The Oracle

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USF Faculty and University Publications
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University of South Florida
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" .... ... ... .. j Arete Holds ltc$J I@J I tJ I t$J I I Student Blood Drive --Page 7 VOL. 1-NO. 3 8 PAGES UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, SEPTEMBER 21, 1966 PUBLISHED WEEKLY FIVE OTHERS STILL NEGOTIATING Subscription Rllt P•g• • Eight USF Fraternal .Groups . Nationalized oracle Photo By Anthony Zappone Planning Strategy On Capitol Steps USF Senior, Rick Rumrell, center, talks with Congress man Sam Gibbons and House Majority Leader Carl Albert about a bill which Gibbons was to introduce on the House Floor this summer. Rumrell worked in Gibbons' office part. time in the nation's Capital. Pictures of other USF students who worked in Washington this summer are on page 5. Students Learn, Earn In Co. op Study Plan The Cooperative Education the Coop program. While cerD.C., Huntsville, Ala., and the Program at USF is designed to tain rule& regarding conduct New York City environs. help place mature students in and hours are enforced when Young men who ate working jobs suited to their interests and the girls are on campus, they their way while on the Co-op their capabilities so that they are strictly on their own while program will find that this can learn while they earn. on the job. The maturity of the training makes them more atUnder the direction of George women is attested to in that tractive to future employers. H. Miller, 'the program, began none have ever been recalled For instance , even if they have in June, 1961, and has grown to because of improper conduct. been employed by General Memore than 200 men and women tors, the Ford Company will participants. THE CO-OP STUDENT recogpay more for their services Three main areas of intellec-nizes the obligation that is due after their graduation. to his employer and to the carn-' Nationalization of 1 o c a 1 fraternities and sororities be carne a reality here last week. Backed by efforts of Dean Hurbert Wunderlich, Dean Charles Wildy, and Mrs. Phyl lis Marshall, eight of the fra ternal organizations on cam pus now are affiliated with n a t i o n a l fraternities and sororities. The remaining five are now in direct contact with national organizations. ARETE Sept. 16, will mark the official date of colo nization for Arete into the Phi Delta Theta national organiza tion. This period will last until plans are completed for for mal installation as a chapter. Arete will be supported in the Tampa area by an Alumni Club of some two hundred ac tive members including such prominent Tampans as Ches ter Ferguson, Chairman of the Board of Regents; and Cody Fowler, past President of the Bar Association. In the new colony's social activities are the annual blood drive starting Sept. 21; the BIOYA BLASTOFF, Oct. 1; and an Alumni Buffet, Oct. 19. ENOTAS "To be a leader one must first have a cause," so wrote Dr. Glen Nygreen, Eminent Supreme Warden, of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Given the cause, the advancement and development of the indi vidual within a group of men, the newly initiated brothers of ENOTAS Fraternity look to the future with hopes of real izing the ideals set forth throughout the history of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. In accordance with its pro gram to promote leadership among its members, ENO T AS was eager to accept an SAE invitation to send a dele gation of five brothers to at tend Leadership School last summer in Evanston, Til. The ENOTAS representa tives learned, while at leader ship school, that with proper guidance, nationalization can become a reality by next fall with no colonization process. Larry Pritchard, ENOTAS Vice President, stated, "We are in hopes that those men interested in bettering them selves through fraternity life, may share with us this unique experience of membership in what has been proven year after year, to be the number one national fraternal organi zation in America!" FIA -The sisters of FIA local sorority pledged Kappa Delta, Friday, Sept. 16, in the University Center (CTR). Fol lowing the pledge ceremony, a buffet dinner was held at the Carrollwood Country Club in honor of the initiates. The Kappa Delta Alumnae Associ ation of Tampa sponsored the reception. The newly formed chapter was named Delta Eta; pre siding over Delta Eta is Leslie Horton, and Judy Garcia is the new Vice President. Ad vising the new chapter is Miss tual and vocational interest are pus image taken with him. His STATISTICS show that stuflu ShotS covered in the cooperative prodents who have worked on the d actions are dictated by his gram engineering, e ucation'bil' d h ,.,_ -p program will earn $1,000 , d sense of respons1 1ty an is \.AMI liberal arts, and busmess a maturity, according to Miller. more a year to start than a i 5 h d I d :peric. e u e t VOTE SEPT. 30 Barbara Barritt the Alumnae Advisory Chairman. FIDES Members of Fides Sorority became pledges of Delta Delta Delta Friday night at the home of Mrs. Robert Foster, Tri Delta adviser. Tri Delta strives to broaden the growth of the individual's moral and intellectual life, to encourage leadership with in tegrity and devotion to demo cratic and moral principals, and to provide the opportunity for development of a stronger, more womanly character. The Fides sisters will be pledges of Tri Delta until Jan uary of 1967 when their full goal of sisterhood will be real ized by formal initiation into Delta Delta Delta. KIO Kappa Iota Omega was installed as a colony of Lambda Chi Alpha by High Pi Murphy Osborne in ceremo nies at USF. The members of the USF Colony will be initiated into the brotherhood of Lambda Chi Alpha in January. Howev er, eleven standards laid down by Lambda Chi must be met before a Colony can re ceive its charter and become a chapter. Ken Vagts, president, ex pects these standards to be met by next year, but, as the Greek motto on the Lambda Chi Alpha Coat of Arms say&, "Naught Without Labor." PAIDEIA The pledge pln which the sisters of Paideia sorority have been wearing since Friday night has a strong meaning to the new Delta Zeta pledges. It leads the way to a new kind of sis terhood, one which stretches thro ughout the United States. This means friendships with other chapters, and a chance to work with them and share our ideas. As Iota Lambda chapter of Delta Zeta, new goals have been set, which the sisters will strive to achieve. Pm SIGMA XI local frater nity was affiliated with Tau Kappa Epsilon International Fraternity Friday. The Grand Prythanis of Tau Kappa Epsilon was in Tampa (Continued on Page 7) Th1s Week I Med' .School . Future-1 Free flu vaccinations • 1 and tuberculosis tine t1 r, Petition Due Friday Now In Regents' The future of a long discussed medical and nurs ing school at University of South F1orida now is in the hands of the Board of Re gents. A report from USF urging a go-ahead on plans has been presented to Regents. If rec ommendations are followed, the Medical Center could be in operation in four years Regents OK Bay Campus / As Oceanographic Center The Board of Regents ap proved last Friday an inter institutional oceanographic in stitute for USF. This step gives USF's Bay Campus the official role of headquarters for the state center. Operating airectly under the Board of Regents, the insti tute will coordinate teaching, research and facilities oper ated by the state university system. It will also handle the 1 ad ministration of state. wide facilities in the oceanography program . Another function of the in stitute will be to develop coop erative educational and re search programs using the pool of state facilities. Membership in the institute is open to all public and pri vate universities and colleges in the state. Each school will have a rep\' resentative on the institute's inter institutional commit tee. "The institute would keep central files on all oceanog raphic and related scientific and technological activities in the state and would make this information available to all member institutions," the new plan states. The approval of USF as the State Oceanography Center will begin a 10-year plan of stationing a deep-water ves sel and constructing a Marine Science Center at Bayboro Harbor at Bay Campus. This will lead to a Master's Program in Oceanography with continuation of the Ph.D. Program at Florida State Uni versity, according to William H. Taft, chairman of the Flor ida Inter Institutional Com mittee on Oceanography. along 30th Street between Fletcher and Fowler. THE USF REPORT pro poses a medical school for 400 students 100 in each class and a nursing school to train about 150 students per year . Facilities needed for su c h a medical center would include 700 teaching hospital beds, large out patient clinic, medi cal library, clinical and basic sciences classrooms and labo ratories. However, plans for con struction of a Veteran's Ad ministration hospital adjacent to the USF campus will re duce the needed size of the University teaching hospital from 700 to 400 beds. With the VA hospital providing many of the facilities needed, par ticularly in geriatrics, a teaching hospital of 400 beds would be sufficient to provide such additional areas as pedi atrics, obstetrics and gynecol ogy. All of these beds can and probably will be filled by per sons who live in the greater Tampa Bay area, the USF study predicts. SINCE THE VA hospital does not provide out-patient clinics, the USF teaching hos pital will need to supply these ' tests will be given by the Student Health Cen Hands ter in CTR 226 Tuesday and Wednesday of next 1 week. The shots will be 1 1 For SA Candidates By STU THAYER 1 The signatures of 25 students1mendations to USF President given by 111.eans of a painless derma jet gun which operates without a needle. facilities for both diagnostic The injections will be and treatment clinics for a given according to the minimum of 50,000 patient visstudent's last name. its per year. 0 Tuesday, those with last The $15.7million VA hospi names beginning in A tal will provide a share of the . through L will be given teaching space, equipment, the shots. All others research facilities and personmay receive the injecnel for the USF medical tions Wednesday. school, saving the state $5.5-t i A second injection is million in construction funds required to complete the alone, the USF study shows. ; vaccinations. These will Total cost for construction i] be given Oct. 25-26. of the USF medical center is j Those who miss the estimated at $21,750,000, insecond vaccination perStaff Writer of the candidate's college must John Allen on educational poli ; 1 be on his petition if he wants to cies. Half of the Student Associabe on the ballot. The opening Soon after the presidential in! tion (SA) legislature will sit session of the legislature has auguration, this trimester's con. l back and watch contentedly been scheduled tentatively for tended quorum will become the while the other half will be Thursday night, Oct. 6. ones filing petitions and trying I trying to find their seats during These will be the polling plac-to find their seats as the legislathe SA college-wide election es by college: ture hopefully will get an even Sept. 30. better half. " The other half Isn't lost, but v Basic Studies: Teaching -------. ' 20 of the 44 representative seats Auditorium Theatre (TAT) S d G . ' in the legislature will be filled . tu ent ets in the balloting from 2 to 3 p.m. "". Busmess . . (free hour) election day . Two Admmistrat!On buildtl seats will be by de-mg (BUS) Liaison Post cts!On of a college council. .., Arts: Fine-Arts 1 Candidates must file their Humaruties 101 (FAH) declaration • of • candidacy "" Education: University Ceopetitions no later than 5 p.m. ter Ballroom (CTR 248) Friday in University Center (CTR) 219. The other five seats in the 49-member house belong to student eluding $250,000 for the medi'1 od should plan to re cal sciences buildings and 1 ceive their second shot $12,500,000 for the 400-bed i Oct. 27. *.1 The results of the to teaching hospital and clinics. i berculosis tine test will Ten seats are open in the senators who are not up for ,1 be available in the ij College of Basic Studies, five in election this month. The new In non • election news, Press Secretary John Cham berlin announced the first of SA President John Harper's appointments to the new pres idential liaison posts. Frank 'Caldwall (CB4) received the appointment last week and will serve as general liaison. THE USF REPORT empha sizes that the Federal Govern ment will pay twothirds of the total construction cost, leaving only $7,250,000 to be supplied by the State of Flori da. Furthermore all of this money will not be needed in one year. It will take two to three years to build these buildings, so the state's share can be distributed over three years, or about $2,417,000 per year. Other federal funds are available to assist in collect ing books and scientific jour nals for the medical library (Continued on Page 2) , Health Center. J the College of Education, thre e legislautre, however, will have On The Inside lege council of the College of John Harper to fill seats vacated Engineering will fill both Engi this summer. neering seats according to SA Press Secretary John ChamberFIVE NEW senators will take lin. office Jan. 9, 1967 with a newly elected president and vice presi THE CANDIDATE must: dent after their election Nov. 21. Page have a 2.0 cumulative grade The senators will represent the Birth of The Oracle 2 point ratio at the end of each students in the University Sentrimester in office; carry 12 ate, a composite membership of hours academic load each tri administration, professional, and 4 mester in office; not now be on non-academic personnel, faculty academic warning or final acaand studen ts. Regents Chairman Completes Series Co-op Feature Sounsations 5 demic warning; and be a mem The University Senate serves ber of the college he wishes to as a legislative body of the total 8 represent . University which makes recom -If plans go smoothly, Cald wall will be scheduled to be come the cabinet go • between when the two other assistants are named . Harper said, how ever, it would be quite some time before they are appoint ed. Student Senator Tim Brad ley and his special committee oh the early trimester parking troubles will have their study completed and made public by the end of the month . Har per said he appointed the committee after receiving nu merous complaints about the lack of space .


