phasizing what happens when the novel is adapted to the film. , .-, Hoffer Case Discussed Y' LLI 312 Philosophy and the Film, three hours, the philosophical implications of the motion picture as an art form. 1-' LLI 540 -Social Struc ture df Language, four hours, analyzing relationship of so cietal structure and its lan guage. (Continued from Page 1) incident and it was dismissed. '-' The board didn't con sider the incident in ques tion, but rather debated , whether Hoffer was suf sufficiently sincere in his rep pentences of the previous J offenses . ""' LLI 541 -Psycholinguis , tics, four hours, the nature of grammar and its psychological implications; linguistic struc tures and their correlates in behavior and perception. Y' Procedures of t h e board were violated by al lowing an absent member to vote and accepting a :''' simple majority vote on ,q the decision instead of the l required two-thirds. Pm lll -Great Philoso phers of the Western World, two hours. Y' PHI 461 Ancient and Medieval Political Philosophy, three hours, from 6 BC to 1600 AD. Y' PHI 463 Modern Political Philosophy, three hours, 1600 to 1900. '-' PHI 465 Contemporary Political Philosophy, three hours, 1900 to the present. ""' Pill 4.25 -Kant, three hours . ""' PHI 521 Contemporary Controversies in Philosophy of Religion, three hours. '-' PHI 522 Aesthetics , three hours. All the additions, expan sions, changes, and drops a!l'e for the 1968-69 University cat alog. The incidents do not ! warrant as "severe" a penalty as suspension. f! Voting of the ninemember board was five in favor of the suspension, three against and one ab stention. Board members include .j Chief Justice Ben Brown, .j Justices Marguerite Herr, ' 1 Bill Keegan, B r y s o n ' Clevenger Jr., Bob Mussel white and staff members, Mrs. Margaret Chapman, '-. j Dr. Richard Bowars, Dr. • Thomas Rich and Mrs. "j Phyllis Marshall. Hoffer is appealing his case to the Board of Re gents. In a letter to Re gents Chancellor Borward Culpepper, Nov. 21, Hoffer requested a review of his case. Chief Justice Brown ex plained some of the events surrounding the case as presented at Hoffer's hear ing. Two students observed Fred Hatsfield lying on the floor of a residence hall lobby with his hand inside a Pepsi-Cola machine. The student saw Hoffer in another section of the lobby. When the students entered the lobby, Hoffer coughed, the students told University officials. The dissenting opinion asserted that "evidence" presented was that a stu dent "thought Hoffer was going to act as a lookout for Hartsfield. It said the charge was based on actions which "looked suspicious." The student who saw the actions, the opinion said, did not appear before the board. The board "heard testi mony on the food card inci dent and discussed with witnesses the question of whether Hoffer would or would not receive a golf scholarship," the opinion said. A member of the board then left the meeting, be fore deliberation on the matter began. The member gave her thoughts regarding the case before she left. The opinion said that the board agreed that the charge against Hoffer was to be dismissed because of insufficient evidence. "Nevertheless," the opin ion continued, "a motion was then made to suspend Mr. Hoffer for two quar ters. This was considered as seconded by the absent member." The cases of Hoffer and Hartsfield were considereq simultaniously because the two had been roommates and had been considered to have an influence on each other, Chief Justice Brown said Sunday. Hoffer was apparently suspended as a result of the vending machine inci d e n t. B u t Hartsfield, Brown said, was put on probation for another inci dent concerning a lewd sign in Hartsfield's dormi tory room. The Oracle was told ear lier that Hartsfield's proba tion was the result of the vending machine incident.


1 . . ' Professor Shares Ideas, THE ORACLE-Nov. 29, 1967, U. of Sauth Florlda-9 Photo by Richard Smoot Eiffel Tower? No. This fs not a. scene from a Parisian bistro on the Champs De Mars. It is an American crane helping to build the Un1-versity Community Hospital, located a few blocks from cam pus. The crane lifts equipment and steel to workmen on the upper stories of the hospital. Peace The Gabon Republic is a small African nation. Gabon, independent since 1960, is one of the many nations that have received the organized help of the Peace Corps. Philip Bosserman, associate professor of American Idea, spent a year in Gabon. He es tablished and organized pro grams and acted as a liaison between the Peace Corps and the local government. Bosserman's close relation ship with the Peace Corps began as a direct result of "Kennedy's mystique." But it was more than that. He adds, "It was because the Peace Corps was the first program for aid that actually attempt ed to bridge the gap between talk and action." Busserman does not deny that the Peace Corps is not a]. ways completely successful. "The Peace Corps, like any other organization, has its failures, but it Is usually suc cessful because of the person to-person relationship it pro vides. "This personal relationship melts all political and nation al animosities. The Peace Corps representative is more of a catalyst than any thing eLSe," Bosserman said. If given the chance to change anything about the Peace Corps p r o g r a m, Bosserman would like to see less stress on quantities of people sent to other nations and more emphasis on the quality of education and prep aration that the volunteers re ceive. He also emphasized that the Peace Corps should squash the trend to send help to more and more nations and concen trate on improving the exist ing programs in the countries they are now serving. Bosserman would like to see the opportunity given to fami lies to join the Corps. As it now stands, anyone with a de pendent under 18 years of age Becomes For A Day At TCU By VERONICA LONG Correspondent "Strange things often hap pen in elections but without a doubt TCU has been the scene of one of the strangest." A Texas Christian University student, Mason Dickson , sirn ply signed up for a contest ahd won. Unfortunately, he was queen for only one day Homecoming Queen that is. * Worms in cigarettes? Cater pillars in candy bars? That's right, according to the Florida Alligator. UF has been having trouble with their vending machines. * Approximately 40 Northern Illinois University students were to march in the demon-ALLSTATE Phone 932-4337 LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE For Faculty and Students -plus-SR 22's filed. Located Next to Kirby's Northgate / IF OUR LABELS COULD ONLY TALK "Our customers don't want their suits to fit l ike they were borrowed ••• that's why they're our customers. At Kirby's, every sui t , $50 or $150, will fit like it's your very own. "I'm not trying to b e a knowitalllabel . It's jus t that I am a Kirby's label and on rather intimate terms with my suit And believe me, my suit isn't just one of th e guys • • . it's some thing special. A leader, I guess, and a perfec t fit every time. They can't sew m e into anything l ess." OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY 'TIL 9-P.M. MIN'• WaArt 1707 S. DALE MABRY & NORTHGATE stration in Washington, D.C. last month. Fifty UF students were to march also. * No doors or rugs? Accord ing to the Indian at Siena Col lege in New York, the RA's are lacking in these and a few other things such as carpet ing, panelling, and telephones. * Are you camera shy? Texas Christian University said stu dents are. Their student pic tures are 600 behind last year's. * While speaking of Texas, the University of Texas is in stalling a phone counselipg service next year. * Beta Theta Pi fraternity at Michigan State University have a unique frat house. "It's the red and white 'Haci enda' on Hagadorn Road." * FSU students r e c e n t I y turned the tables on their pro fessors when they graded them. Questionnaires were an swered by the students about their instructors. Computers will tabulate the results. * The Mamas and the Papas were to make an appearance at UF this year, but Mama Cass is going to be a 'real Mama,' according to the Flor • ida Alligator. * Speaking of the Mamas and the Papas, not everyone knows.....-Andrew Phillips, (a member of the Quartet), used to sell cemetery lots. * "Want to paint nudes?" UF is holding art classes for those interested; however no one had applied as of Oct. 23, ac cording to the Alligator. * Miami-Dade Junior College has a Parachute Club. The Falcon Times reported that the club is currently trying to achieve official recognition. * "Didn't Do It'' documents are available at UF. They may be used for anything you didn't do. * "NOT FOR SALE, but meant to be used . Call in per son any Sunday 11 a.m. Uni versity Lutheran Church." That's what it said in the Florida Alligator. Corps Experience , 1 Hippie Movement Follows Jesus I is not considered eligible for the program. "The family unit is very important in most countries. Africans consider a man or woman blessed if they hav.e a child and, consequent ly, they are more respected," Bosserman said. , Bosserman believes that the University and the Peace Corps can learn much from each o t h e r. Educational theories are put into practice, and we can see how people learn. According to Bosser man, we can then discard, re vise, or reinforce our Univ ersity-learned theories. At present there are 15 countries participating in a kind of Peace Corps program Canada, France, England, West Germany, Norway , and Sweden are a few who took the lead from the United States' successful venture during the Kennedy Admin istration. Although the programs of these countries are not direct ly interconnected, there is a bureau in Washington for the exchange of ideas and experi ences. There is a movement at present in the United Nations to form an international Peace Corps. "But this is only in the embryonic stage," Bosserman said. Is There Chance For Teen Brides? Teen-age brides in Florida are an upward trend. In 1966, 51 per cent of first marriages had brides under 20 compared with 46 per cent 10 years be fore. What chance do teen-age marriages have for success? "Nine out of 10 such mar riages fail," according to Pro fessor Keith G. McKitrick, of the Department of Psychology. States McKitrick, "If a mar riage is to succeed the people involved must be emotionally mature and know the true meaning of love. Neither of these elements are usually present in teen-agers. "Also, teens don't have very salable skills. E c o n o m i c stress can contribute to the break-up of a marriage." Differences in the ages of teen-age brides and their hus bands is decreasing. Eleven years ago, a man who mar ried a teenager was three or four years older. The diffei' ence in 1966 was two or three years. In McKitrick's opinion, a marriage in which the hus band is over 21 would have more chance for success "if the man is dumb enough." Foggy Campus The hippie movement Is not have managed, with the help new or unique. True hippiness of Miami Beach lawyer Paul stretches back into antiquity. Kwitney, to secure a charter "We attempt to follow in Ute for their organization. They footsteps of our hippie predehave temporarily found a cessors, including Jesus of headquarters in A 1 a c h u a Nazareth, Buddha, Gandhi, County but they still yearn to Carl Jung, Thoreau, Timothy live closer to nature. Leary and an endless succession of other notables stretch Green trousers, a beard and ing back into the antiquity of yellow hand.rolled cigarettes, which are not marijuana, our collective history," Broth mark 3s.year-old Brother Jo er Joseph, president of Flori seph, as a hippie in the truest da's SOUL Inc., said. sense of the word. Brother Joseph, who is list ed in Tallahassee as Edwin L. Gill, lives on a lonely, dirt road in Alachua County with several other SOUL officers and his wife, 20-year-old Sis ter Judith. The SOUL group came to Florida from California with 14 other hippies. Brother Jo. seph lost some of his following to Hog Island on the Suwan nee River. That bunch, Brother Joseph said, "is on a bad trip." Brother Joseph's group have had a good trip. They SOUL, the Sacred Order for Universal Love, has dedicated itself "to establish and main taln retreats in natural and !erene surroundings where the opportunity for solitary contemplation and meditation will be combined with educa tion and social programs de signed to aid members in indi vidual efforts toward self im provements. It will also offer aid and comfort to all human beings regardless of race, color, creed or natural origins." The SOUL charter fur ther states that they will con form to the laws of the United States and the State of Flori da. Brother Joseph does not condemn the use of drugs and says their use is not a policy ot SOUL. Hippiness is a state of mind. "You don't have to wear long hair, beards and beads to be a part of the new golden age. You don't have to take LSD, STP or grass to qualify," Brother Joseph said. Oracle Sports . Writers Needed Persons interested in sports writing during Quarter n should inquire in The Oracle newsroom, University Center 222, or call ext. 619. Previous experience is not necessary. Many opportunities are available, including cov ering intercollegiate and in tramural sports. Looking ahead is getting difficult these days at USF with a thin veil of fog covering the campus so often. There is no looking back either. With this foggy weather, USF student& have no choice but to concentrate on the present. Cigaret Machines Rifled; Losses, Thieves Undecided Three electrically operated cigaret machines were jim rnied open by thieves last Wednesday bet(.een 4:30 and 5:45 a.m. according to a re port made by Campus Securi ty Officer Gerald Clark. had been removed the night before by servicemen before the evening classes began. No estimate of losses has been given yet by tile campus bookstore. The books t ore han dles the cigaret concessions. Campus Security has made no determination of who could have broken into the rna chines. The cigaret machines which have been broken into most frequently are those located in the Fine Arts-Humanities, Chemistry, Life Science and Administration Buildings, ac cording to John C. Melendi, bookstore manager . They were broken into last Nov. 6 . The report by Officer Clark said, "These machines have been opened several times previously; entrance is gained very easily. Locks are sprung and it only takes a simple twist with a pry -bar to spring ' the doors open." 'According to Melendi, losses come from the repair of the machines . Repair cost in cludes parts and labor, "Re pairs average $75 per rna chine," he said. Melendi also said, "I wish the students would try to help me curtail this." When asked when these break ins usually occur, Melendi explained, "It comes and goes. When you have the most people here and there is more cash in the machine." vacancies that hadn't been filled. Anot her reason for the lack of patrolmen has been the overtime s i t u a t i o n . The patrolmen are allowed only four extra hours of overtime a week. • 0 TERRACE and cut-rate liquors. 8448 56th Street TEMPLE "ERRACE CUT RATE LIQUORS Next To Pantry Pride 5326 Temple Terrace Highway Melendi also stated that this also hurts their insurance rec ord. James D. Garner, supe rin tendent of security, sa id, "We've been after the book store to enclose these place s. " As Rip Van Winkle failed to learn, there's a time and a place for sleeping. If you find yourself nodding off at the wrong time or in the wrong place, reach for your No Doz. When asked if more patrol men would be put on duty he said "I need patrolman peri • od." Garner said there were (You do carry some with you at all times, don't you?) A couple of. NoDoz and you're with it again. And NoDoz is non habit-forming. . ' When you can't be caught napping. THE ONE TO TAKE WHEN YOUHAVE TO $TAY.ALERT. \ 'I • FESTIVE VILLAGER\t COLLECTION Lighthearted clothes for rejoicing . • • a dizzying selection/! • Temple Terrace • Eastgate • Northgate • Downtown • Dale Mabry • --


