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I@ I t$J More Inauguration Pictures On Page 2 VOL. 1-NO. 16 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, JANUARY 18, 1967 Subscription Rate Page Bay Campus Plans lnclucle Research, Upper level By CONNIE FRANTZ Staff Writer USF administrators recent ly outlined thf!ir plans for the Bay Campus at St. Peters burg and described some of the programs to be initiated there. Bay Campus will be used for oceanography research, undergraduate and graduate level courses in engineering, education, teacher training, and business administration for 550 students. According to demand, junior and senior level courses in education and business ad ministration will be offered for persons who have com pleted two years of junior col lege studies and would like to continue toward a bachelor's degree. THIRTY NON -CREDIT workshops including seminars and conferences will be of fered in gardening, education, banking and problems of the National Council of Churches. Government projects such as last year's anti-poverty USF .'s Bay Campus in St. Petersburg Is shown In a,n artist's drawing which is looking north. Albert Whjtt.ed Air program and the Peace Corps Training Program will be con tinued again this year at Bay Campus. Dr. Ashim Chattrojee, a physical chemist and Dr. Dean Martin, a chemical oceanographer will begin a project this month fQr the study of the chemistry of sea water there. The $11,000 proj ect aided by three graduate students will be under the sponsorship of the U.S. Bu reau of Commercial Fisheries in cooperation with the University of Miami. AN ANALYSIS of search for such trace metals as tin, va nadium, zinc, iron, phosphate and nitrate in the Gulf of Mexico will be the purpose of the project. Vessels to be used for the project \Viii be from the University of Miami and the division of the Bureau of Commercial Fisheries in Gal veston, Texas. Lab work will be done at Bay Campus. The effect of pesticides on marine life, will be another of the subjects to be studied at Bay; Colorful port is adjacent to the campus with Bayfront just a. short walk farther north providing Bay Campus with Bay Campus this year. The $9,500 project will be headed by Dr. Joe F. Linton, a ma rine zoologist at USF. This will be the second year of the project which is also, spon sored by the Bureau of Fish sries. A study will be conduct ed to discover if any damage is done to fish by pesticides which have been used on land and washed into the sea by rainfall. DR. WILLIAM H. TAFT, the head of USF's oceanogra phy program has set May for some fine entertainment. Computer Research Slated To Open In Center USF will take a major step to broaden teaching and re search facilities with activa tion of a Computer Research Center Feb. 1, Pres. John S. Allen announced. Dr. Jack A. Chambers, as sistant dean of administration for administrative services, will be director of the center and there will be a full time faculty attached to it. The computer center ulti mately will occupy the second floor of the new Science Build ing, expected to be ready by September, 1968. IN THE MEANTIME, studies will go forward on se lection of computer facilities for the new center, and on the educational and administra tive fronts. Primary responsibility of the faculty of the center will be to teach computer pro gram language courses, to serve as consultants with other faculty on computer use in teaching and research, and to represent the various USF colleges on a newly formed Computer Council for Teach ing and Research. Dr. Chambers heads that council and members include Profs. Milton J. Alexander, William B. Cameron, H. K. Eichhorn von Wurmb, Thomas A. Rich, William H. Taft and Robert J. Winmert. The president also appoint ed a Committee on Adminis-February trative Systems, headed by Dr. Chambers, to develop and maintain effective gystems for USF administrative and busi ness offices. SERVING ON THE commit tee will be John J. Bushell, Charles W. Butler, Louis R. Cacciatore, Elliott :&lardaway, dean of Instructional Ser vices, Dr. T. Wayne Keene, James E. Lucas and Kermit J . Silverwood. Chambers hopes Data Proc essing can be open contin uously from 8 a.m. Monday to midnight Saturday to allow use of key punch equipment or of computers for research work without interferring with regular activities of the cen ter. He also would like to see two key punch machines for open use between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. daily installed in Room 207 of the Administration Buildin g. Dr. Chambers is consid ering starting a series of six week, non -credit training sessions in computer language at no charge, for faculty, staff and student assistants. " I would like to keep run ning these continuously until next fall . By that time we could have trained a nice backlog of programmers and people would hopefully be working toward solutions of some of th eir own systems, teachin g , a nd research prob lems, " he said. V.O.T.E. TO 'RUN CANDIDATES Party Membership Continues Through Drive Friday ByJEFFWEIL Saff Writer dents who join individually will find it easier to organize themselves into voting delega tions so they may have their representative vote at conven tion s," stated Barnett. Independents Form Party The Students for Responsi ble Government (SRG) will be holding a membership drive today, Thursday, and Friday. SRG membership chairman, John Keating, said that dues are $1 for a one year mem bership. "Contrary to popular misconception." K e a t i n g added, "party membership is open to any full time student of the university, and not just those in recognized student organizations." Scott Barnett, the general chairman of SRG, s aid, "It is our hope that ev ery intere sted student will join th e party, because membership will pro vide the student with an op portunity to play a vital role in student gov e rnment." According to Barne tt, the representational base h as been reduced from 10 students to five because of numerou s requests by interested stu dents. "As a res ult of thi s s tu The next SRG convention will be held on Saturday in FAH 101. The new electoral system for voting, which pro ' vides one vote for every group A new, independent political party, Voice of the Electorate (V.O.T.E.), has announced plans to run a full slate of candidates in the up coming of five party members, will be in effect. Formerly, 10 mem bers could cast one convention vote. "The agenda of the conven tion include s , the election of party officers, the approval of a formal statement of prin ciple s , and several constitu tional amendments," Barnett said. Barnett believe s that the de cis ive SRG victory in the No vemb e r elections was due to th e enthusia s tic s upport of the s tudent s toward SRG. "The continued support of the stu dents can h e lp further the s uccess of the SA and the Ho g ue administration," Bar nett added. Frat Rush Ends Soon Thus far 163 USF men have signed up for fra tern ity rush which will last iL through Sunday. : * The colonie s and f r a ter nities are Alpha T a u Omega , Sigma Nu , T a u Ep s ilon Phi, Lambda Chi r • Alpha, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon , Phi Delta Theta, : Enotas, Zeta Phi Epsilon, , The t a Chi Omega, a nd Kappa Sigma Chi. H I Student A s sociation elections. Jim Cooner, 2CB, who heads up V.O. T.E., said the party's purpose is to give any one qualified a chance to run for the stud e nt legislature without relying on SRG bloc voting tactics . SRG, or Students for Re sponsible Government , be came the fir s t campus politi cal party when it ran a s l a te of candidates in las t fall's election. The party's candi dates won most o f the elettive position s they sought includ in g SA president. "The idea for a second cam pus party came durin g a bull sess ion , " Cooner tol d The Oracle. "The Student Associa tion should be representa t ive of all student s , not just a well organi zed and well • finan ce d bloc dominated by Gree k s." Cooner reported that sup po r t for a second party had / com e from independents liv in g in the dorms and commut ters as well as several frater nities upset with bloc voting. Membership will be open to all students, Cooner said . Campaign expenses will be paid for out of contributions since members are assessed no dues . A V . O . T .E. organizer told The Oracle that his party will run an active campaign, tryi n g to place candidates in all vacant legi s l a ture seats. A party con s titution is bein g drafted a t the p r esent time and will be s ubmitt e d to the director of stud ent organiza tions when c ompleted. Coone r said tha t no f ormal V . O . T.E. membership driv e would be h e ld, but th a t in quirie s could be directed