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Not Much Privacy For This Couple Dick Cermele oversees F'rank 1\lorse and Claudia Keldie during a love scene in "Private Lives," which closes with its last performance this Friday. Actually, Cermele does not have a part in the play and only posed for this pi cture. The play is part of the "Comic Heart" Summer Theatre Fes tival at USF which closes Saturday with two one-act plays, "Th e Typist," and "The Tiger." Thursday, the highly praised play, "The Rainmaker," will be performed for the last time in the Festival. Photo by Anthony Zappone Women's 'Closing Hours' Trial • OS IS Set 2 A.M., Early last trimester a ques tionnaire a sking whether or not on-campus girls would like closing hours extended on weekends was distributed. The overwhelming reply was "Yes." After many consultations, a 2 a.m. c lo sing hour will be in effect in September on a trial ' basis. Reason s favoring the ex tended closing hours were THIS WEEKEND many. Many movies in St. Pe tersburg are not over in time to make the 1 a .m. dead line. CULTURAL EVENTS in the city, especially at Curtis Hixon last beyond the 1 a.m. closing ' hour. Daylight Savings t i m e makes it impossible to view two movies at the drive-in. Fraternity parties can last longer, and so many special 'CTR Sponsors Dance, The University C e n t e r (CTR) D a n c e Committee presents "Mighty Manfred and the Wonderdogs" Friday night at 9 p.m. in the CTR Ballroom . This is the group's second appearance this sum mer at a CTR band dance. Admission is 50 cents. The M o v i e s Committee present s "The Wackiest Ship in the Army," starring Jack Lemmon, Ricky Nelson, John Lund, and Tom Tully, this Friday and Saturday, in Fine Arts-Humanities (FAH) 101 at 7:30p.m. Portraits For The movie is based on the true story of an ancient sail ing vessel u sed to transport troop a nd ship observers to Japanese-held island. Admis sion is only 25 cent s for stu dents, staff, and faculty. A F R E E demonstta tion in pottery will be given by Bill Gomer, crafts shop su pervisor, today, from 2-4 p.m. i n the crafts shop, CTR 63. The forthcoming Asolo The ater trip to Sarasota sched uled for July 29 has been can celed due to lack of participa tion. Aegean Set I • Next Wednesday, CTR 221 Bro s., corner of First Avenue North and Third Street. late permtsswns have been given that a change in policy is warranted. SA.TURDAY NIGHT was chosen over Friday for two reasons. First of all, many girls have boy friends from out of tOWil who arrive on Sat urday for the weekend . Before major events, such as fraternity parties, girls like to get their hair done and there is no time if they have late classes Friday. If the 2 a.m. closing hour was planned for Saturday, the fraternity parties will be planrred for Satw day also. THE RESIDENT Instruc tors (Rl's), Resident Counse1-ors (RC's), and Resident As sistants (RA's ) will not be af fected by the later clos\flg hour. A new staff will be hired to stay up the later hour. "We don't know as yet who the new staff will be," said Raymond C. King, director of housing. "But we will try and shoot for seniors and graduate students." Funds for the extra staff will come from the housing operating budget, said Her bert J. Wunderlich, dean of student affairs. "The reasoning behind any hours of the university is the security of the people both in side and outside. There is a point when we -must secure the building and let the staff retire," said \underliCli. "So we lock the doors in the wom en's area and secure their property and lives." Arab-Israeli Dial.og Needed, • • \ • t Goldstein Says By JOY BACON Managing Editor "The future of the Israeli depends upon a dialogue with the Arab. Thers is no future for the Israeli if there is no dialogue," said Dr. Robert A. Goldstenn , professor of histo ry, at the University Center .(CTR) Special Events Com mitte's "Viewpoint New Directions in the Midease" last week. Other members of the dis cussio panel, moderated by Nancy Jenkins, were: Dr. An-thony Zaitz of St. Leo's Col lege and a former Fullbright Scholar in Syria; Capt. Wil liam A. Kirby Jr., a middle East specialist on the Strike Command Headquarters. stair at MacDill Air Force Base; Dr. Keith A. Parker, assistant professor of history, and Dr. Edward M. Silbert, assistant professor of history. In the introductory discus sion of how the Middle East got where it is now, Goldst'=!in said, "The leadership came from Westfrn Europe, the guts came from Eastern Eu rope . " lt$J _I@J I rgJ I tEgJ I t$J I t$J I F$J VOL. 2-NO. 4 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, JULY 26, 1967 Subscr i ption Rate Poge 2 CONSTITUTION REFERENDUM AUG. 2 SA Censures Kirk For Funds Vetoes The Student Association (SA) l-egislature last Thursday night voted to censure Gov. Claude Kirk for acting "in an irresponsible and lllJUnous manner with respect to the welfare of the students of the stale" in a series of educa tional vetoes. It also passed the revised constitution and sent it to the Student Affairs Committee for apptoval. Any changes the Committee makes will be re vealed this Thursday night at the final SA meeting of the summer. The finished document will be submitted to the students next Wednesday.. for approvaL Federal Cuts Cause Student Loan Shortage By JOHN CALDERAZZO Drastic slashes in federal, not state, education funds have sharply curtailed number of scholarships and loans available to USF stu dents, according to Kermit J. Silverwood, director of Finan cial Aids. Hardest hit will be those students entering in September for the first time. Continuing students who re-applied late for loans, "despite repeated warnings," will also be af fected . Others already on fi na ncia l assistance will contin ue to receive aid. Biggest blow was the $100,-000 reductiOn in funds for Na tional Defense Education A.ct (NDEA) Student Loans. Sil verwood explained that this year Washington has ailoc:J.t ed only $190-million for the 50 state&, comparrd With $225-million in 1966, so that Florida will get a smaller "piece of the pie." AND USF will get a smaller piece of Florida's pie because now there are more colleges in the state than last year. USF will thus receive $500,000 instead of last year's $600,000. The Registration Work Fee Scholarships and the Florida State Education Loans both cover only the registration fee, and are relatively un changed this year. However, the increase in tuition has placed an added burden on the students, and on the Financial Aids office. Because loans that have al ready been committed will be fully honored, Silverwood said that new students will be most heavily affected. Some 350 prospective Brahmans have already been informed that the financial assistance they pre viously requested may not materialize. He added that these students "are being urged to come to USF anyway" with the hope that money will be available in the future. THOSE LOANS that were granted were given on a first come, first-served basis. ContiPuing who did -oo meet the deadline to reapply for assistence were relegated to the bottom of the Jist. Where will the money come from? Silverwood said that guar anteed bank loans from the students' local banks are al most the only alternative. USF must put up 8 per cent of the guaranteed loan for each student as a reserve for the bank. In the past, the state aJ. located money for these re serves to each college with student borrovlers. This year it is the Federal Government which will provide it. Silverwood said . that USF will receive its quota from the Government sometime this week. Until that time, howev er, no student will be granted one of these loans. Deiter Announces Board Candidacy By MRS. M. J. GOTTLIEB Correspondent Dr. John C. Deiter, associ ate professor of economics and finance, announced his candidacy for the Hillsbor ough County school board. Deiter, 'who earned his Ph.D. at Western Reserve Universi ty Case Institute of Technol ogy, Cleveland, Ohio, also earned degrees from Akron University and Indiana Uni versity. He has taught at USF during the past three years. Emphasizing his belief in education as the f oundation of a progressive community, he state{l that no local public need should take priority over a f irst class education for children. A policy of rapid innovation in education methods and cur riculum should be adopted throughout the schools. Deiter also said greater emphasis should be placed on research and development and continu ing teacher training. Although in favor of a jun ior college in Hillsborough' County, Deiter indicated that local taxes should not be spent for this purpose until the pressing problems in pri mary and secondary schools are solved. DEITER SAil) that his many years of experience in busi ness, as well as in education, highly qualifies him to serve the public in the school board post. He is the only economist among the candidates for the position. In a major change last week, a "Student Organization Re view Board" was created to judge acceptance