The Brahman


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The Brahman

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Title:
The Brahman
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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 5

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University of South Florida
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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.
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027780518 ( ALEPH )
714644482 ( OCLC )
B23-00005 ( USFLDC DOI )
b23.5 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
USF's The Brahman

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PAGE 1

13/ THE BRAHMAN VOLUME 1 NO. 5 SERVING THE UNIVERSITY COMMUNITY TAMPA, FLORIDA APRIL, 1966 FRESHMAN JOINS USF FOUNDATION Miss Maria Alejo, Freshman at USF is shown as she received mem bership card and decal for USF Foundation from Mr. Richard Hunter, director of the USF Foundation. Miss Alejo feels that it is never too soon to join an organization which helps the students of USF. She is a pledge of Tri-Sis Sorority. Religious Council May Be Reorganized Denny Grady, president of the re l igiou s council lrns been consulting with Dr. William George, Phyllis Marshall and Dean of Women, Margaret Fischer, concerning methods of reorganizing the council. They are searching for methods and activities to emphasize an all-uni versity appro;ich toward religion. Denny will send out a letter soon to a number of professors and students who have shown an interest in religious activities on campus. Denny believes religious leaders may want to change the scheme of representation. In the past the council has represented the seven religious organizations on campus: The Baptist Student Union, The Canterbury Association, The Cath olic Student Organization, The Christian Life Fellowship, The Christian Science Organization, The Jewish Student Union and The University Chapel Fellowship. Denny suggests that the council may be reorganized to represent other groups as well. The scheme could include representatives of the various colleges. v\Thatever the con clusions of these leaders, discussion and probing is sure to develop a more eHective program. (Cont. Pa ge 2 Col. 2) USF Establishes Chapter Of Math Honor Group The University of South Florida Mathematics Honorary Society has .become a chapter of Pi Mu Ersilon, the nationa l honorary mathematics fraternity. USF charter members of the fraternity are Dr. Frank L. Cleaver and Dr. Donald C. Rose, chairmen of the USF mathematics programs, Professor Frederick Zerla, and the following mathematics students: William McGavern, Zephyrhills; Luis Cowan, Hialeah; Stephen Maxwell, Plant City; Robert Helge son, Cape Coral; Ralph Powell, Bradenton; Suzanna Chung, Seoul, Korea; Joseph Pliego, Wallkill, N.Y.; an cl Tam pans Geoffery Webb, Claudio Fernandez, Ronald Estes Margaret Sanchez, William Burdett, Doris Laflam, David Rose, and Myron Sellers. Other new student members to be inducted are Carl Kiebler, St Petersburg; Jerome Kane, Sarasota; Michael Harrison, Avon Park; Kenneth Vagts, Land O' Lakes; Dennis Hale, Fort Walton Beach; James Kavina, Gulfport; and Tampans Tommy Denton Jr., Vincent Pug lise, Myrna Marshall, Fred Lev. esque, David Bush, Ignacio Bello Joseph Morton, Phillip Hartman, Andria Troutman and Edmond Vollrath. GREEK SKIT JUDGES Judges : Left to right Dr. William Scheurle, Miss Margaret Chap man, Miss Mary Ann Miller and Dr. Elton Smith enjoy a scene from Fia skit. (See Photos on Page 8) USF Candidates Seek Support In Approaching Primary Elections Offer 22 Special Adult Evening; Courses At USF Twenty-two special adult evening classes will be offered this spring and summer at the University of Sou th Florida. The non-credit evening c ourses w ill be presented on the. Tampa Campus through August 4 through the USF Center for Continuing Education. Most of the courses meet one evening a week for seven weeks. The courses, designed for adults who wish to continue their intellec tual growth and broaden their cul tural horizons are: Contemporary Literature, May 3-June 14; Estate Planning, May 3-June 14; Everyday Italian, beginning course May 5-June 23; Free Enterprise vs. Plan ned Economics, June 21-Aug. 2; Improving Yourself, May 4-June 1 5; Investment Techniques for the Lay man, May 2-June 20; Music Appre ciation, May 3-June 1'1; Music in t!1e .Pre-School 11dv 7-98: Pnhlir Speakin g for l he Prolessionai Buo1ness Woman, May 5-June 16; The Executive as a Publ-ic Speaker, May 4-June 15; Rapid (Speed) Reading, May 3-June 1 4 ; Science of Human Behavior, May 4 -June 15. Designed especia ll y for local busi nessmen are: Creative Advertising, May 5-June 16; Dynamic Salesman ship, May 3-June 14; Executive Development, June 23-Aug. 4 ; Forecasting for Profits, June 22-Aug-. 3; Practical Business Forec asting, June 21-Aug. 2; Practical Marketing Re search, June 23-Aug. 4; Taxation, .June 21-Aug 2 ; and Timing and Selecting of Securities, June 22Aug. 3. Each of the courses meets from 7-9 p m., and fees vary from 0 to $35 Additional information and registration forms are avai lable from the USF Center for Continuing Education, 988-4131, ext. 185 on the Tampa Campus, and 898-7411 on the Bay Campus in St. Petersburg. Educator Candidate Opens Campaign Off ice Earl Hall, Democratic candidate for House Seat 9 has opened Cam paign Headquarters at 3000 Nebraska Avenue. The Headquarters will be staffed from 1 :00 to 9:00 p.m. daily. Call 229-286 1 for more information. Mrs. Earl Hall will serve as Treasurer and the North side Bank of Tampa is the offic i a l bank depository. USF Philosophy Student Gets Study Grant A University of South Florida senior majoring in philosophy has been awarded a .