2 -THE ORACLE Sept. 21, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa Listening In Private ... , Dates 0RA..CLE Announced 1. AUTOMOTIVE FOR RENT (Cont.) 7 . HELP WANTED HELP WANTED (Cont.) All College of Liberal Arts Se-FOR SALE: 1965 Olds F-85 Deluxe, AC, House For Rent 3br 1 both, screened Help wented: Part-Time on campus end POSITION OFFERED: Mare or female niors must take the Graduate PS, PB, AT, Radio, Heater; Like New; porch, a-c, ref, stove, & washer furnished Off-Campus positions available. Contact jun ior standing or higher science . , . $2,100, Contact: Don Walker, 1575 lOth St. $90 mo. 988-5789 J . B Hooper Rl. 6-Box Placement Services, ADM-280, Ext. 612. student to act as representative for estab-Record Exammations prLOr to So., Safety Harbor, Fla., Ph. 726-29-48, or 474. cO-OP EDUCATION OPENINGS for llshed scientific loboratory suppl y firm. d ti' Th' • t t contact CTR. 224 • Oracle Adv. Officer. For Rent: Furn. house for couple. 3 Trimester 11. Ill, paid employment. All P leose full resume and g rade aver-gra ua on. IS yearS es s FOR SALE: 1963 Triumph 200 CC Scram rooms & bath, $20 8 week. 10610 Nebrasmajors. Apply In ENG 37. age with 1nitlal correspondence, P . O . Box have been set for Oct. 29 Jan. bier Motorcycle; Excellent Condition, ka Avenue 1202, Cocoa Beach, F lorida. 2 1 8 , $325. Contact: Don Walker, 1575 lOth St. CO.OP OPENINGS IN WASHINGTON, ------------1, and Ju y . So., Safety Harbor, Fla.; Ph. 720.2948, or 5 FOR SALE D c f T I I II Ill All I 9 . contoct CTR 224, Oracle Adv. Office. . • .or r mes er • ma ors. LOST AND FOUND These test scores are requlfed 1964 Yamaha sscc w-electric starter S125. Appl y m ENG. 37 -----------by many colleges for admis-Ext. 2229. . . FOR SALE: Sky d iving rig -complete. Help wanted. Job Interviews begin 0c1o-FOUND: "Bev" and "Cather": Your yel SiOnS tO graduate SChOOl and are For Sale; 1960 F1al 600, F o r Qu1ck Sale, Cal l 935-SMJ. ber 3rd. Contact Placement Services, low plastic lettering guide was found In . . . S135 Jim R. Crosley. Call 935-3654. FOR SALE 27, Mills Custom Sloop ADM 280, ext. 612. front a! TAT. Cloim It at 224 CTR. ( X ) used Jn determmmg some SChol-FOR SALE: 1965 Honda Motor B ike, used Sleeps Head, Galley, complete arships and fellowship grants one veor, original cost: $300, but will sell ment, Beautiful Condition; Sacrifice HELP WANTED . FEMALE: Girl to 11. WANTED for $200. Helmet a!'d saddle b•g and $7,900. Phone 988-5494 take charge of small children I n Brandon 1 ___________ _ The test Cons).sts of an apsmall luggage bag mcluded. See Muriel Area dey nursery and klnderg1rten Ages 1 S . Mullins, 1875 Mississippi Ave., St. Pete. Beautiful mobile home, 2-bedroom 2 to 3 . Heolth cerd required. WANTED • Baptist students and faculty titude test an dadvanced tests in Phone 525-1670 or Oracle Advertising Of-50 fl. cement slab cabana screened, lot hours necessary. Write c-o The oracle to attend B.S.U. meetings, Call 988 b . I b . h . tr flee, x620. soxus, deep well, septi c tank, near USF. CTR. 224, USF.f ._o . .:..r..:.:ln:::fo:.:.rm::.:.::..:af.::lo::.::n:.__ ______ _ 10 ogy, usmess, c em1s y, Phone 935. -. 3 FOR RENT WASHINGTON, wyo•nu'.•d: 200 Orgenlzatlon• looking for economics, education, engineer FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home on extra COOP OPENINGS IN contact P lacement servles, ADM large lot, furnished or unfurnished. Will D.C., for Trimester II, Ill. All majors. 210, ext. 612. mg, French, geography, geolo-For Rent Unfurnished four rm apt, Prltake $:t.QOO equity and you assume 41'2% Apply In ENG. 37. gy government history litera-vate Entr•nce and bath, Electri c Kitchen. DA mortgage of $5,000. Near school , Help Wanted. Job Interviews begin octo-P?rgonlza:lons looking for ' '. . 3109 W. commanche. Evening and Sun stores, ete. 514 E. Brood, Phone ber 3rd. Contact P lacement servlc-, "IO • t acemen serv ces, ADM. ture, mathematics, musiC, ph! day call 877--4801 Days 223-3265 Mrs. Wier. Mrs. Persechlne. ADM. 290, ext. 612. •• losophy, physical education, 13. MISCELLANEOUS physics, psychology, sociology, k 1 b 1 Spanish and speech , depending Season Tic ets Avai a e on the student's major. Campus Plan Ahead and Interview for career placement now. Contact Place ment Services, ADM 280, Ext. 612. 15. SERVICES OFFERED The aptitude test is given dur 1 I ing a morning session and adFor F• m C assics League d ts . th af E t Wants Ironing In home, 1804 e. Bouganvance tes ln e ternoon. ven s v lllea, S.W. of USF. Mrs. Franci s Jinks. They are designed to Tickets are now on sale in the ni," "Richard III," and of general University Center for the USF "Woman in the Dunes," are ofWEDNESDAY state '51. 935. a.b1lity and mastery m a Film Classics League at 20 per fered during Trimester I of this 2 p.m. Sorority Rush Can-fleld of specialiZation. cent discount for students. year. vocation TAT ' Graduating in 1966-67??? Start Interview-The series of foreign films "La Dolce Vita" to be shown 2 p.m. Coffee House, CTR lng for your lob NOW. contact PlaceSoviet TraveiOCJUe will be shown in the Business on October 5 received the 255-256 ment services, ADM 280, ext. 612. Set This Afternoon Administration Auditorium on Cannes Film Festival Award 2 p.m. Political Union Here are 20 classifications for The Or• A Soviet Union Travelogue Wednesdays at 8:30 p.m. New York Film Critics Award: Guest Speaker: Robert Mann, cle classified advertising ready to work will be presented by Richard Season tickets are $4 for stu and was on the "Ten Best" CTR 47 tor you: Wedig this afternoon during free dents and $5 for faculty. some of all the major reviewers. FRIDAY 1. AUTOMOTIVE FAUHSF106. . h 200 of the available 400 tickets "I Vitelloni" which received 7:30 and 9:45 p.m. UC For sale or wanted, equipment, services. Jeff Moore, LA3, practices on one of so that only the pianinst and class instructor lg, a semor, as JUSt have already been sold. th G d p -t th v Movie "The Americanization of 3 . FOR RENT USF's 25 electronic pianos, located in the Fine can listen, thus ""rntitting an entire class to returned from Summer Study e ran nx a e emce E '1 " FAH 101 .. in the Soviet Union. while there Sororities and fraternities can Film Vestival is the portrait . of mJ y, s. FOR SAL• Arts-Humanities Building. The pianos, which practice simnltaneously. . . • . order tickets through Barbara restless Italian youth. It will be 9 p.m. Greek Street Dance , All Items other than cars and cycles. cost about $500, are equipped with earphones he studied Soviet society and . . 9 North side CTR ---------=-..:....:.. ___ his ability to speak Swigart (PS4) 239 shown on Oct.1. 7. HELP WANTED Male, female. and understand the Russian lanthrough PatriCia Adams m "Richard TII," a British film SATURDAY guage. Delta 243. . based on Shakespeare, stars 9 a.m. UC Chinsegut Re-t. LOST AND FOUND The travelogue is second of a "La Dolce Vita," "I VJtello-Lawrence Olivier. This film to treat, CTR Lobby Four Parking lots Requested For '67 11. WANTED two-part series, and includes be shown on November 9 re7 :30 p.m. UC Movie "The Books, articles, help property, etc. lectures, slides, and impressions Rather than conventional ceived the Berlin International Americanization of Emily," 1,_ MISCELLANEous of Soviet society. Anyone intertwo-student dormitory rooms Film Festival Award. FAH 101 ested is cordially invited to atthe University of South One of the finest recent Japa. 9 p.m. Stereo Dance, CTR typing, baby tend. da's new residence halls are nese films, "Woman in the BR sitting. built around eight student "liv-Dunes" will be shown Dec. 7. SUNDAY 17. TRADI! Parking problems may be Fletcher Avenue, a new lot in Although two temporary lots Since it opened in 1960, the ing units" including four bed This film received an Academy 7:30 p.m, UC Movie "The 19• RIDEs over here_ at least by Septem front of the Physical Education have been set up by the Engi University of South Florida has rooms, two study rooms and Award Nomination in 1965 and Americanization of Emily," Offered, Wanted her 1967. Building, and a lot behind the neering_ Fine-Arts graduated 2,200 students. bath. the Silver Medal Award. FAH 101 20. PERSONAL NOTES ' religious centers complex off HumarutJes Bmlding, most of The University has requested 50th Street. the congestion has been in the four new parking lots from the A street will be built behind area of the Business Adminis State Road Department that the complex to provide access tration Building where the PoUt will, if completed, add almost the lot should it be built ical Science, Economics, and 1,300 new spaces to the existing The posslbility of new lots wiD Business De5,000. help ease the strain of finding have JUSt moved, and The lots would be located im-early morning parkfng spaces. have their _classes. The tempo media tely north of the Business The lots might have been built rary lots soon be taken out, Administratio n Building, north already but for a cutoff of funds 1 _ n two weeks, accord of Andros residence complex off in 1963. mg to Ch1ef James Garner, of Security and Communications. Hospital Planned Some 6,035 commuter parking permits are registered with the Office of Security and Commu • • • nications, 2,020 staff permits, (Continued from Page 1) and for the purchase of medi cal testing and research equipment, the USF report also notes. "Instead of a health center complex costing the State $27,250,000, the coming of the VA Hospital and the appro priation of federal funds to as sist in the establishment of new medica1 schools the na tion needs, Florida can create its much needed new medical school for about $7,250,000 or $2,417,000 per year for three years," the report empha sizes. TO OPERATE the USF medical school, the report es timates it will cost $1.8million in 1970, the first year students are admitted. This will increase as each class is added until 1977 when it should level off at $4.9-million J.ter yea:-, except for inflation or the addition of new pro grams. The medical school for 400 students would need the equivalent of 190 full time fac ulty members the report esti mates. With the large number of excellent physicians in pri vate practice ifl the Tampa Bay region, the University an ticipates that many of these positions will be filled by parttime adjunct appoint ments. "Almost all medical schools are dependent upon teachers drawn from among the practicing physicians in their communities," the USF repor t notes. Because of the distance to a medical school, many local doc tors who would like to teach parttime have been unable to do so in the past. and 931 resident permits. Ap proximately 20 per cent of the over 9,000 cars are duplication, or students and staff with more than one car registered. Parking regulations specifi cally prohibit parking on streets or grass, no matter how late the studen t will be for class. Section IV G of the traffic regulations says "Parking on grass, side walks, or crosswalks, loading zones, or on the streets, except where specifically marked for parking is prohibited." Section IVH says "Any park ing lot, or parking space within a lot not specifically marked for another purpose is designated as student parking space. Stu dents will not park in staff spaces or reserve parking spaces and vice-versa." Staff and visitors' parking spaces become open to any car any time from 5 p.m. until 7 a.m. Commuters, staff, or visi tors may park legally at any time in only the following dor-Pres. Allen Gives A wards mitory lots: the lot west of An dros cafeteria, the two lots For Academic Excellence Pres. John S. Allen presented presented to Gamma Hall, first awards for academic achieve place with an overall average of men t to the residents of Alpha 2.418; second place to Alpha Hall, w1th an average of 2.245. and Gamma, USF residence halls at the recent Honors ConTHESE ARE the only awards vocation. given by Allen personally. ' . , The two winning halls reThe Presidents Awards for ceived an engraved silver punch Academic • Achievement were bowl, ladle and tray for their Interviews Set use during the coming terms. Grade Point ratio averages for Tri II, 1966 were up consid -The organizations listed below erably Tri I, 1965. For Tri will be interviewing on campus IT, the res1d ence hall women av on the dates as indicated eraged 2.384, and the men, (Check with Placement-ADM 2.247. 