to him in Alpha 141 or a V.O . T . E . rep r esentative in any residence hall. the beginning for the enroll ment of students in marine science courses. About 75 to 80 students are expected to be enrolled in courses dealing with marine botany ,1 marine geology, marine inverte brates, physiology of marine animals and the study of fish es. It is expected that four full time professors of oceanogra phy will be assigned to Bay Campus' oceanography pro gram July 1. A masters de gree program in oceanography is expected to begin at this time. These introductions will hinge upon the Legisla ture voting funds for the oceanography program. It is also hoped that the Legislature will allocate funds for a doctorate-level program in marine biology for Septem ber. Richard Brightwell, director of continuing education and seven program advisers will file applications for four fed l}rally-sponsored p r o j e c t s which they hope will be start-ed next summer. One of the major changes in Bay Campus' function will be that there will be no more freshmen housed or instructed there. Due to dormitory shortage on the main campus, approximately 250 freshmen have been sent to study at Bay Campus each trimester for the past year. Because of the new dorms at USF, all students can now be housed on the main campus. LSD Use Probed In Hillsborough By ANTHONY ZAPPONE_ Staff Writer Investigations into the use of LSD are being made by under cover agents in area institutions of higher learning, according to Vice Squad Capt. R. D. Ramsey of the Hillsborough County Sheriff's Department. Ramsey declined to say whether or not men were work ing on the U3F campus but gave indications they were. He said a Neo-American religious cult, who have been known to use LSD, have representatives at almost all colleges in Flori da. He said he knew they were in and out of Hillsborough Coun -An artist ' s conception of ty . what an LSD trip might be Another indication of the pres. ence of detectives on campus hke. was the arres t last trimester of a freshman who was caught sell t h e drug is made , an arrest with marijuana in his dormitory is probable. room , by sheriff's deputies. ARTHUR JOHN KLEPS, di-At present, the possess ion and re(; t O r 'bf the • eo use of LSD is only a misdeAmer ica n Church which has its meanor. However, Ramsey has winter qua r ters i n Miami, was asked members of the state arraigned last week for possess-st. Petersburg T i mes color Photo Legislature to make its use and ing the hallucinatory drug with -sale a felony. out a prescription. He was ar rested after witnesses told po• THE OF. LSD, sh.ort l ice that he had offered them Legislature Seats for a cid diethylamJde, su gar cu bes that were really was diScovered as early as 1943 LSD To Be filled In by accident when a inwarned a Senate juveges .ted. some and had .viVId hal nile delinquency subcommi t tee Jan • 27 Election Iucmations for a period afterin Washington last May that his ward. I t was forgotten for about f ollowers would flood the na-15 years. Finally, Tim Leary ! a tion ' s prisons with LSD in a Harvard began usmg "holy" war if the government some of hi s students to test the jailed Tim Leary , the man who o f The :-vas brou ght LSD into popular i ty. agam brought mto the limelight At the same hearing Florida when he was fired . Board o f Heal t h spokesman The college wide election for Student Association Legis lature Representatives will be held on Friday, Jan. 27. A total of 22 Legislators are needed to fill the vacancies in the S. A. The openings are lows: The effects of LSD vary with Raymond Belling e r said that as fol-the user. Such things as educa t he Neo-American church tion , t emperament, t endency to which i s a proponent of LSD: mysticism, mental adjustment has chapters .on every college 10 and expectations of the person c ampus in Florida . Proof of this who take the drug contribute to has not been made. • College of Basic Stud ie s __ 4 the of its effect. Four persons were arrested • College of Education ----4 Ramsey said the biggest part las t Dece m be r in Gainesville • College of Liberal Arts • College of Business of the LSD problem is the fact ne a r t he University of Florida Administration _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ 2 that any high school chemistry c ampus after they were obThe details of the election student can m ake the drug in s erved condu ct in g the sale o f will be worked out at a meeth i s own home for h i s private LSD and a quan t ity o f the drug ing o f the college council presuse. This is legal under present was conf i s c ated before their aridents on Monday. laws. But wh e n an attempt to rest. Hogue Gets The Business Outgoing president JO'hn Harper presents newly inaugurated Student Association pres ident John Hogue with the Executive Branch Notebook for 1966. The notebook contains aU memoranda, letters, mee ting minutes, and student government publications for the electoral year 1966. (See other pictures, page 2.)


2-THE ORACLE-Jan. 18, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa GiHord Now Vice President Don Gifford (left) takes tbe oath of office of vice presi dent of tbe Student Association from Bill Lamkin, chief jus tice of tbe Student Court of !review in tbe Jan. 9 ceremony in CTR 252. CLASSIFIED ADS _s_.F_OR_s_A_LE _________ " you have something to sell or buy. II LEARN AOV., MAKE S's you have services to offer or need help , The Oracle will have openings In Trl. Chief Justice Swears In President Student Court Chief Justice Bill Lamkin makes it official by swearing in John Hogue as president of tbe Student Association in a ceremony Jan. 9 in GrR 252. Education Meeting To Begin Thursday Put an effective Oracle clas II for advertising men and women. At slfled ad to work lor you. 3 50 tractive pay-car mileage plan for good cents. workers. Willing to train few lnexperi . • '61 Chevy 2 door hard top POWer steerenced men or interested In ca The fifth annual Florida Con mng, councll member or the • . ' reers In advertosong, Co•tact Scott Pen f H' h Ed Fed f A S j lng; POWer brakes; radoo, heater. Looks rod, THE ORACLE, CTR 224 or Ext. 620 erence On tg er UCattOn erat10n 0 mer!Can C en-good. 935-3390 for discussion In person. will meet here Thursday and tists, and a member of the 7. HELP WANTED 19. RIDES Friday. board of the American Society I -" b th H' h for Cybernetics, among other L k • t Ride offered • To Gainesville any week-t lS SponSOr<::U Y e lg er 00 In 0 our end $4 round trip. Contact Bob Levine Education Department of the positions. Alpha 145 EX1. 2303. Florida Education Association President Ragle ot future and Yours 15. SERVICES OFFERED of which Liberal Arts Dean RusMarlboro College, will speak on 11 M C h D "The Educational Response to WILL l<.eep child in my home five days se . ooper c atrs. ean , . At Ford Motor Company, the a week. Have fenced yard. Ph. 932-7878 Edgar Kopp of the College of Technology Fnday afternoon electric car, computerized Private lt!$Sons In Modern Engineering will preside at the with Dr. Paul Vonk,_ vice presiteaching machines, and Mathematics. Anna Bell , B .S ' Wayne opening sess1on in the Business dent of the University of West artificial limbs controlled by state 'Sl, 935-0714' Teaching Auditorium (BSA). Florida and vice chairma_n of the brain are much more Here are 20 classlflcalions for The Ora A h. . E 1 Ub ll FEA Department of Higher cle classified advertising reaciy to work . t t IS .meetmg ar e ' Eduation presiding. President than hazy visions. And science ed1tor of New Ragle is a specialist in the clas caa;d better For sale or wanted, equipment, services. World Journal Tnbune, will sics and in English language 3 , FOR on "Will Science Destroy and literature. ideas has a real future here . s FoR sALE s t ?" Ali Items other than cars and cycles. octe Y • Dean E. L. Noel of St. PetersIf your major is. arts, D D 1 Mi h 1 science or business. If 7. HELP WANTED r. ona d c ae, professor burg Junior College and chairthl.nkl'ng ahead l s one of your M,a,Le',.fseTmAaiNe. o of psychology at the University man of FEA Department of • u f M ' h' ill talk "Th k 'll S 1 t n. wANTED 0 tc Igan, w on e Higher Education, will preside s I s. ee your p acemen Books, artocles, help property, etc. Social Impact of Technology" at the closing session that eveoffice now and make a date n. MISCELLANeous Friday with Vice President E. ning Dr Max Lerner professor to meet the representative typing, babysit Lawrence Chalmers of Florida of and from Ford Motor Company. 11 Dates of visitation: 'State 'Presiding. World Politics at Brandeis Uni (Bus}February 24, 1967 n. Rroes Dr. Michael is chairman of versity, will give the final talk, (Engr)-February 21, 1967 Offered, wanted the Committee on Psychological "The Inner and Outer World of ;__.::...;.. __ ......:..