$4,000 assistantship for graduate study at washington University in St. Louis Dennis Ross, the so n of Ernest F Ross of 100 2 Pond Road in Tampa, will enroll in the Philosophy De partment there next fall. Group of Professors and Students Run for Democratic Committee Posts Carnegie Tech President Commencement Speaker President H. Guyforcl Stever of Carnegie Jnstitute of Technology will be the speaker at the Univer sity of South Florida's annual Com mencement exercises Sunday, April 24. Some 900 graduates will be honored at the ceremony, which will begin at 3:30 p.m. Commencement will be held on the lawn adjacent to the US F Administration Building Dr. Stever became the fifth president of Carnegie Tech in 1 965, after serving as head of the departments of mechanical engineering, naval a r chitecrnre ;ind marine enSeveral USF students and faculty are seek in g to esta blish a b l oc in the Democratic Committee for Hillsboroug h County. 18 USF affili ates are running for Democratic committeeman an cl committeewoman in their various precincts. Recent meetings of the Democratic Committee have indicated an increased interest in politics by various profession a l individuals who have not participated in the past. 1 t appears to be p art of a trend toward increased public interest in politics. Many students reside 111 the pre cincts in which th e USF candidates are running and it is hoped that they will activel y seek support for these dedicated ca ndidates. Names o[ those running for D em ocratic p r Pcinct committeeman and g111<.:ering aL i\tla;sachuseLts Jnst i co mm i tteewoma n fr o m USF 1ntute of Technol ogy for 2 1 years. elude: Currently a member of the De fense Science Board and Advisory Panel of the U.S. House of Repre sentatives' Committee on Science and Astronautics, he a l so was recently named by President Johnson as a member of a spec i al committee to study the federal patent system. Si nee 1961 he has been chairman of the Scientific Advisory Board to the Chief of Staff USAF. A consultant in the aerospace 111clustry the USF Commencement speaker holds memberships on the boards of directors of several space sci ence firms. The Carnegie Tech president holds an A.B. degree from Colgate University and Ph.D. degree in physics from California Institute of Technol ogy. Edward Taubman 48C ; Sharon Taubman 48C; Charl es Olson, 53D ; Priscilla Olson 53D ; David C l ay don, 53C: John Walen, '17; J. H. Phillips 6; Louis Stolba 49B; Robert Meyer, 5 1 B; Bill Sean 48; Robert Funderburk, 57; Paul Garofalo 52A; Helen Garofalo, 52A ; Mr. and Mrs. William D. Heier, 51D; Dr. and Mrs. Alfonso Gonzalez, 52A; William D Newell, 53D ; and Dr. Jesse S Binford 53D. The above candidates are very interestec! in the success of the Democratic p a rty in Hillsborough County. They want to see the right candidate (or each office elected The interest in this public office on the part of USF candidates is indicative of the increased inte rest in better government at a ll levels. TORNADO SCENE Miss Jackie Eichelberger, a reservations secretary on the USF staff, peers into her windowless car, one of the many on campus on the morning of April 4. Miss Eichelberger was driving to work at the time of the twister and as she approached the corner of Fowler and Florida Avenue the tl'eacherous winds blew three of the auto's windows in and almost toppled the car. Uninjured, she pulled over to the side of the road. (See Photos on Page 5)

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April, 1966 Easter At Daytona This Ea s tl'I' \\'as ilu.: sa m e as a l \l'a\'s sin ct' th e I l:">O's for Day 1 011a lk; 1 r h The Beach swa rm e d with wlleg.: stud e nt s representi n g a lm os t n e r v rolku e i11 th e Eastern United St1;:1c11ts tr;n cl i11 vari o u s wa\'s t o th e world famo u s bea(h. fro;11 dri\i11g their own Cacli lla c rn11,enihlc o r i\lorgan o r 'XKE to hitc h -hiking d o \l'n from the Northe ast ern l111i,e r s iti es. No mauer what the mode o[ trans portation e ,eryone see m s to arrive somewh e r e b e tw ee n Day t o n a, Fort Lauderral e, and Cocoa for th e i r Easter vacation. The estimated swdent crowd at Daytona a lone thi s year was about 100 ,000 T h e poli ce r e ports were ex ce ll ent, and said the crowd as a w hole behaYed ,ery we ll. Seve r a l hundre d students linge r e d on after Easter, but for the most, b ags were packed and it was back to co ll ege for the ce lebr ants Any way we had [un! PROGRAMS (Continued from Page 2, Col. 1) The program h as proved va luable for businesses as a means of r ecruit ing empl oyees. A l so, these young people look at th e ir bus in esses from n ew and crea tiv e angl es. When coordina t ors vis i t bus iness firms so metim es t h ey c hange their v iewpoints o[ what is n ee d e d and expected o[ empl oyees. The hi g h school l eadership con[erences encourage cooperativ e projects w hi ch ca n be valuabl e to the businesses invohed. THE BRAHMAN "Wouldn't you know it -the one day I get to class on time they move the building!" COLLEGIA 1 -1 A student who keeps the home sires burning -2. A student who is irke d when he s h a ke s out the envelope from home and finds nothing in it but n ews and love. COLLEGE '"'h ere i g noran ce i s put o n an efficie ncy basis. B.r\ A co ll ege degree u sually ob tained through the s upport of a PA. T h ese programs offer [lexibl e hours and r esea r c h possibilities unparalleled in other teaching situa+----------------'---------------.J tions. Tl1e cooperation be tween ed..--" "_; ucation and ind(1stry is a n importi TEXT AN D PA P E R BA C K ant phase of a growing economy -l and democracy. 0 0 Special Programs T h e college direc tors oE DC and i DE programs cooperate with busiI nesses, business organizations and ,federal age n c ies to offer s p ec i a l i workshops and prog rams. I The Florida DC and DE pro-grams are financed mostly I state funds. grants help I pay for books and supplies. l WANTED NOW! WE'LL BUY OR TRADE BOOKS YOU NO LONGER NEED SEE IJS TODAY! THE OFFCAMPUS BOOKSTQRE UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE Mr. J aeske finds the distributive ,: education program more challeng-_ ing the n hi s p ast career of teaching I 10024 30th STREET. PHONE 932-7715 i (3 Blocks North of Busch Gardens) I hig h school English. He h as bee n a I d h h k l coin s 10p owner a n e as wor ec in the dairy business. 