280 -for interview locatiGns). The overall average w as 2.317. For Tri I, the women reMON?A Y, Oct. 17 !ampa ceived 2 .342, the men, 2.166, and Eelectr1c Compan!, Engmeers; the overall was 2.254. These fig Celotex ures include Bay campus. ants, C h em 1 s t, Engmeers; Th all 'ty ed ' f State Farm Insurance Compa e umversi m . !an or ny, Management trainees; Bur the was at roughs Corporation, Sales and 2.313. Lmda EriCkson, machine trainees; Royal Globe dean of women, noted resi Ins urance Company, Business dence hall averages b:aditional Administration trainees. Aetna ly have been better than the In s urance Campnay, Underwrit all University. ers, Special Agents, etc. A BREAK -DOWN of the Halls TUESDAY, Oct. 18 _ Army averages for Term IT included: and Air Force Exchange, Retail Alpha, Beta, 2.102; Delta, Management, Buyers . Person2 .321; Eps1lon, 2.357; Gamma, nel Accountants Haskins and 2.418; and ZetaEta, 2.192. Sells, Pan Ameri The highest living units for can Petroleum Corporation, the same period were : women, Technicians; Department of the Gamma 2 W est, highest; Delta Army Corps of Engineers, Engi 2 East, second; and Epsilon 1 neers; U.S. Department of Agri East, third; men , Beta Ground cult ur e, Auditors, Spec i a 1 East, highest; Alpha 4 East, Agents, Investigators. second; and Beta 2 East, third. • south of Delta and Theta Halls, and the lot behind the Locker Shower Building. WUSF-TV Scheduling For Week MONDAY 5 Functional l!ngllsh (CB lOll 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store 6 Frontiers of Science 6 :So Conversation 7 Mathematics 7 :30 The Stock Market 7:40 You tnd the Law I The Valiant Yelll's 8:30 You Are There 9 Age of King• TUESDAY 5 Functional English CCB 101) 5 :30 Min Nancy's Store 6 The Humanities CCB 203) 6:30 Topic 7 Mathematics 7:30 The Stock Mtrktt 7 :40 Your Security: Insurance 8 I Spy 8:30 The Civil War 9 Grow and Show 9 :30 Jazz Scene, U.S.A. WEDNESDAY 5 Tho Humanities (CD 203) 5 :30 Miss Nancy's Store 6 Fronllers of science 6:30 Tangled World 7 Conversation 7:30 The Stock Market 7:40 Call Your Doctor I F.S,U. vs Miami Football Gamt l:3D F.S.U. vs Miami Football Gamt 9 FestiVal of Performing Arts THURSDAY 5 Topic 5 :30 Miss Nancy's Store 6 Space: Man's Great AdVenture 6 :30 Insight 7 The Answer 7::10 The Stock Mal1

';1 ' THE ORACLE Sept. 21, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa 3 SYNTHESIS OF COORDINATION, EFFORT REQUIRED Before The Oracle Roars To Press By TONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer stories not covered by weekly beats and checks to make sure they come in on time. It is his A button was pushed, the duty to scout out possible presse s began , to roar and and to be aware of . ' commg campus events wh1ch prmted pages thundered out by will require news coverage. the thousands, giving birth to a new USF newspaper The OraAfter a story is written, it is cle. ' submitted to the editor for assessment of the story's news The scene takes place each value. The news copy is then Wednesday morning The Oracle checked for errors, and style by is published. Each week nearly one of several copyreaders who 5,000 copies are printed, some of also writes "heads" for t he .. which are sent to colleges and story. The size of the head is universi t i es around the country. determined by t he editor and This is a bit ahead of the news editor and will depend on story, however, for The Oracle how the story is to be displayed really comes from you, the on a page. readers. It is the students, fac ulty , and administration of the PICTURES ARE cropped to University who make the news fit space needs and to achieve _ for The Oracle. maximum effec t iveness. Color photos, which will enhance The MOST REPORTERS for the Oracle frequently, are p lan ned paper have or areas of well in advance s o they may un news around_ camdergo a com plicated engraving P bl• h Ch k p pus. It 1s the reporter's JOb to U IS er ec S age familiarize himself with the process. . . people on his beat and repor t A "log" mad f II t 'e Dr Arthur M Sanderson USF professor of JOUrnalism and e o a s on s 1s . • ' all the news that occurs there. h publisher of The Oracle, checks over a page proof from the used by t e editor to prepare a first issue . The managing editor assigns layout or tentative blueprint of Hem, Hair Bring Despair Marc Anthony's Soliloquy ... Shill of these youth with a rea Revised soned voice 0 pardon me thou motley head Cry "senseless," and let slip the of hair, hems of skirts, That I mistook thee for a girl. That this foul fad shall reign Thou art the symbol of the o'er all the earth strangest fad With such acceptance, wanting That ever lived in the tide of no burial. times. -Author Unknown Woe to the hands that would cut --------this priceless whim! Over thy bellbottoms now do I Come prophesy-Which like woman scorned do spread their flared I Hems to beg the glance and stare of my eyes, A curse has clothed the limbs of men. Varicolored vinyl and gay stripes Have cumbered all the parts of the anatomy. Paisley and madras are so in use, And dreadful hairstyles so fa miliar, That parents do but cry when they b e hold Their infants hemmed with the hands of f ashion, And fa s hion designers ranging for reven g e, With parents by their side come pell mell, State appropriations pay 81.09 per cent of the operating costs of the University . Students fees contribute some 14.69 per cent and balance comes from grants, donations and miscella neous funds. alive! You're in the Pepsi generation! each page of the paper. Before the news copy is taken to the printer, it is read again for a final check by the editor and news editors. Yates is re. sponsible for answering techni ca] questions that might arise and also spot-checks copy for style and accuracy. THE STORIES, pictures and layouts are sent to USF's Bay Campus by bus where a St. Pe tersburg Times dispatcher picks them up. The Oracle ' s head quarters is in 222 University Center . The publishing d a y was changed from Monday to Wed nesday in order to cover week end campus events. The First Issue Ready For The Press Members of The Or acle staff look over the front page of the first issue. From l eft are Mr . Steve Yates, facuJty a4viser ; Larry Goodman, news editor; John Alston, managing editor; Scott Penrod, assistant advertising manager; Harry Haigley, editor. WHEN THE typewritten co rv_Iembers of The Oracle's edi-347, News Editing; and EN 583, According to Yates, The OraFrom the scene of th e ne w s arrives at The St. tor1al sta!f travel each Tuesday Persuasive Writing. cle usually will contain eight story, to the wr iter, t o t he e d i Tim_es building it is set in lead to The T1mes plant to make_ up MANY STUDEJSTS who work pages, but this is dependent on tor , to the printer, to you-The typa. by linotype machines in the paper and to the fmal on the paper are paid for their advertising. "The time spen t Oracle serves to inform t he the •composing room. Pictures proofs. th1s IS done, a efforts . putt ing a paper this size togethcampus community of its news are ,ngraved proofs are made metal cast IS made of each page Although The Oracle does not er is almost incal c ulab le," as accura t ely a n d a s mu c h in and layouts checked. ' to be put the presses depend on advertising alone to Yates said. as possible . Wednesd ay mornmg. . ' . meet Its expenses, 1t does play Contributing toward the publi a role in its publication. The cation of a new Oracle each perstlasive writing class aids in Making Up Page week are four journalism preparing advertising copy for classes: EN 341, Basic Journal the paper. Three regular staff YE OLDE DELICATESSEN After a story is set in lead type on a linotype machine , it is "made up" along with other sto ri es into a " page " of lead type. Here, a St. Peters burg Times-Evening Indepen dent employe makes up the page of The Oracl e by foUow ing a " dummy," a drawing to show the patter n in which the page should be made up. The lead page i s then pressed onto a. cardboard-like "mat. " From the mat a. curved plate is made. Tbe plate fits onto the rollers of the press and The Oracl e is ready to roll. OTICE! congratulate the editors and s taff of The Oracle for their excellent work. It is a compliment to the university and the comm11nity. To The STUDENTS and FACULTY of U.S.f. we extend a sincere invitation to visit our new traditional shop. Gentlemen and ladies, make us your Tampa ' headquarters for: Bass Weejuns Canterberry Belts London Fog Sero Shiris Corbin Slacks CARVE YOUR NAME IN OUR CLUB TABLE! istic Writing; EN 343, Writing ers are charged with soliciting for Mass Communications: EN and coordinating advertis ing . . , SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA SPECIALISTS IN • I I RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment ,, Autho rized Sales of Doc o r Diving Equipment 8 SAFE FILTERED AIR • Kosher Foods • Fancy Foods .... 7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234-1101 12936 Nebraska Ave . 935-9028 Not Only Our Greek I Brothers and Sisters BUT Everybody Should Read This , Space Next Week JJ


