The Oracle

The Oracle

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The Oracle
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The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
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University of South Florida
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I USF's First Class Newspaper I @J I tEQJ I t$J I H$J VOL.l-NO. 4 8 PAGES UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, SEPTEMBER 28, 1966 PUBLISHED WEEKLY Subscription R•'Page 4 Frosh McEvoy Sparks I ' USF Ove r Stetson, 4-1 By JEFF SMITH Sports Writer Freshman forward T i m kicked-off USF's 1966 soccer season in a big way, scoring three goals while leading the Brahmans to a 4-1 victory over Stetson's Hatters before 250 fans on the USF in tramural field last Saturday . The Brahmans opened their second soccer season with Helge Velde kicking-off to freshman Denny Meyer. After 58 seconds had elapsed, Mc Evoy took a pass from Velde and scored USF's first goal of the season . forced to leave the game after 2:27 in the second period. Bill Mishler, the Hatter's sophomore goalie, blocked a Jerry Zagarri shflt with a div ing grab after 8:58 had ex pired in the period. Mishler collected 24 saves and contrib uted many outstanding defen sive plays. B r ian Holt and Zagarri put on a dribbling exhibition mid way through the second peri od, to the delight of the South Florida fans. HOLT OPENED the third period by dribbling the ball to Zagarri. Zagarri fired a quick pass to McEvoy who bulleted USF MAINTAINED ball a shot past Mishler , raising control throughout the game, the Brahman lead to 3-0. scoreboard with 10 :02 remain ing . South Florida' final score came with 6:08 left in the game. Freshman outside left Pete Tumminia s t u f f e d Meyer's pass between the Stetson goalie's outstretched hands into the webbing. COACH HOLCOMB'S Brah mans now have a three game win streak, two coming at the end of last season. Velde, Horvath and Zagarri suffered injuries during the action . Horvath and Za:garri do not appear to be too seri ously hurt, and both should be , ready for Saturday's St. Leo game , according to Holcomb. Velde, 1965 All-State for ward, was injured more seri ously. Leg trouble h as plagued him before and he was well taped for the game. But both legs were reinjured and he might be slowed up in Saturday' contest. SOUTH FLORIDA meets St. Leo this Saturday at 2 p.m., on USF's intramural soccer field. Florida S o u t h e r n downed St. Leo 3-1 in the opener for' both squads ast Friday. USF's seven freshmen start (Continued on Page 6) SA Elections Planned Friday and Stetson had trouble peneSouth Florida continued Its trating the Brahman defense, ball control tactics in t he managing only two shots in thir d period with Meyer, the the opening period. Brahman quarterback, contin South Florida struck early ually cutting and fak ing By JIM RAGSDALE the election Friday from 2 to 3 has ten seats available. Stuin the second period as Jerry through the Stetson defenders. Staff Writer p .m. dents who filed petitions are: Zagarri pushed the ball . . Students will vote for candi-Doug Kaye (2CB), John R. toward McEvoy, and the little STETSON GOT its best PetitiOns from 31 dates from their college of Hindle (1CB), Gregory Hall forward from St. Louis scored scoring opportunity in the who are hopeful of gammg a study to represent them in all (2CB), J a n e t Nowakowski after 1:05. final period as a Brahman seat in the Student Association legislative matters, such as ap-(2CB), Jack L. McGinnie (2CB), was guilty of using his hands (SA) legislature, were turned in propriating money for the stuJohn Crowley (2CB), David B. STETSON'S F 0 R W A R D in the penalty area. Donny Ja' d t b d t B) H h V Sky Harry Fraser suffered a cobson took the direct free to the SA office last week. en u Ornsteil (1C • ug an . These Will be the polling plachawk m (1CB), Gregory Hull _s_h_o_ul_d_er __ i....;nj_u_ry_,_a_n_d __ w_as __ k_i_ck_,_a_nd__;p_u_t _s_te_ts_o_n_o_n_th_e_T_w_e_nty __ s_ea_ts_a_r_e_av_ru__la_b_le_m es by college; Ba sic Studies, ( 1CB), Ronald Frenchen (1CB), Teaching Auditorium Theatre Russell C. Dickinson (2CB), (TAT); College of Education, Robert Strell (2CB), Barbara University Center Ballroom Dooley (1CB), Joseph R. Kalish (CTR 248); Liberal Arts, Fine (2CB), Ted W. Weeks ill (2CB), Arts & Humanities 101 (FAH); Jon Robinson (2CB), and Scott Oracle Expands , News, Business Administration, BusiBarnett (2CB). -Oracle Photo by Anl hony Zappone Battling For The Ball All-State USF Soccer players Beige Velde and Brian Holt use a little head-work as they bound into the air during an afternoon tice session. Joins Press Service ness Administration • Building The College of Education has (BUS). The Oracle has joined the U.S. Student Press Associa tion and has subscribed to its Collegiate Press S e r v i c e (CPS) to give its reaqers news and features of the collegiate scene across the country. Stories and articles ap pearing in The Oracle from this course will carry the CPS byline following the dateline in the opening sentence. Dr. Arthur M . Sanderson, dir ector of the Office of Cam pus Publications, h as been a member of the national advi sory board of USSP A for the last three years. mem bers include Milburn P. Akers, retired edi tor, Chicago Sun-Times; M. Stanton Evans, editor, the Indianapo lis News. Corbin Gwaltney, executive editor, Editorial Projects for Education; Sidney Hertzberg, freelance writer; G. K. Ho denfield , education writer, the Associated Press; Robert Luce, publi sher, the New Re public; Ralph McGill, editor, t he Atlanta Constitution; Mel-vin Mencher, assistant profes sor, Columbia, N.Y., Gradu ate School of Journalism; and William A . Miller Jr. , staff as sociate, American Council on Education. THE ORACLE is also a member of the Associated Col legiate Press (ACP). News and articles received from that organization and pub lished in The Oracle will carry the byline "(ACP)." The Office of Campus Publi cations is represented in the National Council of College Publicatiorls Advisers by its director and publisher of The Oracle, Dr. Sanderson. For 10 years, before his resignation in 1965, he was executive di rector and editor of its jP.ur nal, The College Press Re view. The Oracle is represented for advertising by the Nation af Educational Advertising Services, a division of Read er's Digest Sales and Ser vices, Inc., of New York City . This firm solicits advertising and contracts for space in col lege newspapers among the country's national advertising agencies. Local Tampa Bay . area advertising and other non-national advertising will continue to be solici ted by The Oracle advertising staff. PROF. STEVE YATES, general manager of The Ora cle, and Sanderson are mem bers of Sigma Delta Chi, men's professional journalism society. Yates is in his second year as secretary of the Tampa Bay chapter. The USF Journalism Pro gram and Office of Campus Publications are also rep re sented in the national Associa tion for Education in Journal ism (AEJ) through te mem bership of Sanderson. At its annual convention, held at the University of Iowa in Iowa City Aug. 27 Sept. 2, he presented two papers on "The Teaching of Journalism Ethics," and "The Role of the Campus Newspaper in the Journalism Curriculum." Planning Greek Week Just exactly what \\ill constitute the Greek Games this year will probably remain a well kept secret if these five members of the In ter-Fraternity Council have anything to say about it. Plans for the Games, begin Tuesday at noon on Crescent Hill, are being appraised by (clockwise) Rick Brown , Frank