__.;:._ ____ ....:..20..:.. ...:PI=:..R.:..:s..::.o.:..::N"..::.L:..N.:..:o::..:T.::E.:.s _____ Problems of Long Range Plan the American Student.'' Here's 25 to help get you through mid-year exams (When you can't afford to be dull) Twenty-five cents is what you get back on the purchase of any size package of NoDoz Keep Alert Tablets or new Chewable Mints. Safe as coffee, NoDoz helps restore your mental vitality at a time when you really can't afford to be dull. NoDoz wonlt make you a genius. But it will help bring you back to your When you can't afford to be dull, sharpen your wits with NoDoz ••• mall us the front from any size NoDoz package and we'll return you. mental best ••• it will aid your concentration and intellectual effort through hours of studying. So go ahead, sharpen your wits with NoDoz. Help restore your mental vitality, pass your exams, then mail us the front panel or label from any size package of NoDoz• with this coupon. And we'll mail you a quarter (25) in return. (A little extra cash for your postexa'!'s party) Tablets or new Chewable Mints aut hurty. offer end• Feb. 28. No refunds after March 7, 1967. Mail cOUIJIOn tod•YI -----------: 1 BrlstoiMyers/Grove Division, 1'.0. Box4808, Clinton, Iowa 52732 I •Enclosed is (check one): 0 Wrapper from NoDoz Mints, or 0 Front .•• panel from packa11e of 15 or NoDoz Tablets, or 0 Front label I .from bottle of 60 NoDoz Tablets. I Please return 25 c;ents (one quarter) to: I I I Addres.S-----------------1 City. State_ZipCode ___ I -. ••• Four To Represent USF At National Co-op Meet The Cooperative Education\ of liberal arts will attend the Program (co-op) will be send three-day conference from Jan. ing four staff members to repre22 through 25. sent USF at a national co-op There will be about 400 rep conference in Detroit later this resentatives attending the co op mQnth. conference; 150 representatives George M. Miller, program from the schools and 250 rep director, explained that the purresentatives from business and pose of the conference is to industry. allow coordinators and directors During the conference, a stu of coop programs from differ dent panel will discuss the pres ent universities to meet with ent program. Manuel F. Echev student and employer represen erria, a USF business adminis tatives from various fields and tration major who is working on areas. a co-op job presently, will be on Miller, Mrs. W ilma Smith, the' panel. Echeverria is on his Coop coordinator, and Albert third training assignment with N. Stubblebine Jr., Co-op coor the Ford Motor Company in dinator and assistant professor Dearborn, Michigan. An Open Letter to RUSHEES Dear Rushee, You are in the process of making a very 'important decision. Fraternities at the University of South Fla. have now progressed from a strong local council to an even stronger national sys tem. Almost all of the top national fraternities are now represented here at U.S.F. They are Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Tau Delta, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Nu, Tau Epsilon Phi and Tau Kappa Epsilon. A progressive Greek system must continue to grow and from this growth we find two new local fraternities, Theta Chi Omega and Kappa Sigma Chi, both of which show strong potential. What can a national fraternity offer you? A better question might be what are your goals in life; a sense of mature ment, a sense of responsibility, a strong brother hood which develops lifelong friendships as well as making your years as an undergraduate both fulfilling and rewarding. A national fra ternity can also help solve problems we are all facing now as students . Housing and Food Ser vice, .Football, and strong student government, all things that fraternities working in close cooperation can 'influence. National fraternities arc: beginning to shape the institutions on this campus and right now you can be a part of this direct effort . The decision you make in the next few days of formal rush will stay with you for the rest of your life as a National fraternity is a frater nity for life. All the fraternities here at U.S .F. have something to offer and you must make the choice of which fraternity is for you. We wish you the best of luck .in ma1Uiig this decision and hope you will give it the careful consideration it deserves, Fraternally yours, The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon BY CTR COMMITTEES Vietnam Lecture, Concert And Contests Scheduled The University Center Pro gram Council will sponsor a lecture on Vietnam, and an Air Force Band concert, the Fashion Committee is spon soring a sewing contest and a best-

I I I WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18,1967 .:::::-:::..::.:: Official Notices Laboratories, International Smith-Douglas, and Rayonier. Notices for this column should be reH istory majors: Openings with National celved by the Director, Office of campus Archives, Washington, D.C.; National Publications , CCR 224, no later than Service !n New York City; U.S. Of Thursda y afternoon's campus mail for inf1ce of Educat1on, Washmgton, D .C. elusion the following Wednes day All openings are paid training a ssignSTUDENT CHANGE OF MAJOR _ ments which can lea d to permanent e m Any stu d ent who anticipates a change of ployment o n g radu ation. Apply In ENG 37 major from one upper l evel program to or phone ext. 171 for additional informa-another should be certain to comple te a lion. . . Change of Majo r form prior to Monday, Co-op. Feb . 27. Forms are available in the RecPost-lramong conference penod wtth ords Office of the Registrar's Office, Dean, 2 p.m. today, BUS 218. ADM 272. APPLICATION FOR DEGREE Stu. dents who plan to graduate at the end of Placement Services Trimester II, 1967, must complete an AP . . . . plication for Degree form no later than The . los t e d below wtll 5 p . m . Monday, Feb. . Forms are availon on the dates l ndl able In the Records Office of the Regiscate iasl Cards, Inc., Opening: Artist in design day to drop a course penalty. dept., Major Field of student: Art. Aller thos. date, automatiC F grades THURSDAY _ NASA Goddard Space must be g1ven. . ' E WITHDRAWALS _ March 24 Is the Flight Center; ME & E , last day to withdraw from the University !"'ath. Southern Paethc Co., da t a process without penalty, Automatic 'F' grades ong_ systems m a nag e !l' en I must be given after this date. tratnees; eng,lneermg, _bus .. adm. , liberal BLANK INCOME TAX FORMS ore arts. Florida Slate Untversoty, College of available at th e Information Desk in the Law; pre-law students. . Adminis t ration Building • JAN. 30 IBM; dola processong (mkt DIRECT DISTANCE .DIALING Uni and sysle!"'s),. o ffice prod . mkt; versify personnel are reminded to give adm; engoneertn!!, matry, sciences, ltb. the toll operator their Q-Z number rather arts, bus adm. Oltn Malhteson: both Tech than the University telephone number. nocal and non-tec h ; chem, occtg, engr, fi USF CREDIT UNION annual meeting nance. Darby, Darby, & Odom: accoun is 2 p.m. today in ENA 105. New officers, !ants, acclg. board of directors, credit committee, and JAN. 31 (also 1, If nee.) Inter supervisory committee will be elected. nal Revenue Servtee: R even ue agents , DEDICATION OF BUSINESS ADMIN special agenhi, revenue officer, tax tech ISTRATION BUILDING Students and nician; acctg, bus adm. staff are Invited to a program Jan. 30 ot FEB: 1: B.F. Goodrich Chemical Co . 2 p.m. technical; chem , physics, engr (ME A program and seminar will begin at EE-Ch .El. Florida Merit System : varl 9 a . m . with a luncheon at 12:15; please ous: check In Placement; all fields. Ring , register (fee $3) ot the Office of the Mahoney, Arner; Junio r accountants ; Dean , Bu siness Administration Building. acctg. Calgon Corp : Research devel. For additional Information, call ext. 161. field service sal es; engr, physics, chem , UNIVERSITY CHORUS All staff are phys . sciences. Invited to participate. Regular reh earsals FEB. 2 -NASA , Kennedy Space Flight are Monday nights a t 7<30 p.m. In FAH Center: technical; engr, math, hyslcs . 102. The major work to be performed this NASA , Huntsville, Ala.: technica l ; engr, spring will be Verdi's "Requiem." Unphysics-maltl, phys. s cience . Procter & published choral works for sightreading Gamble (Buckeye Cellulose): engr, and po ssible performance are invited. devel . , research & d evel., plant mgmt, CONCERTS , LECTURES, EXHIBITS engr, MBA-business. Connecticut Mutual When Reason Dreams: Historical sur-Life Insurance Co. ; sales & sales mgmt; vey of artists' toward oil fields, pref. finance-mgtecon; mkt acts of man. Ltbrary and Teachong Galacctg. Penn Mutual L i fe Insurance Co.: through 7. . Life Insurance agents; ali fie lds . BurProtest Art : James Sptlzer E;xhlblt, d i ne's: Mgmt trainees. mktg, mgmt, per CTR 108 through Jan. 31. . . sonnel. Lecture: Earl Ubeli, sc:,ence FEB. 3 _ smith, Braley and Johnson : New York Wtll Sctence Jr. accountants; acctg. Peat, Marwlck Destroy Soctety. 8.30 p.m. Thursday, and Mitchell: A ssis ta n t accountants; , acctg. Clearwater Finishing Plant . I An EqUII OPI>Orlllnib Employtl SPlCIALISTS •• POWER FOil PIIOPUlSION-POWER FOR AUXILIARY SYSTUIS CURRENT UTILIZATIONS INCLUDE: AIRCRAFT, SPACE VEHICLES. MARINE AND IND UST RIAL APPLICATIONS. 1\