4 -THE ORACLE Sept. 21, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa Editorials And Commentary Fellow Students We Appeal To You. Don't Walk On The Grass. Really, Who Wants A Half-Grassed Campus? Now that things have settled down a little after the beginning of the trimester, the little things that bug students here have been brought to our attention. The main gripe of many is that there aren't enough parking plac es. But that isn't true at all. There are. It is true that some parking lots are quickly filled, and if you arrive here between 9 a.m. and noon you probably won't find a parking slot near your classes. And that is the problem. There are adequate parking places on campus, but they are situated such, that if you arrive late you'll probably have a good walk to class. We agree that it may be a little uncomfortable, in the afternoon, especially after spending the day in nicely cooled air conditioned rooms, but right now there is little we or University administrators can do about it. Although it may be of litf;Ie comfort to you, additional parking lots will be built next year. We have also noticed they're hard to avoid long lines in the cafeteria during the noon hour. There is something being done about this. Andros Cafeteria will be open ing in the near future and should make eating on campus a little more enjoyable. Although that little bit of news won't make you feel any better to morrow when someone sticks their elbow in your dinner or crashes into you while you're OUR READERS WRITE carrying your meal to the table, it is a. solution to the problem. Students who have classes in the Business Administration build ing seem to have a valid com plaint. There are no adequate stairs going to the third and fourth floors, they say. To reach the first or second floors there are spacious, easily reached stairs. However, if you have a class on the third floor or need to talk to a professor on the fourth, you're in trouble, our friends tell us. You have to enter a hard slamming door marked "exit" and make your way up a narrow interi or staircase. The stairs, they say, are large enough for two small students side by side. But if you happen, to be a "big" person you're out of luck. Our friends describe going up the stairs just after classes have let out to be somewhat like a salmon going up stream. They suggest standing, dociley on one of the platforms until after the crowd has passed. It seems a shame that such a beautifully designed b u i 1 d i n g should have such a glaring ov ersight. By the way, our friends also tell us that there is an outside stair case on the east end of the building which can be used if you feel like walking to the end of the build ing or it isn't raining. We hope we wrote these editori als, good, like editors should. Role Of Chancellor Explained By Board Of Regents' Head (Editor's Note: The following is an explanation of the operation of Florida's State Board of Regents. It was written especially for The Oracle by the chairman of the Board, Chester Ferguson. Because of the length of the article, it has been divided into three parts. This is the second section of his expla nation of the Board of Regents sys tem.) The Chairman shall be selected from among the membership of the Board and shall serve as chairman of the Executive Committee. The Chairman shall appoint the members of and serve as an ex of ficio voting member of all GOm mittees of the Board, execute all contracts on authority of and in the name of the Board of Regents, and transmit the biennial report of the Board of Regents to the Governor. The Vice Chairman shall be se lected from among the member ship of the Board, and he shall per form the duties o fthe Chairman with full authority during the ab sence or disability of the Chair man. The executive officer of the Board of Regents shall be the Chancellor, and he shall serve on appointment by and at the plea sure of the Board of Regents. His appointment shall be subject to concurrence of the State Board of Education. Upon the recommendation of the Chancellor, the Board of Re gents shall elect a member of the staff of the Board to serve as the Corporate Secretary, the Chancel The Corporate Secretary shall serve on election by and at the pleasure of the Board of Regents. In the absence or disability of the corporate Secretary, the Chancel lor may designate another mem. ber .of the staff to function as Cor porate Secretary in an acting ca pacity. The Board holds at least 11 monthly meetings during the year and such additional and special meetings as may be required to discharge its duties. It operates through committees. The Executive Committee, which is comprised of the chairman, . the vice-chairman and another mem-CHESTER FERGUSON • • • chairman, Board of Re9ents ber of the Board, has authority to act for the full Board during the in terim between Board meetings. The standing committees of the Board consist of the Finance Com mittee, the Curriculum Gommittee, the Building Committee and the Personnel Committee. The Board, being primarily a policy and rule making body, dis charges its day to -day adminis trative and supervisory duties and coordination of the univ ersities through its staff headed by the Chancellor. The Chancellor's du ties are presently recorded as follows: The Chancellor shalf be the chief administrative officer of the State University System, and as such shall be responsib le for the administration of the entire Uni versity System under policies pre scribed by the Board of Regents, as provided by law. As chief execu tive officer of the Board of Regents he shall perform all of those duties prescribed by law and such other duties as shall be designated by the Board. The Chancellor shall advise the Board on all educational matters, shall supervise the Board's state wide studies and shall make recommendations for plans to rp.eet the State's obligations in higher education; he shall be the liaison officer for the Board in relations with the executive and legis lative branches of govern ment; and shall see that the Board's policies, rules, regula tions, and resolutions are carried out. His discretionary powers shall be broad enough to enable him to discharg e these responsibilities. The Chancellor shall attend and he shall participate in, without the privilege of voting, all of the meet ings of the Board of Regents, and he shall attend or be represented at all meetings of the Board's com mittees. The Chancellor shall pre pare and submit to the Board of Regents such reports concerning the University System as the Board may require. All matters presented to the Board of Regents or to the committees of the Board, including reports, recommenda tions, and suggestions from institu tions, their faculty members, em ployees and students, shall be pre sented through the Chancellor. He may on his own initiative make such reports to the Board as will, in his opinion, be helpful to the members of the Board in the dis charge of their duties. The Chancellor has the respon sibility for conducting studies, re viewing proposals and making ap propriate recommendations to the Board regarding role and scope objectives of existing institutions in the State University System. He also has the responsibility for de termining whether new programs proposed by institutions are consis tent with the role and function ap proved by the Boar:d of Regents. He shall also be responsible for making recommendations con cerning the role and scope of new ly authorized institutions. He shall be responsible for the fiscal affairs of the State Univer sity System, for the preparation of the University System budgets, and for other funds administered by the Board of Regents. The Chancellor shall make rec-THE PREGNANT UNMARRIED COED ommendations to the Board of qualified candidates for appoint ments as presidents of the institu tions in the State University Sys tem, and he shall make recom mendations to the Board for the es tablishment and disestablishment of institutions, schools, divisions, depar tments, and extensions of ex isting institutions. He shall be responsible for coor dination of state-wide continuing education services rendered by the State University System. He shall execute contracts and other legal documents and shall sign or countersign all checks when such authority is delegated under Board policy • The Chancellor shall make rec ommendations to the Board of Re gents relative to long-range plans for the development of the State University System. Plans for the construction and renovation of buildings and for general campus development shall be submitted by the Presidents , through the Chancellor, who upon the advice of the Architect shall make recommendations to the Board relative to these plans. The Board of Regents has like wise delegated wide respons ibility and authority to the Presidents of the respective Universities in di recting their own institutions. These duties and responsibilities have been delineated as follows: The Presidents shall have full authority and responsibility for the operation of their respective insti tutions under the policies, rules and regulations of the Board of Re gents and within budgets approved by the Board of Regents. The Presidents shall have ini tiative in shaping and maintaining the educational policies and the character of their respective insti tutions within the framewor k of the role and scope approved by the Board of Regents. They shall rec ommend to the Chancellor changes to be made in the instructional pro grams and educational services. The. University's View Prof. Writing By FLO FELTY Staff Writer (Ed. note : We have in no respects tried to determine the predominance or this problem , or the actual number of cases that occur at USF each year. Instead, we have tried to explore this prob lem , which is faced by many girls throughout the country and some coeds on our campus. involved, the woman faces serious prob lems and real handicaps to her career. She should seek professional counseling in making her future plans, and it is not always possible for her to resume col lege study. With all due respect for the sin . cerity of their intentions, I found the joint comm unique from the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women regarding alcoholic bever ages lacking the clarity and preci sion of statement which I have come to expect and admire in ad ministrative directives. Under normal circumstances, I would just dismiss my puzzlement as a by-product of the confusion re sulting from the start of another academic year. Several of my stu dents, however, perhaps overly con cerned with the relat ionship of form and meaning, have called to my attention several of the same statements that confounded me when I first read them. The first sentence reads: "The offices of the Dean of Men and Dean of Women would like to im press on the students the serio us ness of the state statutes a nd Uni versity standards in regard to al coholic beverages.'' How is it possible for "statutes" in and of themselves to be "seri ous"? The conseque n ces of violat ing said statutes may be indeed se rious, but the statues themselves can never be. Simiilarly, the "standards" of the University may have a serious purpose behind them, but this does not make the standards themselves serious. The next to the last paragraph reads: "The penalty for such viola tions is fine or imprisonment. The violations can be a handicap in em ployment, the Armed Services, graduate study and general occu pational advancement." How can "violations" be a handicap? Is it not the penalty which is the handicap? The failure to place a comma after "study" does not overly concern me, though several of my co ll eagues wer e distre sse d by this. The final paragraph says: "The University will view violations of standards as serio us questions which may make it impossible for a student to continue membership in the University." First, the "University" is inca pable of "viewing" anything since . it is a collectivity and not a single entity. Unless of course the Deans of Men and Women regard them selves as the "University," a con fusion which I am certain they do not for a moment entertain. More to the point, how can "violations" be regarded as "questions"? Fur ther, "questions" in and of them selves make nothing impossible; only the answers can do that. Fi nally, and this disturbed my stu dents more than myself, if they have a "membership" would it not be consistent to drop the word "tui tion," which is paid when they reg ister (join), and call it dues? I trust that future communica tions to your publication will be up to the usual administrative stan dards. Start writing good like an administrator should. Robert C. O'Hara Associate Professor of English. Congratulations EDITOR: Congratulations to all of you and your staff for a stupendous first issue of The Oracle . I am im pressed with the layout, color, se le ction of materials, detail, and