CalweU, Dwight Hale, Fred Slagle and Larry Cranor. Oracle Photo by Anlhony Zappone The college of Basic Studies (Continued on Page 2) Staff Positions Open On Literary Magazine Appli cati ons will be re ceived this week and next for the editorship of, i.e., the USF literary magazine, in the Of fice of Campus Publications, 224 University Center CTR. . Dr. Joseph G. Bentley, asso ciate & rofessor of English, will be editorial adviser and Steve Yates, assistant professor of journalism, will be production adviser, it was announced this week by Dr. Arthur M. San derson, directo r of the Office of Campus Publications. Candidates for editor need not have had previous experi ence on the magazine nor courses in journal ism, but es-sential will be the ability to select and organize a staff, aptitude in creative writing, and the ability to judge manu scripts offered for publication, Sanderson said . The publication budget calls for salaries to be paid to the editor, business manager, and copy editor, he said. Other staffers and an editorial board will be selected by the editor . Copies of the spring, 1966, edition, a 42page printed magazine, are on sale in CTR 224 at 25 cents a copy. The next issue will be published during Trimester II, Sander son said.,. Fraternity Rush Starts Monday By FRED SLAGLE IFC Member Fraternity Rush, often re ferred to as Fall Madness, will begin here Oct. 3. To be eligible to participate students must have a minimum of 12 hours and a cumulative Grade Point Ratio of 2 . 0 . Rush is the time between your first interest in fraterni ties and the time you pledge. It is the period when you de cide which fraternity you wish to pledge. It includes any and all forms of entertainment conducted by the fraternity for the benefit of a prospec tive member. Dean 'Fine' In Hospital Harris W. Dean , dean of aca demic affairs, was reported as "doing fine" in Tampa General Hospital following emergency surgery Sept. 12. Dr. Alfred H. Lawton , assis tant dean of academic affairs, sa4d Dr. Dean had a stomach operation. This year's rush activities will begin with the "Greek Games" on Oct. 4. Laughs and fun are guaranteed by the Interfraternity Council (IFC) although the exact nature of the games cannot be divulged. The Greeks will exhibit their athletic talents on Crescent Hill at noon. Registration for rush will be Monday, Oct. 3 through Oct. 7. Register at the IFC table in the lobby of the University Center between 10 and 4 on any of these days . The smoker will be Oct. 9 in the Ballroom f rom 7 to 10. All tho se interested may meet the fraternities and sign up for rush at th is time. Informal rush will be from 7 until 10 on Monday and Tues day, the lOth and 11th, with formal rush following on Thursday and Friday. During the two nights of informal rush, the rushee will see all 10 fraternities for 30 ptinutes. There will be a free hour both nights of informal rush at which time a rushee may re visit t hree fraternities who have extended him an invita tion. The events will be fin i shed by pick ing up bids for pledgeship on Oct. 15. Unlevel Repairs By STU THAYER Staff Writer Tile floor .of the new USF gymnasiUIJl and the floors of three other rooms in the Physical Education Building will have to be torn out and replaced because of improper installation, according to Clyde Hill, director of physi cal plant. Instead of being flat, the gym floor and similarly con stru cted floors in rooms set aside for wrestling, gymnas tics, and general activities have spght hills and valleys in them. The trouble lies in the concrete undersurface, which Sorority -Rush Begins sunday For 111 Girls Sorority Rush will begin Sunday , Oct. 2, for the Tri mester I pledge season. Reg istration for the rush took place week with 122 girls signing up. The schedule for Rush Week is listed below: Oct. 2 Informal rush from 2 to 5 p . m . and from 6 to 8 p.m. with a break for din ner. The rushees will go to as s igned rooms and should wear school dress. Oct. 3 Formal bid pick-up from 2 to 3 p.m . in the Uni versity Center (CTR), Room 200. Oct. 5 and 6 Formal Rus h from 7 to 10 p.m. in assigned rush rooms . Rushees should wear suits or dresses. Inside Page a.I'R Activities . . . . . . . . . . 2 Directory Planned . . . . . . 2 Greek News . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Slanguage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Landscaping ............. 5 A President's Profile • . . . !J Sports ................... 6 New Dorm Platmed . . . . 7 Concrete M eans To Gym Floors apparently wasn't completely leveled. Hill said it would take ap proximately a month to six weeks to put in new floors, once repairs have started, probably in November. He said the floor replace ment will not cost the state or University any money, but that the contractor will pay the repair bill, roughly esti mated by Hill at $30,000. An other unofficial e s t i m a t e placed costs around $15,000. THE FLOOR WILL remai n as it is until after Homecom ing festivities Oct. 19-23. A dance is scheduled for Friday night, Oct. 21, and "big name" entertainment for the following n ight, both in the gym. Repairs are to start soon after. Time estimated for repair by Hill was a month to six weeks which should ' pave the new floor ready for Trimester II. The flaws weren't discov ered until after the maple top-surface was already laid, sometime in August. The wood will have to come out and the concrete drilled out and repoured before new flooring is laid, sanded and sealed. Hill said a toler ance of a quarter inch variation in floor height is allowed for every 10 feet of flooring. However, the unevenness of the floor can be felt when it is walked on. Classes in gymnastics, fenc ing, wrestling and dance have I5een moved to other locations in the Argos Center area. Dr. Richard Bowers, USF athletic director said no classes have been canceled but that no new programs would be added until the gym and the other rooms were ready. The intramural basketball program will not be cancelled and will be moved to the new outdoor courts, Bowers said. Anticipated night games, how ever, cannot be played since the outdoor courts are not lighted. Stands for the gym will not be installed and Student Asso ciation Press Secretary John Chamberlin said chairs would be rented for the Homecom ing activities. REQUIRED FOR LIBERAL ARTS MAJORS GRE Area Test Dates Announced All seniors in the college of Liberal Arts must take the area portion of the Graduate Record Exams. The exams are for Nov. 16 at 6:30p.m. and again on the 19 at 8:30 a.m. The test will be given in Physics 141, 120 and 109. No fees will be charged for the area exam and stu dents need not apply. Graduate Records Exams, aptitude portion, is primarily for students going on to grad uate school. To enter USF's graduate school seniors must take this exam . The aptitude test will be given Oct. 29, Dec. 17, and Jan. 21. A $7 fee will be charged for the aptitude test. THE ADVANCED TESTS are given to measure mastery and comprehension of the ma terials basic to success in the field of the intended graduate major. This test will be given Oct. 29. The next one is sched uled for Jan. 21. Applications for the January test must be in by Dec. 14. There has been some mis understanding about the arti cle on the Graduate Records Exam that appeared in last week's Oracle. Graduating se niors in the college of Liberal Arts must only take the area portion of the GRE. These tests are not to be given on the dates stated in last week's article, but on the dates given above. For detailed information on the Graduate Records Exami nations students should ob tain the GRE handbook.


