The Brahman


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The Brahman

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Title:
The Brahman
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Florida
Publisher:
Campus Publications, Inc.
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Language:
English

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serial ( sobekcm )

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General Note:
University of South Florida unauthorized student newspaper, monthly in 1965/66.
Original Version:
Volume 1, Number 4

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
027780518 ( ALEPH )
714644482 ( OCLC )
B23-00004 ( USFLDC DOI )
b23.4 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
USF's The Brahman

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PAGE 1

r I 'T ID. VOLUME 1 NO. 4 SERVING THE UNtVERSITY COMMUNITY TAMPA, FLORIDA MARCH, 1966 Bill Lupole and Mike Kaplan, USF debater$, take careful notes as Mike Hartley-Brewer of the Cambridge, England debate team ;makes a fervent rebuttal. 17 USF Students, Faculty And Staff Seek Public Office Run For Democratic Precinct Committeeman And Committeewoman Seventeen University of South Florid a students faculty and staff m ember s are running for public of fice in Hillsborough County. Names of those running for of fice are listed with the precinct number following each name: Edward Taubman, 48C; Sharon Taubman, 48C; Charles Olson, 53D; Priscilla Olson, S3D; David Claydon, 53C; John Walen, 47; .J. H. Phillips, 6; Louis Stolba, 49B; Robert Meyer, SIB; BilJ Sean, 48; Robert Funderburk, 57; Paul Garo falo, 52A: Helen Garofalo, 52A; Mr. and Mrs. William D. Heier, SID; Dr. Alfonso Gonzalez, 52A; William D. NeweIJ, S3D. All of the above candidates ask the support of faculty and students in the coming May primary elec tion. This group has a keen interest in the growth and development of Tampa and the University of South Florida. They are interested in working together for a better community. Your support is needed! Give them your vote in the coming May primary for a better USF and a better Tampa. Young Republicans To Send Soap To Vietnamese People USF and Bay Campus Young Republicans have begun a two week s o a p driv e The soap wilJ be sent to th e p eople of South Vietnam. This drive has two objectives ac cordin g to a r epresentative of the YRC : I) To win th e fri endship and support of the p eople of South Vie tn a m and 2) To all e viate the s uH ering, if only to a s mall d e gree o[ th e p eople of South Vi etnam. One e x ample o[ th e e ff e ctiv e n ess of thi s t y p e of assistanc e was r e p orte d in the F ebruary 19, 1966 i s s u e o[ th e Tampa Times. The articl e told of th e Detroit house wife who sent forty b a rs of soap w South Vietnam and w a s credite d USF Debate Team Meets Their Match The International Debate be tween USF and Cambridge, this month, was lost by the alma mater but the Forensic Club is to be com mended for providing an entertain ing evening. The audience perform ed as well as the debaters. During brief intervals between speeches members of the house (the li st eners) were allowed to move from the support" side to the "opposition depending upon how they were in fluenced by the arguments. Speakers cannot be interrupted during the presentations but mem bers of the house could applaud, "hear, hear," boo or hiss. After the debate, listeners were invited to ask questions and/or to develop their own arguments. This provid ed an excelJent opportunity for speech majors and political science devotees to practice their skilJ at extemporaneous speaking. The Proposition The proposition proposed by the Cambridge team was, "Resolved that the UN is merely a sop to world opinion." This immediately posed a problem in definitions since "sop" is an English term with certain local connotations. The Cambridge team felt this bit of slang needed no definition. They also tipped the scales in their favor when they refused to argue whether the UN was desirable or not. They said it had great possibilities but, as of this year and age, it was mere ly a sounding board for the large and small nations. USF was quick to point out that words are better than wars. However, it was hard to beat the wit and conversational facility of these English scholars. In an interview after the debate the English debators stated that they only lost one decision debate over the years and tied once. The speech department is to be com mended for bringing students of this caliber to USF. with winning over a South Viet namese village. The Fairchild Hiller Company has off e red to load the soap on Air Force planes that the y are r efitting to be flown ov e r to South Vietnam. The Young Republicans Club has arrange d for a tabl e in the UC to r ece ive soa p contributions. The Bay C ampus YRC is conducting a similar campaig n. The Youn g R epublicans seek the support of ev e ryone r egardless of politi c al con v ictions in making a succe s s of thi s campaign. Brahman Poll Shows Many Students Would Contribute lo USF F o1undation First USF National Honor Society In Physics Dept. Sigma Pi Sigma is the first na tional honor society to establish a campus chapter at USF. The Uni versity of South Florida became eligible for admission to such dis tinguished honor societies only with its full accreditation by the South ern Association of Schools and Col leges on December I, 1965. Installation ceremonies t o o k place March 2 in the USF Physics Building. Dr. Per-Olov Lowdin, graduate research professor of chemistry and physics at the Uni versity of Florida, gave a public lecture and was awarded honorary membership in the Tampa chapter. Chapter officers who were install ed were president, 'Villiam Bur dett; vice president, Harold W. Al.!en; L arry Felix; secretary, Michaei Harrison. Ari visor fo r the OSF ch a p t e r 1s D r. Joseph L. Aubel. He will act as liaison officer between the chapter, the Physics Department and the national organization of the society as weIJ as advising the chapter as needed. Charter Members The charter members include many USF staff members: Dr. John S. Allen, Dr. Theodore Ashford, Dr. Guy Foreman, Dr. Sylvan Bloch, Dr. Richard Berkley, Dr. Kun Mo Chung, Dr. Roger Clapp, Dr. Richard Mitchell and Joseph A. Carr. Sigma Pi Sigma, the only na tional honor society, grants charters only to colleges and universities of recognized standing which offer a strong physics major. Students elect ed to membership must have high general scholarship standing, out standing achievement in physics and show promise of general merit. Membership is not limited to physics majors but may be e xtend ed to outstanding students in other fields who have demonstrated sin cere interest in the science of phy. sics. Associate membership is offer ed to students who may not meet all the requirements for fulJ membership. Sigma Pi Sigma was founded at Davidson College, Davidson, N.C., in 1921. It has more than 120 chap ters in leading colleges and uni versities throughout the United States. It is a member of the Asso ciation of Colleg e Honor Societies and is an affiliated society of both the American Instiute of Physics and the American Association for Advance m ent of Sci e nce. The soci ety gives physics students a chance to b e come acquainted with m e n dedic a ted in their field. It promote s hi g h scholar s hip, a pro fessional spirit and an interes t in r e s e arch. l\t!emb e r ship in this organ i zation mi ght h elp in late r years when th e student is seeking a position. (Cont. Page 7, Col. l) Favor Internal Support Of Foundation By Nearly 3 o l STUDENT J O INS USF FOUNDATION Jer;y Canfield (left) preside11r of the UC Program Committee is shown a s he re eives h is members hip card and deca l from R ichard Hunter, Director of the USF Foundation. Students may join at any time for as little as a dollar for a one year membership. In a recent poll conducted by the Brahman,_ USF students were asked: "Should members of the USF student body and faculty con tribute to the USF Foundation and would you voluntarily contribute if you had a chance?" Of 421 stu dents polled, 308 said "yes," S9 said "no" and S4 said "uncertain." A margin of nearly 3 to I indicated they would contribute if they could do it voluntarily. Many of the stu dents polled indicated they would willingly give the balance of their breakage fees to the Foundation when they graduate. Several of the students polled were not aware of the existence of the USF Founda tion and some of the functions of the Foundation had to be explain ed to them. Of the 421 students poIJed only one indicated that he was already a member of the Foundation. When those poiled learned that most of the support of the USF Foundation came from external sources, such as businessmen and others in the surrounding commu nity, many of them indicated further interest in ways of generat ing more internal support. In light of this interest on the part of so many students, the Brah man will feature a USF student each month who decides to become a member of the USF Foundation. Students can join for a year for any amount from a dollar on up. This entitles students to a member ship card and special decal for their car. Scholarships and student loan funds are the objectives of a large share of the money raised. Plans for new buildings and other facili ties not budgeted in state appropri ations are also foundation goals. Students may direct their contribu tions to any of the following funds: Unrestricted Fund (to be used where the need is gre;uest) Scholar ship Fund, Loan Fund, Library En richment Fund or Research Fund. In addition to the student body, faculty and staff, parents and friends are invited to become members. In keeping with the enthusiasm everyone is showing for the USF Foundation, the Brahman has coin ed a new motto: "For greater high er education, be part of USF Foundation." P ublisher Brahman New Edition Named To of Who's Who William D. Newell, president of Campus Publications, Inc., pub lishers o f t h e BRAHMAN was recently selected for inclusion in the new 10th edi tion of WHO'S WHO IN THE SOUTH AND Newell SOUTHWEST. Notification of the honor cam e from Marquis -Who' s Who, Inc., publis h e rs of WHO'S WHO IN AMERICA. Mr. Newell has participa t e d ex tensively in educational, journal 1st1c and business activities m the Tampa Bay area. He has activ ely contributed to the civic, cultural and r ecreational prog ress of the community. Mr. Newell has had an active intere st in the University of South Florida for the pas t t e n years and has urg ed support of the USF Foundation in organizations with which he has been associated He is a charter member and Founda tion Associate He is president of the University Exchang e Book s tore, Inc., which serves USF as an off campus bookstore, and retail text book depository for Hillsborough County Public Schools