even the glamour. You have c hal lenged yourselves to keep up this pace. I wish you every success in subsequent issues. You hav e estab lished The Oracle as a truly first rate college publication. Herbert J. Wunderli ch, Dean of Students SA Presidents Offers Kudos Editor: In the past months as student body president, I have witnessed many changes in USF. On occasion I have been privileged to have a hand in these changes. But last week, a major event took place which perhaps few people realize as significant the first issue of The Oracle. Last December, The Oracle was only a rumor and a campaign promise; today it is a reality. The student staff and advisors must take a large portion of the credit for making this hope come true. I had been awaiting the first issue since the Campus Edition was pa cked away in August. But I must confess Volume I, Number I of The Oracle was far better than I could have imagined. At last USF has the quality newspaper it de serves. Now the students can be assured of prompt, complete cov erage of all events. And the credit belongs to you and your staff. I wish you continued success in your future issues and commend you for your accomplishment. John K. Harper, President Student Association F \@ We are not trying to teach morality , but only try to explain the present views of a. doctor, the administration, the girl towards herself, and the possible solu tions.) SECOND OF A SERIES The office of the dean of women has two functions, to maintain the standards of the University, and to work for the welfare of the students. It is in this ca pacity that Margaret B. Fisher, dean of women, talks with and advises the preg nant unmarried coed. "As a rule, students are terribly I HEAR HE'S BIG ON WAR STORIES ( • • I FLO FELTY • • • staff writer afraid to come talk with the dean of women because they feel that she will only throw them out of the University," Dean Fisher said. "However, in the be ginning the woman has two friends for support, the dean of women, and her doctor. We have found the doctor most helpful when telling the parents, and generally, parents can be counted on to help. "Many of the women who think they are pregnant, are not," she went on to say. "A counselor, such as the dean, often serves as a reality check for them. Medi cal consultation is the first step. If the woman is pregnant, the second step is to confer with the parents . The third step is to consider her membership in the University." NO ONE kljlows exactly how many pregnant single coeds there have been at USF because not all go to the same source for help . Dean Fisher said, "I do not remember who came or how many. In the ethics of confidentiality, there are some things best not to remem ber. "In such cases, disciplinary action is necessary , bu t the student generally withdraws (from USF). When a student leaves, we are no longer responsible for helping her, but we do advise as a friend on request. Each case is subject to indi vidual handling . If it doesn't endanger the student's health to continue, and she gets married, she may often continue. In other cases, the matter is handled as a health withdrawal. "AFTER birth , most women pre f e r not to come back to the same college because o f the problems which must be faced. Each decision depends on her pre vious behavior a nd r eputation, and tfie responsibility with which she conducts herself after leaving the University," she said. Since a question of moral character is HOW DOES the administration deal with the male involved? Expectatio ns are that the man has a moral obligation to the woman and the child. He must solve his own problem. He is also subject to th.e same disciplinary measures for the same violation of moral standards, Dean Fisher said. Charles H. Wildy, dean of men, said that in working with the male, there was no basic problem. In several instances, the girl couldn't be sure who the father of the child was, he said. "Unless t he young lady is going to divulge this infor mation, we aren't going to get it. It is an embarrassing situation to begin with, and they want to implicate others." WILDY WENT ON to say that "the approach to handling this problem has changed somewhat from the ' shotgun wedding' approach to the understanding o f the individual. It has be come more of a counseling situation than a disciplinary one." "This problem is all a part of our general culture , " Dean Fisher pointed out. "There is no really good way to han' dle this probl e m. It results from a. breach of moral standards currently ac cepted in the culture and enforced at USF. All anyone can do is to face it real istically. The persons concerned must be willing to take the responsibilities in volved for themselves and the child." 0RI'\.CLE VOL. 1 N0.3 Sept. 21, 1966 Publish. . d every Wednesday In the school yur by the University of south Florida Fowler Ave., Tampa , !-Ia., 33620. Second c lass mailing permit pend i ng et th& Post Off ice, Tampa , Fie. Printed by The TlmH Publish ing company, St. Petenburg. Circulation Rates . Single copy (nons tuden ts) -----------------.. 10C Mall subscriptions -----------$4 School yr. Tht Orecla Is wrillen and edited by students at tho University of South Florida. Editorial views h erein are not necessarily those of th e USF aclmln JstraJion. Offices : University Center 222, phone 988-4131, News , ext. 619; advertising, ext. 620. Deadlines: general news and ads , WednesdaY for following WednesdaY ; letters to editor 4 p.m. Friday, class I fleds, 9 a.m. Monday. Harry Halglay ___ -----------------------l!d itor John Alston ----------------Managing Editor David Dukes -----------------Advertising Mgr. Prof. Arthur M. Sanderson __ ----------Publlshll' Prof. Steve Yates ------------------Genenl Mgr •


THE ORACLE Sept 21, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa 5 Co-op Students On Job In Washington ' (Continued from Page 1) is worked out so that when one student is on campus the ence would earn in a similar poother student is in the field. The sition. Off.setting this monetary smaller employer prefers a bonanza IS the fact that the team plan, while the larger em Co-op student takes longer to ployer can fill his needs from complete his requirements for a many sources. diploma. B th' A il M'll ts y IS pr , 1 er expec A should have com300 t d ts t be enrolled pleted h1s freshman year and 5 u en m carry a grade point ratio of at the Co-op More than least 2.2 (2.0 equals "C") before 1!0 compames, small local I f k th ftrms to the Umted States Govapp ymg or wor on e pro. . ernment, are represented m gram. There are exceptions to Mill , rr er s 1 es. all b?t for the most David Whelan, who is starting matunty ts the outstandmg h' f th k 00 h t t' h d d d IS our wor pert , gave c arac ens tc t at ts eman e . d r t th from all applicants. Interviews IO?S o e and the filling out of many apm an Whelan sa1d Pllcations hel . th that while the monetary re' p m assessmg e . . potential of the a licant. were the JOb pp 1tself left somethmg to be de-NOT EVERYONE should or sired a t times. "Employers are could try to qualify for the pronot inclined to give students gram, Miller advises. The im much responsibility and the stu mature student who does not redent may feel that he is not alize the responsibility the prousing his full abilities." gram entails is a handicap to a "THE CO OP h 1 possible employer, the college, e ps and to himself. "Rather than to pay your b1lls and risk a poor placement, students h1m through A mecham. are advised to wait at least an cal with . the Saturn other trimester before applying program m Whelan again," Miller said. stated that. h1s. JOb was mor.e A Break At The Pentagon Cleaning The Window USF Senior Michael Kling made lots of spending money while working at the Pure Food and Drug Administration in Washington. Here, he wipes the rear window of his newly purchased car. Married students find the prothan engl -gram difficult, as it means sepneermg. . . aration from their families or .Jon Symes felt that his J?b moving every four months with wrth. the program provrd attendant job changes for the ed htm With the wife. to wh1le .havmg Students who sign up with the the of. workmg on Co-op program are expected to the proJect. Symes stay with the program for at worked m Houston on. the least two work periods. Health dealmg . With and change of majors are the flight mechamcs and traJectory usual reasons given for change. , , The Co-op office is the link beIf I can t go up, at least lll tween the campus and the emhave the of ployer, and for this reason is inelse go! Symes srud. terested in establishing a good The office good relationship and a good image about you a JOb m with the employer. area of The b1g drawback IS the extens1on of A TEAM or partnership plan schooling." Finishing The Backlog Work can pile up in government agencies and it Isn't hard to get behind. Darlene Car din kept ahead, though, with her work at the Department of Education. Oracle Photos By Defense Department worker Paulette Damm takes time out from her classified job to pick Uowers. Doing The Job Keeping tabs with all of the Government's important records was Roy Ashley , who worked at the National Archives Federal Records Branch in Alexandria, Virginia. The Pentagon is in the background where photog raphers are off limits. Lining The Files Keeping records in the proper places at the Department of Education was part of Linda Silas' work. She was one of seven working there. • WESTERN WEAR • CORDS • BOOTS Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA 932-0322 Anthony Checking Tabulations The General Service Ad ministration 's Stan Blank kept financial records and calcula. tions straight for that depart . ment during th e summer. STUDENTS • FACULTY TAKE NOTICE Testing Dyes George Sweat tests the strength of dyes fu make sure they were exactly what the manufacturer represented. That was just one of his jobs at the Pure Food and Drug Administration. Our Students In Washington Nearly 30 USF students made Washington, D.C., their place of work this summer under the Cooperative Education progra.m. Seven govern ment agencies offered the stu dents a. wide spectrum of job selections. Actually, students work in W11.shington year 'round and it's the responsibility of the Cooperative Education De partment at USF, under George Miller, to keep the na tion's Capital supplied with fresh talent. An Oracle photographer vis lted some of the students at their places of work in Wash ington to cafAlh them at their busiest moments. The photos were made in late August and most of the students have re turned to classEI!. SERVICE SPECIAL 1. PRESSURE CLEANING 2. LUBRICATION $495 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS ALL 4. INCLUDING NEW RIBBON MAKES Bring Your Typewriter Problems To Us -----------------RENTALS ELECTRIC --1.50 Per Day 4 Day Minimum STANDARD --75' Per Day SEE e ELECTRIC • MANUAL • PORTABLE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co., Inc. 2512 Temple Terrace Highway PHONE 932-0059 Zappone Delicatessen Sandwiches, Imported , Beverages t:04 TIED UP WI!H AUTO INSUUNCE PROBLEMS? DON'T BE! agent AllSTATE INSUUNCE CO. (SEARS) PHONE: 932 CHAR-BROIL STEAKS s1oo DELICIOUS BREAKF-ASTS CLUB SANDWICHES TRY OUR DAILY STUDENT SPECIALS , , UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. e Do It Your self Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided . e Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty .


Sept. 21, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -6 While Speaking Of Rats And TCC By LEE SIZEMORE Sports Editor One morning a Chinese servant walked into the room where his master was eating breakfast. Gaining permission to speak, he told the master that, unfortu nately, they could not pry the rat from the wall. The rat had made the mistake of finding its way into the master's bedroom the night before. The master wasn't too fond of that species of animal; so, what better place to throw a rat than at the wall. There are other stories of how the first Yang be fuddled his contemporaries with his new-found self defense (it defends against people also). If you care to hear them, Dr. B. A. Fusaro, who can be found in an office on the third floor of the Physics Building will probably tell all. FUSARO, a USF mathematics instructor during working hours, will talk your ear off about something called T'ai Chi Ch'uan when he isn't on the job. Tom McEwen, sports editor of the Tampa Tri bune, told his reading audience one morning last March that he pronounced it "Tie-ee G. Chew-in." Fu saro says that is good enough. To translate it into Brahman English, Fusaro says TCC (as he refers to it) has been called "schol ar's boxing," "shadow boxing" or "grand ultimate boxing." In any case, I sat in his office last Tuesday morn ing and got a first-hand mental and physical look from the only man south of Virginia to know the mar tial art completely. THE OFFICE is small, but w e pushed the desk and chairs in a corner and got on with a short c ourse in what he terms "the calisthenics." He told me that TCC is really an exercise -made up of 65 move ments in 37 different postures. Combining what looks like a slow motion ballet with a running account of what he was doing, Fusaro demon strated such odd-named movements as "stork raises wing." He said that the main thing to be gained by the individual from TCC was better health and re laxation. In it, the participant never pants or fatigues. TCC WAS STARTED by Yang in China around 1750. From there, it has traveled throughout the East and has its stro n gest American followers in New York City and in the Chinese communities on the West Coast. The Japanese have something similar to TCC in their AiKiDo. As in TCC, the men of AiKiDo cannot fight each other. Both sports require an attacker be fore springing into action. TCC does not require great physical strength. In fact, it is more for the lesser man. An example of that is the "old man" (as Fusaro calls him), Chen Man Ching. He is in his late 60's, instructs ballet dancers, is a physician, a poet, was in the Chinese government and a dean in one of the Chinese colleges. Cheng has brought TCC to the spor t it is today in the world of martial arts. Chen took his instruction from Cheng as did Fusa ro's teacher, Robert W. Smith. Cheng presently re sides in New York City. Dr. Fusaro tried to convince me to attempt TCC, but I made him a deal to tell some other people about it instead. So if there is anyone out there who wants to clobber the next guy that attacks you with judo, karate or whatever, or, just wants to better his physical condition, we recommend a visit to the Physics Build ing Patio at about 2 p.m. this Friday afterr.oon. Recreational Facilities Are Open To All Students USF's Recreational Sports a practice area. After 6 p.m., program is "designed to prothe Physical Education Building vide opportunities for participawill be open to specific groups tion in a wide variety of sports who may also reserve areas and recreational activities for through the I-M office. the entire University COmmuni-AVAILABLE TO USF STUDENTS ty , Facility Number Time Open (ali limes p.m.) This philosophy, stated in the Pool t: Recreational Sports Handbook, Tennis Courts 16 allows for team, dual and indi MW 1-10 'd al I Hondball daily 1-10 VI u sports mvo vmg competi-Golfing G reens daily ! dark tion or free recreational sports . Golf Driving Net d aily !dark Golf Driving Range dally 1 -dark "Running Track and unavailable at Soccer Field present FACILITIES ARE open when •obstacle course and unavailable at ever not in use by the Physical Education Department. BasketTraining Champ Enotas Picked Again By JEFF WElL speedsters Bill Keegan and Sports Writer Lindsey de Guehrey, Cratos C E t . k could make its big move this an no as machme cran ear out another I-M title; or will y ' someone beat the black and gold DELTA TAU -In its first for the first time in two years? year of competition, Delta Tau These are a few of the questions lacks depth and experience to that will be answered when the be a serious contender this football season opens Thursday. year. The P.E. Arete, and Top players Paul Fetcher, Cratos are rated as Enotas to p Bert Carlton, Gary Ulman, and competition in this year's I-M Herb Gardner will lead Delta football. Tau, into action. Fraternity League TALOS -The Talos defense ENOTAS -Led by all-star is going to have to do a roam quarterback Larry Pritchard moth job in order to make up and all-star ends Rick Brown for the lack of experience on the (on . offense) and Pat Benz, and offensive unit. Ted Diller, (defense) Enotas With Rick Putnam, Larry features a faster and more exDaniels, Tom Brown, and Larry perienced team than last year's Hilker returning, Talos should I-M champions. have a stronger overall team. Pritchard, the key to Enotas' Zeta Phi Epsilon, although explosive offense, will have much improved over last sea plenty of help from newcomers son's team, ZPE has a long way Gary Hogue, Jesus Garcia, Mike to go before they build a con Curtin, Rob Robertson, Pete tender. All-star quarterback Griffith and Jeff Dickerson. Ray Long hopes to lead ZPE ARETE Th . ld b into contention this year. IS cou e the big year for Arete. KIO New faces in the KIO Despite heavy loses via gradlineup look to instill new life uation Arete has a better of-into the team. Chuck Schafstall, WAif TtL NEXT )tAR, tense and a more agile defense. Tom Isherwood, Jim Shepherd, Chi Sigma Rho ill hoping to VERANDI Led by Darrell of depth and inex perience. more points than any other fra Led by members of last spring's and Rick Bachman are anxious gain experience this year in Wyler, Mike Rasmussen, and TKE The TKE defense, led ternity last year on I-M champs pledge class, Bob Roundtree, to lead KIO to the top. order to build a contender over Bruce Grunstens, Verandi is by Rick Walfish, Jack Gaddis, Enotas, but will need to imGMARO Th Monty, Arete's offense should CID SI . H e new: be its strongest ever. on Chi S1gma Rho , 1s looking forward Here Saturday CRATOS -Rated just a hair to a successful season. The pre---------= Independent League The P.E. Majors, led by allstar quarterback Hank Murphy, should easily repeat as the Inde pendent League champions. If the Majors are able to fill certain holes in their lineup then they should be a strong challenger for the I-M championship_ behind Arete, Cratos should dominantly sophomore team have a faster, more experienced will be headed by Steve Kirs offense than in the past. With mer, Ralph Marcus, and Bob all -star end Buddy Stone and Fisher. Loosening Up For MJC Neil Jenkins, left, and Jim Steere, both newcomers to the USF cross country squad, taper off their training for the Brahmans' season opener against Manatee Junior College in Bradenton this Saturday. Jenkins and Steere nill serve as co-captains and according to Coach Gil Hertz are the teams "mainstay." Lettermen Lindsey de Guerhey, Bill Keegan and John Williams return to lead the Brahmans in their second season of competition. Coach Hertz' team has been working out at every opportunity, including nights and weekends. Mauldin, Ml)sic Head Homecoming No one is coming home but homecoming is coming any how. The big weekend will be from October 19 to the 22nd and will include such events as dances , a lecture and a pi c nic . The f e s t i v i t i e s begin Wednesday night with a lec ture by nationally known car toonist Bill Mauldin. Mauldin won the Pulitzer Prize in 1945 for one of his Willie and Joe cartoons. Friday night is the big Homecoming Dance and will feature Tom James and the Shondells. The Shondells are best known for their rhythm and blues music but have stepped away from this long enough to make "Hanky Panky" popular. practices. The Highwaymen, a folk singing quartet will perform with The James Byrd trio on Saturday night. The trio specialize in classical jazz. Soccer Team Opens Season Vs. Stetson Andros League By JEFF SMITH Sports Writer The ETA football team seems "Both squads did a real fine time, 2. Yates' ,goal came with to be the strongest team in the job," commented Holcomb. "It only 3 :22left. new Led by was a well balanced game, and Gold's outside left forward captams John Be and :ray or USF's soccer team opens its showed good offensive and deDenny Meyer fired an assist to Hf art, Etda fa varled off tr th Th b d 1 ft f d T ' M ense an a so 1 e ense. 1966 schedule against Stetson's ensive s eng . e oys rns1 e e orwar rm c"Hatters" this Saturday at played like it was a mid-season voy, who scored with only 1:14 Alpha League game. They showed a lot of remaining. The Alpha n East Foxes, de-home at 2 p.m. Coach Holcomb's probable fending Alpha league champiStetson lost both games to the Velde's team scored first as a starting _lineup for ons, should have little trouble Brahmans last year, 9-7 and 3-1. Green foul proved costly. Out mcludes goalie Jerry holding their title. Led by allCoach Dan Holcomb s squad side right forward Jerry ZagarSeifert, fullbacks John Horvath stars Rick Ragnett, AI Hill, and has a two-game win streak from ri shot the free kick ast goalie and Bill Sharpless, halfback Tom Manley the Foxes are looklast .season, edging Stetson and Jerry Seifert after t27 in the Brian Holt, and Denny ing forward to another good Rollms. second period. The score reMeyer, Helge Velde,. Me season. Holcomb was pleased with the mained 1 to the half. Evoy, Pete . Tummmia, .and Beta League Green-Gold intra-squad game . Jerry Zaggar1. The two other . . , Ram . sent the halfback positions are still open. Beta m East, Jed by b1g last Saturday. Bnan Holts scampermg for cover m the Th St ts n b Steve Burger is favored to edge "G " d H 1 v ld • e e on game WI e , reemes an e ge e e s third period, but the game con-1 d th tr 1 f' Jd out Beta 1 West for the Beta "Goldies" tied 2-2 . . p aye on e m amura Ie . . _______ _____ tinued. The actiOn was slowed located behind the new Physical league champiOnship. down somewhat, and Education Building. No admisAiding Burger are standouts Referees Neeeded entered the !ourth periOd with sion is charged, and bleachers Gary Webb, and Bill Morarty the Gold Ieadmg 1-0. will be set up. while Bruce Rowley and Keith For IM Games Action was fast and furious in Simmons are expected to lead USF's Intramural Department the fourth with .the specTwo information desks are Beta I West. is in desperate