10-THE ORACLE-Nov. 29, 1967, U. of South Florida Educational Resourses Serves I USF As Jack-Of-AllTrades By KATHY PARKS Correspondent "The Division of Educational Resources." An abstract title for the basement of the Library. What is it? A bustling communications and materials center. Most students have heard of it, but many are not aware of the numerous services offered there, and have not taken advantage of the Division. Educational Resources is divided into six major departments: photography, graphics, instructional materials center, a film library, broadcasting, ' (TV and FM) audio-visual, and engineering. PBOTOGRAPIDC services are chiefly aimed at the pro duction of classroom materials -filmstrips, slides and motion pictures as well as standard photographs. Pho tography for University pub licity and catalogs is another important product of this de partment. Most of the photographs for llie Aegean come from Educational Resources, and some for The Oracle, which also has its own photographers. On a limited basis, students may obtain portrait photographs for personal use, at standard prices. All photographs are cataloged in display books, and additional prints may be ordered. The department is open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Next, the Graphics Department is in charge of posters for University events, bro chures and catalogs, lettering, illustrations, and overhead transparencies. A number of teaching aids are available from the department. Proper-ties and sets for television productions are made in the s'hop area. The Graphics De partment is open to the general public as well as to stu dents, staff and faculty . There is a charge for all work that is not for state-supported classroom instructional mate rials. INSTRUCTIONAL MATE RIALS, open Monday through Wednesday from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. and on Thursday and Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., is probably the most diverse department of Educational Resources. It contains, as its name suggests, educational and in structional aids, such as film strips, movies, records, and tapes. The curriculum library includes copies of state adopted public school text books, and books for children. Summer Session Offers Courses For Teachers USF will see its first score of tourists this summer. They will lounge in the cafeterias and on the side of our pools . They will study hard in our li brary. The USF College of Educa tion is planning a six-week summer session for teachers who wish to return to college and earn credits towards graduation or certificatio n. The sessions, which will begin June 10, 1968, (Quarter IV) and end July 19, 1968, is an all-university effort. The summer sessions , ac coding to Dean Jean A. Bat tle , College of Education, will take advantage of USF's year round operation. Faculty are now on twelve month pay and the buildings have allocations to handle students all year. "This is an all-out, total university effort to attract for the summer," Battle. Battle added that assistant dean Charles C . Manker would be chairman of a 12 to 14 mem ber committee comprised of representatives from the uni versity at large. Manker's job will be to coordinate the ef forts of the various sections involved with the sessions. The five colleges will be represented in the committee as well as Housing, and Uni versity Center. The summer sesssions will consist of workshops in all areas. Battle said, "We are just as anxious to get them in the liberal arts as in our own subjects." "There are a lot of teachers who are not fully certified in their area, for these, we will make a special effort," said Battle. Sessions will consist of workshops of three and six weeks in length. The work shops , will be on a workshop basis, not a lecture course and very concentrated according to Battle. Hattie also mentioned that in those short three weeks courses and in the six weeks the teacher would need all day to finish the lessons. Classes and discussion and evaluations would be held during the day. To the dean, this also meant that since some practi cal experience would be need ed in some courses, the teacher would also have a chance to do their interning and in service training in the Hills Granny Fat Heels Are 'In' Again By BARBARA WRIGHT Staff Writer Have you noticed the shoes of the girl or boy sitting next to you in math class lately? Not the size, but all the fall colors and styles. Remember when your old high school oxfords and loaf ers were the rage? There are still a number of them around, plus the addition of untold new designs and col ors. For example, who would have guessed that grandma's old fat-heels would have a comeback this fall? A typical girl's closet might reveal seven pairs of heels, one each of brown, green, burdandy, silver, and white, and two black pair. Then there are eleven pairs of flats in almost imaginable designs and colors. Then there are the other shoes that find their ' way Into a coed's closet. • These are the several pair of boots , sandals, to match the dress she wanted to wear. All the boys had fewer shoes (pairs, that is) than the girls. Most had several pair of loafers, one pair of dress shoes and a variety of boots, wing-tips, tennis shoes, moe casins's and sandals. Then there's the boy with a closet of clod-hoppers. He shows up every day with a different pair usually matching. Monday is brown cowboy boot day, following Tuesday with squishy tan hush-puppy day., Wednesday with fringed red leather home made moccasins, and so on, with each day a comparable speciality. Saturday night is reserved for black scrambling boot day. Now don't take me wrong, I don't object to these types of footwear. Let me get my knee-high, lace-up black pat ent high-heeled sandals (you know, the ones with the bows), and I'll join you! borough County school sys tem. "This is academic work on an academic form and not a passive form," said Battle. These courses will be for college credit and "intellectual and experience-oriented." Battle hopes that teachers, "come with problems and leave with their solution . " Eight hours will be the maxi mum a teacher-student can take during these summer sessions. Teachers and their famiHes will Jive in the Andros Center Complex Residence Halls. They will have the use of the USF facilities and have spe cial recreational activities. Special trips to historical locations are planned for both parent and children. Students In 3 Accidents In Two Days With the holiday season approaching, USF students seem to want to get the jump on the accident pre diction for Florida. They were involved in three acci dents between Nov. 19 and 20. Donald D. Pettigrew, 2CB, was turning left off Flecher ave. into parking lot 16 Nov. 19. When Donald L . Damrou, 3ZO, attempted to pass him on the left both were uninjured, but Damrou was charged by the Highway Patrol with illegal passing. The second accident occured when Jashou Ware, 1CB, was leaving the campus via South Pine Dr. and skidded over the curb and 65 ft. into a field. James Garner, Chief of Security, said, "Ware skidded 85 teet before hitting the curb and tearing down two of four re flectors we had just put up." Ware was charged with failure to have his ve hicle under control. The third accident hap pened Nov. 20, at the-entrance to lot three. Raymond Webber, 1CB, was entering the lot when Able Ragau, 3AN, was leaving and they collided. No one was injured although an ambulance was called when Ragau fainted. Reference books pn educa tional aids and materials are available in addition to open stack books. A new area for special edu c a t i o n materials contains books, pamphlets and teach ing aids. Listening booths are available "for people who want to emote," according to Gerhard C. Eichholz, director of Educational Resources. "It is impossible to 'emote' in the Language Lab, located in the Administration Building." Some speech and music professors require regular use of the recording booths. There is also a preview area where faculty members can see films for class use. The in structional materials center also houses the Library collection of non-instructional recordings, those strictly for the listener's pleasure. Available for rental are such items as: phonographs, slide projectors, overhead and carousel projectors, recorders, movie projectors of vari ous types and sizes, and cam eras. THE LENDING IJBRARY of the instructional materials center is excltJ.Sively for the use of faculty, staff and stu dents, and an ID card must be presented when checking out materials. The broadcasting area is, according to the Educational Resources information bro chure, "one of the most com plete educational television and radio production facilities in Florida." It is the "broad cast voice of the University of South Florida as well as a laboratory for students in volved in education, broad casting and the mass media." The radio (WUSF-FM) and television (WUSF TV) broad casts are on the air from 1:45 p.m. till about 10 p.m., five days a week. The studios are open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays. The TV station, Channel 16, produces educational pro grams both for University credit and for enrichment, in a 50-mile coverage area. WUSF-FM broadcasts campus news , varied music pro grams, plays and lectures. Closed-circuit telev::ion pro -grams, produced by the broadcasting department have been widely used, particularly for Basic Studies lectures. AUDIO-VISUAL SERVICES is probably the best-known of the Educational Resources de partments. Its employees may be seen any weekday wheel ing film projectors around campus. Audio-visual loans these aids to professors or de partments for instructional use on an hourly or short-time basis. Student assistants de liver and operate the equip menton request. Under' special circumstanc es faculty members may bor row equipment and materials for non-academic use . The audio-visual department is open "whenever it is needed," according to Eichholz. "It could be as early as 7:30 or as late as 11 or 12," he added. The engineering section is responsible for c a m p u s audio-video systems -this includes the planning, purchas ing, maintenance and servicing of such systems. A new feature of Educational Resources is the film li brary, which provides instruc tional films. The division is also responsible for the new plastic student ID cards, Eichholz said. The Division of Educational Resources employs about 40 full-time staff members and approximately 100 students who work part-time as employees of the University, Eichholz stated. The division is, as part of the University, on a state controlled budget. As with most departments, the budget must often be stretched to fit the needs of the University. "With the demands being made by various disciplines, it is becoming extremely diffi cult," Eichholz said. Asked what he envisioned for the expansion of Educa tional Resources, Eichholz re plied, "Cinematography!" But it would require more room, more equipment, more per sonnel -and more money than are currently available. "It's not possible at this time," Eichholz said. But hopefully, some day it will be. Peanuts Gallery Selling Fast "The volume of sales from the Peanuts Gallery has been fantastic," says Mrs. Frances H. Bradbury, supervisor of merchandise for the Universi ty Bookstore. "The gallery was set up two months ago and I've had to reorder twice." The Peanuts Gallery has dolls , books, post cards, sta tionery, cook books, albums and stamps bearing motifs of the comic strip's characters. Mrs. Bradbury believes tlle bookstore owes it to the students to keep up with fads. "People like to buy imprinted things," she says. T-shirts are very popular in campus book stores all over the country. Mrs. Bradbury said, "One thousand T-shirts were sold during the first week of this quarter." Although the bookstore carries clothes, drugs, art and engineering supplies, its main function is providing text books. In addition, the bookstore has a wide selection of "how-to" books. "The Valley of the Dolls" and "The Games People Play" are its current best sellers. A different function is per formed by the Argos Book store. Instead of selling text books, it carries gym clothes and athletic equipment. There isn't much counter space at the bookstore, so Argos and Andros shops both carry costume jewelry. Rows of pierced earrings of enamel, metal, a n d semi-precious stones are displayed. Andros has pins, jewelry and decals of all USF sororities and fraternities. Until today there will be 10 per cent off of most goods in the Bookstore with a few items like text books and rec ords selling at full price. Oat Seeds And Early Morning Dips In Style? USF' s Playwright Is Casual Who are the adventurers on campus? In the last week several such instances have been noted around campus. For example, t h e artistically printed ETA in oat seeds in front of Andros Center . By BROOKS TAYLOR StaU W.riter . Saul Zachery is a play wright in residence at USF. He could easily pass for a se nior or graduate student. His dark complexion is usually accented by a casual, off. hours attire consisting of ten nis shoes, slacks and boat neck shirt. He is a quiet person but quite easy to talk to. His nose is usually jammed between the pages of a play. Occasion ally he may be seen sitting in the snack bar, usually alone, usually oblivious to the noise around him. Zachery teaches one of USF's newest courses; Play writing, TAR 403. The course 1s designed to give the student an opportunity to not only write plays, but to watch them performed on the stage. Zachery suggests to his class an imaginary situation. Each student then writes a short scene developing the in cident. He is free to use whatever style he feels will best fit the occasion. Student actors then take the script and act it out. "This gives the student a chance to see his work performed where it was designed to be, on the stage," Jack Belt, assistant professor of theatre arts, said. Belt is in charge of the workshop that meets every Wednesday at 4 p.m. in the Fine Arts, Humanities Build ing (F AH) 208. The workshop is open to all USF students. The workshop provides a chance for the playwrights to see their creations performed. It gives the actors a chance to perform and occasionally im provise from scripts that they have never seen. "Besides being beneficial, it is a great deal of fun for not only the playwrights and ac tors but for the audience," Belt said. The workshop is not directly connected with the playwrit ing class and it is not re stricted to scenes produced by the playwriting course. If a USF student would like to see his work read and improvised on, he should contact either Belt or Zachery. The final exam in TAR 403 will be a one-act play written by the student. These plays will, perhaps, be performed next quarter in the experi mental theatre. Zachery will be on campus for the rest of the academic year. He has given USF permission to perform his plays; they are scheduled for February and March of next year. Next quarter the playwriting 'course will probably be found with the preface and number of TAR 404. Prere quisites are Modern Theatre Practice (TAR 303), three hours of creative writing and the consent of the instructor. "The consent of the instruc tor, I feel, is the most impor tant requirement of all," Za chery pointed out. Belt mentioned that a course in Experimental Thea tre may be offered next quarter for the first time. J ' Even more unusual was the incident of the four siwmmers in the Argos pool. What's so strange about this? It was one o'clock in the morning and less than 45 degrees outside. Per haps they're members of the Polar Bear Club. Or what about the group of boys who delight in walking up and down stairways on their hands? Another record was broken last week when a student finally made it to his 9 o'clock class forty minutes late . Don ' t you feel a pang of pity for the girl who unlocked her room and found it com pletely filled with crumpled newspapers? Photo by Preston Schutt Cadets Want Sugar Bowl Cadets at the United States Military Academy are dissat isf ied with a Pentagon deci sion that the Army football

t J Student From Sweden Points Out Dilleren ces By MARGIE SISK Staff Writer Arne Ruth, 23, is an ex change student from Sweden. Here on a scholarship from Rotary International, Arne ' s main interest is in journalism and the mass media. In Sweden he was a student at the University of Goteborg and worked for major news papers as a reporter and free lance writer. In a discussion he . made the following com parisons of college life and the life of a young adult in the two countries . Speaking first of the college student, Arne commented that the average student in Swe den is at least two years older than the college student in the United States. The reason for this is the educational system In Sweden continues two years longer at the high school level, doing the work of our junior college here. ALSO THE FACULTY at the University served only as a teaching staff. The students live on their own, either at home or in apartments and boarding houses. There are some university operated apartments, but they have no control over the students or the way in which the students live. Since the students are left more on their own, student or ganizations tend to be more important. The STUDENT KAREN , which is the equiva lent to student government , is vecy powerful. It acts as a trade union for students. Christmas HOLIDAYS ARE COMING! WATCHOU1 FOR THE OTHER GUY .Drive Defensively! Just being in the right isn't Nearly half the drivers in fatal collisions are in the right. Drive defen. sively-as if your life depended on "it. (It does.) 9RA.CLE Each student is a member of this organization and while in college pays membership dues . Since there are no fees to pay and the go"{ernment pays a type of salary, or long-term interestfree loan to all college students, the fee that they pay to the STU DENTKAREN is most of what they spend going to school. RECEIVING TillS money makes the student govern ment more powerful and more capable of having an in fluence over the students. For example, the student papers are run by the STUDENT KAREN, and the main or cen tral building on each of the campuses, although owned by the University, is controlled by the STUDENTKAREN. It also controls all student events and campus organiza tions. A student is elected to an office as in student govern ment here, but in Sweden, the students works full time as an -officer, returning to his studies only after his term is over. The STUDENTKAREN also provides many services for the student including scholar ships , and work in Interna tional Programs. It has influ ence on courses and all major fields of study . The social and personal lives of a college student and even high school students are also quite different from their dents enjoy "crowd dating" American counterparts. rather than individual cou SWEDE:S HAS become an increasingly pragmatic socie ty. The effect of a previously rural society becoming urban in a short span of time has helped the policy-makers of Sweden change their attitude toward law . Because of the findings of the social sciences, and the reflections of these findings in the textbooks and mass media since the begin ning of the 1930' s, laws have been revised to follow what people do , not what someone thinks they s hould do. Religion seems to have little if any effect on modern Swe den ; both the educational sys tem and the mass media are effective and very libe r al. In the entertainment world there are no laws against pornogra phy and very little censorship in the films. In the school system, ell junior high students, take courses in sex education. High school students are often taught methods of birth con trol and prevention of vener eal disease . BEOAUSE of these differ ences in the social system of the countries, dating habits among high school and college age students are different from the habits of students here. All through high school, stu ples. A boy or girl might be with a person in his or her crowd, or they might switch off with different peo ple. Once students reach college they tend to develop relation ships which last longer and prove to be more stable. Dur ing this period students might live together for months or years . An even more recent trend is for a group of stu dents to live together in a large home or villa. They share household duties and eat to gether. However, each couple would have their own private living quarters. If some of the couples have childlren, e.ll will help in raising them. SWEDEN PLAOES educa tion in the dominant role in the life of each person. As far as the laws are concerned there are no limitations con cerning sex between two con senting adults. Many people believe that marriage is simply an out ward sign of love and per mancy of the relationship; they feel that eventually mar riage will decline. Following this, states Arne, the family unit itself may decline. Chil dren will belong to all of soci ety. The responsibility of rais ing them will not be left to just the parents, but to every one in the society. NSA Conference Argues MINNEAPOLIS, Minn . (CPS) The National Stu dent Association's (NSA) con ference on student power began with a disruption and ended with mixed reactions from the delegates. In between, delegates meet ing on the University of Min nesota campus argued about such concepts as legal rights of students; social freedom; autonomy of student govern ments; extraordinary tactics such as boycotts and sit-ins; and education reform. NSA President Ed Schwartz a moderate tone in his keynote speech . "STUDENT POWER is an attempt to create community between the students of the uniersity," he said. "Students, taculty, and administration should participate in decisions affecting the entire university. " Schwartz called for a reso lution of the conflict between "rhetoric and reality" in uni versity administration. The student power movement is " a movement to Improve our own position witln the univer sity and to improve the educa tional climate of the universi ty itself , " he said. The NSA president told the ftelegates that most college administrators and faculty "fear" student poer because they think students want to destroy the university, that student power means "anar chy." IN AN interview after his speech, Schwartz emphasized that student power tactics should be non-violent. "I have yet to see a situation in which violent tactics are necessary," he said. But tactics will vary from campus to campus, he added, and demonstrations are not the only means to achive goals . He also noted a contradic tion beteen what the universi ty says in its classrooms and what it actually does . "ON MANY campuses, stu dents hear their administra tors say that the channels will yield change," he said, "yet they learn that only working outside the channels yields change." Immediately f o II o w i n g Schwartz's speech, a group of University of Minnesota stu dents burst. into the room and began to debate with delega teson the next item of the agenda. A role-playing skit was planned, but the disruptors led by Arthur Himmelman, local prelate of the W.E.B. Dubois Club insisted on c h a n g i ng the conference schedule to "bring an issue before the delegates and start people thinking. " THE CONFERENCE degen erated into a disorganized debate, and finally broke u_p into small groups. Saturday morning, Robert Van Waes, associate secre tary of the American Associa tio n of Unniversity Profes sors, said the conference was an assertion by students .of their part in the administra tion of an ever-changing cam pus . He listed the impersonality of campuses, the irrelevance of curriculum, poor teaching methods, outdated s o c i a 1 rules, neglect of student rights, and a lack of a signifi cant role for students in the administration of colleges as the problems facing the dele gates. VAN W AES urged the con ference and NSA to strive for immediate wider adoptionof the Joint Statement on Stu dent Rights , especially among administration organizations. The statement has been ap proved by NSA and the AAUP but still awaits approval from the American Association of Colleges, the National Associ ation of Student Personnel Ad ministrators, and the National Association of Women's Deans and Counselors . NSA must a lso, Van Waes said, attempt special studies on student problems, organize regional conferences, organize individual campus actions, and collaborate with people in the academic world . "WE WILL create a genu ine communit y, a vehicle for the reconstruction of American society," he coacluded. After the speech a student panel reacted, mostly nega tively, to what Van Waes had said. They accused him of "talking down to us." Mike Rossman , a leader of the Free Speech Movement IU Berkeley in 1964, said Van Waes hadn't told the dele gates what their real prob lems were and added that NSA does not guide the stu dent power movement. ROSSMAN PROPOSED that students seek out faculty and get them on "our side. Go into any building on a campus and the faculty are sitting in their offices with the doors open or shut and just waiting for stu dents to come to talk to them. And we should; we must, if the movement is to An unexpected speech Sat urday afternoon by a Univer sity of Alabama law professor proved to be one of the high lights of the conference. As sistant Professor Roy Lucas told the corrference that stu dents could gain p o w e r through the courts. "One of the most effective ways to get student r i ghts is through the threat o[ law suit," he said. "Student rights are protected by the constitu tion and the courts.'' WOMEN'S DORM hoi.JII'S may be a violation of the 14th Amendment and the 1964 Civil Rights Act, both of which guarantee equal protection under the law , he said. Norcross Appears In 'Happening' By VERONICA LONG Oorrespondent Rick Norcross, Oracle Fine Arts editor, appeared at the second "happening" held at Polk Junior College last month. The "happening" was sponsored by the Folklore So ciety. Rick performed suc'h songs as "Dolphin in the Sea" and "Vietnam Bound." * * * The Red and Green of Minot State College reported that some of the housing units, built over 20 years ago for temporary use by World War II veterans, are still in use at the North Dakota college. • * * Cafeterias seem to be a topic of discussion every where, including California State College. According to the Forty Niner, the students were forced to "retreat from the cafeteria as water raRidly covered the floor and spilled out the doors." The flood was the result of a clogged drain. * * * Most college students have l heard of pantie raids, but what about shorts' raids? Two hundred girls from Michigan State University participated in what is "believed to be the first successful shorts raid in MSU history." * * * Marijuana plants w e r e found growing in Chancellor Rogers Heyns' garden last month. The plants had been transplanted as a student prank. The University of Cali fornia's newspaper, the Daily Californian, was anonymously notified of the prank . * * .. UF students voted in favor of building a coliseum on campus last month. The coli seum, however, may not be built for another ten years be cau se of " lack of plans, funds, and a suitable location." . .. . The University of Montana has sent a typewriter to the FBI in Washington, D.C., for analysis. It is believed the machine was used in typing a letter threatening the attack of , a rooftop sniper last month. Pathologis Holds Clinic Paul Moore, speech pa; olo gist from the Universif of Florida conducted oice clinic using USF students from the Developmental Cen ter, children from tht! USF Speech Pathology Clinic and an adult from the commup_ity. The clinic, vember 15 in the Wci! organized by Susan J. Sha'h'\i speech pathologist, for J!er EDS 671 Disorders-Voice) class. . ,ll The class of 16 was by 40 other persons. Thest persons were parents of the children, guests 1 speech rectionists and speech pattt<\1ogists. Some of the chi!drel;l and the adult patients tr6rt't the community were referre,li to the clinic by local Annual Faculty Formal Pres. John S. Allen and l\lrs. Allen welcome ner dance. Orchestral music was provided guests at the Annual Faeolty Formal. Apand refreshments were served. proximately 500-600 guests attended the din Migration Laws Revised WASHINGTON, (CPS) The factors used by Canadian officials in judging young Americans migrating to Cana da have now been revised and codified in a point system. use a combination of factors but one unit deducted for each in such a way that some of year over 35. them may com pensate for reiv Arranged employment, Terrace atively low qualifications in 10 units: 10 units if the appli-B S 1 other factors." cant has arranged employ-eauty a on The scoring under the new ment in Canada or has re9303 -56th St. This system repl aces old regulations under which some would-be migrants could be turned down by an immigra tion officer because of a sin gle deficiency . Any immigrant scoring 50 out of a possible 100 "assessment units" will now be admitted to Canada. system is as f ollows: ceived offers on a previous Ph. 988-2798 v Education and training, 20 units. One unit for each r ---year of schooling or training. I Y' Personal assessment, 15 units. Adaptability, motiva tion, initiative and other such qualities as juqged by an im migration officer during an EVER WONDER WHY According to Canadian Cit izenship and Immigra tion Minister J e a n Marchand, "The new immigration regu lations spell out for the first time the principles invo lved in the selection of immigrants. interview. Y' Occupational demand, 15 units. Ba sed on demand for various skills in Canada , units are assessed according to the demand for the occupation the applicant will follow in CanaAll American Basketball Player Dave Schelhase joined the College Master? Ask North Dakota State University Student Body Preliident Rodger Wetzel. "Whereas in the past an in dividual would have been re jected on account of a single factor , the new regulations da. Y' Age, 10 units. 10 units if the applicant is between 18 and 35 -i.e., of draft age -or Call Joe Hobbs Pete Agdamag Dick Sullivan 988-1103 Check Our For Maximum Tire Performance OLIN MOn PREMIUM 800 RETREADS . ALIGNMENT & BRAKE SPECIAL! HERE'S WHAT WE DO: 1. ALIGN FRONT WHEELS RACE TRACK PROVEN 2. ADJUST 3. BALANCE FRONT WHEELS 4. SAFETY INSPECT YOUR CAR ALL FOR $995 JUST 4 for 539.95 1.00 each for Whitewalls Including Fed. Tax. Exchange for Smooth Tires Off Car MOST AMERICAN CARS PARTS EXTRA IF NEEDED HOME OF UNIROYAL rain Ask for Our-Surprise Low Price! HIGH PERFORMANCE tested at sustained speed of 125 mph. WIDE TRACK WRAP-AROUND TREAD over 22,500 biting edges on a 10% deeper tread. Means better cornering, greater traction, and longer wear. LOW PROFILE CONTOUR means less flexing, less heat buildup. SUPER-STRENGTH NYLON CONSTRUCTION for added blowout protection. PRESSURE TEMPERED pre-shapes the tire to the same shape it will assume in road service. "OLIN MOlT SKIDS YOU NOT" STUDENTS will Receive SPECIAL Dl SCOUNT On All of Tires and Parts Upon Presentation of USF Identification Card TAMPA LAKELAND ST. PETERSBURG ' 3741 E. Hillaborou1h Av•. Phone 237 11003 N. Florida Av•. Phon• 935-3154 1119 W. K•nnHy Blvd. Phone 253 127 S. Lak• Parker An. Phon• 616 2392 • 9th St. N. Phon• 196-4641 ... 1409 5. Minourl Av•. Phon• 446 i.