2-THE ORACLE-Sept. 28, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa DESPITE RECENT THEFT Panel Fashion Show Vandalism Said . 'On Decrease' ' Planned This Week / Vandalism at USF is on the decrease, according to Earl Henry, superintenden t of the maintenance departmen t , de spite the fact that $110 worth of letters were stolen from the University entrance sign on Fowler Avenue. A panel discussion on birth control and a fashion show heads the list of activities planned this week by the Uni versity Center Committees for students. Topic of the panel discus sion will be "Legalized Abor tion and Birth Control: Treat the Symptom and or the Cause." The discussion will be held at 2 p.m. in Univer sity Center (CTR) 255--56. The discussion will cover the medical and moral as pects of the problems of abor tion and birth control. There will be an open discusSion of the problems and a question and answer period. INCLUDED ON THE panel will be Dr. James Ingram, Fashion Parade A professional model shows the "bonded heiress" look wtth a. tailored two-piece suit that will be modeled by USF coeds Monday. The fashion show will be at 2 p.m. In the University Center Ballroom. . Twilight Concert Planned Tonight 'The University C o n c e r t Band will present the first of nine twilight concerts sched uled for this year at the Argos Center tonight at 6:30. The 90-piece band will be directed by Dr. Gale Sperry, chairman of the Department of Music. To be presented are such fa miliar compositions as: Leroy Anderson' s Irish Washer woman and Belle Of The Ball and Manuel de Falla's Ritual Fire Dance; several tra"n scriptions for band: Georges Bizet's Galop from the suite "Children's Games," Three Trumpeters by A g o s t i n i, scored by G. C. Bainum Trumpet soloists: B a r r y Hopper, Dennis Clark and Samuel Trimble, C o n c e r t Piece for Bassoon by Burrill Phillips featuring the entire bassoon section of Alan Hop per, Trevor Cramer, David Woolley and Woodrow Ten nant; original works for bands. Also featured will be An Original Suite by the Bri tish composer Gordon Jacob and American Overture by Joseph Jenkins; and Marches: Army of the Nile by Kenneth Alford and Sally Sombra (Spanish March) by George Gates. Admission to this concert of light music is free a nd the public invited. gynecologist from Tampa, Dr. Andrew Mathis, psychologist of Tampa, Father McFadden, of Corpus Christi Catholic Church in Temple Terrace, and Rev. James Keller of the University Chapel Fellowship. McOaU's Pattern Fashion Shows will be held Monday, at 2 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. in t)le Ballroom Qf the University Center. ;\dmission is free. A buffet dmner will be served at the 5 :30 show, free to students with e. food card and $1.25 without a food card. Clothes will be modeled by USF coeds. McCall's stylist, Mrs. Barbara Faust, will commentate the snow and be available to an!!Wer questions. The dresses are McCall's newest pattern designs and made In Abbot's beautiful fall fabrics. FOR the show may be obtained at the CTR Information Desk. ' ''The Lovecl One," a satire on the American Mortuary business I$ the feature film for this weekend. It wlll be shown Friday at 7:30 and 9:45 p . m. and SaturdaY Sun day at 7:30 p.m. in FH 101. Admission is 25 cents per student. 11The Loved One" stars Jonathan Winters, Robert and Sir John Olel gud. Tljis movie is an adapta tion of Evelyn Waugh's book. When Gielgud hangs him self, his nephew, English visitor Morse, must sell his un cle's house to pay for a gala funeral. Selection of the cof fin, interviews with the em balmer and cosmetician are presented with -devastating satire. A STEREO DAN

/ / Greeks Plan Activities And D ,ances This Week Chi Alpha fraternity and hope to colonize Zeta Phi Epsilon. New brothers tianson, In t erfraternity Council More than 100 members and soon. We have several service were Dan Armstrong, Fred Sla representat ive. THE ORACLE Sept. 28, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa 3 MANY EMPLOYERS OFFER JOBS I Colby Urges Application For Graduate Placement GOP Vs. Demos Topic Of Debate Next Monday The Republican Party rep resents the views of the American people more than th e Democratic Party does. guests will attend Lambda Chi and social functions planned for gle, Len Kania, Jim Hinkle and Cratos has three brothers on Job prospects and starting P 0 S IT I 0 N S ARE open P lacement Services urges stu Alpha's annual "Blazer Ball" the near future and will anJim Moses. The banquet was atthe University Center Program salaries for USF graduates are throughout the United States. dents to register at the office a d d b D R . h d Bo " ll f 1967 , d This is the topic of debate this Saturday nigh t in the Ternounce them as plans are finalten e y r. IC ar wer council this year. These are: exce ent or , ' accor ing Many of the largest firms are year in advance of graduation race Room o f the Causeway ized . " and Mr. James Swanson in adSam Nuccio, Tom Schulz, and to Donald S. Coley, pla c ement looking with interest at USF as for maximum help w i th their at the Focus P arliamentary Inn . Enotas visory fTh11e brothedrs of Bosb Carpenter. 1 coordinator . "But the students a source of employes , Colby job hunting campaigns. p .m. in Mike McKenna, social chair Enotas Fraternity held its forwere m u nace am has a so been se-better get on the ball." noted. "THIS ALW\VS sufficient man for the fraternity, is in mal . initiation and the event earned off to lected as editor for the 1966 AeOne hundred twenty private T he areas of math , physics, time to complete and establish Ellis Rubin , Rep ublican charge of arrangements. 17, m the Presidents Dmmg fullest . gean, the Campus yearbook. and government employers alchemistry and engineering lead each student's placement erecandidate for state attorney Lambda Chi Alpha's bi-annual Room. The newly initiated Zeta Ph! Epsilon held therr The Cratos pre-fush party, ready plan on-campus job interthe range' of starting salaries _ dentials " Colby said general, and Guy Spicola, "wipeout" was held last Saturbrothers were: trimesterly donut sale in the "The Lion's Den" will held views during Trimester I beginfrom about $625 to $725 a T he Oracle publi;hes notices Democratic candidate for the day night at the T ampa Men's Willia;n Cornelius, Michael north Tampa Satn:The Go-Mads en ning Oct. 3, and "This number month . of interviews about three weeks House, are the opposing foreGarden Club. Curtin Peter Flis, Kurt Frahm, day. A serv1ce proJect JS tertam and the event WJll be will increase to over 200 as we . in advan hen 'bl N es. The Lambda Chi Alpha ColoJesus 'Garcia Luke Geoffrion, planned for Nov . 5 when the held at the Hillsborough Wildlife move into the traditional re! h e range for Busmess Ad-t 1 ce, w t pdossJ e. o' d b ath ill h t th bo f Cl b mmistration graduates is $500 to Ices a so are pos e on campus There will be a question and ny was installed at USF on SepJohn Paul Jones Jr., Edwar r ers w os e ys rom u cruiting season of January b 11 f b d Th t d di tember 16. Currently, the fraterPhillips, Richard Roberson, and the. juvenile home to a n ight of Tri S.I.S. February , and March," Colb; a accou?t nity has more than 160 chapters Robert Stricklin . racmg at the Golden Gate A Rush workshop was held in said . an mar e I?aJors raJse north entrance of the Adminisb Forensic Club f th and six colonies throughout the Congratulations new Broth speedway. ZPE's Ray Delta for Tri S.I.S. sisters Sept. "However, we have received IS average deceJvmgly. tration b u ilding Asso i t'o 0 e United States and Canada. ers! Long, expects to surpr1se many 24. A t their meeting Tuesday, very few student placement ap STARTING SALARIES for c a 1 n. V d di That evening, the formal inifootball with a stronger, Sept. 19, new committee heads plications and Oct. 3 is just two Liberal Arts majors range from Verdandi has elect dance was held. at