need of officials tators returnmg to the field. available for students and visi-ED NOTE: Coverage of Inde for the coming football season, Outside left forward Pier Cec t ors. One is located in the Unipendents was necessarily gener to Murphy ioni a pass from center versity center and the other by ai in content because all teams RecreatiOnal Sports Coordrna ward Bill Yates and scored with the south entrance of the Ad did not reply to The Oracle tor. 12:09 gone in the final period. ministration Building. questionnaire. Traininu clinics were held This tied the game 1-1 with less Monday ;nd Tuesday for new than 10 minutes to go in the officials. Osborne stressed at contest. these clinics, that experienced Yates later took a pass from referees are still encouraged to right fullback Bill Sharpless and come by PED 100 if interested . shot it into the goal, putting Pay is $2 per game. Holt's squad ahead for the first The balance is a buck. That's to re1erve your AEGEAN -248 pages, 16 in full color. You must reserve your yearbook to get one, and when you do, it's Paid-In-Full. No, you can't wait and buy one in April; they won' t be sold then : It is a memento of a year of you and your University that you'll want to IQQk back on. Jot up to University Center 224 this week and let us mark yoUI'S Paid and Reserved . CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1-2-3 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) YOU + 932-6133 VARSITY Following the picnic on Crescent Hill will be the Soc cer game against last year's winners, the Florida Gators. The bicycle race has been cancelled because over-crowd ed parking lots have curtailed -;/;; EXCHANGE BANK of f/?RAC[ For The VOLVO In Your Life Buy at BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE, LTD. The Tampa Bay Area's Largest Franchised Dealer . I EXTENDS A .SPECIAL WELCOME to USF FACULTY and STUDENTS Our Friendly bank is always Large Enough To Serve You Small Enough To Know You --TOGETHERNESS • Special student and Staff prices in effect at the linen room, Argos Center. • Staif price5 also in effect at the main office. • Expert alterat:on5 by Mrs . Hilda Holton in The Linen Room -VARSITY ball courts, softball, football, Exercise Room soccer and baseball fields will Gymnastics Room * BEST PRICES Fencing Room CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, Inc. Catering to the USF Community See Us Today You'll Be Glad You Did 9386 56th St. 988-1112 MEMBER F.D.I.C. be in use from 4:20 6 p.m. dur-Dancing Room * BEST SERVICE . . Archery Course unavailable at * COMPLETE PARTS m g the season for that particu-present lar sport. a.m.-dark BAY AUTO SALES & may schedule their a.m.dark SERVICE, LTD. INC. practice sessions through the soccer Fields 6 a.m.-dark 3500 FLORIDA AVE. I M ffi PED 100 t . Baseball Field 1 a.m.-dark "----------"" o cer, , o msure 'Tentative opening Pale oct. 15


INSTRUCTS HISTORY ALONG THE RIO GRANDE THE ORACLE -Sept. 21, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa 7 Dr. Arnade Tells Of Busman's Holiday THE PRESIDENT'S NOTEBOOK Harper Talks Of Problems Dr. Charles W. Ari_Jade, pro fessor of history, social sci ences and anthropology here, took a busman's holiday this summer and taught summer classes at the University of Texas at El Paso-Texas West ern College. This was the 15th college and university at which Dr. Arnade has participated in summer programs. Dr. Arnade has found these visiting professorships "my great pride." He takes his family with him as he finds that the children seem to ben efit most. "The day we arrived Texas Western College officially changed its name to the Uni versity of Texas at El Paso. It is a unique campus, rather hemmed in on a plateau by desert-like hills on one side, the city on another, and on its western side by the Rio Grande." The campus was on the bor der and Dr. Arnade's office offered a view of Mexico. The family also lived on the bor der and was able to spend much time in Mexico. In 10 minutes he was able to go from a sophisticated Ameri can environment to a typical Latin American surrounding. Dr. Arnade found this change in civilization and ways of life fascinating. His first class was an ad vanced course in Latin Ameri can History and the second, Mexican history. Dr. Arnade commented, "I cannot recall ever having taught my spe cialties in a more propituous environment. "The student body looks very conservative I cannot recall a similar experience in the other universities visited (or where I taught) in the last decade. Yet on the other hand, the whole physical envi ronment is truly pioneering. Generally speaking, the facul ty is like that of USF some top men (teachers and re searchers) who simply have stayed because they like El Paso and the opportunity of living in two very different countries at the same time. Others stay for a few years and then leave for better jobs. Las Cruces and New Mexico State University was 38 miles by the new interstate highway and Dr. Arnade gave some Peace Corps lectures there. Many side trips were taken to Mexican villages, and the state capital of Chihuahua was only 190 miles. Visits to the state parks were especial ly enjoyed by the Arnade boys because they were able to AROUND NATION climb the typical southwest ern hills. Ciudad Juarez was the most frequently visited by the fami ly. The professor found it to be the best border spot. Tourist movement over the border crossings was heavy, and liquor and women were in abundance but more con trolled than in Loredo or Ti juana. "About a mile from the border this vice tainted envi ronment faded away and you were in a typical Latin Ameri can environment. There, there was much poverty. It was dis turbing to see these squalid conditions in a country that is supposed to have had a true social revolution. Every week in Juarez an average of 100 children die of diarrhea and dehydration. Unemployment is high and people live in caves. Juarez is the fourth largest city in Mexico and being on the border attracts the starving rural elements. All this has given me much food for thought." Next to the border huge stores have been built includ ing supermarkets. "We found prices much cheaper and found most El Paso families shopping weekly making the border traffic very heavy." The Arnades' maid -whom they inherited from the family whose house they rented was a Mexican woman from across the border. She was just one of the 35,000 Mexican workers who cross the border daily to work in El Paso. "The city of El Paso looks progressive; the public school system better than that of Tampa. Basically speaking, those who hold the power are conservative and the presence of a huge military contingent at Fort Bliss and the great number of American person nel have created a vociferous group of reactionaries. The Latin element is in predomi nance, is basically more liber al and is gaining a good share of public offices. At least on the s u r f a c e, antagonism against the Latins does not exist anymore so much in contrast to Dr. Arnade's stu . dent days in 1946 at the Uni versity of Texas. What has Dr. Arnade gained from his busman's hol idays? "Well, all this teaching in different places I think has given me an insight into the strengths and weaknesses of the American educational sys tem. When I compare all this with my USF, I am realizing more and more that our short. comings at USF can be re duced to a few basic features, and lack of funds is not the main one. Agents Probe LSD Problems Undercover Campus WASHINGTON (CPS) A vestigators are in training now special corps of undercover at the University of California agents is going into action on at Berkeley. campuses and elsewhere "We now have 60 men work to combat the illicit manuing out there who are being and use of the trained as undercover investiga mmd expandmg drug tors. We have already gradu Food and Drug AdmJmstratJOn ated two classes and there will has revealed. be more brought into the proFDA Commissioner J ames gram after July," he said. L. Goddard said LSD has been Two states California and Blood Drive Held Today By Arete Arete fraternity has an nounced that they are holding a Blood Drive today in Uni versity Center 252 East and West from nine to four. Registration was held Mon day and Tuesday in the CI'R lobby. Those students who have not registered but wish to donate should go to 252 East and West for further informa tion. The blood will be stored at the Southwest Florida Blood Bank. Every student and his immediate family is given blood free of charge. During the tornado 60 units were given to students free. This ordinarily would have run $28 per unit. Students needing b l o o d should contact Russell Sexton of A.rete. Mike Ward is serving as Chairman of the Blood Drive. Theatre Shows Lithographs Of Oliveira An exhibition of original litho-Orecte Photo by Rich Witaker First To Give graphs by Nathan Oliveira is A USF coed becomes the first student dona&e blood for now on display in the Theatre the Arete Blood Drive. Dr. Robert EgoH suprevises the do Gallery. The exhibition can be nation. The blood from the drive will be for student use. viewed from 9 to 5 weekdays Those wishing to give should notify EgoH or a member of and during scheduled perforArete. mances in the evenings through ---------------------Sept. 29. Now recognized nationally as a major talent, Oliveira was born in Oakland, California in 1928. He has been an exhibitor in many national and interna tional exhibitions and is pres ently on the faculty of Stanford University. During 1963 and 1964 Modern Structures Featured In Display Oliveira created fourteen of An exhibition entitled "Twen the art of architecture has shown i.n this exhibitieth Century Engineering" will sought to emulate its rigorous tion at the Tamarmd be h . th L'b d efficiency and the boldness of P hy Workshop in California. s own m e 1 rary an ' t f T h . Gall . h h 0 1 s orms. Two more recent prints were eac mg enes t roug ct. executed in 1966 at Stanford 10. Architects are not alone in University by masterprinter Joe finding work by engineers to be Zirker. Shown through the courtesy of beautiful. Dams and bridges Of particular interest in the New York's. ?f Modern and certain kinds of large utili exhibition is Oliveira's manipu Art, where It pretarian buildings are readily ad lation of a single lithographic sented, the exhJ.b!tlon mcludes mired by a public responsive to stone to produce prints of vary -124 sh2_Wing new struceffects oi monumental scale " ing character while maintaining tures 10 many parts of the Th b ld 20th f. . . . world e o century orms much of the ongmal Image. that are shown in the exhibition So you think you have it pretmost complex, and often most that can only be benef icia l to ty bad! You have to get to cammisunderstood organization on the University community in pus 30 minutes early in order to our campus the Student Asso-which we live and the larger so park your car in the Life ciation. ciety we will enter upon graduaScience lot so you can make In this column provided tion. . . . your tennis class on time. through the generosity of The T.h1s column at times be You've almost been a traffic faOracle editors I shall be atserwus and at tJmes on the tality twice while walking from tempting se.veral things in the, but the issues the Physical Education building next few weeks. What you and I which I will attempt expound to the Physics building. You've may look forward to are at-upon may Importance got alternating classes in the tempts to: 1) point out the is-to of you And Business and Fine Arts buildsues which often seem vague to I w1ll be lookmg forward to ings. In short, you are over. the student body. seeing all of you eac h week at walked. 