PAGE 2

Page Two Frank Martinus Is KIO President; Captain of USF Debate Team Seeks Career In law Frank Martinus Seeks a career in law. He has been involved with acti v ities utilizing verbal expres s ion since his early high school days. H e began debating in high school and has represented USF in parliamentary debates with debat ers from Harvard and representa tive s from Ireland. He has repre sented USF in the Poetry Festival as a reader. He has been captain of the USF Debate.Team and is presi dent of KIO Fraternity. The d e sire for social status is not Frank's r ea son for wanting an edu cation. He has an interest in all people and would help people from any walk of life. Frank has been an RA and enjoyed the responsi bility of the job. He has worked throughout his college career He presently works for Sears on their night interoffice m a il route, d e livering the mail three nights a week to Tampa, Cle arwate r, St. Petersburg and Lakeland. His hobbies include sports such a s tennis a rchery and bowling He c a ll s th e s e his non-participating hobbies for the time being but h e enjoy s participating in them when b e g ets ti me He also like s sports c a r s (h e prefers Porsche), but he finds littl e time to participate in this hobby Frank ac cepts a broa d vi e w of re li g ion. H e says, "All churches have som ething good to offer. He feels th a t r elig ion should be more phil o sophica l and strive to bring all people clo ser together, not just the m e mb e r s of a g iven denomination." Whe n a s ked to offer advice to n e w coll e g e students Frank wrote: "The coll eg e experience is an oc cupation with a definite time span ahd unlike the m a n who labors from 8 to 5 and then forgets it, the student must a b sorb and par ticipate 2 4 hours a day. If he does not, h e is wasting his. time, and turning himself into a mundane, senseless, unfeeling clod, and even if he graduates the world won't feel his presence. "The college experience is like a g r eat s morgasbord and if you over indulg e you can expect to get cramps The only cure is self-dis cipline. Without it you will choke, with it you can consume the im possible. Discipline should allow, not prevent: allow you to test ev ery bia s you hold, to search and evaluate the basic reasons for your being. If this is done, whatever the outcome, you will be more than a number with an opinion you will be a man in the world with beliefs Frank Martinus received his early schoolin g in a s mall town in Michi gan. Afte r completing the ninth grade he moved with his family to Orlando, Florida, where he finish ed hi g h school at Colonial High School. A t Colonial he was vice presid ent of his junior class and president of the National Honor Society. He was active in athletics and playe d football He also organ ized th e d e b a te club and the the ate r club in hi g h school. Was Active In Music In M i c hi gan Frank w a s active in mu s ic H e s ang in the school chorus and studi e d violin for t e n y ea r s He attain e d enoug h profici e ncy on the violin to ente r competition for t he s c hol a rships at Inte rlochen Summ e r Music Camp; a world re-11ow n e d org anization for training Frank Martinus promising young musicians. Frank h a s not been active in music re cently, but feels that he would wel come the opportunity to return to acti v e participation. Frank recalls the times in high school when he a sked the coach of the football team to excu s e him from practice early so he could make it to his violin lesson. Frank feels that one of the main differences between Mi c hig a n and Florida schools was tha t in Michigan people wanted schoo ls to emphasize academics while in Flo rida there is so much community pressure for athletics tha t the s chools are influenced to emphasi z e sports to the detriment of the res t of the school program. Cites USF Weaknesses Frank offered some su g gestions when a sked what might .make USF a better school. On student g ov ernment: "Student government at USF is over-bureaucratic. It' s a clo s e corpora tion with not enoug h of t h e actua l proceedings getting back to the students There is not enoug h empat, hy betw e e n student government and the general stu dent body. Students are getting the feelin g of not getting any direc t visible benefits from their elected representatives." Administration Aloof Frank believes the administration at USF is cool toward students. The student can voluntarily go and talk to an administrator, but seldom does an administrator seek out a student and casually talk to him. There simply isn't enough top ad ministrative contact \vith students in general. Almost all of the con tacts with students are made through organizations which repre sent only a small portion of the student body. Often only the offi cers of these organizations come in contact with the top administrative officials at USF. Frank feels that there would be more spirit at USF if President Allen and other top administrative officials and deans would walk through the UC occa sionally and perhaps even smile at a student, if not talk to them. Why the cold shoulder from these edu cators? A good administrator has to be a good educator, and a good educator is interested in students on a personal level and shows this interest by putting in an appear ance once in a while. A little friendly chat with a student would build the morale of every student around who saw this taking place. The fall a cy is that the administra tion come s in contact with organ iz a tion s -but is aloof with stu d ents in ge neral. Draft ,Boards List Priority Standings With the cold sea rchin g fin gers o[ the draft probing .. c oll ege cam pus e s m a ny students a r e wondering whe r e they s t and in the ca ll-up lin e H e r e s th e priority li s t for induc1.io n s acc ording to S e l e ctiv e Serv i ce offi c i a l s : 1 A ( containing se l e cti ve groups I -d elinquents l'I volunteers, IJI