U. of South Florida Phi Gamma Chi Sorority National Status Phi Gamma Chi will be come affiliated with Chi Omega National sorority in formal pledging ceremonies Dec. 9 at the Palma Ceia Golf and Country Club. Chi Omega has 148 chapters at Universities and Colleges in 41 states with 90,000 mem bers. The Chi Omega Alumnae association is active in many welfare, civic and educational projects. The official group project is volunteer service at the Tampa Junior Museum. Officers of the Alumnae As sociation are: Mrs. Joe E. Ne blett, president; Mrs. Charles FALL BALL These USF Greeks enjoy themselves during the recent Fall Ball sponsored by Sigma Alpha Epsilon at the Forum Club. A recalcitrant electronic brain at a . leading eastern . university kept insisting that it: wanted a Society B'Fdnd suit. Scientists re-plugged and re-wired for .a: week. Now it claims it will be happy with a sport coat. 'PENDOl-A's C 1 967 SOCIETY :BRAND franKlin at madiaoa G. Martin, and Mrs. Michael Emmanuel, vice-presidents; Mrs. David M. Frazier and Miss Suzy Davis, secretaries; and Mrs. Hugo Schmidt, Trea surer. DELTA DELTA DELTA Tri Delta's pledge class is sponsoring a "Toys for Tots" drive as their s e r v i c e project. Each fraternal or ganization has been asked to contribute toys which will be given to the underpriv ileged children in the Tampa Bay area for Christmas. A plaque will be awarded to the group which contributes the greatest number of toys. Tri Delta's singing group "Eight Plus" participated in the all University Folk Sing. Lynnette Kelly was elected presidest of Atheneum. Jill Young was selected service projects chairman. Diane Kulas was selected as Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart. Pat Bowers and Terry John stone were members of her court. TRI CHI Last Sunday the Tri Chi pledges kidnapped the sisters and transported them to pledge Sharon Gillies' home for a Founder's Day party. Pledgemaster Janet Hotard was honored at last Tuesday's pledge meeting with a special ceremony. look fotthe can LIME, REGULAR AND MENTHOL CH961, Colgote-Poltr.olive Compo n y See .. Th• f l y i ng Nun.'' Thurldoy •veningJ. 8 & ; 30 NYT, A&CTV. ADPi President Sharon Lee Barfield, 2CB, serves poncb at the annual ADPi Formal. The dance, wbich was tbe climax of the sorority's social a.etivities for Quarter I, was held Nov. 17, at the Palma Ceia GoH and Country Club. Fraternity Brothers Receive Awards SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The first organized meeting of the Little Sisters of miner va was held Nov. 19. The fol lowing officers were elected: Sue Stilley, president; Karen Howard, vice-president; and Terry V o g h t, secretary treasurer. The armual "Fall Ball" was held Nov. 18 at the Forum Club. Entertainment was pro vided by Dave and the "Con cessions." Dave Searles was recently awarded the Mike Coover Award. This award is present ed to the brother whose con tributions to the fraternity most exemplify the ideals of brotherhood and service. The brothers of Enotas ended the quarter with elec tions of new officers. To be in stalled next quarter are: President, Richard Moore; Vice President, R i c h a r d Ad Building Voted Most Lane; Administrative Assis tant, Mike Curtin; Treasurer, Robbie Roberson; Recorder, Pete Belstrom; Chronicler, Mike Minardi; Warden, Mike Stewart; Herald, Rick Leh man; IFC Representative, Bill Dykeman; Corresponding Secretary, Dick James; Chap lain, Ed Phillips; and Pledge Trainer, Wayne Diamond. Enotas fraternity is current ly completing preparations for their upcoming initiation into Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Initia tion proceedings will begin Jan. 14, 1968, and culminate with formal induction Jan. 20, 1968. Thereafter, Enotas will be known as the Florida Delta Chapter of SAE. TAU KAPPA EPSILON John Rodgers has been ap pointed secretary of external affairs. Mike Piscitelli is lavaliered to Denise Woledge. DELTA TAU DELTA COLONY Brooks Conducts Pilot Study Of Withdrawals By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer A study is being cond ucted for the first time to see exact ly how many entering fresh man graduate from Florida universities with a degree Cecil Brooks associate direc tor of admissions and regis trar systems, said. "There is a paucity of infor mation on the length of time students are enrolled in state universities, the reasons for terminating enrollment and patterns of re enrollment for those who terminated be fore accomplishing their objectives," he said. The objectives of the pilot study are to obtain informa tion about student withdrawal, termination and readmission patterns at USF, to define terms, establish categories and suggest procedures for determining student with drawal, termination and read mission patterns for the state university system, he said. BROOKS SAID the study will suggest appropriate hypotheses for future studies. Research in conjunction with the project will be carried out with data collected by the Ad missions Office September, 1967 through April15, 1968. Data will be obtained from students who officially with draw on or before the first day of classes and before the end of the last day of final ex aminations during the fall and winter quarters. Those students who register for a quarter after withdraw ing will be classified as "Readmission of Withdraw als." The withdrawal group will be divided into four sub groups. They are: THOSE WHO withdraw dur ing the first week of classes. Those who withdraw after the first week of classes but before the end of the fourth week of classes, which is the end of the period for any student to drop a course witho1.1t penalty. Those who withdraw after the end of the fourth week of classes and before the end of the seventh week of classes, which is the end of the period for withdrawal from the Uni versity. FL'JALLY, THOSE who withdraw after the end of the seventh week ' of classes and before the end of final exami nations. These are classified as terminators. Definitions of terms to be used in the study will come from the 1962 "Handbook of Data and Definitions in High er Education" anq the 1959 "Dictionary of Education." Attempts will also be made to obtain data concerning a students' hlgh school, high school grade point average, number of seniors in senior class and rank in that class. This will be used in determin ing patterns of students' prog ress while attending schools in the state. COLLEGE DATA to be col lected will include freshmen admission scores, number of number of hours attended, number of hours attempted, number of credit h o u r s passed, college grade point ratio, name of last college attended, and other relevant data. Brooks said that • correla tional analyses will be made of sets of data which appear to have casual relationship with each other. He said he hopes to identify patterns that will be helpful when future studies are conducted in this area. The study will trace a fresh man through college to gradu ation. It will show how the university meets the needs of each individual person. What's 'Happening,' Baby, In South Florida Review? "EACH STUDENT comes into the university with differ ent ideas as to what he or she will get out of it," Brooks said. Whether an education, a husband, a wife, freedom from parents, or whatever, if the university satisfies the goals of individual students, then it has accomplished its purpose, Brooks said. "The only international lit erary magazine in Florida," according to its editors, is in viting submissions from its own campus literati. South Florida Review (SSR) is petitioning USF students dabbling in the arts. This in cludes photography. Pleas will be circulating from now until February in the hopes of unearthing an esthetic "hap pening" here on campus. "Poets," appeals Associate Editor Jerry Parrott, "single space your poems in readable form and submit them to me, my associate, Vicki Stewart-Peace Corps To Intervene In Deferments The Peace Corps has an nounced that it will begin to inlervene for Peace Corps vol unteers seeking draft defer ments. Peace Corps director Jack Vaughn said he will take an "active role" in future defer ment cases before the Presi dential Appeal Board. In future appeals, Vaughn plans to write letters to local boards describing the circum stances in each case and urg ing board members to grant a deferment until completion of the volunteer's overseas tour. Most volunteers granted deferments for two years of overseas duty. However, some local boards refuse defer ments. If the local board is Moore, or Editor Richard Ja worski in care of Mrs. Marjo rie Rogers in CTR 223." Prosatern and critics are told to triple space their no longer-than-five-page stories and submit to same. The edi tor asks that each page is sub titled with author's name and address. HANDBEADED SWEATERS, PURSES, and GLOVES INTERNATIONAL HANDICRAFT, INC. 4136 TEMPLETERRACE HIGHWAY Phone 988-2943 9-4:30 exc. SUN. MWF 7 'til Christmas ***********•************** WlliJ@ PUT IT ntEREP Who soft-landed the U.S. moon-picture machine? Congress? The Army? :t\o, the Governmut contract e d for the joh with investor-owned companies. Rnt who master-minded the projc<.:t'? The Government? No, that, too, was "farmed out" to 011e of the nation's biggest manufacturers. Given the go-ahead , U.S. industry c,lllght up and moved ahead in the space sciences ... with the entire world witnessing its failures as well as its successes. And all the while delivering an incredible bmmty for the folks at home and the needy abroad. Government contracting with business works so well that it's the new trend for state governments-even in welfare work. Costs less, too. upheld by the State Appeal FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY • GULF POWER COMPANY Attractive A survey taken of a hundred USF students revealed that most felt the Administration Building is the most attrac tive building on campus. The Phy!>ics Building was least fa vored in the poll. Board, the case goes to the FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION • TAMPA ELECTRIC COMPANY Dick Jackson has received the Most Athletic Brother a final decision. Award . Harry Kingsberry won the Best Brother award. The Administration Building received 44 votes as the most attractive, with no votes as least attractive. The Physics Building received 36 votes as least attractive, with no votes as most attractive cast for it. The Theatre was second in the most attractive category with 20 votes, while the Physi cal Education Building was second in the least attractive category with 24 votes. David Talbot, 3CB, said "The Administration Building has nice fountains and a cas'hier's office." "All it is to me is a solid mass of block," was what Mark Stribling, 2CB, thought of the Physics Building. Other s t u d e n t s agreed that the landscaping is what they like in the Adminis tration Buidling, while most thought the Physics Building "looks like a box." Law Meeting The Political Science De partment will sponsor a Law Day Program today in Uni versity Center 252. There will be a symposium at 8 p. m. in CTR 252 and will feature graduate students. ( KAPPJ. SIGMA COLONY The brothers and pledges of Kappa Sigma participated in a work day at the Hillsbor ough County Guidance center night, Nov. 17th, a banquet was held in honor of the pledges at the Causeway Inn. Tom Bruckman, District Grand Master, gave an ad dress to the group concerning the founding of Kappa Sigma. After the dinner, pledge awards were presented to all pledges for their various ac tivities during their pledge ship. Bill Henshaw was awarded the best pledge award and Woody Westfall was presented an award for best spirit. A dance was held after these presentations with music by "The Rue." Kappa Sigma Colony pre sented Phi Gamma Chi with thirty-one white carnations to congratulate their acceptance as a colony of Chi Omega so rority. Miss America. Shoes take you where the fun is I with less shoe, more you A sling pump that leaves the back bare for nonstop leg to the mini-line. Thinly strapped at back and sides to give you the right exposure. Available in Black Leather, Black Patent and Swamp Leather (\