the more versatile team. selected, and began away.". Col by reasoned $480 to $630, "depending on ed officers for the academic H!lls . boro Hotel. was Cratos cussmg plans for the commg that the seemmg apathy of the background and type of job . year. They are: Jim O'Connor, provided by the Rolling Stones, Cratos elected new officers year. wa s a direct of offer rec eived," Colby said. president Jim Coppens vice a small rock and roll group for Trimester I. There are: Bob Kappa Delta therr Ignorance concermng the School systems throughout the . ' . • from England. The dance was c 'd t G KD led t d tun' e element 1 ed pres1dent ; M1ke Rasmussen, re. ' arpenter, pres1 en ; eorge P ges were presen e a . mvo v m proccountry have stepped up recording secretary; Tom Parke, obvwusly a success! . Naze, first vice president ; Bill bouquet of red roses from the each student's creden-cru itin g efforts and a projected corresponding secretary; Andy Zeta Phi Epsilon More , second vice president; men of Lambda Chi Alpha Fra-t1als. "It m a y take four to six 15 representa tives will be on .' Boros, treasurer; and, Rpn Saturday afternoon a banquet Richard Marshburn, correternity at their sorority meeti ng weeks to get an application campus during the fall trimesShaw, pledgemaster. was held at the :peter Pan Res sponding secretary; Don Bower, Sept. 19. through this office.". ter. Two have s cheduled interO'Connor said, "We are pres taurant in Tampa in honor of recording secretary; Paul HarKappa Deltas held Rush Students may contact Placeviews to date. The number of ently in contact with a national the newly accepted brothers of vey, treasurer; and Dale Chris workshops Sept. 23-24. ment in A? for. inrepresentatives should incr ease Delicatessen Sandwiches, Imported . Beverages . 13604 Nebraska . Avenue , Tampa-Phone 935-9007 form a tion and for JOb mterv1ew rad ically in the next two ............................................................. -Oracle Photo by A nt h ony Zappon e Sorority Convention Wins First Class Honor The Campus Edition of the Tampa Times, which ceased publication at the end of sum mer session, has been award ed first class honors by the Associated Collegiate Press ( ACP) . The newspaper scored 3 500 points out of a possible 3699, just 199 points short of the All American rating . In the ACP semi-a nnual critical service r a tings, issues of Trimester II, 1966, scored "excellent" in nine categories and "very good" in 11 others , of the 25 categories rated. Pianists Graham, : : • • Jones To Enter Cliburn Tests • • • • • • • Larry Graham and Leslie • Jones, piano stude nts in the : USF J)epartment of Music, per- • formed two concer ts on pi ano : concerto repertory last Wednes • day i n the Fine Arts Auditori-: urn. • • They were a s s i s t e d by • J acq ue s Abram , USF professor ! of m u s ic , who performed the or - • chestral scores on a seC()nd : piano. Both Graham and Jones • will leave shortly for Fort ! Worth, Texas, where t hey will • enter the Van Cliburn Interna! tional piano competition. • • Black leather • Black Patten • Truffle $13 SPECIALTIES : FOR TALL ! GIRLS • • • • • in S ize 10-SAAAAA • One of the speakers at last Wednesday's convocation, Carol Smith addressed rushees, tolling them of the purposes of rush . Other speakers from the left were Linda Sullivan, Carolyn Lawson, Lynette Kelly and Liz Out ten. The convocation was to inform girls par ticipating in rush what it is and to allow them to ask A fashion show was held to give the girls an idea of what to wear to the sorority functions. (See story Page 1.) The twice-yearly newspaper critical servic e conducted by ACP, with headquarters at the University of Minnesota, Mineapolis, judges about 700 collegiate newspa pers across the country. Editor of the final trimes ter's is ' sues of T he Campus Times was Harry Haigley, LA3. Th e news paper had re ceived four pre vi o u s First Class Honor ratings from ACP. • In the first concert, Graham • Performing artists from Eu: rope, South America, Canada • and the United States, as well : as the Orient will compete there • for various prizes. The first : prize is $10,000 and a world wide • tour as soloist with symphony ! orchestras and reci tal engage • ments. Among the vast reper! toire required of two students • are the concer tos performed ! here at the concerts. • Red & Black • Truffle & Brown thru 12-SAAAAA • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • For The VOLVO In Your Life Buy at BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE, LTD. • The Tampa Bay Area's Things Really Rough • performed the First Piano Con-• $14 certo of Beethoven and Jones played movements from Prokof ieff's Second Piano Concerto and Schumann's Piano Concer to, Opus 54. . . / In 'Good Old Days' Largest Franchised Dealer. For Seniors Here In th e evening, Jones per Air Force Alert • • • • : GERARD!S SHOE FASHION : * BEST PRICES * BEST SERVICE * COMPLETE PARTS BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE, LTD. INC. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. Corbin Slacks S tu dents who bemoan the work load of intern teaching, or even burdened University facul ty members who hanker for the "good old days," may find con solation in rules and regulations for teachers of a bygone era. Do's and don'ts for teachers from the State Teachers Col l ege, Lowell, Mass., in 1872, fol lows: 1. Teache r s each day will fill lamps, clean c himne ys, a nd trim wicks. 2. Each teacher will bring a bucket of water and a scuttle Financial Aids Office Schedules New Hours The office of Financial Aids (ADM 166) w ill begi n new office hour s effective Monday, Sept 19, in order to pro cess paper work required to give the s tu dents better service. The offi ce will be open from 9 1 2 each mornin g and 1 4 each aftern oon Monday thro u g h Fri day. In the event of extreme emer gencies, appointments will b e taken during th e hours in which the office is closed. Thi s year USF s tudents will r eceive more than one million dollars i n loa n s, scho larship s and financial aid. TIED UP WITH AUTO INSURANCE PROBLEMS? DON'T BE! Allstate Insurance Co. Can Insure Anyone, driving record. No Age Limit call me today no matter what 1//. George H. Ballans agent ALLSTATE INSURANCE CO. (SEARS) PHONE : 932-4365 of coal for th e day's formed the F if th Piano Concer-• • : Between Wolf Bros. and Viola Todd ! 3. Mak e your pens careful ly. You may whittle nibs to the ind ivi dual taste of the pu pils . 4. Men t eachers may take one evening each week for courting purposes, or two eve nings if they go to church reg ularly . A recent expansion in Air to of Beethoven and Graham Force offi ce r procurement has played portions of Prokofieff's triggered the need for appli Second Piano Concerto and cants de siring Air Force officer MacDowell's Second Piano Con training, according to TSgt. certo . • 206 ZACK STREET e Phone 229-1124 • • • • • • • .. Steve Billirakis, Tampa Air Force recruiter. I 5. A fte r 10 ho urs in school, the teacher must spe nd the remaining time reading th e Bible or other good book s. 6. Women t eachers who marry or engage i n un seemly cond uct will b e dismissed. 7. Every teacher sho uld l ay aside from each pay a goodly s um of his earnings for h is ben efit during his declining yeas so that he will not be come a burden on society. 8. Any teacher who smokes, uses liquor in any form, fre qu ents pool or public halls, or gets shav ed in a barber s hop will give good reaso n to sus pect his worth, intent ions, in tegrity and honestY.. 