sin g le men 1 9-25, IV mar ri e d c hildless men, V -men 26 and olde r and VL -m e n 19 and un d e r ) ; IA-0; I-0; I S ; I-Y; IIA ; 11C ; US ; 1 D ; HI-A ; IVB ; IV-C ; IVD ; IV-F ; I V -A; V-A; and 1-W. Any classifi ca tion c a n be made I-A b y l a w ex c ept section s I-W IV-A IVF and V-A. THE BRAHMAN Physics Professor Uses Music To Fight Tension, Fatigue Dr. Joseph L. Aubel has discov ered "music hath charms" and it is therapeutic as well. He can fall asleep with his head phones. vibrat ing to the refrains of the "1812 Overture." At other times he can forget the tensions of the day. as he contemplates the arpeggios of his favorite composer. Joseph Aubel is as dedicated to his extracurricular activities as he is to his field of physics. is his means of relaxing. Religion gives his life meaning and purpose. He says .what he discovers on the finite scale" as a scientist will soon be repeated by another researcher but his savin g faith is eternal. His private life revolves around the ac tivities of Our R edeemer Lutheran Church of Temple Terrace where he is a Sunday School teach e r and he is active on several committees. He believ e s r e li gion may become more meaningful to s t u d e n t s throug h small informal group di s cussions. If reli g ious people are afraid to state their views many possible converts are .lost. In col lege many students lose their faith because new and conflictin g ideas turn them from the luke-warm at tachment they had to their parents reli g ion. Sometimes they reg ain their faith when confronted by sin cere and dedicated reli g ious people. Dr. Aubel believes extracurricu lar activities are an important part of the student's education. He won state as a deba t e r when was in hig h school. This experi ence helped him learn how to get along with people and was partly responsible for his deci s ion to dedi cate p art of his profe ssional life t o te a chi ng. Dr. Aubel r eturne d to Mich i ga n S ta te Univers i t y la s t s ummer LO continue hi s research studies. A ll his de g rees were obtained a t this institution. He will return a gain this summer. Dr. Aubel is attempt ing to describe what h appens to nitric oxide molecules wh e n sub jected to a magnetic field and infra-red light. Such basic research is hig hly theor5!tical and the aver age person is apt to criticize from the standpoint that there is no im mediate practical value. Whenever the conflict between basic and practical research is men tioned, Dr. Aubel likes to relate the anecdote of the transistor. This valuable discovery was made by a physicist at a large company which pioneered in the policy of hiring scientists to do basic research withi;mt any stipulations or guidelines for immediate practical application. Dr. Aubel believes the foreign languag e requirement for doctoral degrees is unrealistic For those who have a natural aptitude for languages, a second or third lan guage can be very helpful in their field of specialization However, the languag e proficiency required for doctoral de g rees is not of suf ficient difficulty to be significant to help in r e search It would be cheap er to pay to have the needed papers translated. Dr. Aubel f e els a course in the use of the c:omputer would be more practical in many ins tances. Students no doubt feel that Dr. Aubel is the ide al t ype of physics teacher. H e can inspire them b y his dedication to and knowledge of research methods. However, he is student-ori entated, realizing that communication is necessary through speci a l techniques as choice of vo cabulary, inflection of voice and interest in the individua l. The fields of physic s is a ch a l -March, 1966 i I I { I "I understand they're going to use the sales tax from our books and meals to subsidize a world tour for the state legislature." lenging one. Yet Dr. Aubel says poor teachin g at any level could turn students to other fields. He feels the' monetary rewards on the high school level should be in creased so teachers can spend their full energies on their profession. Dr. Aubel says some research stud ies show that the personality, dedi cation and knowledge of the teach ers are more important at this level than the equipment available and the methods used. The students bes t suited to phyaccocclin!5" to D e A um: U>u. :, / ,, L _the ; '.tl ;;-.::-.. O : t.2! they are good a t expres sin g them s e lves althoug h great literary talent is not a lways n ecessa ry. Physia; majors will find Dr. Jo seph Aubel a willing and dedicated advisor to the newly formed chap ter of Sigma Pi Sigma a national physics honor society. Accountants Establish USF Scholarship Fund An annual s cholarship fund has been established at the University of South Flori d a by the Gulf Coast Chapter of the florida Accountants Association. The fund will be used to provide scholarships for worthy USF stu dents m ajoring in accounting. Walter R. Parsons of Tampa, p resident of t l 1 e <" a t er es ablish..: .:lit.: J.ullLl ..,.. itl rt::st:: .... tation e r a :'.::ir-11 c k (':"SF o u tion. Anyone wishing to support the fund may make contributions. COMMUNIST -A man who thinks our government is as bad as the party out of office says it is. LIBERAL -A radical with a wife and two children. Dr. J. l. Aubel and the infra-red spectrometer. THE BRAHMAN BRAHMAN EDITORIAL STAFF Bill Newell and Jo Ann Roush __________________ ____ Co-Editors Bill Sidwell ____________________________________ News Editor Carol Newell ________________________________ feature Editor Cres Roush ____________________________ Advertising Manager Les Silva _________________________________ Staff Cartoonist The Brahman is published monthly from October to May, by Cam pus Publications, Inc. Price per copy is ten cents Editorial Offi!=eS located at l 0024 30th Street in the University Exchange Building, Rm. 2. Telephone 935-5770 daily from 5 to 9 p.m. Advertising rates on request. Member LISF Foundation