Editorials And Commentary 4 -Jan. 18, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Take Time Most students will agree that a college education does end in the classroom. Most will agree that scholastic activities reading books, writing papers, taking tests and attending classes are only the beginning, the stimulus of our educational experience, which con tinues throughout life. But USF students have opportu nities each week to enrich their ed ucational experience beyond the classroom and book-studying level. These opportunities are the many events lectures, debates, plays, classic films, concerts, etc. which are held on campus each tri mester. Many students argue that due to studying, little time is left to at tend events, especially those on campus. To complicate matters, more than two-thirds of USF stu dents are commuters. Students are understandingly reluctant to drive back to USF at night, unless it is necessary. Commutters, however, may at tend a number of afternoon events. In the next two weeks there are several events scheduled at 2 p.m. These include the following: Today, CTR 252 -Readers' Theatre Coffee House. Monday, FAM 101, Lecture: Diane Kelder. -Jan. 27 (Friday), CTR 252 Thomas Altizer. Jan. 30 (Monday), CTR 252 Meet the Author: Irving Leonard. Each month, many lectures, discussions, and fine arts events are scheduled, both in the after noon and in the evening. Many events such as the artists series and film classics series, are sched uled at night. Naturally, when an event lasts longer than an hour it would be inconvenient to schedule it in the afternoon. We hope students will take time to attend the stimulating campus events. We especially hope that students will take an interest in the events on campus related to their field(s) of study. It would be sad for a music or humanities major to miss an artist series event, just as it would be ironic if a history or political science major didn't care to hear Kenneth Armstrong speak tonight on Vietnam. But it would be equally sad for students in history to avoid con certs or music majors to avoid hearing Thomas Altizer speak on the 'death of God' theology Jan. 26 and 27. The fact is that the University encourages a synthesis of all fields and interests. We hope students will take time to attend a concert, a play, a classic film, a lecture, a debate. We hope they will meet the author and attend the readers theatre productions and the many other events that occur at USF. These events are living and graph ic illustrations of the things we study in books. Often the events are more enlightening, than books. Almost always they are more stim ulating. Campus Traffic Fines Are Considered 'Fair' By GLENN SLOAN Most University of South Florida stu dents at some time during their stay on campus will have to dig down into their pockets to pay for a parking ticket viola tions. This is supported by the fact that USF students pay about one thousand dollars a month for parking violanon fines , according to Robert E. Richmond of the Finance and Accounting Division. But there is a question as to whether or not the parking regulations at USF are legal. The University Committee for Traffic and Parking is authorized by the Board of Regents. However university policy is that the decision of the Appeal's Board is final. the university is fair in matters con cerning tickets and fines. The question was asked of Clyde Hill, director of Physical Plant at USF, if the legal aspects of t)le fines could in any way be used as pressure by any group to bring about more parking facilities at USF. He answered "No." Hill went on to add that they are presently working for more space but that parking lots could not be put inside the academic area and student would still have the same distance to walk to their classes. It might be well to note that the park ing violators at MSU who are tried and found guilty by the local justices of the peace are fined $12 instead of the $2 pre viously collected by the university. LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS c(( OUR READERS SA YETH Is 'God Is Dead' No Longer Vo ue? By HARRY HAIGLEY Editor Dr. Thomas J. Altizer, the man who coined the phrase "God Is Dead" but maybe not the idea, will be on campus Jan. 26 to discuss his views. His visit here is being sponsored by the' University Chapel Fellowship and the University Lecture Series. (See related story, page six.) Altizer first brought out his view a lit tle more than a year ago. On campus it was one of the "in" ideas that was bounced, jostled and tossed around in discussions throughout the University. And in some cases, students even gave the matter serious thought. But now the idea seems to have lost some of its gloss and no longer the Cof feeshop topic of the day. Vietnam, alien ation, the economy and others have taken the limelight BUT WHAT was the idea originally. What did the man who voiced it say it was? And better yet, what is it now? In the early part of last year, Altizer told a writer for the Chicago SunTimes what his version of the demise of God was. The writer, William Braden, wrote this: J'Altizer started, he said, with a fairly traditional view of God as transcendent immanent And he accepted the incarna tion as an historic fact God manifest ing himself in the world in the flesh of Jesus. "FOR YEARS, however, he brooded upon the full significance of this event. He immersed himself in the world in a study of Eastern mysticism, Nietzsche, Hegel, William Blake. And he thought hard about the incarnation. Then, one day it came to him. It all fell together. The incarnation happened. So did the crucifixion. But not the resurrection. God had incarnated Himself in the body of Jesus. But when Jesus died, God did not "jump back into heaven." He remained in the world and is in the world now. l A Hippefy Skip And English Will Bow Under Pressure What God did, said Altizer, was "empty himself of transcendence." He became totally immanent in the universe " "He became part of the universe. But he did not, immediately, become all of the universe. "AT FIRST he was immanent only in Jesus. Since the death of Jesus he has continued to embed himself deeper and deeper into the fabric of the universe. No longer transcendent in any sense, he Is in the process of becoming ever more immanent." EDITOR: I should like to commend Professor John Iorio for his brilliant expose of the English Department backfield "Par rish, Reader, Iorio" which appeared significantly above and somewhat to the right of an equally revealing commen tary entitled " 'Mademoiselle' Colum nists Find No Sexual Revolution" -the latter beginning "Tough luck, men." -the former beginning, "Working in si lence, with cunning, and almost m exile," -or vice versa. Anyway, there are certain verities in both articles which deserve to be recon ciled: (1) Professor Reader's newly ac quired hero status led him inevitably into matrimony with a lovely cheerlead er summarily ending years of broken field running and other dubious revolu tionary activities. (2) Dr. Parrish stayed home with his charming wife and watched Green Bay on TV, yet distinguL<;hed himself as the only backfieldman to make headlines without leaving his own living room. ("They also serve who only stand and wait.") (3) Professor Iorio's discerning wife, placing no stock whatever in "Mademoi selle" social commentary, simply re fused to allow her husband to play in the backfield at all, especially in view of the current co-ed revolution over Steve Spur rier. Backfieldman Iorio thereupon dis played both his versatility and his al truism by closing the technological gap at center for the Chemistry Department. (Only after -the fracas did he admit mod estly that he remembered very little chemistry, except a few molecular weights and the formula for hydrogen sulfide.) With these headliners out of the back field nothing remains except to give headline status to the "silent and cun ning" leadership of our All-English cap tain quarterback, Lawrence Broer, whose passes are poetry in motion (he puts a lot of English on the ball) and to acknowledge the scholarly field play of his distinguished receivers, Frank Fabry and Jack Moore a tough combination for the vaunted "All-Stars" Sunday next if their wives will let them play. It's enough to fill the partisan heart with an immortal chorus of "High Above Bud weiser's Waters .