of new stu dent organizations, replacing the SA executive board in this function. THE LEGISLATURE charged the educational funds vetoes by Kirk were "in consistent w i t h campaign promises to make Florida first in education" and cast votes to "strongly condemn and censure these acts by the governor." The vote was 27-3. Twenty votes were needed for passage of the resolution introduced by Jerry Sternstein, represen tative in the College of Liber al Arts, and Harley Stock of Basic Studies. A similar resolution intro duced two weeks ago by Sternstein, Stock, and Frank Skillen of Engineering failed by three votes to obtain the necessary two-thirds majori ty. Skillen withdrew his name from the latest censure move. THE RESOLUTION noted the cutbacks in USF's capital outlay request from a request ed $26.4-million to $5.1-million and said "therefore, even with more students in the 1967-69 biennium, we will re ceive a reduction of $1.4-million for new buildings." USF received $6.5-million in capital outlay for 1965-67. The resolution also con demned Kirk for vetoing $4million in State Board of Re gents loan funds "which he in his budget message of April 26 he would keep." The resolution said the loans were needed to offset the tui tion increase of $100 to $125 per quarter. KIRK ALSO was nailed for cutting "what nine months ago the Board of Regents de clared were realistic operat ing fund needs for the bien nium 1967-69 from a proposed $277.2million to $186. 7-million. The SA also added "the Board had stated these were necessary to keep Florida apace with other states and to meet the expected increase in student enrollments." The power of student orga nization approval was given to a new "University Student Organizations Review Board" made up of four s t udents. one faculty member, and the di rector of Student Organiza tions. THE REVIEW Board would make recommendations to the dean of student affairs after review i ng all student groups petitioning for recognition by the University as a student or ganization. Caldwell said the dean of student affairs, currently Herbert J. Wun derlich, would closely follow the new board's recommenda tions. The new provision was in serted in the revised consti tution as 3.5. Student review board members would serve QUESTION: Will Fontana Hall be ready in September for those or us who have rooms there? for one year, and admimdtra tion and faculty members three years without reappoint ment. The SA executive board also was granted the power to re view applications of student organizations that are submit ted to it by th e Office of Stu dent Organizations. A PETITION for a student organization would have to be reviewed by the Office of Stu dent Organizations, the SA ex ecutive board, the Student Or ganizations Rev iew Board, .and approval by the dean of studen t affairs before being approved by the University. Formerly, the process did not involve the SA executive board, and the Student Affairs Committee did the job of the Student Organizations Review Board. The new Review Board would have a student majority, some thing the Stu dent Affairs Committee does ijOt have. Fraternitie s and sororities would be exempted from Ex ecutive Board and Review Board consideration. The Pan hellenic and Interfraternity Councils currently consider Greek organizations. WUNDERLICH SAID he was unwill ing to have the SA executive board have the final power of approval or disap proval over distinguished or ganizations, such as Phi Beta Kappa. He also cited the pos sibility of "subversive" organ izatio ns being approved. He said, for exmaple, the Student for a Democratic So ciety (SDS) had infiltrated stu den t governments in Big Ten schools with the goal of de stroying th em. He also cited SDS troublemakers in New York City. Student power on the new University Traffic Court was reduced with the addition of two faculty members, and one administra t ion member, along with one student. IT BROUGHT the court total to nine, with four students, three faculty members and two administration members. Formerly, three students, one faculty, and one administra tion member comprised the court, which would hear ap peals of traffic citations is sued by the Secur ity Office. Currently, the Traffic Com mittee, with a student minori ty, makes the traffic regula tions and hears citation ap peals. The legislature also sought to rid itself of its perennial summer attendance problems, allowing 15 members present and voting to constitute a quo rum. Attendance this summer has been close to 30 weekly . The referendum on the rev ised constitutian is expected to have four polling places The University Center, Busi ness Administra tion Building, Engineering Building, and Fine Arts Humanities Build ings. DiaJ ''619 in trunks will be accepted. linen room. Anything packed Storage is available in the end with breakfast on Sunday. But boxes, suit cases will not be accepted. There are no charges for stor ing, said King. Portraits for the 1968 Aege an of s ummer B.A. and M.A. candidates will be taken by Beverl y Studios in the Aegean office, 221 University Center, next Wednesday, Aug. 2, from 8:30 a . m. to noon and 1 to 5 p.m. There will be no charge. Drapes will be provided for women, who should wear, preferably, skirts and blouses. Appropriate dress for men will be dark suit coats, white shirt and tie. It's $9 Million, Not $12 Million For USF Medical School Funds "ZIONISM," GOLDSTEIN. To maintain enough well trained and experienced teach ers, he said, finances suffi cient to make teaching attrac tive to them must be provid ed. "The purchase of educa tion is somewhat like the pur chase of a product. 'You get what you pay for.' If you want to improve the quality of edu cation, it is going to cost money," he said. Prior to coming to USF, he was associate economist for the B. F. Goodrich Company where he was responsible for assisting in the planning and development of multi million dollar operating and capital expenditure programs. ANSWER: Fontana will be finished by Aug. 15. As of today, the second and third floors are completely finished and the others are being com pleted at a rate of one floor a week. Rain had cause d delay in the painting of the outside of the dorm, said Raymond C. King, director of housing. QUESTION : Is there any chance of Gamma Hall get ting carpets in the halls to re duce noise? For convenience, graduat ing seniors and M.A. candi dates may make sitting reser ations in the Office of Cam pus Publications, CTR 223, this week. Summer graduating stu dents who will not be on cam pus Aug. 2 may have their portraits made b y appoint ment with Beverly Studios in Tampa (phone 223-3135) 307 Twiggs St., or in St. Peters burg (phone 253-3424) at Maas Beverly Studios will be on campus again in mid-October fot those who will be gradu ated in December, and about mid January for second and third quarter gradu ates. Reservations for the 1968 Aegean are now being re ceived in the Office of Cam pus Publications, CTR 223. Total payment is $1, or $1.50 if the book is to be mailed after distribution date in late May. No books will be sold without prior reservation. USF will get $6-million from Federal sources for construc tion of the new medical school, or a total Federalstate ap propriation of $9-million. Last week's paper listed the Federal contributio n as threo times th e state money appro priated during the l egislative session. It should have read the Federal contrib ution would be two-thirds of the total init ial construction cost. continued, "would have prob ably remained largely an ideal if it had not been for the holocaist, (World War II). Zaitz said thqt the Palestini an refugees which have been forced upon the Jordanians are another part of the prob lem. Kil"by said th problem was basically a conflict of Jew1sh and Arab nationalism. "ANY TL'\1E you hav e one Arab you have a riot; two, (Please see MIDEAST, Page 4) DEITER SAID the expanrted school board should establish reasonable and attainable goals, then set priority and time schedules for accom plishing them. He said that only then can officials deter mine the amount of money needed. He also has held university teaching positions at Drury College in Springfield, Mo., and Kent State University in Kent, Ohio. In ' addition, he has authored sevetal research papers in the fields of finance and ec:onom ics which have been either published or accepted for pub lication. QUESTION: When must students vacate the dorms for the break? Do they have to remove all of their belong ings? ANSWER: "All students must vacate all belongings," is the word from Director of Housing, Raymond King. Stu dents must be out by noon of Sunday, Aug. 13. Meal cards ANSWER: "Not for several years," says King. QUESTION: Are they going to put phones in the suites in Andros dorms? ANSWER: Tentatively phones are being put in all rooms in a ll the dorms for all students by fall of 1969. This will be General Telephone's "in dialing" system. There will be no extra charge for the phones, said King.