2 . ) Explain the Student Assothis space in The Oracle. You have also noticed someciation Government, JOHN K. HARPER thing strange about the food; 3.) Help you to a feeling of po-President, you have sand in your shoes; litical concern and activism Student Association you are not getting enough sleep; you have a cold; you're already out of money; you miss mother; you want to "Go Greek" but you're afraid Greek doesn't want to "Go You"; you have the wrong professor; you've flunked two tes ts; your roommate is strange; you don't like someone in your car pool. In other words, there are a few things about college life that bewilder, confuse, and frus trate you. WELL, ME TOO! and I have been here almost four years. Perhaps this would be a good time to introduce myself and let you know why my signature ap pears at the bottom of this arti cle rather than the top. My name is John Harper and on Dec. 7, 1965, I was elected the President of the largest, Fall Fashions From McCall's To Be At Buffet Tickets will be available to morrow for the Fashion and Talent Committee's F a 11 Fashion Show of McCall's Patterns featuring Abbot fab rics. Tickets may be picked up at the University Center Information D._esk. Clothes will be modeled by USF coeds and Mrs. Barbara Faust, from McCall's-New York office, will commentate. There will be two shows on Monday, Oct. 3 , one at 2 p.m. and one at 5:30 p.m. A buffet will be served at the 5:30 show_ No admission will be charged for the 2 p.m. show. Dinner for the buffet will be free with a food card and $1.25 without a food card. Nationalization ..... (Continued from Page 1) Saturday to congratulate the members of Phi Sigma Xi. The meeting included the TKE chapter at Tampa Uni versity where the meeting was held. PI KAPPA ALPHA Frater nity, whose members are known as "Pikes," installed the Delta Tau local fraternity as a colony, with an impres sive pledge ceremony at the University Center last Satur day. The ceremony was conduct ed by Jim Mueller, adminis trative assistant from the Pi Kappa Alpha national head quarters. Immediatety following the colony installation, a formal reception was held in the CTR to honor one of the first Na tional Fraternity Colonies to be established on the campus . Approximately 65 people at tended the reception, which included members of the new colony, University officials, and officials of the Tampa Bay Pi Kappa Alpha Alumni Association. TAWS Talos Fraternity held their semi-annual initia tion banquet Saturday in honor of their new brothers. Ten brothers were initiated, while John Leverington , re cently dect•ased, was initiated posthumoll6ly. Talos has recently elected Cosmo Re their new advisor. is a USF graduate and presently is a graduate assis tant in the ed11cation depart ment. TRISIS TriS . I.S . sorority , upholding the ideas of servi c e, integrity, and sociability, has been since its founding in 1961 one of the most active sorori ties here . This year TriS . I.S . ranks second in scholastics with a 2.507 grade point average. Nationalization plans for TriS.I.S. at the present t i me include negotiations with Pi Theta Phi Sorority . TriS.I.S. in conjuncton with the Tampa Alumnae of Pi Thet a Phi held a tea honoring t he t o p officers of the Tampa Alumnae Asso ciation. ZETA PW EPSILON initi ated last Spring ' s pledge class into brotherhood Saturday night at their formal banqu e t. James Swanson, history in structor, accepted the position of advisor of Zet a Ph i Epsilon at the banquet. Shuttle Bus Resumes Runs The shu t tle servi c e between USF and Bay Campus for stu dents and faculty is now operat ing on a new schedul e . The bus leaves the Adminis tration Building a t 7 :40 a .m_ and 12:40 p .m. and arri ves at Bay Campus one hour la ter. Return trips are s c heduled f o r 9 :30 and 4 p . m . NATIONAL AUTO SUPERMARKET • According to Arthur D r exler, include air traffic control towUSF Grad Earns W1ngs curator of architecture at the ers, observatory towers, radar m NO MONEY DOWN 500 Car Selection Second Lieutenant Judson Museum of Modern Ar t , "Engi antenae, inflatabl e buildings, Th 1 s Freeman Jr., a USF graduate, neering has been regarded as bridges , roads, geodesic domes .,, ere a has just earned the Air Force an art in the crafts sense only," and many other visually spec?( Navigators wings at Mather but "in the twentieth century tacular structure s . I AFB, California . better way Lieutenant Freeman received , e his B.A. degree in English in 1965. He will undergo 30 weeks of advanced specialized training in the electronic warfare offi cers training course at Mather AFB. For the SPRITE In Your Life Buy at BAY AUTO SIUS & SERVICE, LTD. BUY & SELL YOUR TEXTBOOKS UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 10024 • 30th St. (3 blocks North of Busch Gardens) PHONE 932-7715 Books for Trimester I on sale now. Get a dis count card and save money. GET YOURS NOW ••• DON'T WAIT ---------------M ru w. m I w. @. 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I I I LSD "expands" the mind and makes possible a sort of mysti cal spiritual experience, Dr. Goddard snapped, "Pure bunk." "It's an extremely dangerous drug that can precipitate seri ous psychiatric illness or even suicide," he added. Goddard said that no one real ly knows how widespread the current LSD fad is. "You hear loose talk about 30 per cent of Delicatessen Sandwiches, Imported Beverages 13604 Nebraska Avenue, Tampa Phone 935-9007 college students using LSD, I know of no reliable data on r the extent of the usa g e," he said. "That's one of the things we're trying to find out now . " Goddard said the FDA, to gether with th e National Insti tute of M e ntal Health, would at tempt to discover how wide spread abu s e of LSD has b e come . "Along with this will b e an educational effort aimed at c ol lege students and others who seem to be particularly at ri s k, to try to acquaint them with the danger s and to counteract this dang e rous publicity that others have put forth a dvocating the use of the drug for mystical ex HIRAM SEZ' Tuesday and Thursday from 11 a . m. to 9 p.m. come in and and enjoy! With French fries Choice of vegetable WATCH FOR OUR STUDENT SPECIALS EACH WEEK Featuring "INSTANT SERVICE" and Top Quality DUTCH PANTRY F.AMILY RESTAURANTS PHONE 626 HOURS: perienc e," Dr. Goddard s aid. Weekdays 7 a.m. • 11 p.m • . Fri. & S:at: 7 a.m. • 1 a.m. He rev e aled that special in _____ _J '• USF Film Classics League ANNOUNCES A SPECIAL 20% STUDENT DISCOUNT 1966-67's Exciting Schedule: .oct. 5, 1966 Le Dolce Vita Oct. 19, 1966 I Vitelloni Nov. 9, 1966 Richard Ill Dec. 7, 1966 Woman in the Dunes Jan. 18, 1967 The Silence Feb. 15, 1967 Knife in the Water Mar. 1, 1967 Children of Paradise :'ihi1ii'@i Mar. 15, 1967 Jules and Jim . .-.iii:= April 12, 1967 Viridiana STUDENTS s4.00 STAFF s5.00 ACT NOW! Subscriptions available from: Miss Joyce McKee ADM 299 EXT. 645 USE WANT ADS I IN I • Need full or part-time work • Offer or need services I I V Small cost big results . 15 words (minimum) _----__ •• 50' 30 words _. _ ••••••••••••• _ *1.00 I I $195 DN. $45 PER MO. FULL $1395 PRICE '65 FALCON Station Wagon Automatic With R&H FULL PRICE 1711 East Hillsborough Ave. Ph. 237-3323 Open Sun. After Church ..


8 -THE ORACLE Sept. 21, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tompa AVERAGES $10,000 MONTHLY Computer Tags USF Phone Bill Sororities Set For 3 Weeks Of Rush, Rush For Students, Teachers v show proficiency in the use of the English lan g uage . v be able to devote full time to the student teaching assignment. .---------------JACK SHERRILL repr e sentin g MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL UFE INSURANCE COMPANY Organized 1851 SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS SIGNALING Congratulations to USF 20 BRUNSWICK LANES • BILLIARDS e NURSERY e SNACK BAR e FREE INSTRUCTIONS TEMPLE LANES HJ. WOLF, M a nager 5 311 TEMPLE TERRACE HWY. TEMPLE TERRACE, FLA. PHONE 988-4338 I I I I I I I I I b FRATERNITIES and SORORITIES N:w ON l SLOT CAR R35Ac Peer (, AL CRANDON m Mrs . Audrey Weis lo, secretary .ff!f!lf Daily 2 P.M. 11 P . M. to the d irec tor of the Develop : SAT . 10 A.M.-11 P . M . 70c Per Y2 Hour !!!! mental Center, has reques t ed -=.. SUN. 2 P . M . -11 P .M. 1.40 Per 1 Full Hour PHILLIPS "66" SERVICE that interested stu d e nts le a ve ;;;;; GIGANTIC SCLAORT SALE the following information with :::= .t!! her in ADM 172: = READYTO RUN -. -=:::_ v :arne, address, and phone Classic Sl3 .50 1 StroMhcker PRICES ::::: num er: ==champion 17.95 R EADYro GOOD4 v Wntten or verbal approval RUN 'TIL by a professor of the subject the gga Cannon. l2.00 6so 4so student wis h es to teach. Mrs. BatmobJies 12.50 up K it. SEPT. 30th _ Weislo's phone number is Ext. TAMPA'S FINEST SLOT TRACK 672• = ARROW'S RACEWAYS INC. ACcording to Mrs. Weislo, $2.50 per hour is a common fee ;;; NEXT TO NORTHSIDE BANK for stu dent s to charge. 1012 4 N . FLORIDA AVE. PH. 933-161-1 ' The Gasoline That WON THE WEST! Tl RES BATTERIES ACCESSORIES Fletcher at No. 30th Street (Next to USF Campus) Phone 935-4873 • . .. MONO PREVALENT IN COLLEGES 'Kissing Disease' Equals MISERY B y JIM RAGSDALE Sta.U Writer -Gant Maxk 200 Lon.don :reg Cante-r burr Gold t-up" Weejuns V/hen the I abel's right you know the look is right GANT •.. MARK 700 . . . LONDO N FOG •.• CANTE RBURY ••• G OLD CUP ••• WEEJUNS ... ALAN PAINE. These a r e the lea d i n g labels in traditiona l clothes for campus Why? Because thei r faultless sty l e a n d quali t y earned them this enviable fame. Our Mark 700 s u its, for instance. They mee t all the requis i t es of true a u t h e n tic styling. Trim natural shoulders, pleatless t r o users , all with vests. They're t ailored of lightweight wool flan ne l s, h opsack s, herring b o n es a n d sh arkskins. Also of choice dacro n -worsted tropica l blen ds . Colors include grey, navy, brown. blue, oli ve ..• both soli d an d compound ton es. Come h ave a l ook. Mark 700 Vested Suits from 69 . . 50 One of America' s Fi11e Stores F r anklin at Zack, Tam pa-Clevelan d a t F ort H a r r ison, Clearwater ' ' '


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