Want To Buy A Piranha? Michigan State Has One By VERONICA LONG Correspondent For Sale: "One piranha, man-eating; tank pump filter. One year old." All those inter ested may phone 351-6167 at Michigan State. According to the Daily Iowan, a faculty-student parking lot at the University of Iowa will have "a house right in the middle of it." The home owner refuses to sell his property to the University. asters The Signal reports that there was to have been a cele bration at Georgia State for 300th Anniversar,y of Mil ton's "Paradise Lost." On the topic of literature, Texas Christian University is to present a play, "The Chairs," starring 40-odd invisi ble people. The experimental play contains three main characters, an old man, an old woman, and the orator, who is appropriately mute. according to the Southern. "Can Lt!high University be co-educatioJlal ?" This is the question under consideration. According to the Brown and White, three students are heading a movement to bring the coeds in. ,. ,. ,. Pajama Party, anyone? The Lion's Roar reported that the Good Will Committee of the Student Senate at Southeast ern Louisian a College re quired all freshmen males to wear pajamas for their first home game. * * ,. Dormitory space is news on any college campus, but the University of Pittsburgh has a. rather different dor mitory problem. According to the Pitts News: more than 5000 bodies must be moved from a cemetery, a prospec tive site of a new dorm, before the construction can begin. • • • Snippy was an ordinary 3 year-old Appaloosa when he was alive. It was after he was killed that people began to wonder. The owners, residents of Alamosa, Colo., reported that Snippy was killed by a UFO. The Air Force is inves tigating. • • * Texas Christian University has a celebrity on campus. Miss Julie Rigler, a profes sional ballerina, according to the Skiff, is now a full time f reshman. .. * * Two University of South Carolina coeds were attacked this month on campus. In vestigations are being con ducted. * • * The Florida Alligator of UF had this ad in their October editions "Attention Females! This comospolitan well groomed f rat, oriented, sem hip, reasonably straight 21-year-old senior is free to es cort you to Homecoming '67. Any exciting coed of the same disposition will never regret calling between 6-9 p.m. In cludes fraternity scene, sports car, Apt-parties. Phone now -avoid the rush." The unusual roles are re versed "People b e c o m e things, physical become non physical, reality becomes unreal," according to the Skiff of TCU. * • * A "heated debate " among students is in session at West VirgJnia University on whe ther to sell beer in the student center. It was reported that the director of the student center is neither for nor against the proposal. Resident Halls The Hub Of Interesting Hobbies * • • Popular recording artists and groups seem to be the in terest at all colleges. The Lovin' Spoonful appeared at Florida Southern this month, Beauty Salon & Wig Center Fletcher Ave. at 22nd St. ay Appointment 935-1400 By VERONICA LONG Correspondent USF resident students claim many hobbies, most of which coincide with the rules of the residence halls. Frank Wright of Beta Hall paints seascapes with water colors. He uses other pictures as his models. Several paint ings decorate his room. Speaking of personal paint ings decorating dormitory rooms, Helen Hallman of Mu Residence Hall may well have made a record this year. Helen, who uses tempera paints, has 12 paintings in her room and study. Helen, a freshman, uses paper towels, as well as brushes, to create her modern abstracts. Denise Elder makes flowers from crepe paper and wire. She has a basket of her crepe paper flowers adorning her dormitory room. Some students, whose are acting, practice their parts in the residence halls. HAVE A MERRY CHRISTMAS DIAMOND RING. S CONTESSA • • • • • • • • • 18 KT. TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET Registered vewelers Gem Socie\)' 510 FRANKLIN ST. PKONE 229-0816 110 NO. WEST SHORE IILVO. PHONE 872-9374 Phil Tibbits of Beta Hall makes model airplanes. "I just finished one made out of balsa wood," said PhiL One of the Delta residents makes collages by covering a piece of wood with burlap then attaching various objects to the burlap. She has used such objecis as a faucet and a shoe to make her collages. Some residents play cards as a pasttime. "We play rummy and ca nasta quite a lot," said Lola Lawton, a Mu P I a y i n g musical instru ments is also a popular hobby at USF. Among the instru ments played are the oboe, guitar, cello, and many oth ers. Machines Give Birth To Photo ID A group of monstrosities is boldly lined up in the Depart ment of Educational Re sources. This complex array of machines gives birth to the Photo ID card. Operated by personnel from the department, the equip ment costs approximately $30,000 and produces a card that is practically impossible to alter. Although t he structure of the machines is very com plex, their operation is rela tively easy. After the student has completed the necessary technicali ties of obtaining a code number, filling out forms, and being photo graphed, the cumulative rna terial is received by the de partment and the machine process begins. The first machine cuts the color photograph to fit in the prescribed space on the ID card. The next machine forc es the laminating film onto the card with 2000 pounds of pressu re . The same machine neiembosses the University seal onto the card, making the es the laminating film onto laminating film permanent. The card is cut into a stan dard size by the next ma chine. A machine similar to a typewriter embosses the stu dent's name on the card. The tipper machine, as it is called, coats the completed card wit'h a yellow dye which makes the print easy to read. The genesis of the photo ID card takes approximately 15 minutes. Classical Guitarist Turns To Filming' By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor Have you seen the dark haired fellow with the movie camera and the Salin moustache looking like a soft spoken kindly old South American dictator in his mili tary jacket walking through the sprinkler system or peer ing off the roof of the library? That's either Michael Sulli van or the Phantom Mainte nance Man and the chances are that it's Sullivan since the Phantom Maintenance Man hasn ' t been seen since he went to the fifth floor o f Gamma to check out the west wing's stomach pump four years ago and never came back except that when payday comes on a full moon his check mysteriously disap pears from the payroll office. Michael Sullivan, the noted concert guitarist, known in the more informal circles as the "FANTASTIC FLAMENCO FINGER FIJCKER," is going on to make his first Sullivan, 3HU, is Cecil B. DeMilling a 12-minute black and white sound 16 m.m. film entitled, "Prisoner Blindfold ed" as his HUM 581 project. The movie stars veteran ac tors Bob Erwin and Don Moyer and a cast of thou sands (filmed on the USF campus) and is concerned with "Failures of Perception as the Basis of Inhuman Acts." Don Moyer portrays an American jet pilot returning from a tour of duty in Viet nam and visiting the USF campus where he meets an old professor (Bob Erwin), and friends. Sullivan is nearly finished shooting the film and is begin ning the very difficult editing process. He hopes to be finished sometime next quarter. The film will premiere at the 18th String Coffee House complete with the Rolls Royces , flashbulbs, interviews and glamor. southeastern United States for his virtuosity on the concert guitar playing both classical and flamenco oriented pro grams for college audiences. He will begin his first L.P. in January featuring straight classical a .nd flamenco guitar music as well as a final track with some "ACID BACH", a contemporary arrangement of a baroque piece. In closing a satement from Mike .•. His favorite quote, actually ... Most Sullivanian in nature, "Talking about art is like taking a picture of a gourmet meal; no matter how well you do it, you miss the point." e LANZ ORIGINALS • ELEGANT LINGERIE • MONOGRAMMING e ATIRACTIVE SPORTSWEAR e HANDBAGS, .JEWELRY AND ACCESSORIES 3612 HENDERSON at SWANN PHONE. 876-3355 DO YOU KNOW WHAT IT'S LIKE IO FORGET TO RESERVE YOUR AEGEAN? It's like getting up too late for your first class of a new quarter .•• Or realizing that you are a month late registering for the draft. . . It's . like going to the snack bartwentyminutes . after closing ... or wishing that you had studied for that special exam the day after taking it. It's ' like being thirty minutes late for your first date .•• or •.• WHY NOT SAVE YOURSELF ALL THIS PAIN ••• ORDER YOUR AEGEAN NOW • No looks will be Sold next year. You mu•t Reserve your copy in Advance • Reservations are now being taken in the Office of Campus Publications Room 223 University Center • Total Cost: Only $1.00 Reservations will be accepted until January 15, 1968. If done by Mail, Please make check payable to "Univ• ersity of South Florida", and Address Letter to Office of Campus Publications, 223 University Center, USF, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Include your Full Name,. Address, Zip Code, and Student Number. Extra Copies, and copies for non-university persons, are $5 each, plus SOc per copy if books are to be mailed. 19&8 AEGEAN WILL BE PUBLISHED IN MAY, 19&8 NO BOOKS WILL BE SOLD AFTER JANUARY 15


14--THE ORACLE-Nov. 29, 1967, U. of South Florida • • 'Greensleeves Magic' Cast Is Chosen By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor A note was just handed to me by the Great 13-foot Rainbow Roach (we have strange copy boys here in the Oracle office.) telling me that this will be the last incomparable issue of the quarter. I hope most of you have gotten over the ptomaine poison ing from Thanksgiving and are ready to head home for the recuperation vacation between quarters. 'Two Short Stories' By Dylan-RTG Production • Here's the news from the theatre deparbnent burning its way to your very hearts. Joey Argenio passes on a bit more news about their children's show to be held on January 13. They're presenting "Greensleeves Magic" twice, at 1 ami 3 p.m. in the theatre in conjunction witb the University Center Open House. Admission will be one thin half dollar of which will be used to finance a tour of the show o various children's homes and hospitals in the Bay Area. The cast for "Greensleeves Magic" will be: King Oral lnterp Increasing In Campu$ Popularity Larry Brennan Queen Pam Dameron Matilda Heidi Haughee Mary Cherry Mcintire Mi!randa Nita Laca Greensleeves Joseph John D'Esposito Grand Duchess Barbara Maloy Fitzsneeze Bob Stoner Tailor Jack Perez Farmer Vernon V. Keiser Sailor John Ryan Town People Doug Kaye Beverly Nash Sue Lunny Betsy Lynch will play the piano (that's what the paper said I got from the theatre I think they mean she will play ON the piano!) and John English will play the flute as well as arranging and composing the music for the show. If you are interested in making it to the first day of tryouts for the USF Theatre Productions, then you lose . . . they were yesterday. Don't panic, you've got another chance tomorrow from 3 until 5 p.m. in the theatre. By PHILIP Fine Arts Writer Oral Interpretation has re cently evolved as one of the dominant areas of interest at USF_ Under the sponsorship of the Speech Department, it has become an integral part of campus activities. Its rise has come about largely through the efforts of a speech instructor possessed with an insight in literature that he brought from North western University, Frank Galati. THE FIRST QUARTER ot this year marked the begin ning of Galati's second year at USF. It is within this peri od that Reader's Theatre Guild and Chamber Theatre Productions have soared into the spotlight. If an individual desires to see any of the afternoon RTG productions, he insures him self a seat by arriving at least 20 minutes prior to curtain, as all seats are usually taken in the first 3 minutes. Attendance has escalated due to the quality of produc tions. Word of mouth has be come the best advertising: "It's really worth seeing ... " or "Don't miss it this a ft e r n o o n," is frequently heard around campus. "We want to expose stu dents to authors they should know," Galati added. "The coffee hours are our medium for this. We can give tnem literature that they necessarily wouldn't read, let alone see performed." THE READER'S theatre has become a producing organization. The students seem hungry for this sort of thing, and are giving it an all out effort. It has become an THE PRODUCTIONS ARE_ active organization with stu indeed something to see. This dent performances that are is due mainly to the fact that "excellent," Galati said. "I there is always a different approach to the subject matter. came from a school where the Gruati emphasized, the ap proach to the speech produc tions is mainly literary • . . as the single important ele ment is the realization of the text. theatre and acting were sup posed to be of the highest cali ber, and I feel the students here at USF are equal in every respect." has passed the time-test: it must be alright." . . • and that sort of thing. Galati gave a resume of the that has been pre sented during the past year and last quarter. It sums up adequately what is meant by "first-rate" literature and the goal of ore.! interpretation and its presentation: "Pnin" by Vladimir Nabok'Songs For Eve' By Macleish--RTG Production THE CAMPUS HELPERS RECOMMEND ANTI FREEZE FOR WINTER IS UPON US ALCRANDON PHILLIPS 66 FLETCHER AT 30th ST} NEXT TO USF ov; "End Game" by Samual 1 Beckett, "Orestes" &y Eurip1 1 The last thing Frank expecte(} was someone runmng Tryouts for "Paint Your Wagon," a robust (that's what they said!) and romantic musical about the California Gold Rush to be presented in February, and "Triple Play," three short plays by Saul Zachary, playwright in residence at USF will premiere around the first of March. Apply Early For Good Jobs With Government As far as next quarter is concerned, Galati could only name one production the.t is on the books for fact: "The Little Prince" by Antoine De Saint-Exupery. It will be pre sented' as a Chamber Theatre Production. Basically a story for children, there is much for adults contained in it. ides; "Songs for Eve" by Archibald MacLeish; "The Cau casian Chalk Circle" by Brecht; "Adventures in the Skin Trade" by Thomas; "The Devils of Louden" by Huxley; "Happy Days" by Beckett; "Poets on Campus" ; "Two Short Stories" by Thomas; and "The Man With the Flower in His Mouth" by Piranadello. "THURBER"; "Santa Claus is Really the Gas Man" by Grass; "The Petrified Man" by Welty; "Poetry and Prose" by The Beatles; "Ubu Roi" by Jarry; "The Hungry Artist" by Kafka; "Ides of March" by Shakespeare; "Chekov, Strihdverg, and Ionesco on Marriage"; and two short plays by T. Williams. the stop sign. Tryouts for interested faculty, staff and townspeople will be Thursday at 7:30p.m. in the theatre. By 1\IARY CARSON Staff Writer Professor Murray Wins Song Contest Applying early is a prereq uisite in obtaining one of the / limited number of summer jobs with the Federal Government. The nu;nber of open ings is small, the chances of appointment depend upon the number and kind of summer jobs in the area where you apply, the number of appli cants in that area, and your qualifications. Jane Murray, assistant pro fessor of Music here last year, won the International Singing Contest in Geneva, Switzer land this summer. She had been traveling in Europe and singing under a grant from the Martha Baird Rockefeller Fund. As a result of this accom plishment, she has been invit ed to sing a number of guest performances in Europe this winter and spring. She has also signed a contract with the Nurnberg : PEER DALE BY _I:IUPIIT.A.Ne America's classic.pullover! luxurious 2-ply 100% Jambswool. Washes and dries in automatic ma •. Smart Saddle Shoulders. Guaranteed mothproof. Magnificent SM-l-XL. PlnYirPWOIII J. .1708 So. Dale Mabry Opera House to be the leading mezzo-soprano for the 1968-1969 season. Mrs. Murray recently mar ried Professor Noble Dillard, chairman of the Mathematics Department at the Interna tional School in Munich. The Dillar(ls will live in Munich for the remainder of this year. Because of her European commitments, she has re quested a termination of her contract at USF. Mrs. Murray came to USF after serving at East Carolina College. She had previously studied in North Carolina and in Europe. Speech Class Is Melting Pot Of Topics In what class can you find out about abortions, capital punishment, hippy philosophy and snow skiing, all in the same day! Speech class, of course. Foundations of Speech, SPE 201, teaches the processes of the principles of speaking in public, group discussions, and ordinary conversations. During a quarter, a speech student may have to deliver oratories on persuasion, dis cussion, demonstration and informative topics. In class situations, students are able to participate in actual panel discussions. ANOTHER requirement out side of class is to attend var ious theatre and speech pro ductions. This is often the first House productions, major pro ductions for Focus debates for USF students. The speech courses are recommended for many profes sions, not only to teach the proper methods of using the voice, but to utilize one's potential in expression and learning to be at ease with an audience. Not many restrictions are placed on the topics picked by the speakers. The main con cern is to be personal and to communicate their message. Last year, only 31,000 posi tions were filled from 250,000 eligible applicants. The ma jority of these jobs were tYPists and stenographers, engi neering and science aides, and seasonal jobs with the Post Office Department. Lim ited opportunities were for such jobs as clerks, office ma chine operators, library assis tants, and medical and editorial assistants. There were few or no opportunities in some positions in various parts of the country. Any United States citizen 18 years old or high school grad uates who are at least 16 years old may apply. The Summer Employment Exami nation provides competition on a merit basis for summer jobs. The examination, lasting hours, measures vocabu lary, reading comprehension, abstract reasoning, and table and chart interpretation. Applications for the test may be obtained from Place ment Services, ADM 280, most post offices, Interagency Boards of Examiners, a n d the U.S. Civil Service Commission. Applications received by Dec. 8, Jan. 5, and Feb. 1 will be scheduled for examination on Jan. 13, Feb. 10, and March 9 respectively. A special test is required for student assistant jobs with Ontario Okays Pill At College All major universities in the province of Ontario now make some concession to the stu dent demand for birth control information, devices, and The Pill, according to a survey by the Canadian University Press. Dr. H. J. Wheeler, director of health services at York University in Toronto, said he would prescribe pills for stu dents at the university. University officials said the decision to assist unmarried students with birth control information was up to the doc tor. , \ the Social Security Adminis tration which hires college se niors. This past year, ab,out 65 students from more than 40 colleges and universities par ticipated in the highly selec tive program. Those hired were required to have two years of college and -or two years of experience in the ad ministrative, clerical, or tech nical areas with a high score on the Junior Federal Assistant Examination. Applicants from all sections of the country were selected for these jobs which pay $92 a week. Joan Lindsey, 4ECN, served as a student assistant in the Tampa area last summer. She worked in the Bureau of Disa bility Insurance which proc esses claims for disability benefits from all parts of che country. Applications received by Dec. 5, Jan. 2, March 5, and April 2 will be scheduled for the examination on Jan. 6, Feb. 3, A-pril 6, and May 4 re-If an individual chooses to take oral interpretation, the first instruction he'll be ex posed to is "first-rate" litera ture is the only acceptable literature. This ambiguous defi nition can be quite frustrat ing. SUCH QUESTIONS PASS through the mind as "Can Aunt Mildred's poems be passed off with the author anonymous?" "Mother Goose "A Program of Modern Poetry" by e. e. cummings; "Pa triotism" by Yukio Mishima; "Purgatory" by Yeats; "Gthinking, Gthinging. and Back Again, and Aft e r Bronzed Lolipops ,"; "T h e Feiffer Invasion" and last week's "The Medium is the Message" by McLuhan. VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE Special Bus for USF SERVICE . CUSTOMERS LEAVES for USF Administration Bldg. at 8:15 A.M. Return Trip 4:30 P.M. Birdsong The very last thing. Stop signs. don't stop cars. Drivers stop cars. Make sure you do and make sure he has. There's very little eatisfaction in being dead right when you're dead. Wherever, whenever you drive ••. drive defensively. Watch out for the other guy. He may be the kind who'll stop at nothing. 0 .. . •fl!Q !V DRIVE SAFELY ..... THE HOLIDAY SEASON 0R)\.CLE THIS CHRISTMAS? lllliii!IUIIiJiillllililillill'llllllll And now AM radio can be beautiful too. The Model TwentyFour also available with new high quality AM. .Model Twenty-Four How much do you have to pay for a really good complete stereo music system? Less than ever before. The KLH"' Model Twenty-Four sounds like twice its price. It comes complete with sensitive, drift-free FM stereo tuner, custom-built Garrard record changer with Pickering cartridge anel diamond stylus, powerful solid-state amplifier and two full-range two-speaker systems. The unobtrusive cabinets are oiled walnut. And there are jacks for external equipment and tape recording. See and hear how little you have to pay for expen sive sound.