Editorillls And Commentary 2-July 26, U. of South Florida,,Tampa No New Dorms The SA last week censured Gov. Kirk for vetoing what they consid ered vital educational funds, in cluding 80 per cent of USF capital outlay requests. We, at first, had some doubts, not about the vigorous disagree ment with the governor's vetoes, but whether a censure would help clear the already dank and stale atmosphere in which balancing a budget has left the state. The cen sure only intensifies it. Yet exam ining what was eliminated just from the USF capital outlay re quest, it was necessary. As a result of the vetoes, no new dormitories will be constructed on camf)us during the next biennium. Only a medical sciences buildng, and a new Languages-Literature building will be built from 1967-69 biennium funds. That's all. Noth ing else. ALL DORMITORY space, out side of the private Fontana Hall, is filled right now, and we'll have "only" 10,500 in the fall. By the time just one new dorm is com pleted, the room shortage will have become even more critical. This means a severe limitation on students outside of the immedi ate bay area. It will also mean a sharp rise in commuters and cars, as students outside from commut ing distance are excluded from USF due to the lack of dormitory rooms. It will mean more parking lots will be needed to accommo-date the increase, which may mean a further increase in parking regis tration fees. THE TRAFFIC Committee , has limited two lots behind the Fine Arts-Humanities Building to fresh man cars, to give staff and upper classmen more of the "better" and closer-to-buildings spaces. These are the lots 10 and 19. We suppose the next step is to ban freshman, then sophomore cars from the campus, or making parking privi leges contingent on grades. These steps are characteristic of campuses in the middle of a city, with no rGom to expand park ing lots. But USF should have plenty of room to expand since it is eight miles north of downtown Tampa. The only way we can see, at present, to alleviate these problems is private parking lots and private dormitories, which will mean, of course higher fees for the use of these facilities. WE HOPE that these private facilities spring up, a la Fontana Hall because, even though the rates are higher, these facilities may be needed more and more as less and less capital outlay money from the state is allocated. When enough people become sufficiently angry to ask that the state assume more of the burden, then a little more money may be forthcoming. But we're not holding our breaths. W ould Vaud eville Be Insulted By ' Tiger'? BY STAFF WRITER It w ould be jus t to say something about the whole 1967 Theatre Summer Festiva l before examining each of its four facets. We should mention the important areas first. Therefore, we must first look at The Comic Heart from the technical standpoint. However, little can be said about the walked-on ;people of this area. They simply have done their usual bril liant job with what little they had to work with. During the hard labor, the password is still " enjoy." "The Rainmaker" began to shape up as a fairly good family play and then the "Jolly Green Giant " enters and things begin to turn. Paul Li Calsi was respon sible for the comedy. This was increased during the second performance. Ed and Tom Thompson, with good work, make the unrelated block i ng almost tolerable. It is good that Me cham is expert at lighting design or the actors would have physically been in the dark most of the night. "PRIVATE IJVES" gave one an ex pected feeling. When the names of the OPINION designers and cast were known, it didn't make any difference who else was con nected wit h the show. Only the best was expected. Morse, Peelan, and Bentley re vealed a sophistication as actors they had not realized before. To the tech and actors good work! My main question on the final dual facet is "Did you have a choice or did you really 1Jick these plays?" This ques tion probably came to mind when the amount of applause was heard. More f u n could be had from a lecture on dactylog raphy. All one must do is add some gro s s mat erial and a play or two can easily be ruined. The character, Paul, did do some hi larious things in "The Typist." He stum bled over props, devastated certain areas of the set, and missed an entrance according to the script. This one got old faster than the make-up. Sylvia covered nicely. " The Tiger" didn't roar or meow. Vaudeville would be insulted because its tricks couldn't get a laugh. Try again next time. And again, and agaln, and again, and etc. Kirk Nationally ; Where's He Going? By JERRY Staff Off and running usually denotes t he start of a horse race. But in the case of Gov. Claude Kirk it denotes the start of political feelers for the Republican Vice Presidential nomination in 1968. Gov. Kirk's first step into the national political spotlight came when Sen. Ever ett Dirksen became ill, before a planned speaking engagement and turned the date over to Kirk. Through such things as the Dallas, Texas, speaking date and a CBS Report on Republican governors which included a chat with Kirk , Kirk was tagged Flori da's augo-go b y a national magazine. AS KIRK flies around the state and nation in his Lear Jet, the talk on the ground concerns his national status. How Vol. 2 July 26, 1967 No. 4 ACP ALL-A.'\IERICAN 1967 ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1967 P ublished every Wednesday In the school year bY the Univ)rsoty of South Florida 4202 Fowler Avo., T1mp1, Flo . , 33620. Second class postage paid at T ampa, Fl . , 33601, under Ad of Mar. 3 , 1879 . Printed b y The Times Publishing Compeny, St. Petersburg. Circulation Rates Single copy (non-students) _____ ---__ 10e Mell subscrlpflons __ -_ .. _ -----54 Schocl yr. Tht Oracle Is written and edited by students at the UnivtrslfY of south Florida. Editorial views hertln are not those of the USF admln l5tr a ll o n. O ffices: University Center 222, phone 988; Publisher end General Maneger, 611; News, ext. 61f; Advertising, ext. 620. Deadlines: general news and ads, Wednesdey for following Wednes day; letters to editor, 4 p.m . , Frldal"f classlfleds, 9 a.m. M o nday . stuart 1 haver Editor Joy Bacon Managing E d!tor Vicki Vega News Edotor BarbaFI Wright Feature Editor Robert o. Kelly Advertising Manager Arthur M. Sanderson Publisher • does a member of Kirk's own party feel about this seemingly well-planned cam paign for national prominence? David Snyder, president of the USF Young Republicans and college chair men of the Florida Federation of Young Republican s , when asked about the gov ernor's image, commented: "The gover nor ' s image since taking office has in creased tremendously." As for his posi tion in 1968, Snyder feels, "Kirk will not the state to seek national office, because under the present situation here in Florida the state would return into the hands of the Democrats." W i th respec t tp the frequent out of-state junket s , Snyder feels that, "most of your pol i ticians today take trips throughout the country," keeping them abreast on national issues. Snyder cited the trips of Sen. George Murphy of Calif., and Sen . Tower o f Texas to Florida and Georgia res pe c tively in the not tob dis tan t past. WITH l'HE recent coveragereceived by Kirk in the Saturday Evening Post, Kirk ha s once again been put in front of the public. But one can not help thinking that with such statements as attributed to Kirk in the Post article, the Gov. has been carried away with all the publicity. The writer quoted Kirk as saying that he, Se n . Robert Kennedy , and Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro "represent the thre e alternatives for the world future." And with the statement, we read in the same article that he, (Kirk) is the only "good guy, in the South ... in the na tion, " and finally, "in the world." The explanation may lie in the fact that with statements such as these Klrk seeks to take Mr. William E. Miller's place-in oblivion. One wonders, is he serious? Insufficient Funds Plagues H uma n ities E D ITOR'S N OTE: This is tl1e first of two articles. The second will deal with proposals for a National Foundation for the Soc ial Scie n ces. By ROBERT A. GROSS Collegiate Press Service WASHINGTON, D.C. (CPS)Nearly two thirds ef all high school and college courses are in the humanities, arts, and social sciences and 70 per cent of