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 VOTE MAY 3rd 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 BONNEVILLE 120 World's Fastest Stock Road Type Motorcycle and SUZUKI $ See them at: TOUCHTON Rexall Drugs 9219 56th Street Temple Terrace LOW LOW PRESCRIPTION PRICES COMPLETE COSMETIC DEPARTMENT REVLON .EN'GLISH LEATHER OLD SPICE JADE EAST MAX FACTOR! DOROTHY GRAY HELENA Over 1000 Discount Prices Discount Prices in Every Department Every Day v1s11T OUI R FREE SALAD BAR With Complete Dinners 99' AND UP Open Daily 7:00 A.M. To 9:00 P.M. Page Three Pep Pills To Exam Not The Week Solution Tiredness G e t some don't hit th e p e p pill s i s our advi ce for exam week fati g ue P e p pill s tak e n over a p eriod of tim e h ave a d evastating effect on yo u physically. T h e pills s hort c i r c ui t t h e u ser's r ee lin g or tir edness and burns up r ese r\' es o l e n ergy in th e b ody. You may g-o great guns today a n d pa y th e pri ce tomorrow. Excess e n e r gy spent to day must lie n : p l a ce d in t h e future. Taki ng p e p pills fo r a p ro l o n ged t im e can resu l t in sudde n tota l co l lapse o f Lile individu al. II' you h a e a to u g h schedule: thi,; week, we ath ise you to plan for it i11Le lli g c11Lly. Get adequ a t e slccp a11cl stay oil the pills. 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. Electric, Manual or Portabl e Tampa Phone 932-0059 Sales and Servic;e! i-c1-11-1-1-11--11-11-11--11--11-- 1-11-1.1_,,_11, 1 -11-11-; I JOHNNY'S RESTAURANT. I t "SPECIALIZING IN BAR-B-QUE" = t RIBS -BEEF CHICKEN PORK = = Open 6 A.M. to 11 P.M. Closed Sundays l i CUBANS JOHNNYBOY PASTRAMI JOEBOY I CORNED BEEF HAM i = i 13102 NEBRASKA AVENUE PHONE 935-9043 -.-11-11-c1_ _,,_,,_,,_11-11-11--11-11-11-11-c1-11-11-111 1 -11-11...-11.-.1! I UNIVERSITY AUTO SALES I = I States Its Operating Policy: = 1 WE SPECIALIZE IN PREMIUM QUALITY HERTZ CARS l -Th t e cars that visit ing executives and visitors rent upon arrival to Florida and a r e kept an average of 3 days. Then each time the car-i < l is ch ecked in it goes through a rigid 19 point inspection, washed, : vacuum cleaned and servic e as required. (Does a p rivate car receive I I this care?) t 2. WE DO NOT ADVERTISE ONE CAR OR L EADERS Anytime we advertise the price on a car, it applies to ALL cars i n s tock with the same equipment. No leaders! No come ens! f 3 ALL PAYMENTS QUOTED INCLUDE i t FULL BANK FINANCE CHARGES = i We finance through the Northside Bank Capitol National Bank first City Bank or the bank of your choi ce, at 6 % bank rates and we l I handle the paperwork here. I l P S Down payments a r e as quoted and your p resent car does not have to be paid for. Sales tax i s not included, since tax applies to I l actual cash difference when trading. i 4 ONE APPRAISAL I -On your present car applies on any car i n our stockl I 5 BALANCE OF FACTORY WARRANTY l That is the only warranty we give, no other is given or implied. I l Average mileage on our cars is 10 ,000 mile s The manufacturer of = t the vehicle guarantees the vehicle for 24,000 miles or 24 months and states that the warranty will be honored to a subsequent owner. l t 6. 24-HOUR MONEY-BACK GUARANTEE IN WRITING i Excluding an accident if not satisfied for any reasonl = !1 = i NO PAYMENTS UNTIL MA y 15th! I = I I 65 GALAXIES 4-DOOR l : HARDTOPS I !1 352 V 8 engine, Cruise0-Matic, power NOW ONLY steering, radio and heater, seat belts, 1999 l i choice of colors. Original cost $3297 .20. $ i = Save first year's depreciation! Air con, = ditioning and several LTDs available at $199 Down slightly h igher cost. 36 at $59.87 l i i '65 IMPALAS 4-DOOR I i HARDTOPS i NOW ONLY i V 8, automatic, radio and heater, power I $2099 steering, new tires, etc. Choice of colors. I I A i r conditioned models available at I I $199 Down slightly higher i i 36 at $64.68 i i = 1 '65 VOLKSWAGENS i 1200 SEDANS I Choice of Colors I Now Only sl 499 $199 Down, 36 at $44.25 I i UNIVERSITY I = I AUTO SALES I ; i 2555 N DALE MABRY PHONE 872-7904 i 1212 E FOWLER AVE PHONE 932-4379 i Open Sunday I 1

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Page Two Don Jaeske Head s Education Progr,am Distributive At U SF The .Jaesk e fami l y ha s a new I and the one called diversif ied co home in Gibso11to11 that i s s ur-operative training. The DC pro round w i th a larg e "growing" a r ea. g ram includes training for the po T h e r e is a garden and p lenty of sitions not e n compassed in the DE chickens to keep the family of four program. supplied with eggs. Betty and Don .Jaeske searc h ed for many months (or just the ri ght type o[ land. Betty, as a licensed real estate agent, h e lped eva luate the many pieces of property they cons id e r ed. Dave, aged 6, and Jamie, aged 4, love this type of farm atmosphere They certainly want their clog Charlie Brown, their rooster Tom Sawyer, and their bunnies Thumper and Bambi to be h appy. Betty and Don Jaeske own a couple of _other houses which they rent. This gives B etty a c h ance to share in her husband's business ventures. Career Possibilities The enthu s i asm of J\'.Ir. Jaeske should inspire undergraduates to study the possibility of careers in d istributive education. High schoo l coordinators and college teac h ertra i ners are needed. The class load is sma ll and the work is challeng ing. Since so many students at USF work part time, the should st u dy how to use this work time to the best aclvantage. Mr. Jaeske a dvi ses students inte rested in education and business to study the poss i bili ties of both the cooperati ve and distributive education prog rams. Some students have engaged in both programs successfu lly. Since the major in distributive education must accumulate a cer ta in amount of work time before graduation, the cooperative education program could be a step toward this goal. Many