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March, 1966 THE BRAHMAN Sports Car Rally Has Over 40 Entries The "Hound &: Hare Rally," March 12, provided fun and excite ment for friends and members of the USF Sports Car Club. But first and foremost, it emphasized good sportsmanship and good driving President Bill Dodson says the po lice are notified about all af. fairs and speed limits are observed. "We11 sit this one out," say (from J ohn McKey, John Beding field, and Tom Aycock; as they view the lake from the top of iump. Rally Master Bob Feldman re ports there were over 40 cars (rang ing from Corvairs and Jaguars to a '38 LaSalle station wagon) that par ticipated in the rally. The 32 mile route started at USF, led to Lutz, meandering through Temple Ter race and Sulphur Springs and con cluded gloriously at The University Restaurant. Ski Club Does Difficult Routines Several types of colored markers were placed along the route in camoflauged positions behind signs and telephone poles. Participants had to find and identify the mark ers for points and directions. Prizes were given to the cars accumulating the most points. The prizes were plaques. The USF Water Ski Club per forms regularly in various ski shows in the Tampa Bay Area. Pictures on this page show the club mem bers practicing some Of their intri cate routines Ski acts included in the various shows are: the five-man pyramid with Steve Bruskivage, Dana Ward, Chuck Black, Cindy Attaway and Jo Ann Roush; bare foot skiing by Jiin Griffin and Steve Bruskivage; shoe skiing by Tom Aycock; clow11 skiing by John Bedingfield, Chuck Black Allen Kempton and Jim Griffin ; slalom skiing by Vicky Johndrow; criss cross skiing by Greg Paston, Steve Bruskivage, John Bedingfield; mix ed doubles skiing with Cindy Atta way and Jo Ann Roush doing a Tom Aycock speeds over the iump on shoe skis; (a nifty trick even for the best of skiers). '... f Club members show skill in building five man pyramid. SEMINOLE LAUNDRY, INC. THE BEST IN FINE DRY CLEANING AND LAUNDERING 4904 Florida Avenue Phone 239-1171 .: .. ..... SPRINGS TUNE-UP CENTER GENERAL AUTO REPAIR V-W REPAIRS Speed Equipment Installed DON FOSTER 8001 9th St. Ph. 932-3339 Rear Mountaineer Auction House +-n-a_n_a_ri_.,._.,._.,._.n_11_1( ballet routine on the shoulders of Jim Middlebrook and Chuck Black; and guest skiiers such as Louis Bat ton with a kite skiing act and trick skiing by Allen Kempton, National Boys trick skiing champion. Vickey Johndrow and John Bed ingfield doing a criss-cross over the ski iump. The .public was invited to partici pate. An outsider, a Tampa Uni versity student, won second place. Two USF students won first and third place. The winning cars were Volkswagens and a Ford station wagon The rally was a new type of race for the club and they may repeat it again in another trimester. WE'LL BUY OR TRADE BOOKS YOU NO LONGER NEED SEE US TODAY! THE OFF-CAMPUS BOOKSTORE UNIVERSITY EXC'HANGE BOOKSTORE 10024 30th STREET PHONE 932-7715 (3 Blocks North of Busch Gardens) TOUC.BTO' N Rexall Drags 9219 56th Street Temple Terrace LOW LOW PRESCRIPTION PRICES COMPLETE COSMETIC DEPARTMENT REVLON ENGLISH LEATHER OLD SPICE JADE EAST -MAX FACTOR DOROTHY GRAY -HELENA RUBENSTEIN Over 1000 Discount Prices Discount Prices in Every Department Every Day VISIT OUR RESTAURAN T FREE s .ALAD BAR With Complete Dinners 99' AND UP Open Daily 7:00 A.M. To 9:QO P.M. Page Three f#C############################################################## KRAZY KORNER TAVERN 36 OUNCE PITCHER BEER-65c GAMES-POOL TABLE-PIZZA-SANDWICHES 131st & NEBRASKA 1 BLOCK SOUTH OF FLETCHER .. MODERN (All Styles) PIANO J.ESSONS Weekday and Saturday Appointments Now ()pen RALPH ACOSTA Phone 831-2402 From 10 A.fl&. to 5 P.M. ... 1 1 1 -11-11-; I 71;;, EXCHANGE BANK OF EMPLE I TEMPLE TERRACE, FLORIDA ERRACE I I LARGE ENOUGH TO SERVE YOU I I SMALL ENOUGH TO KNOW YOU I I We'll be glad to transfer all your funds I and handle all details. I 9385 56th Street Phone 988 1112 I i MEMBER F D. I c. I ... ... 1: Andy & Lail' s Sunoco Service COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN 123rd AVE. & NEBRASKA AVE. PHONE 935-8053 I i UNIVERSITY AUTO SALES I States Its Operating Policy: i 1. WE SPECIALIZE IN PREMIUM QUALITY HERTZ CARS I The cars that visiting executives and visitors rent upon a r rival to ,11: Florida and are kept an average of 3 days. Then each time the car is checked in it goes through a rigid 19 point inspection, washed, vacuum cleaned and service as required (Does a private cair receive this care?) I 2. WE DO NOT ADVERTISE ONE CAR OR LEADERS Anytime w e advertise the price on q car, it applies to ALL cars in stock with the same equipment. No leaders! No come onsl J 3. ALL PAYMENTS QUOTED INCLUDE FULL BANK FINANCE CHARGES 4. 5. 6. We finan. ce through the Nerti.side Bank, Capitol National Bank, First City Bank or the bank of your choice, at 6% bank rates and we handle the paperwork here. P.S. Dow n payments are as quoted and your present car does not' have ta be paid for. Sales tax is not included, sinci! tax applies to actual cash difference when trading. ONE APPRAISAL On your present car applies on any car in our stockl BALANCE OF FACTORY WARRANTY That is the only warranty we give, no other is given or implied. Average mileage on our cars is 10,000 miles. The manufacturer of the vehicle guarantees the vehicle for 24,000 miles or 24 months and states that the warranty will be honored to a su.bsequent owner. 24-HOUR GUARANTEE IN WRITING Excluding an accident if not satisfied for any reason( NO PAYMENTS UNTIL MAY 15th! '65 GALAXIES 352 V-8 engine, Cruise-0-Matic, power steering, radio and heater, seat belts, choice of colors. Original cost $3297.20. Save first year's depreciation( Air con ditioning and several LTDs available at slightly higher cost. 4-DOOR HARDTOPS NOW ONLY $]999 $199 Down 36 at$59.87 I I I I 65 IMP:ALAS 4-DOOR I V-8, automatic, power ,I NOW ONLY $2099 $199 Down 36 at $64.68 Now Only sl499 steering, new tires, etc. Choice of colors Air conditioned models available at slightly higher cost i '65 VOLKSWAGENS 1200 SEDANS Choice of Cofors $199 Down, 36 at $44.25 I I I I I 1 UNIVERSITY I I AUTO SALES 1_ 2555 N. DALE MABRY PHONE 872-7904 I 1212 E. FOWLER AVE. PHONE 932-4379 I I Open Sunday I :---------!