9. The teacher who per forms his labors faithfully and without fault for five years will b e given an increase of 25 cents per week in his pay pro viding the Board of Education approves . Amateur Radio Club Meets Today At 2 P.M. USF seniors within 210 days of gFad u ation are e li gible to app l y. In addition to a de g r ee, applica n ts must be between the ages of 2 0 lh and 29Jh and be mentally and physically qual i fied for selection to Officers Tra inin g School. Completion of the ' three month trainin g school leads to a second l ieuten ant comm i ss ion . Flying, weapons ccontrol , avi onics, civil and aerona uti cal en gineering are among some of the areas open to qualified ap pli cants . Mor e details are avail abl e at the Tampa Air Force Recrui ting Office i n the New Federal Buildi ng, 500 Zack St. Or, cal l 228-7711 ext. 344,345. STATEME NT OF OWNE R SHIP, MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION (Ac t of October 23, 1962; Section 4369, Tille 39, Unite d Stales Code) 1. Date of filing: October 28, 1966. 2. Tille of publication: The Oracle. 3. Frequency of issue : Each Wednesday during aca demi c year when classes are in session. 4. Location of known office of publica . lio n : 224 University Center , University of South Flori da, 4 202 Fowler Avenue, Hillsborough County, Florida S . L ocat i o n of the headqua rters or gener a l business offices of th e publishers : 224 University Center , University of South F lo r ida, Tampa, Florida 33620. 6. Publisher: Professor A. M. Sanderson ; E ditor: Harry Halgley ; Manag i ng Edl Th . . tor, J ohn Alston, all o f 224 University e Amateur RadiO Club Will Cente r , UniversitY of SoUth F l orida . h o ld its first meeting today at 2 7 . of sou t h Flori p.m. on lh e fourth floor of the da, 4202 Avenu e, T ampa , Flori Ph . B 'ldi da 33620. ySICS Ul ng. 8 . Known bondholders, mortgagees, and other security holders owning or ho l d E l ec tion s are on the agenda ing 1 per cen t or more of-iotal amount for thi s meeting . mortgag es or other secwllles: * 14 . . . ti STUDENTS • FACUlTY TAKE NOTICE CHAR-BROIL STEAKS s1oo DELICIOUS BREAKFASTS CLUB SANDWICHES TRY OUR DAILY STUDENT SPECIALS GARDENS RESTAURANT •* $j %1 "ACROSS FROM BUSCH GARDENS" I . I I I * * • • • • • GREATEST Grand Opening Yet! WIN:. PRIZES GREEK BROTHERS GREEK SISTERS EVERYBODY Bring in any of our announcements and rece ive a gift. Come in and show us your pin and get FREE Road Service fo; One Full Year. Co me on in and play "Cougars and Cash" for cash winnings on the spot. *BAR STOOLS * SILVER SETS * RADIOS AND MANY OTHER PRIZES. _.. Watch For The Blimp '111. . \ . . -J. J. 's UNIVERSITY CITGO CORNER OF FOWLER AVENUE and THIRTIETH STREET


Historical Developments For USF: Nationalization, School Of Medicine During a period when progress , and development are common words here, it is often easy to over look some of the more significant things even when they are re corded in newspaper headlines. Foremost on the minds of many students last week was the nation alization or colonization of sevetal of the fraternities and sororities . And even more important than the nationalization was the frater nities and sororities to which our local groups joined. Every one of the new Greek chapters on campus are well known, well respected, and represent units that will pro vide a vital contribution to the Uni versity. IN TIDS RESPECT, University Administrators and members of the local chapters are to be con gratulated. When the Greeks here realize their goals of becoming members of the national organizations, they will have completed a significant accomplishment something they and the University can be proud of for years to come. Equally important , however, is the national Greek organiza tions that are not on campus. There are numerous fraternal or ganizations which have racial dis crimination cla,uses in their consti titutions and often bar those of cer tain racial or ethnic origins from their group. These groups those which prohibit students from member ship because of their skin color or the shape of their face, or whatev er we feel are fraternal organi zations of the worst kind. INSTEAD OF TEACHING, pro viding and installing in their mem bers a sense of pride and dignity, they tell only of exclusiveness by color and hatred by shape. But these organizations are not on campus at, USF. Nor do they stand a good chance of finding a home here for their discrimination. From our contact with numer ous members of local chapters, it becomes more and more apparent that USF students are not inter ested in joining an organization of this type. We applaud both University ad ministrators and students who You suRE we l'OM'T N]) A 'PARADE 'PRMIT! THE PREGNANT UNMARRIED COED The Girl's Viewpoint By FLO FELTY Thl!"d of a Series How does the girl who is preg nant and unmarried vi e w hers e lf a nd other girls? The que stio n has endless answers , and all girls are not willing to share their feelings. Take the case of May (name fictitious), a former coed, who thou g ht she wa s pregnant. As it turned out, the pregnancy proba bly was terminated by a miscar riage. May sat on a wooden chair, chain smoking . The quotes and ideas following are hers, as she re lated them. AT THE TIME, she felt that if one gets pregnant and i s not mar ried, the only sensi ble thing to do is to get an abortion because she thou ght that it would b e , in most cases, a bigger crime to have a child that was not wanted or wouldn't stand mu c h chance of over coming the stigma of ill egiti m acy. However, if th e child is put up for adoption, p eop l e would be wait ing for the baby, and probably know the circumstances under whi ch they got the c hild, and wouldn't necessarily care. But May w ent on to say that this was really a-rationalization. A girl is not as worried about the baby as herself and the condemna tion of others toward her. "IT TAKES a pretty strong ma ture g irl to have a baby and go ahead and take care of it herself," she said, "especially with no pros pects of marriage. It would be fool ish to keep the child and not take proper care of it, o r hold a grudge against it." ' But now M ay is married, and her views have changed considera bly. "I realize th;:tt if you are going to have intercourse, you have to be mature enough to take care of a child, or mature enough to prevent a child, such as with the pill. "I think I understand the un married coed who is pregnant. She is after love and attention the w ay that s he has learn ed to ge t it the quickest and easiest, but it is also a very momentary thing to h er. "I FEEL SORRY for them. I think she should have been a lit tle more int e lligent about it (inter course) by seeing an under standing doctor and getting a pre scription. But I certainly don't con demn them because they are the products of a puritanical society." How would the child feel? He mig ht never be told that h e is ille gitimate, she said, but only that he was a dopt ed. This will satisfy most children. "I think that abortions should be l ega lized because they are going to happen anyway, and the g irl could die on the makeshift op erating table, either at the hands of someone else or herself." By now, May was beginning to feel somew hat at ease, and s h e lit yet another cigarette. As far as the Health Center at USF giving out the pill, she said that "I don't see how they can, being a state university and sup ported by the taxpayers with their views about sex outside of mar riage." THE IDEAL situation to treat an unmarried girl expecting a baby would be to treat her like any other pregnant woman, May said. "She should be given the respect and everything else. But in many cases, there is a sordidness about it. In many instances, she hasn't be e n brought up with a healthy knowledge towa r d sex. A lot of girls really don't learn the "facts of life" until after they are preg nant. "For instance, until I was in my middle teens, I , thought you could get pregnant by being kissed and that babies came out of the navel. ''The most encouraging signs I have seen in the past couple of years have been in the direction of sex educa tion in the early grades (even from the first grade on), of school by matter-of-fact, well educated teachers in this field. l ' "KIDS SHOULD be brought