working students haphazardly see k part-time jobs wit hout reali zing that planned work experience cou l d be valuabl e in their future ca r ee rs, Fortunatel y USF is enlarging its staff i n the DE and Coop programs. so more courses and business opportunities are available. A well-informed stu dent should study the catalogue and seek out advice earl y in his co lle ge career. Sometimes pressure from parents and unrealistic im pressions of c areers cause students to waste valuable years. Careers Compared The high school teacher often h as to teach and evaluate 150 or more stuclen ts. The coordinator of clis tributi ve education usua ll y has 3 classes per clay of 30 or less stu dents. The teacher helps train junior or senior students at the school for about half the clay. Then he cooperates with t h e employer to eva luate the student in his on-thejob training. In the final analysis the coord inators of these progran;ts may work more hours than the teachers who work in the classroom 'lli day l ong. However, the programs are so arranged as to give great satisfaction to the students and teachers. There are really 2 programs a vailable to the high school stu dents: the one called distributive education which includes merchandi sing, marketing and management The Coordinator T h e coord inator i s r eally a guid a nce counselor who ca n see th e fruition of his advice. He gives th e st udent a battery of tests to h elp him determine what fie l d h e wants to enter. He makes arrangements with prospective emplo yers for interviews. Then h e follows the student to his job and h elps th e empl oye r evaluate h i s usefu ln ess. The DC of DE high school students do not have time for the usua l socia l activities so the co ordinators help sponsor clubs and leadership conferences. Their job includes trave l pay The distributive education movement started in the US A in 193 3. In l 963 there were 17 programs in Florida, now there are 60. There probably would b e many more today if more educators were trai nee\ in this fie l d. A l so, there is a great n ee d for univers.it y and junior coll ege directors to train these co ordinators. Several l arge staff their executive pos 1 t10ns throug h the distributive education program. V\T arcls and Sears have used th e program for years. DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of America) is sponsored by m a ny national chain stores. Courses Required For a b ac helor's degree m dis. tributive education the student must take 33 credit hours of busi ness courses as we ll as MK 411, DE 406 and 40 7 plus 6 credit hours in a prescribed special interest area', and. 6 hours of general electives. In addition they must fulfill the state requirement o f two years on the job experience or comp letion of 2 I 00 hours of acceptabl e training. A business student or education major forced to t ake a part-time job or who prefer s to get on-the-job training should confer with his ad visor as to what training would be a cceptable. A master's program in distributive education requires 1 5 hours in business, a minimum of 6 in distribu t i ve education, a seminar in distributive research, and 3 to 9 hours in guidance or spec i a l education. According to Mr. Jaeske a new staff member wi ll be added n ex t fa ll. The program was begun in 1 963. Mr. Jaeske has spent many hours te aching, travelling and work ing with l oca l h ig h school D C and DE coordinators. He is particularly excited with the new program at Leto, the comprehensive high school in Tampa. US F students have worked closely with DC coordinators at Leto to research and write course materials for new professions. Business Majors Business majors may want to study the programs from the standpoint of being future e mployers (Continued on page 3, column 1) THE BRAHMAN U SF Yearbook Hits The Stands T h e 196 6 ecli ti on of "The Aegea n," the Unive rs i ty of South F lorid a yearbook, "hit the stands" r ecently and i s already sold out. With 250 pages and more th a n a thousand photographs, it i s more than twice the siz e of l as t yea r 's version. It a lso i s the first h ard cove r yearbook to be published by USF students. The yearbook ope n s with 1 6 pages of color photos of campus lif e taken during the past year and covers all areas of academ i c and extra-curric ular act i v iti es. Editor Michael Foerster, a USF senior from Tampa, dedicates the yearboo k to "all student dreamers. They are found doing what they always do seekin g to know much concernin g their l ives and their worl d i s an act i ve, some times turbulent place where dreams often are fulfilled. Other student editors of the 1 966 USF yearbook are Larry Hevia and Sam Nucci o associate editors; Dianne Terry and .Julie Fie lding, senior editors; Phyllis Tarr, Greek editor; Patricia A ll e n organizations editor; Kathy Manetta, academ i c editor; Barbara Brazea l copy e di tor; Cindy Campclerros, section edi tor; and Andy Fernandez, sports editor. Yearbook a d viser is Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson, USF associate professor and chairman of the journalism program. The question rema i ns: "Wh ere can we get one?" RELIGIOUS COUNCIL ... (Cont from Page l, Col. l) Denny Grady The counc il has in the past initi a ted severa l worthwhil e activit ies. Services have been held at Thanksgiving and Chri stmas Theologians have been encouraged to reside at the university for several weeks. These theologi ans-in-residence are available to speak during class time at the coffee hour or at special services. The relig'ious council has to a certain extent estab lished rapport between the various reli g ious groups on campus. Denny Grady feels this rapport can be strength ----------------'-.,..