un dergrad u ates major inthese fields . But as recently as 1965, far fewer stu dents were gaining advanced degrees in these areas, especially in the humanities. Of 112,000 master' s degrees awarded in that year, less than one third were in the humanities. And on the doc t oral level only 1, 724 students received Ph.D's in the humanities , compared to 12,752 in the natural sciences, engineering, and edu cation and 1,191 in the social sciences. This situation largely due to insuffi cient funds for graduate training and re search in the humanities, acc ording to Gustave Arlt, president of the U.S. Coun cil of Graduate Schools. In particular, he blames the Federal Government, which last year gave nearly $16-billion for the sciences compared to $5-million for the humanities. "THE SCIENCE student can be prac tically certain o f a good fellowship," Arlt told a joint House-Senate subcommittee last week. "The best that the humanities student can hope for is a teaching assist antship which requires at least 10 hours of serv :ce per week. "The science student can devote him self fully to his studies without financial worries and can therefore hls doctor ate in a minimum period of time. The humanities student must earn his fellow ship and therefore gives only approxi mately half his time to his studies. The result is that it takes him from six to 10 years to acquire his doctorate, if he ever gets it." The subcommittee meeting at which Arlt testified was held to consider legis lation to extend the National Endowment for the Humanities, established by Con grcss in 1965 as part of the National Foundation on the Arts and Humanities. The Endowment is designed to streng th en teaching, graduate training, and re search in the humanities, including lin guistics, literature, history, philosophy and related fields. IN ITS FffiST two years, the Endow ment has attempted to accomplish these goals by providing post doctoral fellow ships, sponsoring research projects, and promoting innovations in teaching the humanities. The Endowment h,as also given assistance to musewns and h i stori cal societies and done some work in edu cational television . "Not only do teachers in t h e schools lack the knowledge and the materials with which to "teach (humanities) effec tively," says Barnaby C. Keeney, chair man of the Endowment, "but research into the facts of human development has been far less abundantly supported and less of it has found its way into instruc tion" than scientific research. Moreover, Keeney notes, "The people who engage in scientific teaching and re search are better selected, better equipped, and better paid than the peo pie who stody and teach the humani ties." "IT IS EASIER today to find a really able young physicist than it is to find an unusually good young instructor 1n litera t ure or philosophy, and it Is harder for the latter to develop himself. profession ally and become a better teacher and scholar as he goes through llfe. This is the real nub o! the problem . Without first-rate people we cannot do first-rate work." Keeney says the purpose of the Hu manities Endowment is much broader, though than just aiding scholarship at colleges. "We have to make the humani ties relevant to the American peop le," he says, because "the only excuse for government involvement in this area is the nati onal welfare. And the govern ment isn ' t going to promote the national welfare by fun ding research unless the studies are relevant to present concerns." But the Endowment has limited funds to carry out its programs, compared to the demand. KEENEY SAYS the Endowment re ceived grant applications last year for $56-million, of which it could l1ave "prudently" awarded $25-million. The endowment had only $4.5-million avail able for fiscal 1966 and 1967. For 1968, the agency has already received applica tions for $30-million, although its budget for grants is only $3.5million. The agen cy asked for $6-million. One reason for sharp cut in funds was Congressional opposition to some of the Endowment's grants. Last February, Rep . Durward Hall, R Mo., denounced an $8,789 grant to a Universi t y of California professor to complete a history of the comic strip. "Dr. Kunzle (the professor) is not an American citizen," said Hall. "He has been among those in the forefront of op posing our presence i n Vietnam. Yet he has no reservation about biting the hand that feeds him; about accepting funds from our Treasury while giving aid and comfort to those who are daily spilling American blood, and whose taxes (in cidentally) help pay h i s Federal subsl dy. " REP. GEORGE Goodling, R-Pa., added, "I just canont string along with this kind of logic which sees us spend our money on fiddle-faddle, while we are entering enormous def i cits in our bud gets ..• and billions o f dollars to conduct the war in Vietnam." Although efforts to cut off the Endow ment's funds failed, Rep. Frank 'Thomp son, a leading House sponsor of the act establishing the Endowment, says the Congressional pressure has inhibited the agenc y f rom doing its job. "I am afraid the Foundation has not yet felt politically able to tackle anything too controversial for fear of bringing Congressional wrath down upon its head when it asks for an nual appropriation." Rep. Thompson and Sen. Claiborne Pell, D R.I., chairman of the Senate Spe cial Subcommittee on the Arts and Hu manities, have introduced bills in both Houses which give permanent authoriza tion to the Endowment. At present, Congre s s must consider two separate mea sures for the Endowment's appropria tions each year an authorization bill stating the amount the agency can re ceive and an appropriations bill stating how much it will get. If the new bill is passed, the Endowment will have to face only one Congressional fight each year for its fund s . Oth e r College Com ments T h e following are excerpts from edito rial pages of other college news papers aro und the n ation. TEXAS CHRISTIAN UNIVERSITY, , Fr. WORTH, TEX., "The Skiff," May 16: Letter to the Editor: Some light may be cast upon recent gropings in your columns concerning the nature of our academic environment by a comment made last week by a faculty member. "TCU," he said to a class, "is like a southern plantatio)J. 'llhe chancel lor is the titular head, the administration performs the overseeing, the faculty are the slaves, and the students are the bales of cotton to be moved around . " To speak of academic excellence, or of academic freedom, is indeed a para dox in an institution which could be so described by a member of its teaching faculty. TCU can manufacture those symbols of prestige which she emulates. Hopeful ly some things can also be extracted the southern tradition which will add to the qua li ty of our culture in years to come ... Whether the future will con sist in the singing of spirituals, the start ing of a revolt, or the maintenance of our status quo remains to be seen. El\fORY UNIVERSITY, ATLANTA, GA., "The Emory Wheel," May 18; Assistant Dean of Men Joe Cecil also seemed somewhat confused as to the ap plicability of the Honor Code to conduct cases, for he has stated that the Honor Code does apply to conduct cases. However, (Honor Court Chief Justice) Beckham clarified the matter in his col umn this week, for he now states that the Honor Code is not applicable to dor mitory life and the regulations surround ing it. • I OUR READERS WRITE Republicans Said Nol Anti-Education E DITOR : This is In response to your editorial of July 19, entitled "I'll Take A Crisis." May I say that you didn't convince me. However, I am convinced that your com ments were no more than a play on words to persuade the student body through inferences and et best poor logic that the Republican Party and Gov. Kirk are against education. Your source material as used in this article makes me wonder whether or not the conclusion you leave with the reader can be justified. In the article you state "' Raising tuition puts no pressure on the legislature. Parents never complain. They're delighted their kids are In col lege.' From a Florida Republican senator? No, it's from a Michigan legislator." How much more for:ceful yo u r con cept that Republicans are against educa tion would have appeared had you the in tcgrity to name the legislator, his party afllllatlon, and the context in which the statement was made . For all the reader knows, he may have