knowing about sex and not feel that it is a boog ie man that pops out of a closet when you are 13 years old. "If a child has been brought up with a knowledge of sex as a natur al function and with a familiarity to its proper place in society, then this c hild would be less likely, in my opinion, to be promiscuous. Does USF Need Course CB 009 'Sianguage'? --Is a CB course in camp u s gob bledygook needed to s u cceed at USF? , Some seasoned stude nts or vet eran teach ers may say that it would help . Many trades and professions have a "slanguage'' all of th eir own. So th e s tud ent or inst r ucto r who expects to get a h ea d will n ee d to learn the double-talk game. Whether one is ente rin g the University, h ead in g out for intern teaching or conducting a graduate seminar, h e will find nothin g more u sef ul than the platitudinous profundities of academic doubl e talk. It i s the indi spensa bl e tool of modern learning. OBJECT OF THE GAME is to cover profound ignorance with a n aura of profound wisdom, and to cover up what you are really think ing. In the absence of a CB course on the here are a few exam ples of camp u s double-talk fol lowed by actua-l meanings: "I assure you it isn't easy to be come a high school principal.'' MEANING: I had to marry the daughter of the president of th e schoo l board to get the job. "Of course, I'd be g lad for yo u to. wear my fraternity pin, Mary Jo, but I must hav e lost it." MEAN lNG: I pawned it last semester to raise some dou g h to date a better looking girl. "This year, sir, I'm going to make every effort to be in the top half of my class." MEANING: If I'm in the bottom half, the draft board will start breathing down my neck. "This th eory has the bankrupt c h arisma of an int ellect ual fraudu l ency whose obfuscatin g rhodo montade, I must say in conclusion, camouflages inadequately a postu l ate of pragmatic nonconformism which, in the ultimate analysis, persupposes an ambivalent." REACTION: Why doesn't that bell hurry up and ring? I'm more con fused than the class. Th ere's nothing to double-talk, once you get the hang of it. have worked diligently to insure that the University would have tiona! organizations which would serve the best interests of students and the University Community . It is our sincere hope that all concerned with the selection of fra ternal orders on campus will continue working as they have in the past. ALSO IN THE NEWS last week, was something which may prove more important than it looks-or at least from the student's view point. Last week The State Board \ of Regents was presented a long range plan for work with the Vet erans Administration and begin ning a medical school here. That isn't news, since it's not new: But what was new and impor tant was a 100-page report, which was submitted to the Regents by President John S. Allen. The re port gave every favorable indica tion that it was feasible for a school of medicine within the University. / We feel that should the Board of Regents give their approval to the plan, that it will be a step forward for not only USF anq Tampa but for the entire state. If a medical school is approved it means that a freshman right now may be able to enter the first :::lass of the proposed medical school and graduate from USF with a medical degree. It tneans further that students who would like to become doctors but can't afford to attend an out of state school may be able to ob tain his goal. It means that a student who might be able to attend a medical school here should begin planning for this right now. It is not a far away dream, but news that could lead to a fruitful career and a service to mankind. IT WAS ALSO announced last week that the University is nego tiating to purchase off campus apartments. The apartments are those locat ed directly south of the University on 30th Street. Should the negotia t ing prove successful, it will mark the first time that the University has taken charge of quarters for married members of the University com munity. It will mark another step toward expanding and improving the University. No Place Here To Watch WUSF Editor, On Sunday, we had the start of WUSF-TV. This was a good thing . But unless you have a private TV set or a c ongenial friend that has a TV set, there is NO place on cam pus where a student ca n watch ei ther WUSF-TV, or WEDU, the NET outlet on Channel 3. The TV lounges in the Univer sity Center and in Argos are for recreation and the majority rules. And fuat majority usually will not tolerate a request that the channel be changed from commercial TV. Eve n some of the good shows on the commercial stations are equal ly voted down in favor of a pro gram for fun. The Educational Resources in the library is locked at 5 p.m., so even it is nbt available. Last year, Alpha Hall had a TV in its lobby, and a sign said "Edu cational TV has priority, if re quested by anyone." But it was worth your life if you wanted to watch Channel3 when "I Spy" was on Channel 8. I think that we should have at least one, and preferably more than one, TV loun ge where Educa tional TV would h ave priority. I would hope The O racle will support such a move. H. Warren Felkel VOL. I NO.4 Sept. 28, 1966 1 Published every Wedn esda y In tht school year by the University of South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave . , Tampa , Fla. , 33620. Second c lass mailing permit pending at the Post Office , T•mpa, F la. Printed by The Times Publishing Company , St . Petersburg . Single copy (non students) -------------_ 10c Mall subscriptions --------------$4 school yr. The C'recle Is wriHen and edited by students at the University of south Fl orida. E ditorial v iews herein are not necenarlly those of the USF admln lstration . Offlcasl University Ce nte r 222, phone 988-4131, News , ext. 619; advertising , ed. 620. Deadlines: general news and ads, Wednesday for following Wednesday ; letters to editor 4 p.m. Friday, ClaS$1 fleds , t 1.111. Monday, Harr y Halglay -------------------------Editor John Alston ----------------------M•naglng Editor David Dukes ---------------Advert isi ng Mgr. Prof. Arthur M . Sanderson -------------Publisher Prof. Yates ----------General Mgr. ( Editorials And , Commentary 4-Sept. 28, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa Words Are Empty Boxes According To Professor By DR. R. E. DUTTON Written For The Oracle A concept which is understood and acted upon is the most potent force in the world. History has proved again and again that the ''pen is mightier than the sword." Yet -in communication, the tricks we play -are on ourselves. This is largely true because words are empty boxes because the meaning or significance of things, of actions and of words, does NOT reside in words or symbols but is assigned or attached to them by people. Meaning and significance are prescribed by the society in which we live. For example, a hi-fi cabi net would have a very different meaning for an aborigine than for a hi-fi enthusiast in this country. If an average U.S. citizen happened to walk into a University class in nuclear physics, the symbols on the board would be without mean ing. A glass of water has a very different meaning for a man about to die of thirst in a desert than for the average Floridian. Meanings do not reside in events, facts, or con d itio ns , but are projected into them by the perceiv er. The meaning a person sees in objects, in actions, and in words, is inside him. So, we discover that words are really empty boxes. We may say that a person does not learn what a word "means." He learns to attach (in most cases) a socially acceptable meaning to .it. If someone learns to attach a socially unacceptable meaning to parts of his environment then we call him a social deviant or delin quent. Wit h severe and consistent misinterpretation we call the per son mentally ill or insane. At first, another's behavior has no meaning for the observer. But soon, the ob server learns to attach a meaning o r significance t o those behaviors. Long and close association be tween people say between hus band and wife for 10 years or more establishes a rather complete and personal (private) communication system between the participants. A similar system of communication exists, I believe, between the boss and the secretary who have worked together for years. The system does not de pend on words for many of its mes sages a worri ed look, a frown , a gest ure , cold silence-all of these carry meanings from person to person. This is j ust another indica tion that meanings are not found in words but in the PEOPLE using them. Meaning is often provided by the situation of context of an event or word. For example, take the familiar word "sharp." Without any context, most people would, I be lieve, assign the meaning of a cutting edge or pointed instrument to that term. But, what if I said, "Fred, that is certainly a SHARP suit." The context provides a dif. feren!