-----------------j ened by reorganization. Don Jaeske and Family Denny is a second trimester sophomore, majorin g in b u siness. He is a membe r of the executi ve board of the student assoc iatio n. He also finds time for two jobs in his busy schedule. Denny Grady fee l s the informal bull sess ion can give the student an insight into the true meaning of relig ion However, these discussions m ay never happen to a busy commuter. The dorm student may seldom have an opportunity to in telli gently question and discuss the many p ersonal doubts that are in hi s mind. Denny h as found the University Chapel Fell owship h as given him an opportunity to dis cuss how h e fee l s Christian principles may be interpreted in act u al practice. Discussion groups h e l p students in transition students who are not sure what r e li gio n or philosophy i s b est for them. April, 1966 "It's refusing to grade finals until we feed it another student_" Jerry Canfield' s Future Plans Include PR Work And Politics J erry Canfield transferred from St. Petersburg Junior College to the University of South Florida. Jerry had a strong interest in stu d ent ac tivities and immed i a tely be ga n participating in th ese activities when he came to USF He is active with the UC Program Council and is former c h airman of the UC Pub lic R e lati ons Committee H e i s active with th e CRATOS Fraternily and is th e ir rush c h a irma n. J erry was treasurer of the lnterfraternity Council in his junior year and a staff writ e r for the Campus Edition until the beginning of his sen ior year. H e was pledge class president in his fraternity and re ce ived the Best Pledge Award. Yes, Jerry like s these ac t ivities and per h aps that is why he has c h osen to follow a career in publi c relations work and politics. Jerry wou l d some clay lik e to enter politics at a local level and p lans to do this when he is estab li shed in some form of publi c re l a tions work Jerry will be graduated from USF in June with a major in psycho l ogy and a wealth of experience in va ri ous coll egiate activities behind him. Looking back at these experiences Jerry observed that the big reason he likes USF i s because the students here are ve ry friendly "It's easy get more of their support." In offering advice to students entering the University of South Florida for the first time, Jerry commented, "Make s u re of your g rades first. Budget your study time carefully. When you are sure of your grades, get into as many school activities and organiza tions as your time budge t will a ll ow. P.-: t i c ipate in social act i v ities and learn to gel along with p eopl e." Jerry Canfield I to get to know people here," says 1---------------Jerry. "It's too .bad we h ave so many commuters go in g to USF," he said, "it hurts th e co ll egiate atmosphere and is a .disadvantage to the school spirit. USF should establish traditions of some kind which will hold the student body together more. We should have elected class officers for every cl ass; freshman sophomore, and junior (not just senior) We should h ave improved relations with the community and THE SUPPORT THE U. S. F. FOU ND ATION 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 Offices located at 10024 30th Street in the University Exchange Building, Rm. 2_ Telephone 935-5770 doily from 5 to 9 p.m. Advertising rates on request. Member USF Foundation

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Page Four THE BRAHMAN April, 1966 t HOFFMAN'S PROTEIN NATURAL VITAMINS ANSLEY HEALTH FOODS Unrefined Foods-6716 Florida Avenue Phone Travel Half Price If You've Got C'ards "Effective : March 27, anybody 12 through 2 1 ca n ride an AsLrojet for half fare -To qualify for the fare all you have to do is to prove you' re at least 12 years of age but under 22 years and purchase a S3 identification card." Advertisement. "Next, please." "Uh, I'd, like to fly to, uh, San Francisco? One of those half price deals for us college kids under 21 ?" "You don't loo k 21 to me. You look about 23." "Well, yeah, I g uess 1 do look old for my age. Like a lot of times I Tampa's Finest Health Foods get served in a bar, you know, without showing m y I.D. care!. I mean, without being asked for my I.D. card. "That's another thing; to participate in our new program you must have an I.D. card." "Great. You can put down I'm 19." "Well then, .how can you say you're 19 when your identification says you're 23?" "Look man, who bothers to be 23 anymore except us 19-yea r-olds? Use your head." "Birth certificate?:' "Courthouse burned down." "Well, give us thre e bucks then and you can have a care!." "Can I pay by Diner's Club?" Q!nol Q!ar n
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April, 1966 THE BRAHMAN Page Five THE DAY THE TORNADO BIT! Clean Up Crew Mr. Charles Butler, assistant director of the USF physical plant, checks the damages on a maintenance trailer some three hours after it was overturned by the tornado. The truck -one of several maintenance vehicles tumbled over like plastic toys -was left in this position until insurance agents could assess the damage. Members of the USF maintenance staff work to clean off the tar-felt gravel covering on the roof of Epsilon Hall. The tornado 'swept across a northern segment of USF on April 4 tore off the covering in a 20-foot path along the south side of the three-story women' s dorm. Several buckets were placed in the hall on the third floor to catch water leaking through the concrete ceiling as a result of the missing roof covering. The violent winds smashed several windows in other nearby residence halls but no one was injured and damage was not extensive. ... ,... ,,. -.. 4 -19"\-"" .. Overturned Vehicles Mr. Oliver Younger, operating engineer at the USF physical plant, looks at wooden two-by-four beams driven through the wall of a maintenance building abqut 100 feet from where he was working when the tornado struck at 8 :30 a.m At the same moment the beams were hurled through the air like toothpicks, the 15 ... foot high sliding aluminum door of Mr. Younger's building blew in and the pieces of the door along with several flying pipes narrowly missed Younger and a fellow employee as he "hit "the floor and took the other man along with h i m Both escaped injury.