continued to indicate that this easy way to solve the problem did rtot satisfy him . Yet from these sketchy comments we are led to conclude that because of this Florida Republicans and Republicans In general are against education. ALSO, YOU have mentioned listening to "complaints of educators in Michigan and California." Yet, once again you failed to do any more than state general !ties without listing the complalnts for the reader's perusal. Because of the lack of information in dlcated here I wonder where you have obtained your insight into the " ... thinking behind tuition increases all over the country, especially Michigan and California where Romney and Reagan reign." How can you assume that this "represents the thinking ... ?" If you care to make an arbitrary assumption, why single out California and Michigan when you suggest that the situation exists "all over the country?" I suggest to you the only reaon these states were singled out is because they represent strong Republican areas. LATER YOU comment , "Republican governors, or at least these three, have insisted on balancing the budget by cut ting funds from the budgets of their state universities and public schools . " I suggest to you that the Florida education budget reflects an increase for 1967-69 of 38 per cent or $270-million, bringing the education budget to a total of $981million. This allots 71 cents of every dol lar appropriated to education. In addition, $63.5-millien of bond money will be authorized for ed u cational facilities. These f i gures are available upon request at the office or Republican headquarters in Tallahassee and they hardly indicate a cut in the school budget My understanding or the California situation is that it appears impossible that their budget is going to be balanced, ,no matter how much desired by the ad ministration. An across-the-board 10 per cent decrease in state spending was au thorized, hardly an action discriminatory against education. NOW WE come to the alleged ments of an unnamed "Republican state Senator from DeLand" at an unspecified ' time and place indicating that his son will be ". . . shot through with culture ..• and he won ' t be able to earn a liv ing." According to your article, he re ferred to a "special teacher for art" and a "special teacher for music" in gram mar school. What does this have to do with " ..• the importance of educa tion in practical affairs is increasing with the technology .•. " Next you comment on " the task of the University" which you indicate is "edu cating the tax minded public of the ne cessity and importance of adequate facil ities and the minds to operate them." I suggest to you the task of the Universi t y is to "educate" its students in accord ance wit h the principles stated in its cat alog . I believe that from these observations no one can help but agree that your com ments in this editorial are indeed at least erroneous, and perhaps your com ments in the past series of editorials may also be erroneous. DAVID W. SNYDER President USF Young Republicans The DeLand state Senator was Ralph D. Clayton w h o was quoted in the Tampa Tribw1e by reporter Frank Caperto n July 3. The comment was mad e in Sen ate debate June 30. We said "Thus, the universities have the task of educating the t ax-minded pUblic of the necessity a n d importance of adequate facilities and t h e mind s to op erate the m." We didn't mean to imply it was the only task o f a Univers i ty. For the co nte:d o f the Mic h igan legis lator's comme n t, see the story on page three. It's the last paragraph of the story, which is printe d in full. T h e ed ito rial was based primar i l y o n that report w h ich struck the rt;s p onsive editoria l chord. ... -........... 21 Too Young? EDITOR: I was interested in Jim Cooner ' s fea tured article on the editorial page last week. The case for 18-year-o l d voting has some significant flaws. 1.) "If they are old enough to fight, then they are old enough to vote." Coon er says it is valid. I disagree. In all the wars that we have had in this country in the 18th and 19th century, In all oi them youths of far less than 18 fou ght. With valor and acclaim! The differ ence in this century, starting with World War I, is that the draft was used. A n d because the draft could get everyone, they set the minimum at 18. So at that time, they were limiting the scope of ser vice. COONER ENDS the Clrst argum@n t with "those who •.. the ultimate sacrifice •.. are entitled ... to the ulti mate privilege •.. the right to vote." It does not follow. It held no weight in the Revolutionary and Civil Wars , nor in the others in that time . The right to v o te ls not only a privilege, but it is a require ment of effective democracy. 2.) Cooner seems to feel that the 21-year-old figure was picked for it wou ld show llreracy. When it was. picked, only a handful of citizens could be literate. It was picked as an arbitrary time when a man would have been working for sever al years and had learned maturity in the hard school of life. If anything, w i th t he child in school for many more years today, he Is less ready to exercise the franchise . As far as I know , the choice was only arbitrary. Except for tile difficulty of measuring maturity, I would fav o r a sliding scale, depending on the Indivi du al. Obviously, this would be abuse d , so I do not expect It to be adopted. 3 . ) COONER HERE has anticipated my objection in the prior item, responsi bility. I would like to suggest that he . note the rates charged by the auto insur ance companies to single males u nder 25. Why are these rates so much higher than for ei ther those that are older, or those who have married (thereby acquir ing more responsiiblity)? I suggest that if these figures have any validity, I would expect the voting age to be in creased. 4.) So in four states, two 18, one 19, and one 20, those under 21 can vote. In 46 states and the District of Columbia, 21 is the minimum age. I would suggest that these states may be on the right path. Not the four exceptions. 5.) So the Gallup Poll shows that more people favor a lower voting age. The people, bless them, have been in error in the past. I suggest that in this, they are also in error. A large majority voted for LBJ. I do not suggest that in that, they were in error. But you can hear many say that the majority was in error. 1 Cooner suggests that he has used only the best arguments. If this is his best, then I think that he should review his method of thinking. H. WARREN FELKEL 7SS Out O f Context EDITOR: As president of the World Affairs Club, I feel it my duty to protest a state ment attributed to I?rofessor Ignacio La barces in The Oracle of July 19 and whicn was t aken entirely out of context. The manner in which the article un folds clearly gives the impression that most Latilt American universities are the center for Communist activity. This is readily seen in the allusion to the Univ ersidad Libre ed Colombia which Profes sor Labarces said was the one university in his country that is Communist orient ed. I think it is a p i ty that this is the only university mentioned in your th r ee column article of t he 20-some universi ties operating in Colombia. It seems an even greater shame that statements such as this only reinforce American belief in the general atmosphere of lawlessness and Communi s tic activity predominent in Latin American universities. Up to now , your newspaper has set a standard for excellency, an excellence I wish you would carry over into your re port on interna t ional affairs. A college newspaper is the most indicated place to expect, if not to demand, an enlightened view on these matters. PATRICIA ECHEVER R IA Preside n t World Affairs C lub Vietnam Forum EDITOR: I am a former student of USF, and fully intend to return as soon as my tour of duty in Vietnam is completed. While on leave, prior to my shipment to Vietnam, I attended a conference spon sored by the "Students for (Peace and) Freedom." The topic was the "War in Vietnam." If this organiaz t ion or your paper desires to have any questions an swered by a soldier who is directly in volved in the war, I will accept the cor respondence glady . Any correspondence should be ad dressed to: PFC Richard \V. Diers RA U 9524.:a E Trp, 17th Cav. 173rd Airborne Brigade (Sep) APO San Francisco, Cali! . 96250 PFC RICHARD W. DI ERS APO San Francis co. Calit.