_, definition one dealing with rashion or style. Or consider, "Meet me at the courthouse at 12 noon SHARP." A completely dif ferent definition here having to do with punctuality. The nature of the English language probably / hurts , rather than helps us to con vey specific meanings. We might say that English is a "general" purpose, rather than a "specific" purpose language. Thus, we learn to depend on the things or terms which surround our words. Where you are affects the defi nitions that people give to words. In other words we ' have regional distinctions in words-for example, the word "tacky" in the north this means sticky or gummy to the touch ; in the south , it means dress ing or doing something in poor taste. In South Carolina, it is wrong to use the term "men's hose." The "proper" term there is "men's socks." In Texas, the word "carry" means to transport but not necessarily in your hands or arms. So, there, you would "carry" somebody in your car to get some groceries. There are other barriers which affect the messages we send. Peo ple/hear what they expect to or want to hear. This involves what we could call a "mind set" -a thought pattern which anticipates particular information. Rumors af fect people this way and condition the listener to expect good or bad news. As a result, when through an oversight, an employe's name is omitted from the company tele phone book, he believes that he is being discharged. Why does he in terpret the error this way? It could be because h is boss reprimanded him two weeks earlier about a work assignment. It is easy to see that many bar riers are psychological in their basis. We frequently misjudge what a speaker says because we don't like or fear the speaker. Sus picion of outsiders influences otir view of their comments. Another interference with un derstanding information being re ceived is that there is more of it to deal with all the time. Someone has remarked that educated per sons are $tarting to suf fer from a new occupatiqnal disease infor m atio n indigestion. There are many barriers to ef fective comm unication. Some are physical and some are psychologi cal. The l atter group are really the most important and the most trou blesome. We have done a good job dealing with mechanical transmis sion problems an environmental "noise," but the hard-to-predict emotional interference of people is our major problem. State Regent's Job By CHESTER FURGESON Chairman, Board of Regents Third in a Series Subject to confirmation by the Chancellor, the Presidents shall appoint vice-presidents, deans, di rectors of divisions or schools and d epartmen t heads, and the Presi dents shall appoint and be respon sible for all other personnel. The Presi dents shall recom mend, upon concurrence of the Chancellor, persons to be granted tenure by the of Regents . The Presidents shall recom mend to the Chancellor the items to be includ e d in the institutional budgets. The Presidents shall discharge such additional responsibilities as the Board of Re gents or the Chan cellor may assign and shall have such authority under these policies as is necessary for the effective discharge of all duties and respo nsibilities so assigned. A Presi d e nt may delegate such of his duties and responsibilities as he deems appropriate to other univer sity officials. The Presiden ts and any other personnel emp loyed in the State University System shall have ac cess to the Board of Regents, through the Chancellor. The Presidents shall submit plans for the constr u ctio n and ren ovation of buildings and for gener al campus d eve lopment to the Chancellor, who, upon the advice FURGESON of the Architect, shall make rec ommendations to the Board rela tive to these plans. Decisions on policy matters reached by the Board of Regents are set forth in the Operating Man u a l which more specifically deli n eates the duties and responsibili ti es of the Chancellor and the Pres idents of the several institutions. With the ever increasing needs for higher education in the ever expanding population of this State, th e Univers i ty of South Flo r ida is d esti n e d t o become a great univer sity. In addi tion to its present dis ciplines, in the not-too-distant fu ture I envision that it will move int o the field of Oceanography and medicine and other areas to serve the needs of the growing urban communities. •


THE ORACLESept. 28, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa-5 Profile Of A President: John S. Allen What is the president of a University of Tampa, Sc.D. He In organizing USF and its facDr. Allen came to USF, Aug. Universities, which is made up of dous growth," said Dr. Allen. give from five to ten speeches growing university? If the Unireceived the o u t s tan din g ulty, President Allen is well 1, 1!}57, to a new state university the presidents of all the public While some universities, the on behalf of th e University. As versity is USF, many things is achievement award for 1962 qualified. He was a dean at Col-that didn't even have a name. and private universities in the president continued, grow at 1 always , though, his first con-the answer. from the University of Minneso-gate University from 1930-1942, . . . state. or 2 per cent a year, USF is in-cern is for the students. President Allen, was born ta. and was on the Board of Re-In gUtdmg USF, the president creasing at 12 to 15 per cent. John Stuart Allen, in 1907 In THE PRESIDENT h _ gents for New York State as a m.eets once a week or more IN ATTENDING these and HE ADVISES new students to Pendleton Indiana He was edued h" . b t th t afs com Direc tor of the Division of HighWith the deans of the colleges other meetings, the president THIS INVOLVES new faculty look further "than just the first ' par IS JO o a o an orand member of the staff as d tf l h" h b a1 d b cated in local schools received h tr d t Th . b f er Education. Allen was also . s • . estimated that he travels over an sta personne w tc must JO t er gra uation, ut rather a B.S. from College es ad uc e vice-president and acting presias m the monthly meeting 20,000 miles by car and more be hired and the new class-to a whole succession of jobs." Richmond Indiana in mathe: .ekcothn uc u:'ts e I o dent of the University of Florida With the State . Board ot.Regents than that by plane . rooms which must be and are S tudents are not only learning . . ' ' pte e ar s w 0 WI P ay d d" t f th F" N and the Council of Prestdents b b u matlcs: a master's in astronothe !IYffiphony and then to re-an tree or 0 e trst atiOnAllen is the author of several emg Ut the skills of their profession, but my from the University of Min-hearse them until the musicians al Bank of Tampa. Other meetings which the books and bulletins, and has Aside from keeping the Uniother habits of work and study. nesota , Ph.D. from New can play as a unit. During the IN 1955 he helped to reorganpresident attends