•• " Long live the rev olution! -FRANCOIS MARIE AROUET Pompus Puffery! AN OPEN LETTER TO THE ORACLE STAFF: Surely John Iorio's challenge to the to the editor, Jan. 11.) To answer the ro winds cannot be ignored! (See his letter domontade Qf this stormy petrol of the English Department (yes, PETROL: his letter was a real gas), I address myself to the powers of the press. Staffers, will you let this pompous puffery pass? Oraclers, will you not hurl his challenges back into his teeth? I pro pose that our Oracle coeds form a team to put to rest this (ha ha) "fearful sym metry of power and poetry." The En gUshers boast a 180-pound line. We can match nay, surpass this with better figures averaging 34-22-36. Let our team be coached by Sports Editor Lee Size more (48-48-48). Let our loyal cheering section spring from the Fabulous Fifth and the Big Ten of the journalism sec tions of CB 101, along with the ink stained wretches of the newsroom. Let us spot this sorry band of intellectual effete es thetes two touchdowns a quarter. It has not passed unnoticed that Io rio's artful weaving of titles from the works of the Bard of Avon left out only one: When the Oracle's curvaceous team hippety skips to the playing field, they will turn the vaunted secret weapons of the poets into a comedy of errors. Remember well, Mr. Iorio and all you Englishers, "When Sir Oracle speaks, let no dog bark!" ARTHUR M. SANDERSON Associate Professor Journalism (Publisher, The Oracle) Insolence! In the last Oracle, an insolent Italian, John Iorio, published a doc ument of questionable style and absurd substance concerning the athletic prowess of the English De partment. If Professor Iorio will call me, I am prepared to accept his challenge. Our team will not compete wi'th Professor Iorio in the composition of ridiculous rodomon tade, but will be content to settle the issue on the playing field. EDWIN P. MARTIN Dean of the College of Basic Studies The "death" of God, then was when He made the passage from the transcen dence to immanence. "He knew what he meant. Questioned carefully, he said what he meant. And he did not mean what most people seemed to think he has meant," Also according to Braden, "The God is-dead tag came from Nietzsche. The new sense o freedom echoed Blake's mystical emphasis on man his delight in man's liberty and rejection of any Di vine authority, his stress on Jesus and denial of God.'' Theory also generated what was termed as "Christian atheism." That held that only man methods and ideas of God were outdated. It rejected some of the traditional forms of worship and de clared, "You don't need to bo to church to worship God. You have a personal re lationship with God and do not need to publicly declare weekly allegiance." Braden described Altizer as " . . . a thoughtful man who was doing his best to express an obscure idea. Like a math ematician who has been asked to de scribe the tastes of peppermint. "He was friendly, amusing, intelligent and eager to communicate. Or at least that was the consensus of what the theory meant to students at the University of South Florida. And we here will be able to find out Jan. 'n just what the idea, theory or what ever it is, is all about. The traffic regulations also state' that "Any student who fails to honor a cita tion, at the end of a trimester will have his or her grades withheld until the cita tion is paid . " Time magazine published an article in the July 29, 1966, issue which involved the editor of the Mississippi State Uni versity campus news p a p e r, L e s l i e Cohen. Cohen was s ummoned before a faculty discipline committee after he had accumulated $135 worth of parking tick ets. Suicide As A Solution HE APPEARED WITH a lawyer to legally protest the fines bec a use "-__ he could not appeal the committee's deci sion to other courts and was denied the privilege of a ju r y trial . . _" When the case came before a federal judge panel , the attorneys for MSU decided not to , contest the case. Before the students decide that they will refuse t o pa y their fine s , they should remember that they can be tried in court where the f i ne could be more than $1. Also, the money f or parking violations goes into scholarship fund where every dollar is m a tched by nine from the fed eral government. If $9,000 a year is col lected by th e un i versity, the federal gov ernment will matc h tha t with $81,000. In an informal poll, the general opin ion of USF student s que s tioned was that Vol. 1 No. 16 Jan. 18, 1967 Published every Wednesday In tht school year by the Unlv • rs1ty of South Florida 4202 Fowler Avo. , Tampa, Fl•. , 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla .. 33601, under Act of Mar. 3 , lin. Printed by The Times Publishing Company, St. Petersburg. Circulation Rates Single copy (non-students) .. .... •..• •. __ 10c Mail subscriptions __ ... .... ------$4 School yr. The Oracle Is wriHen and edited by students at the Unlvorsity of South Florida. Editorial views herein ue not necenarily those of lhe USF admln istration. Offices: Univer s ity center 222, phone 988-4131, News, ext. 419; advvrllsing , ext . 620. Deadlines : general o1ews and ads, Wedne s day for following Wednesday ; letters to editor 4 p . m . Friday, classi tieds, 9 a.m. Monday. Haigl e y ... . ----------__ ...... Editor Julian Etrid ______ • _ ____ __ M•naging Editor Lte Sizemore __ _____ .... Sports Ed1tor Polly Weaver . ------------_ _ Feature Editor Scott Penrod Advertising Manager Stu Thayer News Editor Larrv Goodman . ____ .. Editorial Page E ditor Tony Zappone . ___ Assistant Managing Editor Dr. Arthur M . Sanderson .. Publisher Prof. Steve Yates ----General Msrr. By J. MARK LONO The Collegiate Press Service Joseph C. Didinger was a bright young man married to a beautiful, alert girl. Last December he was busy ready ing his 45foot, two -masted yawl for a proposed sailing venture to the West In dies. Early this January, Joseph Didinger was the subject of an official U.S. army statement: "At approximatly 9:30 a.m. on Janu ary 4, 1966, Joseph Didinger, a pre inductee from Thornberry Township, Pa., fell from a window of an unoccupied office on the third floor of the armed forces examining and entrance station, Boston Army Base. He was referred from pre-induction by Somerville Selective Service Board 22 and was one of 266 pre-inductees undergoing physical exam inations." DIDINGER WAS 22. He was a hard working man with varied interests. He was in the Merchant Marine; he built boats; he was a garage mechanic. And for two years he worked in the rare books s ection of the University of Penn sylvania library . He had been a student at Pennsylva nia State University but he had stayed there only a year. His father, a Philadel phia architect who himself was gradu ated from Penn St a te, explained why: "The place is too big now, much bigg-er than in my day s , and I think my son as ked his professors too many questions. He was fa s cinated by logic and when he wa s in hig h s chool he used to take spe cia l evening clas ses in th e subject. He was always searching for truth. He asked a lot of questions." , , , It is no longer a secret that colleges h ave problems w i th drugs, sex, and thievery. The word is now also getting out that s tudents, many students, have seri ous emotional problems, and that some of them end in suicide. Suicide i s the second greatest cause of death among American male college students. A survey of 209 deaths occur ring at Yale University between 1920 and 1955 showed that 92 students had died in accidents and 25 had committed suicide. The belief that only introverts are sui cide prone was dispelled at Yale 10 of , the 25 held student offices, six were ath letes, and 10 belonged to fraternities. AT THE TIME THEY died, eight were having financial trouble, five had had their marriage proposals refused, and one was a practicing but remorseful homosexuaL Although the well known Yale Clin i c was established in 1925, only 11 of the 25 were undergoing any kind of professional treatment A more recent study, "Suicide Tendencies Among Gollege Students," was conducted at Cornell University by Drs. Leif J. Braaten and C. Douglas Darling. The two men studied 134 stu dents from the general student patient population at Cornell. They found that 81 of these 134 stu dents had at least occasional thoughts of s uicide; 23 of these had frequent thoughts and another 16 actually at tempted suicide. Other findings of the study were: There seemed to be a definite