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Page Four THE BRAHMAN March, 1966 be aiversily Ceal Dial Ext. 400 Just For Fun You get information and prizes by dialing Ext. 400. This is the University Center Public Relations number and provides an answering service wliich will give you up-to the-minute changes and/or addi tions to the UC Calendar. Other pertinent information such as appropriate dress, admission price, time, etc., concerning UC events is readily available by dialing Ext. 400. Dial often, you may be the 1 one who wins free admission to University Center events. The UC Building ... Hub of USF. Pearl S. Buck speaks in "Meet The Author" series sponsored by the Special Events Committee. This committee also sponsors coffee hours, film lectures, and other special guest programs. East Ramp Dance and Open House is well-attended. DUSTY McLAUGHLIN Public Relations Committee BETSY GORDON Arts and Exhibits Co.mmittee RAY FLEMING Recreation Committee RON MESERVE Music Corrorzittee -JEANETTE STONE Fashion and Talent Corrorzittee DAVE DUKES Personnel Corrorzittee FOR ACTIVITIES: JERRY CANFIELD President SOCIAL REC.REATION.AL c uiTURAL FUNCTIONAL JEAN BAGEARD Vice-President Jazz concerts such as these provide a great evening's entertainment. Planning and preparing for UC events is half the fun. Why not join one of the committees today?