Special CollectionsWhat They . THE ORACLE-.July 26.1967. u • ., s..u:F,.,,d •. Tompo-i A Wh 11 Th A d Wh Academ1c Freedom Bnngs 5 hvo Libmry National Groups T 0 greement Correspondent tions of th e hen and cock sociation has been trying to interested visitors. Some ex-In a corner of the first floor mockingbird, th e state bird of get a bill through the Legisla,amples of these books and arof the USF Library is a pleasFlorida, were presented to the ture which would make it tifacts are: ant, green-carpeted room for ' University by Mr. and Mrs. mandatory for all state agen Special Collections. What are Currie Witt. Part of the facies to send a certain number Special Collections? Who uses mous Dough ty collection, they of copies of all published rnathem? Why? are worth about $6,500. terial to state libraries. Special Collections consists MISS DOUGHTY, -an EngThe Florida Historical Sociof rare old books and maps, lish scuptress and artist ety's collection is made up of USF's F I o r i d a Collection made the birds and destroyed books and manuscripts and (which includes all printed in-the molds. She is dece ased maps. One of the most inter formation available on Flori-now, and there are very few esting parts of the collection da), and the Florida Histori-of the exquisite birds in exisis the unpublished manu cal Society's library. tence . Their value increases scripts on Florida that were It is a place of research each year . written during the Roosevelt only and materials cannot be The S p e c i a I Collections administration by unemployed checked out. Unlike the P . K. stacks are filled with old writers. Younge Libr ary of History at books on a variety of subjects AS PART OF the WPA prothe University of Florida, . . • everything from chil gram, these people compiled USF's is an open-stack room dren's stories to volumes of all sorts of data about F lorida which means that anyone has Shakespeare . Also, the Unithat might never access to its files, books, 1 versity archives are filed have been recorded. One maps , and other materials. here. manuscript, for example, lists HOWEVER, Miss Margaret Records of all phases of local superstitutions of variChapman, Special Collections USF life and activity have ous counties in Florida . librarian, says that most visibeen recorded since USF Because the Special Collec-tors are researchers or outopened in 1960. tions room is opened to any of-towners who are touring THE LmRARY also tries to and all visitors, some of the the University. obtain all the printed material more valuable books are kept At the entrance to the room distributed by the state gov-in Miss Chapman's office to is a glass case containing two ernment. However, this is alinsuretheir safety. bone china birds. most impossible. However, she always reGrad Students Have Library Loan Service What facilities does the Uni versity Library offer USF graduate students? "The only facility we have for graduate students that we do not have for undergrad uates is the service of the li brary loan," Dell)lis E. Robi son, reference librarian said. The inter-library loan is a service in which students . and faculty may borrow material through the USF Library or other libraries . "WE CAN FIND out who has it and where to get it," Robison said. Periodicals and journals are the most often requested. After the University had been open for two years the Library was receiving about 30 requests a month for Li brary loans. Now there are well over 200 requests a month for all types of refer ence . Robison said the reason the Library does not offer this service to undergraduates is because of the cost involved and the enormous work load entailed. "MANY TIMES the Library is not able to afford what the graduate student wants to do, " he said. However, Robison believes that the Library " gives the very best services for the-' funds it has available." The failure to meet the needs , he explains, is limited for lack of money and time. "The Library has never been given the funds or oppor tunity to meet the needs be fore the study program is ini tiated, and so the Library has been running a little behind," said Robison . "THE LmRARY should have the funds and be able to accumulate books before the program is offered. This hasn't been done here," he added. Robison proudly noted that the Library has acquired 160,-000 volumes since its begin ning eight years ago. One thing the USF Library permits that many other university libraries in Florida do not is tha t they allow students in the stack area. This is usu ally done through a circula tion desk. THE LmRARY does not offer as yet the study carrels for graduates working on their master theses. "We had $300,000 over the normal appropriation this past year for the Library fund," said Robison. The Library spent about $500,000 in acquisitions last year. T h e s e acquisitions were: 1. BACK ISSUES of major journals and magazines in fieids of graduate work of fered . 2. Many reprints. 3. Major reference sources. "WE HAVE BEEN able to beef-up the collection consid erably," he said. Robison said, "It will take a while to reach the goals we are striving for," and added, "our next probiem will be room." JACQUE L e M 0 Y N E's _ "Brevis Narratio," an ac count of his visit to Florida in 1564, it is an important sour ce of information on 16th century Indian life in the New World. I!" The only know copy of the 1829 Journal of the Florida Legislative Council. 1-' _ A 4,000 year old Babylo nian tablet containing cunei form writing. v THREE AND FOUR hundred year old books and cuneiform tablets that date back before the time of Christ are extremely expensive. Special Collections has no budget of its own but must requisition the Library Ac quisitions Department when it wants to purchase something. Here the petition is either ap proved or denied. Also, various civic organiza tions such as USF's Women's Club make periodic donations, usually money to buy a rare ibook. In addition, many peo ple donate materials. In 1962, Robert R. Simmons presented the Library with family pa pers that date back to the first half of the 19th century. THE PAPERS are valuable because of their age, and also because they offer much his torical information. The various books, maps, and papers in Special Collec tions are in remark

: :=:-... Bulletin Board WEDNES DAY, JUL Y 26, 1967 @Jkt:ITI51l:t•:t::Jb,,,,,,,,. , .. , ,_,_,.,,, ,.._ , _,.,,, .. ,,,, ,., ,..::.:.,, ._.,, .,,,: ,.,_, ., •': ::'=, ,,.,: .. /•:::: Bulletin Board notices should be sent dl at 6:30 p.m. and Saturday at 8:30p.m. In reel to Director. Office of Campus Publi Phys i cs Auditorium (PHY Hll. The tests cations, CTR 223, no later tnan Thursday are for Liberal Arts and Basic Studies for Inclusion the following Wednesday. graduallng seniors. Time and room schedules fer campus or APPLICATI O N D E ADLINE for Quarter ganizalions meeting regularly are posted t, 1967, for all students, Is Aug. 14. Regis In the University Center Lobby. !ration will be Sept. 12. Classes will Official Notices begin Mondav, Sept. 18. All faculty, staff and administrators are requested to familiarize themselves with PAR K ING R EGIST RATION: All faculty , and. call to the altention new and con staff and concessionaire employe vehicle students the revos.ed regulations registrations expire Monday. New decals on Applocatoon, Regfstratoon, and Pay. are now available In the Security Office, ment of Fees" pages 1_2 of the CTR 323, at $5 '($2 for a second car reg1967-68 Catalog. (These revosed regula lstered) . Two-wheeled motor vehicles will tlons are Printed fer the convenience of be registered for Sl. Let 20 wi 11 be re readers elsewhere on Ieday's Oracle.) served for staff, faculty and concession ORI E NTATION AND R E G IST RATIO N alre employes who de not choose to pur-WEEK tor the fall. starts Men chase dec•ls; decols for this lot will be day,_ Sept. 11. lnd1v1dual facully whose Issued free. All vehicles must be regisserv1ces are requested should plan to be tered with lhe Security Office. ava1lable. A 30-day grace period is allowed; •II fac R ESE RV ATI ONS for 1968 Aegean are ulty, staff and concessionaire employe ve now being received in the Office of C•m hicle registrations must be compleled pus Publications. CTR 223 at Sl each prior to Thursday, Aug . 