Christmas Sale NOV. 13 to DEC. 23 10% OFF BOOKS & MDSE. EXCEPT "X" ITEMS WITH PURCHASE OVER $1.00 MANY BOOKS SAVINGS UP TO 80% USF BOOKSTORE AND CAMPUS SHOPS 2 I ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967 01V-...CLE MAGAZINE In This Issue 3 LIFTOFF AT HUNTSVILLE ... the story of Alabama's space center writ-ten by a co-op student who worked there. 4 A NEW BABY FOR THE JAQUAYS ... the trials of a handicapped mother and how she overcomes her difficulties. 6 8 9 10 12 14 15 16 18 20 22 24 26 28 30 OUR OFFICE DOWNTOWN . . . more about USF's little known learning Center in downtown Tampa. A LOOK AT OUR WORK OVERSEAS ... faculty research in far-away lands is reported with some remarks on their findings. AFRICA .•. JUST MINUTES AWAY ... the magazine takes a journey through darkest Africa via nearby Busch Gardens. THE PROBLEMS .OF AN INTERN ... a picture story on a day in the life of a USF teacher intern and the pleasant problems faced. USF GOES INTERNATIONAL ... foreign students on campus talk about their homeland and what they think of America. CHANNEL 16's CUBAN ACCENT ... a Cuban refugee makes a success on educational television at USF. WHAT'S IN A PORPOISE? ... a report on research conducted here on porpoises to see exactly what makes them tick. GEnlNG DOWN TO EARTH ABOUT THINGS ... USF skydivers plunge to earth to talk to a writer about their' feelings for skydiving. FROM PASTURE TO CAMPUS ... a group of architects tell what they think about the way the University was plann!!d. IS GOD DEAD ON CAMPUS? . . . Three campus religious leaders write on how religious attitudes change during college years. CAMPUS SECURITY ON THE NIGHT BEAT ... a pictorial of what life is like after dark to a campus security officer. ROBERT GOLDSTEIN .•. A SELF-PORTRAIT ... the controversial professor writes about his philosophy of the teaching profession. CAMPUS FASHIONS ... a sneak preview of what you can look for in the coming season of fashions on campus. EIGHTEEN STRINGS WITH COFFEE ... a tour of the Eighteenth String Coffee House and even more about the man who owns it. A GIANT IN OUR MIDST ... the story of how Fontana Hall got started and what it has to offer that dorms don't. Photography Art Anthony Zappone, Ray Kriegbaum, Dan Fager, Cratie Sandlin , Art Thomas, Ron Schott, Dan Daniels, Richard Jaworski, Fish-eye photos by August Staebler. Ted Starr, Cecil Colson, Jim Daniels, Jim Robe, George Stewart. About The Magazine The Oracle Magazine, supplemental to The Oracle, official campus newspaper, is fublished by the Office of Campus Pub lications, University o South Florida, University Center 223, Tampa, Florida 33620 through the facilities of the Times Pub lishing Company, St. Petersburg, Florida . On The Cover The parrots at Busch Gardens are pretty easy to get along with if you don't rub them the wrong way. First quarter freshman Elaine Stanley posed for her photographer friend, Cratie Sandlin, to give readers an idea about how the parrots really are. More about Busch Gardens is on page 9. Anthony Zappone, Editor Prof. Walter Griscti, General Manager Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson, Publisher


Co-Ops Get Liftoff At Huntsville Text: David Chatham Huntsville, Alabama is a city of contrasts old and new, subtle and startling on Saturn Boulevard, where the largest rocket boosters in the world roll to Adams Street lined with antebellum houses. Many USF Education students work there at the C. Marshall Space Flight Center or the Army Missile Command and have witnessed the contrasts of a space age boom town and the relics of a Civil War and pre-Civil War past. The Marshall Space Flight Center is the home of the Saturn V moon rocket, and the Army l.\4issile Command is the headquarters for the Nike X defense rocket program. Both these missile centers demand highly educated professionals and skilled techni cians and, in the last 20 years, more than 90,000 people directly or indirectly related to the civilian and military rocket programs have settled in Huntsville. The two outstanding contrasts are the loud, fiery rocket tests that have been described by visitors as "continuous explosions" and the quiet, shaded neighborhoods where some houses have stood since before the Civil War. When the Saturn V strapped into its test stand "goes" everyone in Huntsville , Decatur 20 miles away, and sometimes Birmingham -100 miles south-knows. The closest a guest observer can get to a Saturn V static firing is 2,400 yards, but that is close enough. The noise approaches the threshold of pain, the vibrations move the skin and clothes like a tuning fork, the 300-foot flame that is deflected off the test stand scorches !rees and grass. The horsepower put out by the Saturn V in one of these tests is roughly equivalent to the horsepower put out by a string of automobiles bumper to bumper from New York to Los Angeles traveling 30 miles an hour. That, of course, is very non-technical, but it is about as close an idea we laymen will get to what 7.5 million-pounds of thrust is all about. On the other side of the town snuggled at the base of Monte Sano Mountain, old neigh borhoods remain as subtle signs of the past withstanding the onslaught of the space age. Confederate rifles and pistols hang on the walls of these houses, wooden barrels catch rain water for the gardens, and trunks in the attic are filled with family heirlooms . The high ceiling bedrooms have four post erect beds, and wooden rockers are in the dens where a fireplace blazes in the winter. Antique sales are the real thing there. People run down to where an old building or house is being torn down and buy up the old bricks and mill stones for sidewalks and porches . Farm house auctions are raided by an tique hunters looking for cups, dishes, dolls, dresser drawers, candlestick holders and whiskey bottles with a 19th century date. The idea is to build a home with old brick or buy an old house and redecorate it, and then furnish it with relics. The result is the sought-after merging of the old and the modern . ..... Huntsville is exactly that -a renovated farm town. If the merging works , it will be one of the oldest looking modern cities in the country. ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967 I 3


Wayne Jaquay, born June 19, 1967, looks at the world with optimism A New Baby fot Che Jaquays Text: Martha Fuentes Bob and Marcia Jaquay were married on the same day they were graduated from USF on April 24, 1966. Their love story is famous, in a way. A story was written about them; their photographs appeared on television on their wedding-graduation day. Marcia was in her wheel chair. Bob was helping her put on her graduation cap. But that was last year. This is a different story from all the oth ers published about the Jaquays. This story is about David Wayne Jaquay who was born June 19, 1967. He weighed 8 pounds and 2 ounces. He was 19 inches long. David totaled one lovable baby for Bob and Marcia to take home. But how could Marcia take care of her baby? She has a very limited use of her left hand and only a fairly good use of her right arm. Marcia had polio when she was 4% years old. "The baby can lay on my arm," Marcia explained. "I can hold the bottle for him, but_ I can't pick him up. I haven't figured out a way yet.'' Gliding busily about in her electric wheel chair, Marcia chatted about what it had been like way back then when she had polio as a child. "I didn't even have enough strength in my diaphragm to support the air stream needed for vocalization. But I could whisper. I have made much recovery." 4 I ORACLE .MAGAZINE, November , 1967 Marcia has a very lively but well modulat ed voice, and when she spoke of David again, the words flowed effortlessly fast. "Day by day I am finding new ways in helping take care of my baby. I'm learning to change dia pers and mix formulas. It's all coming to me gradually.'' Other tasks besides taking care of David have come gradually to this 25-year-old housewife and mother in a wheel chair. She has learned to do housework, cook, and wash dishes, all since her marriage. In the duplex apartment in Lutz where Bob and Marcia re side, Marcia is at ease and has taken every thing in her stride. However, both maternal and paternal grandmothers have taken a turn in lending a helping hand since David was born. Mrs. Stanley Jaquay, Bob's mother, who described herself as having "salt and pepper hair and eyes like Bob's," came to stay for a while to help with her first grandchild. "We're working out things together," she said. "Marcia does very well, but she had to move slowly." Mrs. Jaquay's large blue eyes crinkled around the corners as she smiled down at David. "He looks just like Bob," she commented as she handed the baby over to Marcia. As far as learning to change diapers, Marcia soon solved the problem. "In learn ing to put on a diaper, first we had to learn a way to do it. I can't open gripper snaps and things that come so easily to other people. My aunt from Ft. Walton sent me some plas tic pants with Velcro strips where gripper snaps normally would be. I put the Velcro panty on the crib, then put the diaper on top of the Velcro panty. I put both of David's feet in the same direction as his body, then I take hold of one of his legs and lift up and slide him down on the diaper. I place the diaper up over him, then the plastic panty. I fasten the Velcro plastic panty and that holds the diaper in place without safety pins," she ex plained. Marcia further explained that Velcro works on the principle of hooks and eyes. There is one strip female, and one strip male, like an outlet of plugs. "When you touch them together they stick, • • she said, "but nothing like adhesive tape. If it weren't for those panties I couldn't change him at all." Marcia paused for a moment, then plunged on energetically with her lively paced speech. "I was in a quandary at first and didn't know what to do. The diaper ser vice won't let Velcro be sewed to their dia pers. David's maternal grandmother, Mrs. Irby Hall, has also helped to work out things. Two weeks before the baby was born she stayed with the J aquays. The day before Marcia re turned from the hospital with the baby, she came back and stayed for two weeks. "We met each other coming in and going out of the door," Bob's mother said. Without the grandmothers around to help, what will Marcia do? Bob is hoping that Marcia will be able to do most everything by herself. They haven't worked it out yet. They have one girl who one hour a day, but she hasn't done any work with the baby. Bob has been a supervising accountant in the Division of Internal Control at the Uni versity of South Florida since November, 1966. He is now doing graduate work toward his master's degree in accounting. Marcia majored in psychology at USF. She is anxious to return to USF in September to do graduate work. She has 6 trimester hours toward her master's degree in Speech Pathology. Will Marcia pass by her psychology books in raising her baby? "There is no book that tells you what to do. In that sense I guess you can say I'm going by the book, but it requires more com mon sense than anything else. David will de cide more than anything else. But I think the things I've learned in studying psychology will prove to be a big help in raising David." Both Marcia and Bob agree on Dr. Spock's "Baby and Child Care." When Mar cia left the hospital, the doctor said the most they'd need to know would be '(in Dr. Spock, '' but he told them to play it by ear and use common sense. Common sense is applicable in every way in Marcia's day-by-day philosophy in learn ing how to care for David. "Having had no experience in caring for babies, I was anxious to learn all I could be-


fore the baby came. I read all I could about prenatal care and child care. I practiced dia pering and lifting a doll loaned to me by a Public Health nurse. And still, I knew it would be impossible to anticipate all the problems I would encounter in caring for our child," Marcia said, expressing 'her thoughts that she had experienced at that time. ''Whereas I imagine most expectant mothers feel a good deal of anxiety con cerning their child's physical and mental health, I was too busy trying to figure out how I was going to dress, feed, change, and bathe our baby." "How much would I be able to do myself? How much would I need help with and how much would I have to turn over to someone else completely?" Marcia turned over these questions in her mind during her pregnancy. Added to these problems was Marcia's anxiety over her forthcoming Caesarean section; she didn't really know what to expect. "But these feelings of anxiety and con cern by no means overshadowed the warm and quiet strength a woman feels when she has life within her," Marcia reflected thoughtfully. "The problems I had thought I would have are being solved . It is a slow process, and I know that as these are solved others will be created, but then there is always , that quiet strength and the much needed help and encouragement of so many people, especially the proudest Papa and most patient understanding man I know-my husband!'' When Marcia speaks of Bob, it's always with a warm and soft glow. It's proudly "Bob this" and "Bob that" about everything he says or everything he does : A large encyclopedia was on the end table. "Bob gave me that for Christmas," Marcia said. "It has everything in it from children's names to what to do for colic." In the modern setting of their front room, many text books from their college days are on the shelves of an attractive book case. "Bob made that book case," Marcia said proudly. Princess, their Siamese cat, stretched and jumped up on the sofa to take a nap. While the baby was sleeping, the cat nap ping, and Bob's mother fixing coffee, Marcia talked about the visit she had made once to her doctor's to ask about the possibility of motherhood if she should ever marry. "It was about a year before I met Bob," she said thoughtfully. "I asked my doctor what he thought about my having children. He said there was no reason why I shouldn't or couldn't have a baby, but that it would defi nitely be Caesarean." David was delivered by Caesarean. "They gave me enough Sodium Pentothol before delivery to make me sleepy," Marcia recalled. "Before I could finish a sentence asked by the anesthesiologist I was asleep. He used cyclopropane gas. In three breaths, I was out. The baby was delivered within a few minutes." Did Marcia and Bob want pink for a girl or blue for a boy? It went like this: "A boy," Marcia would say. "A girl," Bob would say. Continued on the next page. baby is a favorit e chore for Robert Jaquay A backyard outing is big treat for the Jaquay family ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967 / 5


the Jaquays' Baby Then they wduld look at each other and laugh, knowing that it didn't matter at all whether they had a boy or a girl. How did Marcia feel about having a boy? "When I was in the delivery room, I was so groggy when I was coming to, and every thing sounded so far away, I wasn't sure if they were telling me I had had a boy or if they were talking to someone else in the de livery room," Marcia recalled. The day Marcia learned she was going to have a baby brought about much joy . "When the doctor told me I squealed. When I hung up the phone I went around the house squeal ing all day. Princess was the only one in the house with me." Now that Marcia has David to keep her busy and Bob is home studying nights and Princess naps on the sofa or sits and glares with hostility at the neighbor's cat seated on the window sill, will this be the end of their story? Or perhaps, not too far away, will there be another story to write about a little baby girl with blonde hair and green eyes who will look just like her mother? "We want more children," Marcia said. "I can have all I want, but it won't be a dozen. It's an individual thing. By individual," she explained, "I mean the number of children a woman can have by Caesarean is not fixed, is not a definite number or limita tion, but depends upon the decision of the doctor. He decides according to the patient." . , ;;.. Changing diapers finally came easy for Mrs. Jaquay after lots of practice Our Office . Downtown The University of South Florida Learning Center for Personal Employability was cre ated in September of 1966. Located in down town Tampa, it is an experimental and devel opmental sponsored activity granted by the Department of Labor. The need for the program arises from a national problem in which the unemployed are searching for employment in an economy where they find they disqualify for existing jobs. Dr. Donald P. Jaeschke proposes to link the u n em p 1 o y e d with employment opportunity by closing the "qualification gap." Giving the unemployed qualifications for employment is an educative process in which the students are given a profile of themselves. This profile is delivered and formed through testing, upgrading of basic skills and knowledge, exposure to socially maturing situations and involvement in culturally en lightening discussions. The underlying phi losophy of the Center is to approach each of


Quiet working rooms contain the latest in instructional material its students as a person and to enable each of the students to realize their capacities as a person. Thus, an important function of the Center lies in its counseling as well as its teaching. The need for the Learning Center arises from the fact that many of the high school graduates in the area are inadequately pre pared for either business or college. This in adequacy is suggested by the Senior Place ment Test Scores for graduates of Hillsbor ough County High Schools. A minimum score of 300 is required for entrance to a Florida university and from two county high schools only 28 out of 1,055 graduates scored high enough for admission. The low scores suggest weak preparation for college and inadequate preparation for a socially productive position. To enable the unemployed high school graduate to make the transition to a socially productive _ position, the Center is experi menting with a multi-approach curriculum which has a six-fold purpose: Y" To aid unemployed or under-employed high school graduates in Hillsborough Coun ty. Y" To enable each student to become more familiar with employment opportuni ties available in the Bay Area. Y" To explore the skills and abilities these opportunities require. Y" To match an individual's interests, apt itudes, skills, and abilities with job demands. Y" To come to grips with the employment problems high school graduates face. Y" To tailor educational and vocational -experience to individual needs. To be eligible to attend the Center, a stu dent must be a high school graduate between the ages of 17 and 35, and have a desire to develop marketable skills for successful em ployment. Preference in selection is given to those candidates most likely to benefit from the Center's programs and services. The services of die eenter are not limited to the low-income group. The Center is desi rous of having a representative sampling of the entire Bay Area. The!'e are between 110-130 full time day students and about 65 evening students who attend classes in the Commerce Building headquarters of the Learning Center, located in the heart of Tampa's industrial and busi ness section. The Center's philosophy for the attendance of class is that attendance devel ops a student's personal employability. Suc cess is partially measured by the fact that terminated students have been selected for employment by such companies as Sperry Microwave and General Telephone. ORACLE ,MAGAZINE, November, 1967 I 7