trend toward more suicide tendencies among undergraduate students than among students at the graduate level. -No general relationship was estab lished between suicide tendencies and s ex, nor between suicide and marital statu s . Suicidal tendencies were more often found among the better studen ts . Most of the stud e nts who attempted s uicides did so twice . Only three of the 16, left suicide notes. The methods of at tempts , in order of frequency, were: poi s onous drugs, motor agitation, jumping off a cliff, shooting, cutting, choking, and car "accident." Dr. W . D . Tempy a t Harvard has re ported that the rate of completed sui cides there is three pers ons for every 20,000 students. This would indicate that for every actual suicide there are at least 50 students who have more or less serious suicidal tendencies which do not end in tragic death. Dr. Dana Farnsworth of the Harvard University Health Services estimates that "a suicide can be. expected some what more often than once yearly in a student body of 10,000." The record shows that in 1962, about 550 young people between 15 and 19 years old took their own lives. "' , , Why suicide? "Things are tough all over" is the traditional observation of the cynic, so why does emotional crisis center on the university? Maybe it doesn't center there at all. Emotional difficulty, and even suicide, is usually a pretty personal thing, and accurate information about its preva lence among different social groups may never be available. In the meantime, a disproportionate amount of the attention will be focused on the classroom fish bowl, the researcher's habitat. A girl at Stanford who attempted sui cide was discovered to suffer under dom ination from her mother, who selected th e girl's friends and her schooL In the hospital after her suicide attempt, the girl said : "I don't know who I really am, what I really want, or where I am going. I think things and worry and when I feel things I can only cry. I can't say yes or no -I'm like a puppet" After the inci dent, her mother "took over." Without manifesting any emotional respon s es she fired off instructions about covering up and repairing the damages . The rost e r of problem s suf fered by a Cornell seni o r wa s revealed during the hospital sessions which followed his slit wrists suicide attempt. His parents were going through divorce proceedings after years of an unhappy marriage, and eac h parent tried to enlist the boy's s uppart a g ainst the other. After four years in col lege he was coming close to the chal lenge of starting a career. The s e new responsibilities obviously scared him. His pro s pectiva in-laws did not seem to like him. At Fairfield University one member of the class of '66 stabbed himself to death. That same year a freshman had to be coaxed from a dorm roof . One stu dent wrecked his room and left All were said to be under heavy academic pres sures. A COED WROTE a personal account of her attempted suicide for the Univer sity of Wisconsin Daily Cardinal. Her comments were blunt: "I was sick of social pressures which said that you must act this way or that so .that you will be accepted. I was sick of the feeling that I was accepted for reasons having nothing to do really with me, but from the home or parents I came from. I was sick of the idea that you had to be rich, sleep with everyone, and kiss . everyone's royal American to be someone . I only wanted to be myself but that never seemed to be enough. "My parents hounded me about my grades to the point that I spent more time worrying than I did studying. The idea of failure was the worst thing in the world that could happen. There was no chance to begin over; if you failed the first time that was i1:. "My dorm mother was a horrible woman sweet to your face but stab bing you in the back all the time. I had to g o to a head shrinker some years be f ore and she found out about it and that was the end. She wouldn't let me alone. I couldn't do anything right even if it were the way I combed my hair. She al most drove me to my grave. By the time exams came I w as a n e rvous wreck. I didn't even know as much as my name anymore . "I went home right before exams for a weekend. Then it happened, the worst it had ever been. Then came the sleeping pill s -75-125 aspirins and a razor blade." This girl seemed to possess most of the reasons for s uicide which the Cornell s tudy s aid are common among students: 1. A desire to destroy themselves be cause they can no longer tolerate the discrepancy between how they appear to •• themselves and how they would like to be. 2. A need to punish others who hurt them. 3 . An urge to repent from some sin. 4. A cry for help "Please rescue me. Don't leave me alone." THE PROBLEMS that gang up on the student don't seem to be the direct fault of the school itself. r;>r. Marshall Peck of the Los Angeles Suicide Prevention ' Center said that "none of the problems experienced in the university is created by the university." V" "' "' Aware that many students commit suicide , most colleges are trying to do something. Within the past decade most major campuses have increased their p s y c hiatric counseling services. In 1953, for instance, Harvard had one full time psychiatrist on its staff; today it has 10 full-time psychiatrists and two consultants, plus the Bureau of Study Counsel, whose non psychiatric staff handles emotional as well as academic problems. The University of Chicago has a Coun seling Center with a staff of 30 trained counselors and a psychiatric clinic with three full-time pschiatrists, one psychol ogi s t, and three psychiatric social work ers. The University of Minnesota has 23 full-time professionals concerned with "vocational goals; educational personal, social, or emotional problems; courtship and marriage; psychologic Iii cesting _ . ." Minnesota's psychiatric clinic, with four p s ychiatrists, two ps:y chiatric social workers, and one clinical psycholo g i s t, served 570 students last year. Columbia University ' s counseling service is smaller and consists of psy cholog ists only; the school feels that psy chiatrists need be used only for referral o f seriou s c a s es. There has been a 450 per cent incr e a se in student use in the past five years.


If you ever want to interview someone, and want to doing it, take a stroll over to PED 102 and visit with Murphy Osborne, USF's always • smiling director of intramurals and recreational sports. You'll talk about what sports jacket you saw him in the time you saw him before, how to remember the order of cards in the discard pile in canasta and how easy it is to lose contact with the outside world when you live and work in the back hills of North Carolina. BY THE TIME you get around to asking him something about what you intended, well, you're so relaxed and Mr. Os borne is by now just home folks that it makes everything a whole lot easier. All this leads you to believe that he doesn't work a bit and just sits and talks with people like you all day. Misconceptions are easy. Osborne does work, and he'll brag (probably rightly so, too) that the recreational sports facilities at USF are the best of any college or university in the world with the possible ex ceptions of the military academies (where participation in in tramurals is mandatory). All of the intramural and recreational programs here de pend upon the administrative abilities of this young man. The succes of the programs depends on Osborne's ability to hand out duties to student assistants and their ability and willingness to do these duties. BUT OSBORNE has a problem, and that problem involves hundreds of students and faculty. That problem is: USF has the facilities for recreational which are equal to or nearly equal to the demand for them, but because of the present lack of budgeted funds to employ someone as a supervisor (probably a student assistant, these facilities are not open at night when the majority of students are free to use them. The need for these facilities has been clearly established, ie., one night last week a student assistant opened the wres tling room to a group of 75 from the karate club. Thirty-nine teams playing basketball presently on four outdoor courts could surely use the two indoor gym courts at night. But this is only the start of Osborne's headaches. Besides needing to make available the new and fine indoor facilities for wrestling, weight • training, dancing, fencing and gymnastics, he must try to meet the demand that students are making by entering more and more teams in the different major intramur al sports. Last fall 48 teams played intramural football. The prespec tus, according to Osborne :for next fall is no fewer than 60 be cause of the addition o . f new