PAGE 6

Page Six TRIMESTER Ill A & B ...... BOOKSNow Available At UNIV.ERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE JERRY WAGNER BILL SHELLEY 13604 Nebraska Phone 935-9007 .... I SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA I DIVER'S AIR STATION I "We Sell and Service Diving Equipnumt" I I Authorized Soles of Dator Diving Equipment Also Outboard Jet Motors Famous Label -Junior and Misses' SPORTSWEAR ALL FIRST OUAUTY SAYINGS fro111 40 to The SPORTSWEAR OUTLET ..4 Ditiision of TOWEL SHOPPE of Florida, Inc. OpH t:30 A.M. to l:JO P.M. 6 Daya 4347 W. Kennedy Blvd. Phone 877-2491 .,,,_,,_,,_,,_.,_,,_,,_,,-._,,_,_,,_,,_,,_,,_,,_,,_11_<,_<<----;. I I 1 lerrace B .eauty Salon I I I i : i 10 STYLISTS TO SER VE YOU i ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE = I : i 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center I \ PHONE 988-2798 I <-1t-ll-ll-fl-ll-ll-ll-ll-C ...... THE BRAHMAN George Active And June Miller Both USF' P ioneers George Miller George H. Miller leads a busy life supervising the wide-spread ac tivities of the cooperative education program. At present the program includes 225 students who are scat tered over the country in such places as Washingtoff, D.C., De-troit, Huntsville, Alabama and Cape Kennedy. Mr. Miller and his three coordinators (Mrs. Binnie Neel, Albert Stubblebine, and Gene McClung), contact each student at least once a trimester. They check on living conditions and problems of the students as well as the rela tionship to their employers. Mr. Miller states the cooperative education program offers students financial and professional benefits that should be considered by each freshman. Fulltime students are eligible after 24 hours of credit. Students who cont.inue throughout the four years of the program -alternating a trimester of work with a trimester of study will find graduation from college may mean immediate employment with a higher r a n k i n g t h a n other graduates. Selective Service requires that students take 15 hours during the alternate trimester. However, stu dents may ta ke three of these cred its during the work period by in-dependent study or as a student enrolled in another educational center. The program offers $4 0 for the tuition when. the student is on the job. The co-op student has other advantages such as borrowing USF library. books by mail. The work period is considered a cause for deferment since the student is involved in an educational pro gram. Thus employers ar_ e guaran teed continuous service from defer red students who work in teams. drop out of the program when they discover they have selected the wrong profession. It is indeed for tunate for them that they learn this before they complete their de grees .Vacation time is scarce but the pay is generous. Students can earn a gross income from S l,500 to per trimester. However, this is not a program primarily for the financially dependent student. Rather it is planned to help stu dents get professional experience. This professional background may be very meaningful since the prac tical and theoretical are presented side by side. Mrs. Miller predicts that eventu ally 600 to 800 students w!IJ be in volved in the program. This expan sion will mean a continuous search for companies large enough to be involved in the program. George Miller finds directing the cooperative education program a time-consuming profession. He stil! remembers the pioneer years when he had three jobs instead of one. He was hired originally as direct ing teacher of the journalism de partment and advisor to publica tions. Then Mr. Edgerton, past director of the USF news bureau, had an accident and Mr. Miller tempor arily headed this office. Active Journalist Mr. Miller s t i l I reminisces about the past in a column, he writes for a hometown newspaper in Madison, Indiana. This plus Mr. Miller says students are sel dom dropped by employers. Some employers may b e temporarily dis pleased but they usually change ... u.-n--u.-c.-.u.-.u ... u ... u.-i._.o ... their minds by the end of the tri1 I mester. Screening of students is 1 MONTGOMERY WARD thorough and students are usually suited to their jobs. However, Mr. II June and George Miller I Offers Career Opportunities I .. .. -:-:-: .. -s .. .. -'-:-:-:-: .. -n .. -t:-.. .. .... -y.,-., ...... .. .. -.,-.,.,-.,-.. .. .. -.,---.. .. .. .. I '1,G rad u at in g Seniors, you owe it to yourself to talk to us before making a decision on your career. We will be on your campus in April to talk to you! i A future with our company can be most rewarding 11 Starter bchange Generator Exchange J. ELMER DYKES I With our vast expansion program we wi II need young men to start .careers.,fn RETAILING I I AUTO E ,LEICTRl, C SERVICE Alternators, Starters, Generators, Ignition, Magneto Repairs ALL FOREl(?N CAR ELECTRICAL PARTS -All Work Guaranteed Phones: 234-4302 -233-2321 1942 E. Hillsboro Ave. MERCHANDISING OPERATING SERVICE CREDIT 1 r---vA .. _Rs-1 .. yv--.. -r J I CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, I I INC. I 1_ I Serving USF In Linen Room l I= TEMPLE TERRACE'S ONLY DRY CLEANING PLANT PHONE: 877 6161 I j 9222 56th STREET AT TEMPLE TERRACE HIWAY i I STORE MANAGEMENT A GOOD PLACE TO WORK 'BENNY FITZ' MAKES DREAMS COME TRUE AT WARDS TAMPA STORE: 17o1 N. DALE MABRY ... .. _,,_,, _1-1--1-1-1--11--11--11..-.11-11._11.