A Look At Our Work Overseas Text: Richard Jaworski The majority of t h e world's adult population is il literate and concentrated in those nations whose problems of population growth, hunger and development pose an in creasing threat to world sta bility. However, there has been little information about the role and effects of literacy programs in development to guide the planning of national and international agencies. Jutiapa, which borders El Salvador to the east, is char acterized by a subsistence peasant economy which de rived from the Spanish Colo nial hacienda system. It is typ ical of peasant cultures throughout Latin America. Less than a third of the de partment's 800 communities have schools and 125 are ac cessible by vehicle. The illit eracy rate is approximately 76 per cent, annual family in come average less than $100, the birth rate is among the highest in the world and per capita land productivity is di minishing. Guatemala's rural poverty is a potential explosive force close to the U.S.A. and is of concern to the Guatemalan Government, the U.S. Gov ernment and international agencies. Beginning in Janu ary, 1964, the U.S. Office of Education, the Agency for International Dev ' elopment, Guatemala, the Government of Guatemala, and the De partment of State (A.I.D . ) Washington , D .C. su c cessive ly supported research b y U.S .F. staff to assess the ef fects of li teracy in the de velopment of rural communi ties in the Department of Juti apa in eastern Guatamala. Through March, 1967, re search support in the amount of $85,000 was granted to Drs. Peter C. Wright , Principal In vestigator, Assistant Profes sor; Thomas A . Rich, Chair man and Professor, Be havioral Science and Edmund E. Allen, Director and Asso ciate Professor, Developmental Center to conduct the most comprehensive study ever un dertaken of the effect of liter acy in an underdeveloped area. This map shows some of the areas where USF research is being conducted The research has been in terdisciplinary social science researc h in method, utilizing the data gathering de v ices of cultural anthropology, psy chology and sociology . Research findings have been presented in three re ports: The Role and Effects of Literacy in a Guatemalan Ladino Peasant Community (U.S . Office of Education Co operative Research Report S-027) , An Evaluation of Plan Jutiapa, a Pilot Literacy Pro gram (U.S.A.I.D.-Guatemala) issuec;l in 1965 and The Impact of a Literacy Program jn a Guatemalan Ladino Peasant Community submitted to the Agency for International De Washington, 1967. Re$earchers talk with natives of Guatemala during interview se-ssion 8 I ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967


Africa ... jnst minutes away Busch Gardens, located at the $37-million home of Anheuser-Busch Inc. in Tampa, has blossomed into the bay area's most popular tourist meccas, attracting more than 3-million visitors annually. The gardens has under gone several expansion programs and today stands as a singular example of industrial promotion. The newest section of the Gardens is the Wild Animal Kingdom, part of a $4-mUlion expansion program. This section consists of the Old Swiss House Restaurant, monorail, and 230 landscaped acres of plains, river and hills . Busch gardens is located just minutes from the USF campus between 30th and 40th Streets on Temple Terrace Highway. H you're over 21, you may be interested in the free beer they have to offer. On the grounds of the Wild Animal King dom, sizable herds of animals roam free. Many of the animals living there were brought from Africa where encroachment of civilization threatens their continued exis tence. There are numerous gazelle, sheep, goats and antelope. Wildebeest, Eland, Gemsbok, Springbok, Cape Hartebeest, Nyala, Sitatunga Beisa, Oryx, Uganda Kob and Lady Gray's Waterbuck and numerous related species are also present. The more commonly known animals such as giraffes, Arabian camels, zebras, rhinocer• as, elephants, hippopotamus, cheetahs, lions, gorillas, chimpanzees, and flocks of African birds also make their homes in the Kingdom. The area can be viewed from a monorail tour, another unusual feature of the Busch Gardens Zoological Park since the animals are at large and the visitors are "caged" in the comfort and safety of their skyrail cars. The $1.3-million monorail is a suspended system similar to that operated by the New York World's Fair and includes 12 air conditioned cars with on-board sound system. ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967


'The lPieai.>.an.t lPn.obiemJ.>. ot a 'lA.'1 c-reachett ;ln.teTtn. Kids say the darndest things. That's what most elementary education majors find out during their term of intern ship . . . the initiation into the teaching pro fession. For graduating senior Mary Ann Conner, things are no different. This quarter, Miss Conner is interning at Miles Elementary School in Tampa. She was assigned to the second grade and placed under the supervision of Mrs. Adelpha Alon so. Her internship isn't her first experience with children. While attending Miami-Dade Jr. College, she worked in Operation Head Start, a governmental program designed to help children from poverty stricken areas de velop the background needed to begin school. This, she said, is where she gained her desire to teach. At Miles Elementary, she has a normal class . , . but a lot of talkers with lots to say. It didn't take long for the class to get used to her, she said. Mrs. Alonso told the class Miss Conner would be just another teacher bor rowing the class from time to time. They re spected her from the first minute. The first day Miss Conner was in class, the children wrote her a letter saying they were happy to have two teachers so they 10 I ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967 could finish twice as fast. They described her as very tall (she's only 5'4"), nice, pretty, and drew pictures of her . . . most of which had her hair as big as the rest of her body. "They call me mom once in a while," Mary said. There are a lot of tongue slips in class since most of the youngsters don't think before they speak. Some pupils in her class require special attention and she is able to give it to them while Mrs. Alonso takes care of the class. She said some people are naturally slower than others and special atteHtion helps them catch up. She said, however , that "If I give every person individual attention it would amount to only about 3 minutes a day." This figure excludes lunch, play and nap period. "As well as special problems, some of them have special talents that need devel oping," she said. "One of the pupils is very good at art so I try to give him a big role during our art sessions." The basic purpose of the teacher-intern program is to give the prospective teacher experiences, under competent su pervision, to enable him to expand his under standings and develop his competencies in his special field. He is given an opportunity to test his theories in practice and evaluate his strengths and weaknesses. The director of student teaching of the College of Education works directly with the representative of the Superintendent of Pub lic Instruction in each county in assigning the student teachers to the schools. A faculty supervisor represents the College of Educa tion faculty and is directly responsible for the supervision of the student teacher while assigned to the school. The faculty supervisor visits the student teacher on the job, interprets policy and ex plains requirements in a minimum of three visits. He evaluates progress during the stu dent teaching period and gives suggestions for improvement. The supervisor, in consul tation with the supervising teacher, deter mines the intern's grade. Miss Conner will be graded either S or U for her quarter's internship. Getting a satisfactory mark is by no means Many interns have, for reasons varying from personalities to incompetence. failed at their internship and have changed their major. Monday will be Mary's last day at Miles School and she is confident that the experi ... ences received during the quarter of working with the young children will benefit her for many years.


A bruised arm gets immediate attention A walk with the teacher to discuss very special problems A secret shared with teacher makes brownie points Kids bring strange things from home to show the class ORACLE MAGAZINE, November , 1967 I 11


.. . "' Koustari (Finland}, Aydin Bilgin (Turkey), Moo Sub Kwak (Korea I r :t::m"E: n r ?f1K Mario Garcia, a Cuban exile, joined The Oracle staff this year as assistant news edi tor. He is a graduate of Miami-Dade Junior College, North, where he was editor of the campus paper, Falcon Times. Garcia worked as intern reporter at The Miami News this summer. In this article he tells us about some of the students here who are far away from their native land and their reaction to the USFcampus. 12 I ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967 Text: Mario Garcia . Barefoot students, bikini-clad sun worshipers and long-haired musicians are some of the things about which foreign students at USF are writing home. The 171 students from 35 foreign countries are also informing the folks back home about the beautiful campus, the street dances, the impressive buildings, the unusually long walks from one class to another, and even the taste of their favorite American dessert. The typical foreign student at USF is stu dious, friendly, curious about little, insignificant details, well informed on current events, and many times better prepared than an American to answer correctly when ques tioned about the capital of Western Samoa, Sudan, Ghana or "nearby" Wyoming. The cultural uniqueness of six continents gives the USF campus a cosmopolitan atmo sphere. There are languages and traditions for all tastes. Some of the countries represented in USF's "parade of nations" are: Cuba, Cana da, England, Korea, Germany, Spain, Colombia, Japan, Iran, France, Peru, Sweden, Yugoslavia, Austria, the Congo, and Brazil. Also represented are Chile, China, Costa Rica, Denmark, Ecuador, Egypt, Finland, Guatemala, Hungary, India, Ireland, Italy, Lebanon, Netherlands, New Foundland, Nicaragua, Scotland, Trinidad and Turkey. Cubans make up 89 of the 171 foreign stu dents. They are a st:ecial group of students. The majority of the other foreign students are studying in the United States on a tempo .. rary basis and most plan to return home after completion of their studies. The Cubans find themselves deprived of that privilage. They can only dream of re turning to their beautiful island. After Fidel Castro took over the government in 1959, many Cubans left the country and moved to the United States and other parts of the world. Many of these Cubans have settled down in different communities and those at USF are no exception. For the Cuban student it is easier to find himself at home here. This is his home. When he wants to taste the "good, old" Cuban coffee or. "cafe criollo" he makes a quick visit to Ybor City where, in addition to the coffee, he finds his favorite Cuban dishes, desserts, and friends or "pai'ianos" to talk to. The Cuban students are described as "very responsible, interested, enthusiastic, and patriotic." One professor expressed his opinion by saying, "They are an asset to any class." For USF's Korean students life is not too different here from what it was in Seoul or Pusan. Moo Sub Kwak, a "Korean exchange stu dent, says that one of the greatest differences between the college campus in Pusan and the USF campus is the way rules are enforced. {'They are more strict in Korea," he says. ''Korean young people think differently too," he said. "We feel like we have many missions to accomplish in life." The young Korean had never heard of LSD and didn't know what it meant until his arrival in the United States. Kwak's trip to this country started when he listened to a radio broadcast in which it was announced that students interested in coming to the United States could apply to take several tests. "I took an English test and happened to be chosen to take the trip," he said. "I imag ined the United States to be different. I expected to see it just like in magazines and movies.'' Kwak's brown eyes sparkled as he told of his first impression when he was advised of the place where he would go in the United States. "They told me I would go to Florida," he says. "I thought about Miami. That's the place you hear so much about in Florida." Kwak expects to travel around the world and write poetry. He frequently writes poems when he feels lonely. His poems are written in Korean and follow the style of the "si," a popular Korean poem structure. Kwak is planning to return to Korea at the end of the year. His future plans? "To do


something for myself, my .mother and my nation." Timo Tapio Koustari, from Finland, is a 24-year-old political science major, who is al ready a lawyer in his country. Koustari completed his law studies in 2 years. It usually takes a student in Finland five years to finish law studies. Koustari is popular among other foreign students because of his interesting ideas about politics, especially current world events. The blue-eyed graduate of the University of Helsinki is a "veteran" among the foreign students at USF. He was an exchange stu dent during 1960-61 when he traveled to Minnesota as a high school senior sponsored by the American Foreign Student exchange program. He is now sponsored by the Florida International Student program. Officially reporting their impressions of their year of study at USF to home newspa pers are Arne Erik Ruth, from Sweden, and Aydin Bilgin, from Turkey. Both are journal ism students and correspondents to major dailies in their countries. Ruth, 23, is a graduate in journalism and is presently submitting his articles to the Geteborgs Handels Och, his hometown paper, and the Stifacts Tidning, a major newspaper which he compares to The Wall Street J ounal. Ruth's writing specialty is in the fine arts field. He's also active as a free lancer and frequently writes magazine articles. One of the greatest differences between colleges and universities in Sweden and those of the United States are, according to Ruth, that in his country, before one starts at the university level, he is supposed to have what is considered "junior" level or standing here. Once a student enters a university he goes in for his field of specialization only. Ruth is now busy putting together a fea ture story. "I am working on a story about the crisis of education in Florida. We don't have those problems in my country," he says. The other journalist, a handsome junior froin Robert College in Istanbul, is , the edi tor-in-chief of the college paper, College Times. Aydin Bilgin takes pride in saying that Robert College is the oldest American col lege abroad. It is a small college where all courses are conducted in English. "It is very selective, though," he says. Bilgin works for his hometown paper Yeni Asir (New Century), the largest regional newspaper of Turkey. He also translates from British and American newspapers and points out the New York papers are the most widely used for these purposes. Bilgin explains that young people in Tur key are influenced by the American way of life and especially the American youth, but that the Turkish people are more involved in politics. "There is a great difference between some of the aptitudes of the Turkish youth and their American counterparts," Bilgin says. "In Turkey we also have the military . service. It's very hard service but everybody accepts it and everybody is most proud of serving his country. "But, of course, that goes with our nationalism," he said. "I believe that students in ' Turkey are usually better informed and more aware of things than many American students," Bil gin says. "We all know about America, al1 its states, its people. "I was astonished when someone here asked me if we had ice cream in Turkey,'' he smiled. "I didn't know what to say." Bilgin says he is very impressed with the USF campus. "It's very large and modern," he said. He smiles to say that it's rather painful to walk from one class to another. The boy-meets-girl tradition is universal. But there are some differences in the var ious countries. In Turkey, the boy-girl relationship starts at 16 or 17. Premarital sex is socially disap proved of and marriage -age is about the same as in the United States. The only differ ence is that girls usually marry men who are at least five years their elder. Most foreign students on the USF campus made special references to "too much sexual freedom" here and attributed it to what they describe as "more liberty to do what you want beginning at an early age." Food is a touchy subject among these stu dents. No matter how good the typical American hamburger or turkey sandwich might be, there is always some nostalgia for that dis tant and favorite dish which Morrisons is not ready to provide. "Food is much better in Turkey," Bilgin says. "I've lost about 10 pounds and I don't know if I'll survive the year." Whether Morrison's chef will be able to cook for Bilgin his favorite Turkish dish, doner kebap, is doubtful. Foreign students usually seek each oth er's company and tell of their various experi ences. Those living in Alpha Hall meet frequent ly in what they called a "political discus sion." In these discussions, the foreign stu dents express their opinions on current is sues. Then favorite topic now is the war in Vietnam. By June, USF's visitors from six conti nents will get ready to bid farewell to the campus. And there will come more, from many distant lands. Soon the University of South Florida will be known as a major center of international studies. ORACLE MAGAZINE. November, 1967


Channel 16's Cuban Accent Text: Polly Weaver USF has a hot line to South America. Juan Felipe de la Cruz forms the conduc tor for the line with an open ear and heart for his people in an hour and -a half block of Spanish programs on WUSF-TV. "Cur rent'' is furnished by six to eight letters per week from South America, inside Cuba and from Cuban refugees. This pipeline puts Cruz on the spot when any Spanish personality suddenly appears in the United States or when any unrest erupts. His letters alert him weeks in advance. He may swoop down in a U .S. Air Force helicopter at MacDill Air Force Base to in terpret for visiting Latin officials and get an interview at the same time for his Spanish news broadcast, "Enfoque," (translated "In Focus" for Spanish illiterates . ) "Enfoque" began as an experiment, said Cruz. It is the only Spanish TV broadcast north of Miami and it serves 150,000 Spanish speaking persons in WSUF's coverage area. WTVJ-TV in Miami sometimes broadcasts a portion to their 200,000 Spanish population. "Enfoque" started in October, 1966. Be cause of its success, two other Spanish broadcasts have been added to the station, making an hour-and-a-half block of Spanish programs Friday nights from 8:30 to 10 p.m. "Forum," an interview, round-table dis cussion program became part of the family in December ,1966. It airs after "Enfoque" at 9:30p.m. The program features discussion of current events and personalities in the news. One recent interviewer was the newly elected mayor of Tampa, Dick Greco.