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March, 1966 THE BRAHMAN ab ol DIAL 400 ANDRA GREGORY Secretary JUDI KOEPCKE Dance Committee Children's film series provides fun for children of married students and faculty Saturday mornings in the UC ba11room. Costume party, another exciting affair from the creative social committee. Student Volunteers Plan UC Programs The UC program council is made up of USF students who volunteer to help plan programs for students and the community. The program council is composed of the chair men of the 12 activity committees, a president, vice president and sec retary, all of whom are USF stu dents. The program council pro vides for USF students a well-bal .anced four-point program of.social, cultural, recreational and function al activities. This program of varied activity appeals to the community as well as the students. DAVE LICHTEN)FELS Movie s Commilttee BOB CARPENTER Special Events Committee 1 / / ,t,I ROSALIND HALL HospitalityCommittee Duane E. Lake Director University Center Rena Antinori Program Advisor Ken Rollins Assistant Program Advisor Page Five "Fides Five" is shown at university folk singing contest. An interesting combination was the jazz, poetry and paint offering recently. This event was sponsored by the Music Committee which also sponsors the all-university folk sing contest and stereo listen il'!g hours. The special events committee arranged the presentation of "Sound sations". Shown are Flamenco guitarists Michael Sullivan George Strunz.

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Page Six I Ph. 988 by Roque" USF Argos Res. Center, Room 212 FLAT TOP A SPECIALTY Mon. thru Fri. 8 A.M. -6 P .M. Sat. 8 A.M -1 P.M. : ; --11--1--l-t--tl-ll-tl-ll_,,_,,_,,_,,_,,_.,_,,.._,,_ _1-; I VARSITY I I i CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, I INC. i I I Serving USF In Linen Room I I j TEMPLE TERRACE'S ONLY DRY CLEANING PLANT I 9222 56th STREET -AT TEMPLE TERRACE HIWAY I ... I ----t-1--,,-,.-.. -,.-.,-,,-,,,_.,,._,,_,,_,,_,,_ll- l -tl-t-- : Famous Label Junior and Misses' SPORTSWEAR ALL FIRST QUALITY SAYINGS lirom 40 to The SPORTSWEAR OUTLET ..4 of TOWEL SHOPPE of Florido, lru:. Open 9:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. 6 Days 4347 W. Kennedy Blvd. Phone 877-2491 Say You Saw It In "The Brahman" THE BRAHMAN National Social Workers Month -March, 1966 The role of the social worker in our daily life is so important to the well being of our community, that we should pay careful heed to the warning issued by our local chapter of the National Association of Social Workers, in connection with National Social Workers Month. There are far too few so cial workers to meet our local needs or our nation's needs; and unles s something is done to expand social work education, the manpower shorta g e will become increasingly more de sperate in the years ahead. The 60-odd graduate schools of social work 'in the nation now pro duce about 3,000 professional social workers a year. An estimated 100,000 professional social workers are needed by 1970. Obviously, some thing must be done, and soon Support of social work education is ess ential to our community's future. 1--.. ----: I $25 REWARD! I i For information leading tof I the arrest and conviction o i i the individuals who re= i moved the sign from be-! I! side the entrance to the 110 Beauty Salon in the Argos I Center. Please contact the i i Security Office or the Hills-i i borough County Sheriff's =, i Office. -' We can't get everybody into a Volkswagen, there's just not enough room. Some things are better than Volkswagens. We can get everybody into DA TAMA TE. No kidding. We designed it that way. COLLEGE COMPUTERIZED DATE MATCHING FOR EVERY STUDENT ON THESE CAMPUSES UNIVERSITY of SOUTH FLORIDA ST. PETERSBURG JUNIOR COLLEGE UNIVERSITY of TAMPA FLORIDA PRESBYTERIAN March, 1966 : ; l .. This is the UC Coffee Shop .. where you can get a good cu p of coffee, quick snack and the solution to the world's problems. LANZ ORIGINALS e ELEGANT LINGERIE e MONOGRAMMING ATIRACTIVE SPORTSWEAR e HANDBAGS JEWELRY AND ACCESSORIES HU HltWEISON at SWANN PHONE 876 McD JERRY WAGNER BILL SHELLEY 13604 Nebraska Phone 935 THE DRIVE IN WITH THE GOLDEN ARCHES Get the famous Mc Donald Cheeseburger-a triple thick shake, and a bag of Golden Brown French Fries 3411 TEMPLE TERR. HWY. Across from Busch Gardens 1 .. DIAMOND RINGS SERENITY .. FROM $100 Registered Jewe lers American G e m Soc iety 5 1 0 FRANKLI N STREET TAMPA. FLA. 33602 PHONE AREA CODE 8 1 3 229-081 6