31. If the book is t o be mailed after GRE A REA TE STS will be given today dlstr.bution date late next May). No books will be sold without prior reserva tion . SENIO R P ICT U R ES, for summer B.A. . and M.A. candidates, will be taken by i: . 0 AA CLE , lions may be made In advance In the Of flee of Campus Publications. CTR 223. There will be no charge. Campus Date Book TODAY CRAFTS HOP leatherwork demonstration, p.m., CTR 63. THURSDAY •,5 .. 7 -Be. la .ir-$6• 0 • . CRAFTSHOP HOUR S : 2-4 p.m., and 7-9 Phone 988-1208 p.m., CTR 63' FRIDAY 1. AUTOMOTIVE "The Wackiest Ship in the 3 . FOR RENT Army," FAH 101, 7:30 p.m . -------------BA ND D ANCE with "Mighty Manfred FOR RENT . H . ( • and tne Wonderdogs,'' 9 p .m., Center ave SIX 6) mobole homes Ballroom. (50 cents admission charge) fOr lease at $32.50 per student. Apply now. SATU R D AY University Mobile Home Park, 13131 N. MOVIE: "The wackiest Ship in the Florida (Fla. & Flf>tcher). Army,'' FAH 11)1, 7:30p.m. 15. SERVICE S OFFERED M O NDAY COOP Information Session, 2 P.m., CTR -----------T U ESDAY TUTORIAL: Private lessons In Modern B OUND Play Rehearsal, 7:30 Mathematics. Anna Belle, B.S., Wayne p.m .. RAR 235. (Als o Wednesday through S t ate '51, 935-0714 saturday,) Sigma u Tops P. E. Maiors By DORAN CUSHING Sports Writer edged Alpha 2 West, 8-2, and Alpha 1 West forfeited to the P.E. Majors. Sigma Nu, with a nine-run seventh inning, defeated the The intramural tennis and Physical Education Majors badminton tournaments are 14-13 in a Tri. IIIB intramural Continuing, with Henry Caldas softball game. on his way to a repeat bad Trailing 13, the undefeated minton singles championship. Sigma Nu team capitallzed on Tri. IliA winner Neal Earls two errors, two walks, and six was defeated by Paul Nee hits to edge the defending dles, 6 and 6-3, in tennis. champion P.E. Majors. The three-man basketball In another closely battled champs of lilA, Gary Mullins, contest Wednesday, Alpha 1 Larry Ferguson, John Hogue, West tripped Alpha 2 West 13and John Royal are undefsat12. ed going into the final week of Earlier last week Sigma Nu action. SOFTBALL STANDINGS Won 3 1 L ost 0 2 Pet. G B P hoto by R i chard Smoot Lucky Or Unlucky? Dr. Richard B owers (right) looks over th e 13th h o l e wit h goU course s upe r intend e n t Dave Covers t o n . A c cor d in g to Dr. Bo w ers, USF At hl etic D irector, the new USF course will be open Sept. 18, the first day of classes in the fall. Sigma Nu Alpha 1 West Alpha 2 West P.E.M. 1 1 2 2 1.000 .333 .333 .333 2 2 2 USF Awa r ded For Harageones, Three-Man Basketball Thursday, July 27 Newcomer, Gracy , Spoon vs. McHaffie, Seoane, L Brock Royal, Mullins, Ferguson, Hogue vs. Harageones , Newcomer, . 1 Gracy, Spoon Hallam , Chan cey, Warfel, Lilly vs. McHaffie , Seoane, Brock Royal, Mullins, Ferguson, Hogue vs. Hallam, Chancey, Warfel, . Lilly "' Harageones, Newcomer, Gracy, Spoon vs. Hallam, Chancey, Warfel, Lilly ' Quarter I Application Deadline Is August 14 From Har r is W. Dean , dean of academic a f fairs. t • Construction J USF rece i ved F1mida Board 9 of Regents approval last week of $539,000 in construction Mideast Crisis Needs Effective IS . , Last day for admission to Quarter I (all students) is Aug. 14, Monday. Registration is Sept. 12 15. Classes begin Sept. 18. grants from the U.S. Office of Education, bringing the total of recent grants from the fed ing t o enroll in off-campus or evening classes s hall register and pay fees in the 1 , manner prescribed for regular students ' attending campus daytime classes. eral agency to nearly $1.2!;! million . 6. Registration fees are due, by mail or in person, by the close of business on the last University work day prior to the first day of class in any quarter. In the event payment is by mail , the letter of transmit tal m ust be postmarked by midn i ght, four (4) days prior to the first regular class day. An y f ees paid after that date must be ac companied by an additi ona l ten dollars ($10) penalty payment. Late payment of fees, including t he penalty payment, will only be accepted during the first three (3) regul a r class day s of any quarter. Dialog Says Prof . G olds tein \ APP LI CATION, REGISTRATION, AND PAYME.NT O F FEES (bottom of Page 12 I l A and continuing to the bottom of Page 13 of the current catalog). "! Of the $539,000 in new ! grants, $260,000 was awarded 4 as a supplementary grant to m an original $655,00 0 given for i"' construction of the Social Sci$ ences Building at USF. (Contin u ed from Page 1) and you have a border con flict; three Arabs and you have a UN crisis any time you have three Arabs and one Israelite you can have World War III," said Kirby easing the tension. The Arabs, said Kirby, be lieve that the UN partition which established Israel was the result of powet politics in stigated by the United King dom and the United States. Nasser, he said, was the first real Arab leader in a long time. He nationalized the . Suez Canal in an attempt to finance the Aswan Dam, said Kirby. T O THE ARAB, said Kirby, the sequence of events for the past years in the Middle East shows them that they have someone to blame. "At the present time the Western pwers and their supposed pro tege, Israel, have been the taragets." Parker, looking at the prob lem in the background of the BARB-QU E S PA G HETTI SANDWICHES P l us New Special "EAT IT HERE OR TAKE IT BACK TO CAM P U S I N HOT . '10230 .30t h STREET Cold War situation, said, "the United Nations should be a place where these differences can be ironed out. Unfortu nately, the United Nations be comes hobbled, tied with the Cold War situation." In America there is a fur ther contradiction in the con flict of ideals and self interest, continued Parker. "As far as ideals, I think most Americans feel sympa thy for the Israeli underdog and also for the religions sym pathy because Judaism is as sociated with the U.S. and also with Christianity. And so in _ one respect, the U.S. must go on the Israeli side. "SELF INTEREST is the question of who owns the oil." "There is something more to Zionism that is more than nationalism and Jewish na tional ism," said Goldstein. "A place where the Jews and Arabs, indepdnent from oth ers, could live and settle their problem together without the interference of others. "A solution has to be inde pendent and it has to be on the basis of Arab person and Jewish person," said Gold stein. ZAITZ SAID the only other pos s ible solution would be if Jordanian King H u s s e in "could be the spearhead fat bringing about some sort of unity between the Arabs . But I am afraid he has already failed. The only person he saw who gave him a decent re s ponse was DeGaulle." "They -need food and they are getting guns," continued Zaitz. ' "I think the Arab states want to know what degree the Soviets are willing to resupply them," said Kirby. "There was a fantastic a mount of Arab equipment lost , $2 billion. IF THE Soviets stop short of prep aring another round and i f the Arab s tates realize this I think they will realize tha t they will get bit. "I don' t think there's a Plan To D rop by and see Our Uniqu e Socia l Room Corner of Bear$$ and N ebraska NOW OPEN UNDER N E W MANAGEMENT SUMME R Yz PRICE SALE NOW IN PROCESS 2 0 • 50% OFF ALL BOOKS EXCEPT NEW TEXT BOOKS Come I n And Get Your FREE Discount Carel. UNIVERSITY EXC HANGE BOOKSTO R E, INC . 