-11-11-11-11-11-11-: April, 1966 his naval reserve m eeti ngs and du ties as trustee of a local church limit his free-time activities. How ever, he does find time when in Washington, D C. to visit the li brary of Congress. Here he delves into the mysteries of fa m i l y geneology. World War II found George Miller employed as Navy Historian. The re sult of his research was a 1,600 to 1 700 p age document with 800 to 900 photographs describing the operational training of the At lantic Fleet. This document would be especially valuable in the event of another full-scale war. It is only natura l that the Millers' 19-year-old son enlisted in the navy. Newcomers in Madison, Indiana, consider columnist George Miller to be gray-haired and stodgy. He does seem mature beyond his years when you consider his breadth of experience in journalism. Prior to his USF assignment in 1960 Mr. Miller was administrative assistant to the director of the school of journalism at the University of Florida He was executive secretary of the board of student publications for three years These jobs plus teaching added up to three half time positions. But busy people are always happiest when they are involved Mr. Miller has been feature writ er, reporter and sports editor of several midwestern newspapers. He remembers his position as copy chief on the Indianapolis Times with great pleasure. The Saturday paper featured a sports roundup on its first page. June Miller The door to June Miller's office In AD room 217 is always open for dedicated students with a dollar to spare or millionaires with a for tune to share. As administrative as,frl'Stant to the USF Foundation she assists Dick Hunter in the pleasant task of accepting gifts and dona tions for the USF Foundation. If you need time to contemplate the size of your contribution you could always relax in the comfort able rocker in her office You might even decide to take the rocker home. Of course there will be a slight charge. This is a way to bring comfort to your home and to help the alumni collect dollars for scholars. June points out that small con tributions help to defray the oper ating expenses of the Foundation. The support of students and the faculty helps to convince outsiders that. USF is appreciated by those closest to its benefits The George Millers smile as they recall the days when USF was so new that no one realized there were two June Millers around campus. Mr. Miller was assigned a desk in the UC. He noticed a few papers piled neatly on top of his desk. However, it was about five days before he realized Dr. Calvin Miller had been assigned to the same desk. In the-intervening days callers were befuddle!i by the fact that two voices answered to the name of Miller. Mrs. George Miller is active in many organizations She is presi dent of the University of South Florida's Womens' Club, a member of the Pilot Club of Tampa, and president of the Tampa Chap------------------------------1o------------------------------'of the National Secretaries Association = .... .. .. .,.. -June Miller proudly announced: = U N I V E R s 1 T y p H A R M A c Y that the recent scholarship bridge sponsored by the University Wo-= = mens' Club netted S I,140 which = OLDEST PHARMACY IN THE TERRACE = will be matched 9 to 1 by the = ----NDEA funds. REGISTERED PHARMACIST ON DUTY AT ALL TIMES All faculty women, faculty wives, 5 = women staff members and wives of --= Cosmetic Dept. Gift Items -School Supp.lies male staff members are invited to = :-: join the University Womens' Club. = = At present, June Miller, states -FAST FREE DELIVER.Y-PAY UTILITY BILLS HERE -there are about 250 members with about 100 active members. She says -RESTAURANT -the members were so efficient at Complete Meals Served Daily the bridge function that she had very few responsibilities JOE Cl!JELLAR, Owner TEMPLE TERRACE AT 56th St. PHONE OR 988-2224 The University Womens' Club is = REGISTERED PHARMACIST = mostly a social organiaztion with 5i!l II II II I I II II Ill llll Ill lllll II lllllll II II II II lllll llll II Ill II II lllUll lllllll II I I I II II lllllllll II Ill II II llll I II II II lllll II llll II I 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111j111111111 lllfr, as

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April, 1966 Geographer Gonzalez Participates Extensively And Travels Widely 111 June Lee and .-\lfonso Gon-curb and the car stalled. The 60-will pack the family belonghorsepower car was unable to ings three chi ldren, and one dog er enough momentum on the steep in their i\l ercedes and head for grade and traffic prevented back Texas. At the University of Texas ing clown the incline. Fortunately Dr. Gonzalez will teach a summer the impasse had a solution after all institute for geography teachers. AAA came to the rescue. The next stop will be Mexico City So the Gonzalez family has shift for a conference lasting from Augeel to motel hopping and they de ust 3 through 8. Here Dr. Con-pend on their sharp little Mercedes zalez has been asked to pre,sent a for safety and reduced fuel bills. paper entitled, "Problems of PopDr. Gonzalez says the diesel engine ulation Growth and Economic De-is minus many of the conventional velopment in Latin America to parts, the fuel costs vary from lOc the Regional Conference on Latin in Mexico to 24c in the States and America of the International Geothe engines have been known to last graphic al Union. 600,000 miles. Dr. Gonzalez states about 300 people including 56 Americans will attend the ICU conference. Two other participants are from Florida: Louella Dambaugh from the Uni versity of Miami and Robert Tata from Florida Atlantic. Dr. Gonzalez has written his paper in Engli sh and there is a possibility that he might deliver it in Spanish He has begun an article for Revista Geo grafica, an international Latin Mexico is alluring but night driving will be avoided by the Gonzalez family this year. Don keys have no tail lights! Also clogs sometimes pose a At 12 o'clock one moonlit night, they were startled to see two eyes glaring .at them from the middle of the road. Their guardian ange l guided them in a swerving path close to the precipiGe. American journal, on the agricul-Traveling with animal s inside the tural development of several com-car can also cause difficulties. The munities in Mexico. Travelling is the favorite hobby of the family. Dr. Gonzalez has traversed the USA for adventure and for educational advantage. The latest journey will be quite conventional: the