dorms. For 60 teams to play once a week on six fields in the afternoon is impossible. Nigbtga.mes are practically a necessity if any sort of league system is to be continued. Lights for the football fields would cost $30,000. With over 100 major injuries last fall, a central first aid room and equipment shed is needed. That would cost $5,000. A radio system to communicate messages requesting first aid at tention on the fields would cost $500. Osborne also sees the need for two clocks to be erected on top of the building (which would be centrally located) to keep teams from continually having to run to the central clock operator to ask how much time re mains. PRESENTLY THERE are only four softball diamonds to accommodate almost as many teams as there are in football. Four new fields would cost $10,000 to construct. Dugouts, Which cut injuries to a minimum (since most injuries in this sport happ e n with s omeone being hit by a bat or ball while waiting to play) would cost $800. Two games a day will have to be played on each field this s pring. All these basics needed to keep the USF intramural and recreation . program top flight must be put into Osborne's pro posed budget for next year. Of course, the budget must be passed by Dr. Richard Bowers, the athletic director, as well as by Dean Herbert Wunderlich before it reaches the student finance committee in the SA. As you can se e, the figures above far exceed the $17,000 budget Osborne had to work with this year. And we haven't even mentioned things like: a minimum of $3,200 to keep the gym open at night, an additional $3,200 to student assistants for the addition o f tim e taken up by the quarter system, a full • time trainer and an assistant trainer, etc. According to Osborne, studies of college students across the country have prov e n tha t as the pressure of academics in creases , th ere i s also a marked increase in participation in rec reational activities. "" "" "" Participation in lntramurals at USF is probably among the best on a national basis, although there are no available figures to prove this, Osborne thinks so. The need to make the above . mentioned facilities available at the prices we quoted f rom Osborne is apparent. Just visit the outdoor basketball courts anytime this week and try to find a basket that i s n ' t bei n g pelted. That fact was what sent me scampering to Osborne's offi c e in the first place. WE URGE THE SA and other concerned offices to do all they can, which in this case includes passing Osborne's pro posed budget, to keep this excellent program just that: Like Osborne said (but he gave credit for the statement to Dr. Bower s), "We've got a Cadillac over there, all we have to do now is put the motor in it." How about it, people? Come alive! You're in the Pepsi generation! PAY-LESS LUMBERCOe 12200 Nebraska Ave. Just Three North of Fowler Ave. -------INTERIOR' LATEX PAINT White Artist Canvas Type $1.88 Gal. --------1''x2" CLEAR HEMLOCK STRIPPING For Canvas Framing 5 Yzc Ft. --------All Types of Hardware, Tools, Paint & Accessories, and everything in BUILDING SUP.PLIES. Ph. 932-3622 or 935-9603 OPEN MON.-SAT. 7:306:00 Bask etball Begins In Men's 1-M Varsity Schedules MEN'S TENNIS --ANNOUNCING Feb. 3 6 p .m.• Rollins H Feb. 11 1 Rollins A f"eb. 18 1:30 Florida A March 3 6 : 30 Jacksonville H March 4 10 a .m. Jacksonville H March 10 6 Saint Leo H March 17 6 St. Andrews H March 18 1 St. Andrews H March 24-$-6 Cape Coral Invitational March 31 6 Wesleyan H April 1 1 Jacksonville A April 8 1 Fla. Presby. H *All times are p . m. with the exception ol the second home Jacks onville match. WOMEN'S TENNIS Jan. 21 10 a.m. Florida H )an. 28 10 FSU H Feb. ( 10 Rollins A Feb. 11 9 NewcombTulane A Feb. 18 10 Broward JC A March 3LS 9 FSU Invitational A March 11 10 FSU A March 18 10 Rollins H BASEBALL Feb. 25 Sa lnt Leo (2) A March 3 Saint Leo H March 4 Rollins H March 10 Tampa H March 11 Fla. Southern A March 17 St. Andrews (N . C . ) H March 18 St. Andrews (2) H March 24 Belmont Abbey CN. C.) H March 25 Belmont Abbey H March 3 1 Spring Arbor (Michigan) H April 1 Stetson H April 7 Fla. Presby. H April 8 Fla. Southern H April 24 Rollins A April 25 M iami A April 26 Miami A April 28 J.cksonvllle A April 29 Jacksonville A May 5 Tampa A May 6 Fla. Presby. A GOLF IF BAY AUTO SALES Now Tampa's Exclusive SIMCA Franchised New Car Dealer "The Tough Frisky Imports Backed By Chrysler Motors Corp. 5-Year or 50,000Mile Warranty." -COMPLETEPARTS & SERVICE Bay Auto Sales & Service Ltd. Inc. OUR LABILI COULD ONLY TALK They'd probably boast a too much but we'll bet more people would shop for their men's . wear at our store. La bels can't talk, of course, but they can. make the man who wears a suit from Kirby's mighty proud way he's dressed. OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY'TIL 9 P.M. MaN• WflAit 1707 S. Dole Mabry , 211 E • .O,rctic • (Next to North Gate) Wright Opens Practice For USF Baseballers PRICES START $2390 See Bill Munsey-He is your fellow student at U.S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. 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6 -THE ORACLE Jan. 18, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa AT RUSH 72 Gil-ls Pledge Loyalty By :MARGARET MASON girls are now pledges of the five Fletcher, Frances Garcia, 'I'ib-Perry, Sharon Sweet, Susan gree initiation ceremony Friday . Staff Writer USF s ororities. bie Lynch, Mary Linda McNeeMary Taylor, and Mary Jo Tol-night. Soronty rush, Jan. 4-7, was a Delta Delta Delta; Ann Bowly, Florence Naughton, Lucile son . tremendous success, and 72 man, Gayle Crum, Wendy Elizabeth Perny, M i c h e 11 e Saturday mght a formal banCareer Conference Scatd coed Alnnora Scott gets career counselling from Ruth Shepherd of USF's Place ment Center which offers information about gradual schools or job opportunities in its spe cial "Career Planning Center," in Administration (ADM) 280. 'Christian' Altizer To Discuss Controversy Delta Phi Alpha Dorothy quet was held at the Las NovaAmmon, Lynda Armstrong, dades in Ta;npa ' s Shirley Brill , Kathi Buurma, Ybor C!ty. The USF cnapter Barbara Gillies Elizabeth Gorwas honored by the presence of don Dawn Linda HoiMrs. Frederick Morse, national Bargara Hofer, Suzanne president; Miss Ruth Johnson, Carol MacGill, Mariham:, natlonal treasurer; M1ss lyn Mitchell, Cindy Morrison, Jeanne Surpenant and Lauren SJon chairman; M1ss Jodie Thomas. ' secretary; Jamm P. S1bley, provmce presJDelta Zeta; Candy Dorsey, dent; and Mrs. Harry Moore Eugenia.. Ekard, Ruby Annette field, province alumnae officer . Harwell, Cheryl Harris, Carolyn . Leemon, Irene L. Perez, Becky Kappa Deltas from. Florida Prater Patricia Sasser and Southern College, Florula State Barba:a Welsh. I University, un.ivers.ity of Flori-da, Emory Umvers1ty, and ValKappa Delta: Cindy Blumendosta State College were week : feld, Candy Carpenter , Elizaend guests for the ceremony, beth Ann Carroll, Martha Anne banquet, and Panhellenic Tea. Lin?a Virginia Cook, Sisters and pledges are plan Jeri Lu Dav1s, A. ning a slumber party for Fri Becky Engle, Chns Ann Ercms, day, Jan. 27. Karen Hance, Mary Judy, Patty Jane Lyons, Pat Nichols, Janice TRI S.I.S. Segars, Carol Stovall, Marie Sisters and new pledges are TetTanova, and Wendy Wil-eagerly anticipating a camping Iiams. trip and dance at Lake Key -Faculty Lecturers Honored Tri S.I.S.: Olivette s. Allen, stone during February. Dr. James Gould (left), professor of philosophy and chairNicki Boyer, Marcelle Cherry, TRI CHI man of the USF Lecture Series, presents plaques to Trimester Linda Lee Diaz , Ellie DiMeglio, Tri Chi is USF's newest soror-l faculty lecturers, Dr. Chung-Hwan Chen, philosophy, cenFernandez, Suzanne ity. Charter members are Irene ter, and Prof. Jacques Abram, music. Chen is completing a Ge1s, Karen Carol Alexander, Teri Beller, Lee majot;. book on Aristotle and Abram has been piano soloist Joyce Greco, Jeanme Hackett, Anne Berryhill Gail Brandon with more than 70 orchestras in America and Europe. Lauren. Leslie, PaKathy Bremer,' Emily Burblies : trtcta McKmney, Gail Malco.lm, Linda Carmichael, Carolyn Gorfore"lgn Study UNIVERSITY-TERRACE Carol Munzler, Annette Ohve, man Eileen Harris Janet HoMOTEL • APTS. Dorothy Rose Lee Tam-tard: Clarice Linda F I 53 VJcki Vega , and Pamela Martin son, Georgeanna PanaInformation Desk ower at rd St. Whitehurst. giotacos, Glenda Shaffer, Ann (Three blocks PANHELLENIC NEWS Smith, Sandy Thomas, Cheryl Open In CTR 214 east of USF) A Panhellenic Tea was held Sherry . Waltz , Vir last Sunday from 3 to 4 p.m. in gJma. and Lmda Woods. The Overseas Information the University Center B a llroom. IS . Lynda Long, and Center has reopened and is advtsor, Cosb1e Reed. . Hostesses were the three na A b h. d . ill b avrulable for use by all stude nt s mem ers tp nve w e . tional sor orities on campus, Tri conducted du ring Trimester II. and fac ulty members, accordmg Delta, Delta Zeta, and Kappa to Dave Clark, president of the Delta. National officers, pledgDELTA PHI ALPHA World Affairs Club. The club es, initiates, alumnae, and parThe sis ters of Delta Phi sponsors and maintains the Cen-. ents enjoyed the opportunity to were pleased t o initiate their t soc ialize. first pledge class a nd to present er. Dr. Thomas J. J. Altizer, spoDr. Altizer will speak as part of equipped to face such a ch alDELTA DELTA DELTA their with big sisters The Center contafns informaken of by many as the high the Univers ity Lecture Series in lenge." SF A 1 h last Fnday. tion about overseas studies, . t f Ch . t •th . "' th B . Ad . . tr r Au . . " U ' new Beta lp la c appnes. . n s tan etsm, \vw e . usmess Imms a JOn In additiOn to The Gospel of e f T . D 1 11 d The new pledges are Dottie work, t rave 1, scholarships, .. , ... ,,.; ., . . , ''JtJ USF Photo TAMPA'S NEWEST & Largest Authorized VOLVO DEALER Complete Sales, Parts Service BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE LTD, INC. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. be VlSttJng the USF campus dttormm (BSA). Christian Atheism," Altizer has 1 t rt 0 krl de tNa e A L d A t t d r 1 d th t Thursday Jan. 26 and Friday 0 F .d J 27 D Alf _ tt th th 1 . 1 k as wee en . a 10na o Jeers mmon, y n a rms rong, gran s, an manc1a ru a JS ' , ' n n ay, an. ' r. tz \ wn en o er eo ogJCa wor s, e es t f the frst degree B b B ill .1 bl d ! Jan. 27. He is associate profes-er will hold a conference with most notably "Radica l Theolaen or 1 . ar ara auman, Shirley Br , ava1 a e to stu ents. Every Friday & Saturday f B .bl . d R 1 . . . ' . mJtJatlon ceremony held Friday K th" B B b G . ll. sor o 1 e an e 1g10n at area clergy a t the Umvers1ty gy and the Death of God" With . h h p lm C . p a 1 urma, ar ara I Jes, It is locat ed in University E 'u t At! t . wm H il mg l at t e a a e1a resby mo_ry mvers1 y m . an a Chapel Fellowshtp. Then at 2 1 am am ton . terian Church Betsy Gordon, Dawn Grotke, Center 214 and is open from 2 to and lS known chief l y for h1s emp.m., under the auspices of the Barbara Kafer Linda Holbrook . inent position in the controver"Meet the Author" series, he Following the service, a bufS J h' C 1 ' 4 p.m. Monday through Fnday. 1 "G d D d" t 1 p f uzanne o nson, a r o . Sla 0 IS ea movemen . will speak in CTR 252. ow a ro essor fet supper was served at the . . . InformatiOn about a11 coun-Th f h. lf . MacGill M a r 1 1 y n M1tchell . . . On ursday, Jan. 26, a coffee Altizer re ers to 1mse as a home of Mrs. Clewis Howell . . • . ' tr1es who mamtam an embassy will be held for Dr. Altizer at "radical Christian-:• The T 0 Lecture Here 1 The Tri Delta Star and Crescent Cmdy Mornson, Jeanne Suprein the United states may be obthe University Chapel Fellowcal Christian," Altizer states m initiation was conducted Saturnant, and Lauren Thomas. ta ined from the Center. s hip on 5 0th Street from 3 to 4 his book "The Gospel of Chris-Teach Physi.CS day morning. p.m., and from 4 to 5:30 p.m. tian Atheism," "confronts u s A s lumber party for the new Also available is a list of foralso at the Chapel Fellow s hip, with the liberating message that Edward B. Nelson, professor DELTA pledges i s being held Saturday eign students and faculty memCOUNTRY STYLE DINNER Fish, Chicken and Meat Loaf With Two Vegetables, Bread, Butter & Cabbage. $1&9 1ooL0 DISCOUNT oN TOTAL GuEsT cHEcK ovER /'CJ $1.00 ON THE INSIDE ONLY ":ill hold a discus-God is Satan," a nd of Phy sics and associate head of At the Old last and other activities are being bers who have a proficiency in s ton with mterested faculty that God has actually died m the Department of Physics and Jan. 3, the Sisters pl anned for the near future. f 1 d wh member s . Christ." Altizer feels that "The[ Astronomy at The University of J?elta soronty treated their . a . anguage an o are DUT1Cift 'll2tNT'DV At 8:30p.m. of the same day , churches are inadequately Iowa, will serve as a visiting little Sisters to a A spec tal vote of thanks to help USF s tudent s 11l J;ll 11.1@ . l ecturer Thursday and Friday. At the Jan. 10 meeting, the Tnto Gayl Hardeman, rush chatr With correspondence. FAMIL.Y RESTAURANTS He will visit under the auspic -mester 1 gave a party man, for her fine job during "' * "' . & SILO DRIVE-IN H • 0 M I es of the American Association for th e actives and the Tnmes-. . More than 60,000 plant spec!HOURS. PHONE 626-9910 of Phys tcs Teachers and th e . . W kdays 7 a m 11 Fr• & Sat 7 a m 1 a m ear I n g n a n U a . ter II pledges rush, and to all Delta Phi s ts mens are preserved in the Unl., Am . 1 titut f Ph . ters because of thetr full partlc1vers1ty of South Flortda's Her -ee p.m. • encan ns e o ys1cs Last Saturday the colony was . . b . 56th St. & H Ave. h d h ed ' . S t T N • t • mstall as an active cha pter of ;:.. e u rs ay I g to stimula te National Delta Zeta. Installation physics. The program 1s now m was followed that evening b y a . . . . . its lOth year and is s upport ed formal banquet at the Tampa A student public hearmg to McGmms has called a sectio n by th e National Science Found . . discus s revision s of the Board of of the code on student welfare . a Sheraton Hotel. A tea was gJVen Regents Operating Manual is similar to "the Cub Scout Oath" lion. . . the following day for the new . . . . Lectures mformal d1scus-be a d th elf pa e ts slated for th1s Thursday at 7 and sections dealing with stu . ' . mem rs n r n . . . , s1ons, ass1stance to faculty p.m. m Umversrty dent s 'vagu e . " members with curric ulum a nd KAPPA DELTA (CTR) 200 a Student A ssocJa 0 d f . h bl h ti (SA) ff . 1 . d ne section un er Ire g1ves researc pro ems m p ys1cs, The installation of Delta Eta oJn k Mo .sal d _ the president of the university and talk s with will fea c hapter of national Kappa Delta ac c un . ersecr. e 1 the power to declare areas near ture Nelson's VISit. Guy For. tary of affairs, the campus "off limits" to stuman, chairman of the Depart (KD) soronty took place last meetmg wa s to s uggest rev1-dents. ment of Physics is in charge of Saturday, at the Baptist S tud ent sUJSoFns tho be prfesthentedA to . the St ud ent objectors think a col arrangements for Nel s on's visit. Union following the seco nd dec apter o e mencan . Association of University Prolege student s hould be on hts ! fessors. (AAUP) . , own when he leaves the camMcGinnis is chairman of a n pu s. SA committee that i s working Another objection to the man with the campus AAUP to press ual is the "vague lang uage" , Jor a state wide s tudent bill of used in certai n parts , McGinni s -rights. said. According to one sectio n The r egents' revised operat "free inquiry" amo n g s tudents tng manual went into effect l ast "must b e con s i s tent with . . . . November. the ed ucational objectives of the • New passages in the manual university." brou g ht s harp criticism from McGinnis questioned w h o .. students and members of the would determine what the edu :,. AAUP at th e time. cationa l objectives are. BUY & SELL YOUR TEXTBOOI(S UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 10024 30th St. (3 blocks North of Busch Gardens) PHONE 932-7715 .= : Books for Trimester II on sale now. Get a discount card and save money. GET YOURS NOW ... DON'T WAIT I COMING! FRI., FEB. 3rd CURTIS HIXON HALL FIRST TIME IN TAMPA! EXCLUSIVElY ON t Wamtr Brothers Records -------------Also : We are the official retail textbook depo5itory for Hillsborough County Public Schools. . . Prices : $3.50, $3 .00, $2.50, $2.00. FOR BEST SEATS MAIL ORDERS NOW! (Payable to Curtix Hixon Convention. . Hall. ) PETER, PAUL & MARY CONCERT, c / o Curtis Hixon Hall, . .Tampa, Fla. 33602. Enclose selfaddrened, envelope for return of tickets. TICKETS NOW ON SALE at . CURTIS HIXON BOX OFFICE, ALL AREA SEARS Bring This Ad and Receive A Free Gift STORES, BELKS OF BRITTON, BRITTON PLAZA. f Thrives quick decisions ... but so relaxing inside. Give it a mile and it takes a mile . Run it through an s curve and it comes out flat, smooth, and confident. Chevelle M a libu. The no nonsense car from Chevrolet. When it comes to turning on the steam, Chevelle is no s lou ch. Its Turbo Fire 283 provi . des plenty of zip whe n you need it. MAftK 011 UCU.LlHCI Inside, the Malibu Sport Coupe abounds with rich , soft carpeting, a thickly padded instrument panel, and seats for five if you need th e m . Visit your Chevrolet dealer's soo n. L e t a man e uv e r ab l e M a libu bring out the driving man in you. Now at your Chevrolet dealer's V<


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