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March, 1966 Q!onl Oiar tt Qiampus The Cool Car for this month is the sharp '34 Chevy pic tured above, owned by Rick Dring, a freshman at USF. Rick is a graduate of King High School here in Tampa, and is major ing in engineering. About the car -it is olive green on the outside and has olive green vinyl seats on the inside. The seats are from an Eng lish Ford. The interior is carpeted and has a white perforated head liner. Because of a lightened frame and components, the car weighs in at an amazing 1400 pounds. Pulling this light load i s a Chev 283 of '61 vintage. The Chev is virtually stock with hy draulics, a single quad, and PowerPac heads. With a car this light no more power is really needed for the street. The '34 churns the tires via Schieffer Heavy-Duty clutch, '58 Chev close-ratio trans, and a '58 rear, geared to 3:56 :1. Rick left the top stock height, while channeling the body down ove r the rails about 41h i nches. Incidentally, Rick did most of the work himself, except for the headers, which were built by a friend, Keith Offenhauer. A roll bar in the interior, and re versed wheels finish off this Cool Car, and give it a functional, mean lo ok. Rick says that wherever he goes, people rev at him and want to drag. (I witnessed this during the picture-taking session.) He says that cops follow him, just waiting for him to do something wrong. Remarkable as it may seem, Rick says that he has never nailed it, because he has insurance problems (and probably a lo t more sense than a lot of us, myself included). Rick is looking for a buyer for this little jobber, because he needs the money for school. He has over 10 months of hard labor and $ 1200 of cold cash invested, but is only asking $75 0 for the car, or else trade for a small car. It's well worth it for any of you who are looking for a real sharp crowd-gatherer. THE BRAHMAN Carolyn Walker, FIA President, Views Campus Life Carolyn Walker r ecommends sor ority life for commuters. Sh e says life on campus i s like a different world. The only way a commuter can catch the spirit of thi s world is to become involved in the social life on campus -and what better way than to join a sorority. If a girl i s not intereste d in intramurals, she can go along and cheer. If a girl is falling behind in her studies, there are tutors and for the out standing student there is a chance for a scholarship. Sorority sisters can arrange car pools for cultural and social events. The friends made on campus m ay become life-long associates or pen-pals. Carolyn appreciates the expand ed recreational and religious activi ties on campus. She feels that re ligious organizations will discover that more students will participate now that chapels and building s pro vide the proper atmosphere for church services and activities. Caro lyn feels that personal contac ts are th e best way to introduce students to religious orga nizations. She points out, how eve r, that students m ay resent religious affi liation on campus if their parents compelled them to attend church in previous yea rs How to appeal to these stu dents is the challenge campus re ligious groups face. In her early years at USF Carolyn attended dif ferent churches in the T ampa area. Sh e finally selected the Congrega tional church as the one that sat is&ed her philosophy of life. She USF NATIONAL HONOR (Cont. from Page 1) ,I:----SEAsc'OPEoF-NORTHTAMPA'_'_,_,_,i. DIVER'S AIR STATION i Other Members In addition to those mentioned above, the following charter mem bers were instaHed: Dr. Gordo n R. Harrison, Dr. Joseph Hirshberg, and Lt. Clifford Hager. The following stu dents are a lso charter members: Joy Baynard, Phillip E. Cota, Jr., Ron ald H Estes James 0 Farmer, Claudio Ferna ndez, Jr., James W. Ford 'Jr., James D. Freeman, Wil liam R Freeman, David B. Gray, Donald Herzog, Herbert W. Hib bitts, James H. Kavina, Alexander H Ladd, Joseph E. Turbeville, and Daniel A. Vincent. The following students were in stalled as charter associates: Raul J. Bertran Jr., David W Coleman, Craig M. Conrad, Alan R. Fox, Richard I. Gold, Robert S. Gordy, Suphrachai J eeyangkatin, Arthur L. Kelly, Fred G. Levesque, Richard F. Mucciano, Joan A. Napoli, John E Pearson, Gerald R Perry, David A. Rose, Jack W. Scannell, Mark A. Scruggs, Sherman S. Steadman .Jr., Shirley .J. Tucker, Darryl M. Weiler, Garland T: Overman, Rob ert W. Craig, Thomas S. Wdowiak. I "We Sell and Service Diving Equipmiant" el I Authorized Sales of Dacor Diving Equipment lee Also Outboard Jet Motors 7400 NEBRASKA AVE. PHONE 238-3611 I now attends regularly with her fiancee Carolyn now is an intern at Robles School. This keeps her very busy. In her crowded schedule she occasionally has time for sewing, piano playing and listening to class ical records. She has been a mem ber of FIA since the fall of 1963. She will be graduated from USF in April. Letters To Editor Policy Students are reminded that all letters to the editor must include the student's signature; student number, and school address. All signatures will be checked against the current registrar's list. Page Seven I I I I I i 9399 N. FLORIDA AVE. I 1701 S. DALE MABRY I Also ST. PETERSBURG I That Peter Pan Look Fashion designed by Oleg Fit custom shaped by Peter Pan A GREAT ONE PIECE SUIT OF SCUFFLE! The ope n house included dem onstrations in the following fields: ge n eral physics, solid state physics, optics, plasma physics and nuclear quadruple resonance. HQFFMAN'S PROTEIN NATURAL VITAMINS ANSLEY HEALTH FOODS Unrefined Foods -6716 Florida Avenue Phone 235-2241 Tampa' s Fin est Health Foods :: UNIVERSITY PHARMACY JOE CUELLAR, Owner REGISTERED PHARMACIST OLDEST PHARMACY IN THE TERRACE REGISTERED PHARMACIST ON DUTY AT All TIMES Cosmetic Dept. -Gift Items School Supplies FAST FREE DELIVERY---PA Y UTILITY BILLS HERE RESTAURANT C omplt:t e Med.l s S e r ve d D a ily TEMPLE TERRACE AT 56th St. PHONE 9aa 3493 OR 988-2224 ffi"ll I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 111111111111111111111111111111 I I I I I I I I I I I I II II I I I I II I I I I I I II I II I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I llll II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II II I II llll lllll II lh;::