family will reside in motels rather than sleeping in a microbus or trailer. In past ven tures out west the microbus was a convenient home with bedding pro vided in layers, starting with Simba, the dog, on the floor. The mictobus was sold and the family prepared for new ventures in a shiny new Mercedes complete with trailer hitch and a luxurious cab trailer. The first journey prov ed to be disillusioning. After picko ing up the trailer in a small town outside of Knoxville Tennessee, they headed for the Smokies. A winding mountain road was their Water!Qo. As they slowly drove up the steep incline, shifting from fourth to third to second first, a truck squeezed them against the Gonzalez family' is too sentimental to leave pets with strangers. They started one trip to San Diego with two dogs and one cat. It was decided to leave one clog at the home .of a relative until the return trip. However, they took another route on the way back. Gypsie has been boarded with relatives for three years now. It might be safe to say he has a new home. The cat seemed to have enjoyed the excursion until he reached the desert. After several hot days the cat squeezed out of a partly opened door, raced wildly into the open spaces and was never seen again. Simba, the 9-year old pooch, however, seems to be a veteran traveller. With about 50,000 Jniles of J,r.avel to .he takes car riding in his stride Dr. Gonzalez keeps his winter seasons as busy as his summers. The administrative details as the geography chairman are time con suming. This is his third year at USF and he is on many committees including the USF Senate and six Dr. Alfonso Gonzalez and Family :.-.i1.-.c1.-.11_.,,._,,__.,,._,,,._,,_.,,_,1_11-11--11--11--11--11--11...,11- I i RESERVE LIFE'S I i STUDENT STARTER PLAN j $10,000 ENDOWMENT POLICY i ONLY $3 .0.00 PER YEAR PREMIUM I I DEL DE WITT I P O Box 10475 Phone 838-1731 i Wanted: Student over 21 to Sell Part-Time .f I 7lle EXCHANGE BANK OF EMPLE I I TEMPLE TERRACE, FLORIDA ERRACE I I LARGE ENOUGH TO SERVE YOU.. I I SMALL ENOUGH TO KNOW YOU I I We' ll be I d g a to transfer all your funds I I and handle all details. i I 9385 56th Sh'eet Phne 988 1112 I THE BRAHMAN oth ers. H e' s 011 the executive com mittee for the American Associa tion of University Professors a11cl h e is membership chairma n He is a member of the social r e sponsibil ity committee of the Unitarian Church in Tampa. Dr. Gonzalez believes local pol itics should be a valuable asset rather than a liability to a dem ocracy. He and his w if e are candi dates for Democratic committman and woman for precinct 52. Lee and Alfonso Gonzalez agree with the Young Democrats on campus that USF participation will bring prestige to this office. In December 1965 Dr. Gonzalez reactivated the Tampa Chapter of the Ameri can Civil Liberties Union. He now serv e s as chairman. The American Civil Liberties Union be lieves that all persons are entitled to their constitutiona l civi l lib erties regard less of race ethnic background, religious beliefs, behavior patterns or political persuasion. The ACLU serves basically as an educational organization and "watchdog" over civi l lib erties but will rely on l egal action to maintain and improve our civ il liherties as a last resort Every appeal is given consideration although not all cases can be accepted Money is not a con sideration, each person pays according to his ability. Most cases )JJ \ \ / I I// .. : Page Seven : ; ; .,!_,',' ::=::. ;::: :;::=:=:=== = rr ..._ ___ (j>NWJ. .. are comp licated, allegations are 1 ____________ ..;..,_ ___ r---------------sometimes proven false, or the applicants refuse to abide by the ad vice of the affiliated law yers. How ever, the hope of righting flagrant abuses is a lw ays there. One such case is now under consideration by the Tampa branch. If the allega tions of this man are proven true it may be one of the most outstanding cases of the ACLU in Florida. Dr. Gonzalez received his PhD at the University of Texas, his MA at Northwestern University and his BA at Clark University Lee and A lfonso Gonzalez met at a wedding Northgate Shopping Center BOBBY BROOKS WHITE STAG COUNTRY MISS JONA THAN LOGAN & Many Other Famous Brands $2sREWARD!j For information leading to the arrest and conviction of i i the individuals who re-i moved the sign from beI I side the entrance to the 1! Beauty Salon in the Argos Center. Please contact the i ii = t Security Office or the Hills-I i borough County Sheriff's i i Office. -i in New York City. Since then the i----------------'---------------teaching of Dr. Gonzalez has f''''"'#C##C#########'# led in a checkerboard path back KRAZY KORNER TAVERN and forth across the USA : Univer-36 OUNCE PITCHER BEER-65c sity of Texas, San Diego State College Northeast Louisiana State GAMES-POOL Kent State University and Southern Illinois University. Dr. Gonzalez would like to see the requirements for teaching geo graphy in secondary schools upgrad ed. At present the secondary teach er is required to take only two courses to teach geography. !-a_ SPRINGS. TUNE-UP CENTER GENERAL AUTO REPAIR WELDING V-W RE'PAI RS Speed Equipment Installed DON FOSTER 8001 9th St. Ph. 932-3339 Rear Mountaineer Auction House ( Maye's SUB SHOP AND Sally Ann's COFFEE SHOP 10016 30th STREET PHONE 932-0976 -rEATURINGPiizas Italian Sandwiches Complete Breakfasts Student Art Displayed Freel 131 st & NEBRASKA 1 BLOCK SOUTH OF FLETCHER "Where Quality Starts Fresh Every Day" Get the famous McDonald Cheeseburger, a Triple Thick Shake, and a Bag of Golden Brown French Fries! 3411 Temple Terrace Across from Busch Gardens

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Page Eight THE BRAHMAN April, 1966 Greek Skits ARETE "Fratman" FIDES "The Root of All Greeks" FIA "Little Red Riding Greek" U.S. F. A GO GO PAIDEIA "The Augessey" KIO "Dionysus A Go-Go" TALOS "The Quest For The Golden Fleece"


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