10024 -30th St. (West of Busch Gardens) PHO N E 932-771 5 doubt that if the equipment does come in that the Arabs will want to use it," said Kirby. "Nasser for the last four years ha's been some thing of a mod-erating force," Kirby said. "Now he is in a far weaker position." "Now no Arab leader can come out and say let's go talk to the Israelis publicly." Hussein has already done this, Kirby added, "I don't know how much longer he will remain on the scene." "BREZHNEV SAID recent ly that they will help the Arabs up to the point of war," said Zaitz. They are sending in military experts patterned after the American military aid plan. These men will con trol the training of the mili tary. "What it augurs for the future, I don't know," said Zaitz. Other Arabian so ldiers were trained in the Soviet Union, said Zaitz. "Israeli soldiers are proba bly the finest," said Kirby. "They threw out all the old mili tary books and rewrote their own . "EVERY I S R A E L I T E. serves in the armed forces, th e men for 24 months, the women for 18. They are acti vated for 30 days each year, and their training would make anything we do look like a picnic . "Their pilots fly every day . Their accuracy is no simple weapon, it is bas-ed on routine training. Training b e g i n s early with yo uth groups like the boy scouts only much more. They are trained for the m ilitary and in agric ul ture. The kibutz are chosen as much for their defense paten tial as for their agricultura l pot:ential," said Kirby. Most members of the panel seemed to feel the antagonism of th e Arabs was against the European Jew. "I KNEW many Jews who were happy in Syria until the tension began to develop," said Zaitz. "I think we have an analo gous situ ation in some places in Florida today," said Sil vert. "People came with a devotion to education and find many Floridians who do not have this love for education and are not willing to pay th e t axes to build it up." "Jews going to Israel are th e same as the So uthern Ne groes going to the Northern in dustrial cities with no knowl edge." THE ISRAELITES have tied up ed u cation with the military said Silbert. Every boy and girl who went into th-e service was literate when h e l eft. Israel has swallowed up hundreds of thousands of illitYcttu JEWELER 3602 NEPTUNE DALE MABRY) erate Arabians and thrust them into the twentieth centu ry. "The Israeli economy," said Kirby, "is based on defense." "This causes a drain in expensive equipment and a loss of man hours." A. Regular Stude nts: Those paying full fees or taking more than one course. 1 . USF reserves the right to review all credentials of any student before he becomes a degree candidate. 2. The deadline for receiving applications for admission or readmission to any quarter shall be thirty (30) days prior to the first day of classes in that quarter in whi ch the student wishes to matriculate . There is frustration on the part of the Arab, said Kirby, "and the refusal to blame themselves so they have a dual blame on Israel and the Western powers." NOW THAT the war is over and the cease fire in effect , "' 3. Registration will be completed in per son by appointment during the regular 3 scheduled registration period. Each quarthe panel believ-ed that Israel will make a strong stand in t the negotiations. "The Israeli want a nego j: tiated settlement based upon recognition," said Silvert. ,:_ "Israel would not negotiate without recognition," said Goldstein. ter, this registra tion will conform to the established Univers ity calendar and will consist of a period of at leas t two (2) days and will terminate at least one day before classes begin. 4 . Late registra tions are not accepted ex cept in most unusual circ umstan ces. These excep t ions must be on waivers submitted by the dean of the appropriate co llege and ap proved by the registrar. Changes of class registration will be accepted only through the last University work day whicl} precedes the first day of class. 5 . Any regular University student wish-7. Fee p aym ents may be made in ad vance of final complete registration. 8. A student has eligibility for ref und of fees upon withdrawal from the University only during the first three (3) regular class days in any quarter. No late payment of fees, with or without penalty payment, will be accepted and n@ refund of fees will be made to any s t udent after the close of busi ness on the third regular class day in a quarter. 9. Registration will be cancelled for any student who has not paid his fees in full by the close of business on the third regular class day in a quarter. B . Cont inu i n g Education Those for o ne course on -or off campus. 1. Application, registration, and payment of fees (for non-degree seeking students) may be made (simultaneously) by mail. "WHEN YOU are establish ing negotiations you want to make your desires as strong as possible," said Kirby. "I expect them to hold out for a _ n _e_u_tr_a_h_z_a_ ti _on_ o _ f _th_e_ S _ i _ n _ a _i._" __ ti;Jl!%,\\t'c.:C1 , _ , . . . .•• : : .. , .• :::l, .:;;...,_, __ •. '"""'W'.t.The remaining $279,{)00 will be used in constr u ction of a $837,000 building to provide classrooms, studios, shops, and a rehearsal area for threatre students. Construction of the Social }} Sciences Building began in June, and it is to be ready for .J use in September , 1968. Work '1 on the new theatre facility is •' expected t o begin in October. In Tampa: 9399 N . Flori d a Ave. Flor ida & Madison 1701 S. Dale Mabry Clearwater -St. Petersburg USF Receives Grant, Grad Work With Aged HONDA S ha pes The World By BOB VAN BUSKIRK Correspondent In June an awar d of $43,552 was granted to USF's I ns ti tute on Aging for development of a mast ers degree progra m in gero ntolo gy. This program is one of the first of its kind in the U.S. According to the Depart ment of Health, Educatio n, and Welfare, Washington, USF is in a unique position to assum e leadership in the field of aging because of our loc a tion in the center of the Flori da west coas t r etirement area. USF HAS already estab lished an institute on aging, and a council on aging, com posed of 18 faculty members from the social, behavioral and biological departments. T h e counc il has been work ing for about a year to estab li sh the program. Currently the council is holding conferences and inter views with heads of agencies for older people, and with spe cialists in gerontology to identify the specific t asks for which specia l ized personnel are needed and to d e termine what courses to offer. THESE COURSES will be offered experimental l y to the present student body and based an information and ex perience gained, the co u ncil will develop during t he second year programs leading to the masters degree . Dr. Thomas A. Rich, profes sor and chairman of behav ioral science, is heading the d evelopme nt of the program and says another grant is planned to aid the program through its firs t year of operation, durin g which about 30 students will be enrolled. According to Dr. Rich, half of these s tude nts will come from agenCies already em played in working with the aged. The other half will come with a variety of bache lor degrees. HE SAYS IT will be a 4 quarter master's program with the final quarter being field placement. Currently, two courses have been developed. T h e Bio Basis of Aging, and The Psychology of A ging. Another course is being developed in the college of b usiness on intrepr etation of Federal legislation for the aging. Foreign and Domestic . Auto Repair Specialists A L L MAKES , MODE L S A N D YEAR S llfEuropean trained mechanics ,.... Free pick up and delivery _.. For free e stimate call 935 UNIVERSITY ATLANTIC Und er New M a nag e m e n t Fowler Ave. at 22 n d St. 1 M ILE WEST OF U.S.F. LOW ' COST T ransportation of Wheels PRICES START 523 900 HONDA OF TAMPA 2 301 S. Ma c D ill Phone 258-5811 See Bill MunseyH e I s Your Fellow USF Student m:be l\opal loung e Presents . • • E1"1HEL and D R UBY 2701 E. FOWLER AVE. Tampa , Flo r ida ' D I A M O ND RINGS I I


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