The most recent arrival is "Teatro Frances." It is a series of dramatic presentations of comedy, romance and others. It is produced in Paris and Cruz serves as the Spanish host for the program. It is broadcast at8:30 p .m. How was this pipeline formed? It was created out of the Cuban tragedy of revolu tion that scattered refugees to many countries. Cruz left Cuba in 1960. He was 16 years old. Now, at the age of 23, he hopes to some day own a network of television and radio stations to unite all Spanish-speaking people. Moving around in his office at WUSF-TV at a clipped pace, he demonstrates "tJ?.e fast thinking and sincerity that has made him producer-director, operations manager and an instructor at WUSF-TV in seven short years. ''My biggest problem since coming to this country has been getting people to accept me since I am so young and haven't been in this business very long. They feel I am not quite adequate although I have had the same amount of experience as they,'' said Cruz. "As a non-citizen, my biggest worry has been that I would not have the same capacity for communication as citizens . " Although Cruz did not speak reminiscent ly of his homeland, his feeling toward the violation of his people's rights came out while he was explaining his reasons for leav ing Cuba. "I had to leave Cuba because I was engaging in underground activities. We planted a bomb in the capitol building during a big agricultural demonstration because they had cows in the capitol building. I mean it was an insult to the Cuban people to have cows in their capitol building." The seven years before Cruz's arrival at USF have led to a four-page job resume. Much of the time was spent in education, but Cruz always included part-time work in his learning experience. He received his "bachillerato," the equiv alent of a high school diploma, in Havana. After he came to Miami, he was graduated from Miami Beach High School and attended Miami-L>ade Junior College. He also attended the Academy of Drama and Modeling and Kendall Flying School in Miami. While completing his education he had singing engagements in Miami off and on. He sang at several Miami Beach hotels, including the Shelbourne and Delano. His singing career had received its start in Havana where he was a member of the Provisional Choir and where he organized his own trio and played several Cuban night clubs during the summers. He broke into television at the Lindsey Hopkins Educational Center in Miami and has worked for WMIE radio in Miami and WSOL _and WUSF radio in Tampa. With a seven-year record like this, and a life expectancy of 72, is his goal that unreal istic? What's In A Porpoise? Text: Richard Jaworski At the St. Petersburg Aquatarium, USF's Dr. Paschal N. Strong is studying data on the porpoise that is comparable to other data on higher mammals, spe cifically primates, and is attempting to obtain some estimate of the relative in telligence of porpoises. Working with 1 e a r n i n g set phenomena, Dr. Strong basically analyzes data on Rhesus monkeys and other mammals. The Modified Wisconsin General Test Apparatus will be altered to allow for the limitations in the response-capability of porpoises . This Wisconsin Test Apparatus has been used extensively with primates and children and is a means to present simple problems to animals while observing their improvement with trial. One of the difficulties with previous research with porpoises derives from the difficulty of making cross-species comparisons of data. Dr. Strong plans to give oddity tests to porpoises in which the correct object is always the odd one. With primitive animals, direct stimulus fails to form the concept of the old object. Rhesus monkeys take 8,000 trials to solve the problem, while the chim panzees take 2,000 trials. The number of trials a porpoise needs to solve the problem puts it on a relative scale to other animals, thus determining the porpoises intelligence in comparison with other animals. ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967


Gettiilg Down To Earth About Things Text: Vicki Stewart-Moore From 2,500 feet, Earth is a vast patch work of land strung together by highways and colored green by blotches of trees. The tiny cars threading their way blindly down narrow passes are driven by tiny men in a tiny world where the sky diver is king. Or so it seems to five USF students who are active enthusiasts of sport parachuting. "Four and one-half years ago a friend in the Air Force talked me into jumping," ex plains Ron Schott, a handsome junior whose major, oddly enough, is accounting. Today with over 345 jumps under his belt, he holds his D license. (Sky diving licenses are rated A, B, C and D after 5, 35, 75, and 200 jumps respectively.) Dan Daniels, a junior, says that he was "motivated into" sky diving by a girl friend. "She asked me to go out to Zephyrhills and watch her jump, and the next day there I was, taking lessons with the money lent to me by a friend." After five hours of ground instructions, Dan made his first jump. "With me, it was more like a spontaneous decision,'' reports Ronald Lapila, looking over slyly at his two jump masters, Ron and Dan. "He just came up to me one day in class and asked if I would teach him how to jump. I said I sure would,'' said Ron. A manag ment major, he has 25 jumps logged in. When asked how it felt to fall 2,500 feet through the air, Ron replied that he didn't feel the slightest sensation until his tenth jump. "This is the peak of fear in a diver's jumping experience," he said, "and I had to force myself not to be afraid." He explained that in the first few sec onds of freefall, before the canopy opens, the diver's descent is over 135 miles-per-hour. 16 I ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967 USF skydivers leap toward Earth with their colorful canopies Yet, he feels nothing but "a sinking feeling." "The only thing that seems to be moving is the earth." "I felt fabulous! " exclaimed Dan. "After the canopy opened, I remember only the complete silence. Below me there was noth ing but two boots swinging through space." "On my first jump I psyched out," said Ronald. "I guess I didn't like the plane ride. But I remember a certain feeling of relief when the pilot finally told me to jump." A common occurence among sky divers is a quickening of the pulse just before the jump. Ron pointed out that the beginner under goes extensive ground training before trying his first static line jump. The first five jumps, where the rip cord is attached to the aircraft and automatically opens the canopy, are called static line jumps. When the pilot reaches the height he wants, .the diver throws out a crepe wind indicator to deter mine the intensity of the winds. Working closely with the pilot, he jumps when the lat ter signals the okay. His target, a six-inch round disc, is in the center of the drop zone. ''The landing is the hardest part of the jump," Dan explains, "and usually is where the beginner messes up." As jump master, he found that beginners, after an exhiliarat ing dive, often fail to keep their feet togeth er. "But it only takes one jump before they


I ' A dramatic panorama of Brooksville unfolds as the skydiver makes his way to the world below remember that little detail. As in any other good sport, you have to keep working at sky diving to be good." In the ten year life of the Tampa Sky Diving Club located in Zephyrhills, there have been no fatalities. Ron insists that sport parachuting is safer than driving down Inter state 4. "It's like a loaded gun," interjects Ronald. "You've gotta use the necessary precautions. I, for one, have faith in my equipment. The problem is to develop an . equal amount of faith in myself." Dan finds sky diving safer than scuba diving. "There are three important factors in learning how to be a good sky diver," Ron claims. "Control of the air through the prop er free fall position, control of the canopy by adjusting it correctly to the winds, and land ing in a safe position. Finally," he added, "any malfunctions with the new 24-foot Para-Commander comes from an unstable position when the rip cord is pulled. (The Para-Commander is a parachute developed by the Pioneer Parachute Co.) All three students seem to agree that sky diving does have one drawback. Like any good thing, the sport costs money. After paying a minimum of $100 for boots, canopy, altimeter, jump suit and pack, a jump costs only $3 a shot. The initial fee for lessons and joining the club is $25 which whittles down to $10 after the sixth jump. Nevertheless, the threesome averages one jump a week. "It's rough on the budget, but it's worth every red penny," sums up Schott. "After all," says Dan, the engineering major, "this is the space age, and man has now become acclimated to being airborne more than ever before." Top: Ron Schott, Dan Daniels. Bottom: Ron CaPila, Richard Gordon ORACLE t-.4AGAZINE, November, 1967 I 17


Would USF be better suited for students if there were covered sidewalks here, or if there were learning areas in the middle of the campus, or small electric trains to carry students to class, or how about domed exper iment areas? All of these innovations and more were suggested when a group of Florida architects came to USF for a critique of the campus planning. If the ideas they threw out seem "exotic" or "way out" it is because architects must think that way. What they build today must be more modern than tomorrow, and must function for today's students and the students of 20 years from now. While the architects voiced many com plaints about USF (see related story), they also offered many suggestions for improve ment. Generally they called for a ''humanizing'' 1 _ 8 I ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967 From Pasture To Campus Does USF Need A New Plan? Text: Harry Haigley of the campus and a stream-lining of present functions Some of the architects called USF "barren" and "jungle-like." One of them, Hilario F. Candela, summed up the opinions of many of the architects when he said, "The buildings here are a ter . rific .human experience, in space and man's relationship to them. But when the student walks outside the building, he's in a jungle." Another critic, H. Samuel Kruse, a Miami architect who participated in the Florida Atlantic project, put it this way: "Once you walk outside the buildings, you leave the human experience you are like a pioneer, in one great big space." Kruse said that today's student, from grade school on, "becomes a heathen to a school, because he has never had any good experiences." Meaning that students, be-cause of their backgrounds, may be insensi tive to aesthetics. A good example of a learning area pro posed by the Florida architects is the area just outside the Library. The enclosed intimate and small garden affords space, some privacy and trees and grass for students who are tired of being inside all day. But for some reason or another, the Li brary garden doesn't receive much use by USF students. It is rare to see more than 10 or at the most 15 people on the patio at one time. That may be the reason for the group call ing for "learning areas." These areas could be designed for intellectual development and at the same time offer a place for students to talk, visit or just sit and enjoy some of Flori da's weather. An ideal "area" could include a han enclosed garden with water fountains, places


to sit and spacious trees with plenty of shade. Another type of "area" would be enclosed or covered with semi-transparent dome to let in light and at the same time protect stu dents from the sudden summer showers. Still another suggestion was to build "rest" areas outside with nothing more than a water fountain and a bench to sit on. The group of architects also realized the problems experienced by students here, and suggested covered walkways, electric trains to carry students to class or even "moving sidewalks" that could speed students to and from the different buildings. The architects quickly discovered, as have most students here, that it is just barely possible to travel from buildings on one side of the campus to the other side of the campus during the 10 minutes between classes. That was the reason for the idea of moving sidewalks. One architect who had been caught during a shower here suggested covered sidewalks for the University. Robert H. Swilley, campus planner with the State Board of Regents, explained that the sidewalks had been included in the original plans for USF, but that they were cut out after a budget pruning by the State Legislature. If first impressions count, some 70 archi tects don't like the University of South Flori da. The group gathered here recently from over Florida to critique the campus plan of USF. Their main problem was that there is no master plan for the University. The architects also called for a general "humanization" of the campus, leveled charges of political meddling and were irked by USF's mall-: the area between the Uni versity Center and the Administration Build ing. USF's qu adrangle was criticized as an eyesore by architects The architects were attending a confer ence of the Florida Association of American Institute of Architects. At the meeting were men who were working on other Florida uni versities under construction, those who de signed other universities and men who were involved in the construction of USF. Some of their remarks went like this: Y' "I would be very happy here if I were a car, but unfortunately I'm not a car. There is plenty of space here for automobiles, but there is no room for people to talk to each other.'' ffilario F. Candela, designer of the University of Miami. Y' "USF's present plan is a collection of many campus plans, with the end result being somewhat disjointed." -Robert H. Swilley, Campus Planner with the State Board of v "At least one class period is lost each day by a student because he has to travel too far for materials or to get to a place to study." Candela. v "Florida hasn't provided money for ei ther landscaping studies or landscaping." Clyde B. Hill, Director of the USF Physical Plant. Y' "USF and other campuses are a collec tion of the political who's who at the time the buildings were constructed.'' Conference participant. Y' ''The new governor said he was going to take politics out of education, but he has put more politics into education." -Robert Swilley in reference to Claude Kirk. v "The oldtimers are often accused of not being flexible, but we have sacrificed the future for the present. What we have now is not what we can enjoy." -Conference participant. v "There is a focus on the buildings -as individual buildings -but not the spaces in between. Important psychological elements have been ignored." Conference partici pant. What The President Thinks """ What did Dr. John S. Allen, USF Presi-dent, have to say about the comments fJf the architects? He put it this way: "It is a good campus plan and we are proud of it." Allen said that contrary to what the crit ics said, USF is carefully and continuously planning its campus." Some of the spaces in the campus are being filled in from time to time with new buildings, but a feeling of spaciousness is purposely being kept. He pointed to the de veloping science and social science building clusters as part of the plan. "We don't have the feeling of crowding like the University of Florida," he said. He also said that Florida Atlantic, on the other hand, is starting out with its buildings close together and thereby will have trouble expanding. Allen said that when the campus was laid out, ''I had to move fast.'' He said he hired Jefferson Hamilton, a certified campus plan ner, who turned out a plan much faster than. a city planner could have done. Allen added "he talked my language," and he likes the result. ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967 I 19


Attitudes toward God and the fate of man change constantly. Probably the most notice able change comes during the college years when students are exposed to the widest range of beliefs, ideals and morals. Three campus religious leaders discuss these changes in attitudes in the following essays. The men are Rev. James Keller, instruc tor of Social Science and Presbyterian Chap: lain, Dr. Elton Smith, professor of English and Religion, and Bill Clarke of the Campus Crusade for Christ. -Rev. James Keller What is at the root of the current change in religious attitudes in our society? Church membership remains high, above 60 per cent of the population. Church atten dance is falling: higher percentages are in dicated in New England than in the South's Bible belt; each year Sunday School atten dance sustains a consistent loss. This pheno menon is not without its counterpart on the college campus. Spot surveys around the country indicate no denomination's campus ministry draws more than 3 to 4 per cent of its preference students. Surveys from a number of campuses indi cate that those students who were most ac tive (in terms of frequency of attendance and leadership responsibility assumed) in local church groups are the least active in reli gious groups on campus. Those who are more active in the campus religious groups are, generally, those who were not active in local church groups ' prior to coming to col lege. What happens to religious attitudes dur ing college? In a new kind of book (1959), and quite impressive, Philip Jacob surveyed the ef fects college education has on individual values. He found the movement of values among students (Vassar, Colgate, Michigan State University) freshman to the senior year to be: Beliefs became less rigid and dogmatic, less absolute, more critical of authority per se, more self-confident, self reliant, less prejudiced and more tolerant of those with differing mores. Among values more typical of seniors than freshman at Vassar were: goes to Church and prays less than freshman, 1s less likely to believe in the second coming of Christ, a life after death and even that there is God. Jacob found that religious values tend to increase in college. In ten major institutions (1953) the number of "defectors" was not as high as the number for whom the value of re ligion had increased. Faithfulness of atten dance at religious services drops in c.ollege, but the same is true for youth of the same age not in college. When these youth marry and children come, most stage a return to regular religious practices. There is no evi dence that college effects this cycle. Jacobs in 1959, concluded that values and attitudes in vogue in the culture are most in fluential on the student than college itself.


The student does not become a more liberal person, but only acquires attitudes that represent his time, rather than his father's. A lot has happened since Jacob's report in 1959. Further, questions have been raised about the over-generality of his report as well as the true representativeness of his sample. Still Jacob's findings are somewhat helpful to us today. They are fairly descriptive of the cultural lag. Many beliefs college students "give up" are those he never had in the first place. In the process of determining priorities, these get jettisoned as excess These are verbalizations of . belief the student has car ried through without attaching meaning to them. On today's college campus students face relatively systematic secular approaches to basic problems and no equivalent sophisti cated religious or philosophical formulation is readily available. Many state universities are approaching this problem, with some de gree of success, by way of full-ifledged aca demic departments of religion. -Dr. Elton Smith The student is not a monolithic prototype seated gawking on the other side of the lec ture table. He has the same futiriite variety as the rest of mankind. Thus it is a to assume that all freshmen enter the univer sity true believers and happy conformers. Many experienced a weakening of the ties to religion and the church when they entered junior high school, others upon entrance to senior high. But it is probably still true that the majority of college students come fresh from protective families, quiet homes, and attended churches-perhaps this last is par ticularly true in the South. The Dean of Women at the University of Florida stated at a religious conference that an eroding scale of rules was necessary for college students; i.e., many at the begining to make the conformist freshman feel warm and secure, fewer for the increasingly inde pendent and individualistic sophomore and junior, least of all for the vocation-minded senior who is busy preparing for the flight to industry or cramming for the truce of gradu ate school. Such a sliding scale rather accu rately describes the theological position of the student. He enters school a convinced Baptist, Methodist, or Catholic; the Demo cratic or Republican party has been hal lowed by his parents' allegiance; he is patri otic, easily impressed by people who have economic importance, and thoroughly wed ded to the American "Way of life." His college progress may be stated as: shock, analysis, criticism, freedom, and vol untary obligation. First he is shocked to hear the institutions and persons he had consid ered sacrosanct exposed to the scorching sarcasm of critics. He feels defensive, an gered, and then rather exhilarated as he sees the idols topple. From defensive protection he turns to scrutiny of his own as he exam ines their feet of clay .Now he zooms off in the heady flight of his own critical analysis. Everything comes under criticism: home, parents, self, friends, church, and country. Having discerned their weaknesses and deformities, the critic enjoys the freedom of Rev. James Keller a man with no allegiances, but for a very brief period. Decisions are clamoring to be made: What is his major? What will be his vocation? Who will be his wife? Will he ac cept, . defer, or evade the dr3.ft? Ironically, the brief freedom from chains is exchanged for brand new, shining fetters but comfort able and acceptable because they represent voluntary, free choices. So the graduate leaves the academic grove with a job, a wife, a child on the way, and a twenty-year mort gage all but signed. More specifically in regard to his personal religion, he is very likely to have entered the university with some intact form of social theological belief. Before the blast of relativism both of the sociological and the scien tific forms he retreats to a particularistic position of "I know what I like" in art, and "I have my own more code" of ethics. Atten dance at church is more likely to be related to residence at home or in the dormitory than to the precise temperature of his per sonal beliefs. The believer in the dormitory may still not attend a local church, . and the unbeliever at home may attend regularly with his . family. After leaving the university a period of al most complete absence of formal religious behavior is likely to ensue, terminated by marriage (often performed by a clergyman in a church), parenthood and removal to a new job in a new community where the insti tutional church is a decided help in getting acquainted. From here on out, a repetition of the parental pattern is likely to develop with the family unit churched or unchurched de pending largely upon home background, church relatedness of business associates, the attractiveness of local ministries, and the ra pidity of family mobility. From conformity through rebellion to conformity! -Bill Clarke "Now, go out and be nice little boys and girls and don't do anything bad." Thousands of young persons have been told this ever since they first learned to un derstand, dislike and react to the great parent-society church administration word 'no.' The child learns to hate this well meaning sermonette, the high school student grits his teeth and tries to tune it out, but the college man or woman will not buy it at all. Both for the thousands who hear this and wonder how far out of it you can get, and for the thousands who honestly believe or will come to believe that a 'good' life will be a happy, satisfying, meaningful life, this statement is the weakest, most powerless 'barf' they can expect to hear for a long time. The average college man or woman is, of course, looking for the most out of life. With a new freedom previously unknown, he or she looks in every direction for excitement, fulfillment, meaning -and 'yes' is the watchword. 'Church' or 'Christianity' are not the words that sound like life with a capital L. These words sound negative or weak or ir relevant to his or her search for a great life. They sound like a loser to them. With a cari cature of what real Christianity is, bolstered by church services that seemed to be unre lated to the college student's life, and perhaps . by the oft-cited 'hypocrite,' even the church attending student often sets his or her past aside upon entering college and takes a new path. Time after time in the classroom the stu dent will hear what he has been taught or has ''believed' _:_he has probably never real ly thought through his ' beliefs' challenged , completely discredited, even scoffed at by men of great learning whom he understand ably admires greatly. Seldom if eve . r is there the opportunity or qualified person to give the facts in defense of religious views or the Bible. Because the professor is eminently qnalified in his field and perhaps very knowl edgeable in other fields, his pronouncerpents, opinions, views and conclusions in areas of Bible knowlege and interpretation, theolo gy, and religion in general are also often ac cepted by the student as fact when often far froni being so. If faculty and students, who after all are human beings searching for answers, were told, concerning the existence of God, His concern for man, what Jesus Christ said and did that placing one's faith in Christ brings forgiveness, produces a quality of life, never known before, and brings one into a relation ship with God that all this is either tenable or untenable, acceptable or unacceptable, real or fake, this would be both fair and intelli gent, and would thrust forward a challenge deserving of the word. Sir Francis Bacon wrote: "Read .not to contradict and confute; nor to beHeve and take for granted, nor to find talk and discourse; but to weigh and consider.'' Christianity certainly deserves tllis approach. God goes on, in the midst of much intel lectual pride, self-centeredness, total inde pendence of Him, rebellion, searching for humble. honest, sincere men and women who will at least 'suspend their disbelief' tempo rarily and find out for themselves. ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967 I 21