PAGE 8

Page Eight THE BRAHMAN .. March, 1966 Maye's SUB SHOP AND Sally Ann's COFFEE SHOP 10016 30th STREET PHONE 932-0976 -P.EATURINGPizzas Dr. Chambers Dedicated To His Work In Field Of Education Italian Sandwiches Complete Breakfasts Sophia and James A. Chambers love children and teaching. Bo t h have be e n principals and they still pl a y active roles in education. They met at Peabody where they both w e re completing their masters de grees in the field of education. Dr. Chambers was a principal for 8 y e ars at Amhersdale, West Vir ginia. Mrs Chambers was principal in a n ea rby town. She currently teaches fir s t grade at Cahoon Ele menta ry School. The Chambers te a ch Sunday School at the Temple T e rrace Presbyterian Church. Both are m e mb e rs of Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary educational frat e rnity Like so many professors' wives, Sophia Chambers helped financi ally when her husband sought his final degree. She was a teacher at West Hills Elementary School when Mr. Chambers worked on his doc toral de g r e e at the University of Tennessee. The Chambers found the Univer sity of Tennessee and the city of Knoxville friendly and enjoyable. Dr. Chambers was fascinated with tlie reaction of students to a win dow le s s classroom at the university. This fascination led to a doctoral di s sertation Dr. Chambers was further intrigued by the fact that many students who were transferred to this basement room for two weeks never even noticed that it was windowless. The research project was shifted to the underground school at Ar tesian, New Mexico. This school is located ne a r the White Sands prov ing grounds. The rooms are all underground and a visitor might not even realize the school is there except for three entrances which are above ground -and the Play ground area with its equipment. The school can be sealed by special metal doors. Emergency water is stored in the school. The lighting has been especially selected and tested to resemble sunlight and the furniture and wall colors were co ordinated. Dr. Chambers found that stu dents liked their e nvironment. There were fewer absences and sickness than in an ordinary school. The heating plant was small be cause of the location of the build ing. Of course air conditioning was added to all the other factors of a controlled environment. There w e r e less distractions. However, the students complained they didn't have any idea what the weather was outside Dr. sug g ested a periscope. Of course th e audio-visual aids were especially e ffective. Dr. Cha mbers feels the USF edu cation program has many good feaNorth9ate Shoppin9 Center BOBBY BROOKS WHITE STAG COUNTRY MISS JONA THAN LOGAN & Many Other Famous Brands tures. The teacher aid program, class size and the advisory system are distinct advantages. Emphasis is placed on the individual who is given an opportunity to think for himself. Dr. Chambers advises 30 students. He enjoys his duties in the internship program since this gives him a continuous relationship with younger children as well as college students. Dr. Chambers is a member of the national research committee of the Association of Childhood Edu cation International. He will be chairman of a group that will dis cuss patterns of language develop ment in children at the annual study conference in Chfrago April 3-9. The Chambers have supported national and local associations for many years. Dr. Chambers is active in the local chapter of Phi Delta Kappa. Also, he would like to con tact members of Phi Kappa Phi so as to establish a local alumni group in Tampa. Story league Invites Student Participation The T amp a Christian Story League cordially invites interested USF students to their monthly din ner meetings on every second Fri day night at 7 p m. at the Floridan Hotel. This is an interfaith group dedi cated to the ageless pursuit of story telling. The Tampa group is affili ated with the National Story League. Saturday, Ap ril 2, Mayme Leonetti will represent the League at the city-wide storytelling festival sponsored by the Aladdin Story League of Tampa. Various organ izations in Tampa will compete for prizes. The competition will take pl;:tce at the North Boulevard Rec reation center from 9 : 30 a.m. to 12. Student Art Displayed Free! f ............................................. ,.,.., ...................... KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS SEWING AND MILLINERY SUPPLIES CUSTOM DRAPERIES AND SLIPCOVERS Florida Avenue and Fowler Phone 935-8168 S E E At AMERICAN TYPEWRITER CO., INC. 2512 Temple Terr. Hwy. Tampa Phone 932-0059 Electric Man u al or Portable Sales and Servic;e! .... .. .-. -,,._.,,._.. 1 _11._., ,._.,,._., .... 11.-.1 1._.1,._., ,._.,,._.,, .... I v i RESERVE LIFE'S = I STUDENT STARTER PLAN i I i $10,000 ENDOWMENT POLICY I ONLY $30.00 PER YEAR PREMIUM i I DEL DE WITT I P.O. Box 10475 Phone J j I Wanted: Student over 21 to Sell Part-Time t Naturally the greatest blessings of a teaching family are the chil dren. James (aged 9) and Mary Grace (aged 8) are the king and queen of this household. Lassie, the Manchester-Chihuahua, and Niger, the English poodle and her pups also are the focus of attention. If students are interested in visit ing or joining the group, they should contact Miss Georgia Peters telephone chairman and one of the charter members at 255-1102 A l so, they can call Mrs Carol Newell, membership G hair man of the League and feature editor of the =----------- ---l--1-' -1! Brahman at 935-5770. Dinner costs about $2.00. "SPECIALIZING IN BAR-B-QUE" I RIBS -BEEF CHICKEN PORK I Open 6 A.M. to 11 P.M. CUBANS PASTRAMI CORNED BEEF Closed Sundays JOHNNYBOY JOEBOY HAM I l 3102 NEBRASKA AVENUE PHONE 935.9043 I _______ r-.. .. -1 i i 10 STYLISTS TO SERVE YOU i ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CUL TORE 1 I I 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center i I PHONE 988-2798 I i i I I MONTGOMERY WARD I I i 1 Offers Career Opportunities 1 i I I Graduating Seniors, you owe it to yourself to talk :_= I to us before making a decision on your career. i I We will be on your campus in April to talk to you! i i A future with our company can be most rewarding. I I With our vast expansion program we will need I young men to start careers in I I RETAI Lf NG I i i I MERCHANDISING i I OPERATING I i i i S ERVICE f i CREDIT I i STORE MANAGEMENT I I I I A GOOD PLACE TO WORK i I 'BENNY FITZ' MAKES DREAMS COME TRUE AT WARDS I I TAMPA STORE: 1101 N. DALE MABRY PHO":IE: sn-6161 ; :-o-c1_o_n u ._,,_ U _O_tl_ U _U_ O U O _ll_U_ U _ll_ O _O_ U_ll_U -t.4J FOREST HILLS PHARMACY Anthony (Tony) D'Avanza, Owner NEW LOW PRICES ON PRESCRIPTIONS R e gi s tered Pharmacist on Duty from 9 A.M t o 10 P.M. E very Day COSMETIC DEPARTMENT Gin ITEMS SCHOOL SUPPLIES Free D e l i ue 1'/ / SP I T ice SODA FOUNTAIN {Hamburgers Our Specialty) FLORIDA AVE. (Corner of Fowler) PHONES 935-6130 and 935-2040 ?.Tl I I I I I 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111H1111111 l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I lffi=


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