Office-rs take injured coed to health center in ambulance Accidents, burglaries and calls -nature unknown-arejust some of the items investigated every night by University patrolmen on their night beat. Usually, there are two officers on night patrol whose chief duty it is to secure all doors and make sure that the entire University r u n s smoothly through the night. The officers make a constant vigil of the parking lots since many students attend classes at night and leave their cars parked. Eve-n the brightly lit parking lots become a temptation to the would-be thief. Photographer Ray Kriegbaum went along with one officer while on h i s night-beat and the results are shown he-re in this picture story. Giving tickets continues through the late hours of the night 22 I ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967


Reflection from a street lamp Checking abandoned autos in parking lot is routine chore Richard Smoot showing security car on night patrol Locking doors is among the first duties at night j_ c r: ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, I 23


Robert Goldstein ... a self-portrait 24 / ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967 Dr. Robert Goldstein, associate pro fessor of history, was suspended from teaching September 29 for what President Allen called "inappropriate language in the classroom." It was a discip linary suspension and lasted for two weeks. The following article, written by Dr. Goldstein, outlines his philosophies con cerning himself, his life, and his call to teach. I once overheard two students outside of tny office discussing what they would do after graduation. One was quite uncertain, but re-assuringly declared that he could al ways teach. I couldn't restrain myself. I rushed into the hall, confronted the student, and shouted that you can't always teach! You don't have the call! Both of the students fled in terror. When I was enrolled in a graduate semi nar, the wise old professor walked over to me and asked me what I wanted to do. My reply was that I wanted to teach. "Huh," he retort ed, "what makes you think you can teach?" I answered, "because I want to teach." Again, he kind of snorted, and asserted that, "you gotta have the call to teach. Have you got the call?" he asked. I just sat there uncom prehendingly, and stared blankly into space. I failed to understand what he meant until several years later when I began to teach. I don't teach because I want to or because I desire to or because I think I can teach. I teach because "I am," and "I am" teaches, and becomes, incidentally, a teacher. I am a person, and I teach, and in this way, I relate myself meaningfully and effectively to the students. It simply cannot be otherwise. This is extremely difficult to intellectual ize and articulate. The intellectual process certainly is involved as is the ability to communicate, but the whole being is as is the ability to communicate, but the whole being is employed in becoming what I am, namely, the integration of the whole self. I am . . . therefore I teach . . . and I am "be coming," therefore, I am creative, dynamic, and spontaneous in the classroom. I am disinclined to be what I am asked to be or what I am expected to be. If I am prone to be what is asked or expected, I am not a teacher because I am something less than what I am becoming. I am less than striving to become genuine, authentic, and real, and "I am" is alienated from myself, the subject matter, and of course, the stu dents.


I may well be a superb lecturer, an effec tive provider, of information, and even keen critic analytically, but the word teacher has become a label and misnomer because "I am" does not have the call to be what "I am" and what I am capable of becoming. I am a person, and, incidentally, I teach history. Max Lerner, speaking on our cam pus last year, stated that a teacher must know his subject matter, but first and fore most he teaches himself. The teacher is the model, the precept, the example, that is, the teacher is alive; then the subject matter lives. The subject matter cannot live and re late meaningfully to life unless the teacher is a life affirming person. If "I am" is dead, so to speak, then so is the subject matter and so are the students. As such, the entire substance and process of education ceases to be because "I am" never is and never is becoming. Only the mo tions and trappings are there. In short, "I am" is something less than revolutionary and independent. "I am" has transformed himself into the object of life. "I am" re mains the object of life instead of being and becoming the subject of life. How then can "I am" relate meaningfully and purposefully to the subject matter, and in turn, the subject matter relate to the stu dents? Effective teaching simply cannot ob tain when objects relate objects to objects. I repeat, this is alienation, the antithesis of life-affirmation. It is the apogee of the im personal. I am a person, and I am called to teach, and I teach because I am in and of the human condition, and the subject matter and students also are in and of the human condi tion. And what is the human condition? It is what it has been, is, and always wjll be. The human condition is a crisis, and it is not an intellectual crisis. The human condition is a moral crisis. It is the crisis of men in the time and space of history. What is man? Man is human worth and dignity. That is the answer, but the answer raises the question of how to achieve the an swer. This sounds like a contradiction in terms, but in reality, it is a paradox because its meaning is uncertain. In other words, the question that is raised really is one of finding the means to reclaim or redeem what already has been given man. The means of reclaiming or the ways of im plementing what already has been given man involves the process and substance of both man and history because they are insep arable. What I am saying is that the absolute worth and dignity of every human being has been, is, and' must be the moral end of life because it (the moral end of life) is the es sence of life itself. To translate into behavior the moral end of the dignity and worth of man involves working out through time and space the best ways and methods of accom plishing the desired objective . It entails bringing into harmony behavior (what we do) with the moral principle (what we know), the principle that every person has dignity and worth. It involves the bring ing into harmony the behavior of men with the principle of man's inherent dignity and worth. It involves man in the image and like ness of GOd. I Lone demonstrator advertises rally to get Goldstein reinstated this quarter Eric Fromm has stated that man is capa ble of becoming what he is. The "capable of becoming what he is" involves men: attempt ing to resolve this seeming paradox of man, and this involves man and history, and there is no other way. I repeat, the fundamental moral end of life is man grounded firmly in the essence of his own being, becoming cre ator as creature, and creature as creator in the stream of historical conscienceness. It is something beyond, immensely tran scendent on the one hand, yet something in ternal, deeply immanent on the other hand . because it is an encounter which touches the very being and essence of life. It is an en counter between history and man, but not be tween so as to separate, but between so as to reconcile, to bring to at one -ment, history and man. The encounter is that immeasurable and completely incomplete feeling that agonizes, aches, pains, exhilarates and illumines man as he becomes what he is, namely, a person, a whole person, a life, a living person personality, and above all, a loving person, achieving worth, value, and dignity in the likeness image of God. "I am" and I am becoming, and inciden tally, I teach. I teach (subject) and subject matter (history), and this is the human condition. This is the moral crisis, and this crisis relates meaningfully to the students because it involves them in the encounter be tween man and history, as one, at-one, and as a part of the whole, the whole range and scope of the human condition. The students, therefore, feel the human exeprience in Us never complete meaning. This is the stuff of history because it is the stuff of man. It is the awe and mystery; it is the unknown, the impenetrable, the unfath omable. It is the edge of the abyss; it is the cutting edge of . human experience and human life. It is the apogee and perogee; it is the ascent and the descent. It is the ac count of man's experience with himself, and within himself, and this touches that which is vital, that which is central; that which gives man to himself, man to man, man to God, and therefore, man to life. Paul Tillich said in Love, Power & Jus tice: Nothing truly real is forgotten eternally, because everything real cor/tes from eternity and goes to eternity. And I speak now of all / individual men and not, solely, of man. Noth ing in the universe is unknown, nothing real is ultimately forgotten ... There is no abso lute, no completely forgotten past, because the past, like the future, is rooted in the di vine life. Nothing is completely pushed into the past. Nothing real is absolutely lost and forgotten. We are together with everything real in the divine life . . . Therefore, let us push into the past and forget what should be forgetten forever, and let us go forward to that which expresses, our true being and can not be lost in eternity. ORACLE ,MAGAZINE, November, 1967 I 25


gendarme All that glitters is gold from head to toe m Text: Susan Campbell The fashion look for the campus coed this season is two-fold: from the man tailored Haberdashery look to the Pretty Girl-Gone with the Wind Romantics. The dirndl is the newest skirt and most popular. It's a gathered skirt with a rolled hem, worn shorter (if that's possible) than an A-line skirt. The dirndl looks great with this year's Brit ish and Russian-influenced shirts in menswear stripes, stand-up collars and side closings. Kilts are back on campus this year after disappearing for several seasons. They're best in bright tartans and come in mini and regular lengths. And with the new skirt looks comes a collection of new sweaters, as long and as short as possible. The short, or minisweater, is just 19 inches of closecut shetland; the long, or maxi-sweater, grows to 27 inches. Shirt-sweaters of lambswool or furblend are back in style, with details like button-down collars and cuffs. The St. Laurent look goes to college as a vested suit, worn cum shirt with softened skirt, longer jacket, plenty of cuff showing. Dirndl skirts give suits the run-around appeal that college girls lov..e, go with cropped jackets that are often zipped. And the long-jacket suit scores with details like back vents, many pockets, loose belts. Pantsuits travel the college circuit this year in new variations-the unmatched pants and-jacket suits, the 7-8 length fitted jacket pantsuits, and the bermudalength pants with zip jackets. Other accessory notes: hardware gleams everywhere in buckles, grommets, galosh closings, big zippers -as the newest closing on coats, shoes, belts, handbags and around wrists. And foulard scarves are making a big come back, tucked inside collars and pockets. modeled by Annette Johnson


Turquoise blue wool dotted with gold buttons and scarf is modeled by Linda Ba Fashions Courtesy of Maas Bros., West Shore Haberdasher looks borrow from the boysmodeled by Pam Campa


Eighteen Strings T Vicki Stewart-Moore The trouble with folk singers these days is you can't depend .on them to stick around long. Those strolling troubadours we used to put. up at the castle to strum courtly love to the nobility now wear business suits and call themselves pop artists and retail singles from greedy record companies. For instance, there is Rick Norcross, a folk singer, trying to pass once more as an original minne-singer, and just when we With Coffee -have been conditioned to like folk rock. Listeners can rest easy, or still better, pull out pencils and scratch pads meant for notes on Chaucer. His new album, "You Mean More to Me than The Hardwick Gazette'' is not folk rock, acid rock, or surf rock. It's paro dy, pure parody. The album is a collection of originals, some composed and scored by Rick and arranged by Boston guitar ace, Ed Freeman. (Ed's lyrics often appear in Sing Out Magazine.) Some may remark the influence of Pete Seeger or Carolyn Hester, the Mitchell Trio of the Staple Singers. But, it's only a fla voring. Rick comes out distinct. Listen: Sung to tune, "Homeward Bound." I'm standing in the induction station Waiting for my examination, ooh, ooh Standing in my BVD's, Trying to duck that chilly Hoping that no one sees This nervous knocking in my knees Chorus: Vietnam bound, I fear I'm Vietnam bound Vietnam, where the monks disputing Drowns out Viet Cong shooting Stealthily at me. (Copyright, 1966 Crazy Creek Music Company.) Born under the sign of Aries in Waltham, MaSsachusetts, it's only natural Rick should want to wander. At the age of four, he put on his grandfathers round wire glasses and found his way to East Hardwick, Ver mont, a village of 85 persons. There, like the three generations of Norcross before him, Rick graduated from Hard wick Academy. Much of his childhood was spent in developing his flow of musical talent. Two weeks of violin lessons were followed by one week of trombone. Finally, he appealed to a senior Hardwickian citizen to teach him guitar. Years later, success fell at his feet. He won first prize in the Polk County guitar contest. But Rick insists that it all began up in Stowe, Vermont when he was singer in-residence (as well as waiter and wine steward) at the Trapp Family Lodge. And there he remained for three seasons. For some oblique reason, Rick chose to launch an English major in Florida. For two years at Florida Southern he composed like mad, coffee housing and concerting for reli gious camps during free time. But, the urge to wander sent him overseas to Great Brit ain. Of pubs, clubs and cabarets, there are enough to satisfy most folk singers. But not


Rick. He sang at the Cambridge and Steven age Folk Festivals. The applause carried him on the air at the B.B.C. television studios. Upon retur-n to the United States, the little man from Hardwick took over Boston's old est, Club 47, played at the Gaslight and the Bitter End in New York, and finally, sang in the All American All Star Caravan and at the Fort Lauderdale Folk Festival. Every wanderer needs a home, if only a temporary one. Rick returned to Florida and set up an emporium here in Tampa. His Eigh teenth String Coffee House, located just two miles south of USF, overlooks August Busch's lowing herd of buffalo. The club is named in honor of his prize guitar made for him by John Bailey of London. (Bailey is the Martin of England, Martin is the best guitar , maker in the U.S.) There, entertainment varies. After 7 months the club has the reputation of being the only coffee house in the country featuring poetry readings, and jazz combos, theatrical performances and folk singing. It's art amal gamized and the audience likes it. Not only does the Eighteenth String appeal to the teeny hopper species, but also to the more far seeing high school hippie nor would it be out of the ordinary to spot a couple of plain clothed "normals" there, sporting crew cuts and the whole works. As for the creative art ists, the Eighteenth String is a regular hot spot. Not long ago, after intently soaking in the wealth of light, sound and incense, one poet abruptly stood up wide-eyed and fled out of the back door to spend the rest of the night and all the next morning pounding out a 15 page poem, a diatribe of life. Rick's strumming friends come from all over the country to entertain Eighteenth String guests. They're anxious, it seems, to see what kind of receptive audience Tampa Bay courts. They're surprised to discover that here, cultural interest is running rampant. As in the old theatres buried in the toe of Montparnasse, the "entre-acte" is spent in close examination of the foyer, a collage of poster kings from Charley Chaplin to Allen Ginsberg. A sandal and earring shop is dis played in the front window, a Tiffany lamp glows warmly through the front door. Inside, much like Chaucer's famous host, Henry Bai ley, Rick Norcross promises good coffee, "pees" and "greet cheere," if not for the performers, at least for those taking notes.


30 I ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967 I ANT 1n our Text: Tom Jimenez High rise dormitories, a relatively new idea in residence halls, have made their way to the American campus scene. They are privately financed and operated and provide student living quarters in addition to what each school has to offer. In September, Fontana Hall opened for occupancy. Located north of USF's campus, it has meant a great deal to those who otherwise would have been turned down by the University for lack of housing. It also meant a place to stay near campus for those who resided in Hillsborough County but wanted to live on campus. The idea for such "campus hotels" was born at Chapel Hill at the Universi ty of North Carolina five years ago . At that time, the first Fontana-type struc ture was built. Constructed by Allen and O'Hara, Inc., tlie residence hall was the first of many designed to relieve the iQ adequate housing of state schools all over the country. Fontana is the four teenth link in this chain : Now under construction adjacent to Fontana is De soto Hall, which will be the fifteenth. The land around the skyward bound hall cost $19,000 per acre and the strucids I ture itself cost nearly $8-million. The developers have some 25 acres with which to work in the area. Thirteen stories high, Fontana can house up to 820 students in half as many rooms. The rooms are similar to those on campus but each is split by a sym metrical work table for each occupant. Private telephones are a requirement and each room has at least one. They are direct lines outside and not con nected to a switchboard. Most of the personnel at Fontana watched its growth from the very begin ning. Mrs. Winnie Mostaph, secretary to the manager, said, "You watch every bit of progress, floor by floor. It's like watching a baby grow." If you're new to Fontana, a visit is quite an experience. First noted usually is the elevator system, programmed to stop only on either men's or women's floors. The doors are bolted shut on the women's floors for the men's elevators but there is nothing to stop a gentleman from taking a ladies' elevator . The men occupy the first seven floors and the women have the rest. At the beginning of residency, a statement is signed about being caught Coed gets a good view of the campus from the 13th floor of Fontana


Students far from home always like to get mail from their families at the mail boxes in Fontana on fire escapes or on the roof. Students are forbidden in these areas for insur ance purposes unless an emergency arises. An offense of the rule can mean explusion from Fontana and, perhaps, suspension from the University . . . de pending on the circumstances. The view from the 13th floor is unlike that from the skyscrapers in New York. The Hall is surrounded on all sides by green oaks and pines. The structures on the south side of Fontana are mostly ac. ademic with the Physical Plant water tower in the foreground . • An excellent overall view of Tampa's Industrial Park is provided. To the west, Fletcher A venue seems to roll into infinity. The major traffic arteries of Florida and Nebraska Ave nues can be easily identified. A spectac ular view of sunrise and sunset is avail able in the upper floors of Fontana. The Fontana complex is made up of three buildings: a residence hall, a caf eteria and a resident instructor's apartment. A specially built mess hall, with brightly decorated bulb fixtures hang ing from the ceiling, utilizes the quick "scramble system" in the serving of food. Residents are allowed to bring in guests for dinner as well as to come back for seconds. Students at Fontana can receive per sonal counseling from resident assis tants, resident instructors and resident counselors, just as in the USF dorms. The resident counselor is Mrs. Shirley Curtis. The resident assistants are chosen on the basis of their maturity and depend ability. They are usually persons work ing toward advanced degrees and are recommended by the University Office of Food and Housing. The cost of housing at Fontana per quarter is $375.95 plus additional park ing fees. A three quarter plan is avail able for $1,095. The Fontana project is big business but those who live there think a share of it is worth the money. -ORACLE MAGAZINE, November, 1967 I 31


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