regularly inpublished an estima ted 100 artiversity running, the president is Knowledge is a fleeting thing, York Umverstty. performance, the conductor's ize the University of Costa Rica eludes the Florida Council of cles in magazines and profesresponsible for much of the fund Dr. Allen said, and goes out of Dr. Allen has alsO' received job is to keep time and make and was late r an administrative 100, the Southern Association of sional journals . raising and speech mak ing asdate at an ever increasing rate; honorary degrees from Earlsure that nobody plays too loudconsultant to the University of Colleges and Schools, and the "The biggest problem with sociated with any large institubut habits of Uving and study PRES. JOHN 8. ALLEN ham College, LL.D.; ' and the,ly. The orchestra plays itself. Georgia. Presidents of Degree Granting our University is our tremention. In any given month he will last a lifetime. Planning, Are Part Potting And Planting Of Beautification Plan The planning, potting and than to let the new buildings re After a windstorm, hurricane, planting of the many shrubs, place shrubs. or tornado, the grounds crew flowers, and trees around camcleans up plant damage. This pus are all actually part of an BUYS the plants damage is generally mild, often intricate planned blueprint. from local nuseries; they are only uprooted trees and broken Three men are responsible for not raised on campus. Some limbs. the decisions about USF's azatrees are donated to l!SF from . leas, palm trees and oak trees: area people and nursenes. MAY, unknowmgCurtis L. Carver, superintenUSF has no greenhouse, but ly,. cause qwte a problem to dent of the grounds; Clifford only a small "slat-house" in men. Just before a Smither, superintendent of landwhich plants are maintained . friendly football or baseball scape who also formulates and No plants are started there. game, sprinkler heads are un-d h 1 . Cl d . screwed to make room for the raws up t e p ans, and Y e The greenhouse on campus ts Hill director of the Physical t d b th b ta di . . game. If broken, the heads cost , . . opera e Y e o ny VIsion. $15 to replace Plant. It is not connected with USF's Student Wins Design Honor Nicholas J. Schm idt, a USF student, has won an Honorable Mention Award of $25 for the model car he entered in the 1C35-66 Fisher Body Craftsman's Guild national competition. I He was in competition for one of 1078 awards totaling $117,000; of which 38,000 is in University Scholarsh ips. The contest is sponsored by Fisher Body Division of General Motors. ELECTRICAL MECHANICAL INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS Interviews will be con 'ducted on October 17, for . the purpose of discussing job opportunities with a fast growing, inve;tor. owned, electric utility cated on Florida's West Coast. Good advancement s.. job placement center bulletin for interview time and place. TAMPA ELECTRIC .. COMPANY Tampa, Florida CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF The campus is landscaped by maintenance, but bota The biggest problem !o the areas. Often beautification is nists are consulted by landscaplandscapers, however, ts the withheld because of lack of ers as to the care of certain of. water that can be funds future maintenance work plants. Carver said the botany used m copiOus amoun,ts for the 1 BEDROOMS for certain areas, or be-division might help in raising new plants. Plan ttng l • USF' 1 d USF h ll h" h Furnished or Unfurnil;hed cause it is simply better to land-pants ,or s an scapmg in as seven we s w I C 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 maintenance building, but all THIRTY-ONE MEN landthe sprinkling systems draw scape and maintain tqe campus. water from the general tank, Students may join these crews which supPlies water to the for summer work, but as a campus. The water for the maintenance worker, the job is grass can only be turned on at usually temporary for the stucertain times to help with the dent because of better pay in pumping and water storage. Fellowships For Seniors Available other jobs . Landscaping isn't just plan The grounds crew is responsining and planting. The campus Inquiries about the Danforth ble for the upkeep of the 340 requires attention all:d Graduate Fellowships to be acres of planted land on camcare, but smce the campus Is awarded in March 1967 are in-pus, maintenance of the campus large and the maintenance crew vited according to Dr' Calvin vehicles, trash removal, mainte is comparatively small, stu F . Maybury, Ohemlstr; Chairnance of ,the outdoor P.E .. areas dents are largely responsible man and USF campus repreand USF s park on the Htllsbor for the. way the campus looks. ough River, or, as Carver said, Carver said the students are "anything to do with grass." doing a fine job. The fellowships, offered by ---------------------the Danforth Foundation of St. Louis, Mo., are open to men and women who are seniors or re cent graduates of accredited colleges in the United States, who have serious interest in col lege teaching as a career, and who plan to study for a Ph.D. in a field common to the under graduate college. Applicants may be single or married, must be less than thir ty years of age at the time of application, and may not have undertaken any graduate or professional study beyond the baccalaureate. Approximately 120 Fellow ships will be awarded in March, 1967. Candidates must be nomi nated by Liaison Officers of their undergraduate institutions by November 1, 1966. The Foun dation does not accept direct applications for the Fellowships. Danforth Graduate Fellows are eligible for four years of fi nancial assis ta nc e , with a maxi mum annual living stipend of $2400 for s ingle Fellows and $2950 for married Fellows, plus tuition and fees. Dependency al. lowances are available. Finan cial need is not a condition for consideration . We cordially in'vite YOU, the College Gentleman, to visit our fine traditional shop, featuring. • Creighton Shirts • Higgins • Gold Cup Socks • Brentwood Sweaters • Sero Shirts 5bop 10202 North 30th Street Check your 'JOB IQ' How many firms already plan placement interviews at USF during the school year? a. -about 25 b.-53 c.-over 200 d.-about 100 If you marked "C. Over 200" go to the head of the class. A record high of more than 200 organizations offering . a wide ,range of career opportunities will begin iob interviews at USF on October 3. Check with Placement services NOW and read The Oracle for names of firms and dates of on-campus interviews. YOUR INTERESTS RIGHT AWAY AT PLACEMENT SERVICES TO ASSURE THAT YOU WILL BE INTERVIEWED BY FIRMS OF YOUR CHOICE • . USF Placement Services ADM. 280 EXT. 612 ,I \ The U.S. Naval Oceanographic Office invites you to participate in the exploration of inner space If you are graduating this year with a de . gree in science or engineering, the U.S. Naval Oceanographic Office offers exciting and challenging assignments in labora tory research, world wide experimenJs in ships, submarines and aircraft, or in man aging systems development contracts with private industry. . Due to the growing recognition of the im portance of oceanographic research, these assignments offer excellent opportunities for professional growth now, and promise to offer even greater opportunities in the Penet ra ting the ocean floor with a "bottom corer." An a l yses of bottom sediments contr i bute to under sea w arfar e as well as providing insight into the ori gin and evolution of our planet. College graduates who join the Oceano graphic Office are provided with the ad vantages of a concentrated on-the-job training program designed to impart knowledge, skill, and professional com petence with emphasis on "learning by doing." The Office is staffed with numer ous senior scientists and engineers with many years of experience in their part icu lar disciplines. Financial assistance is a vailable for study at any of the six major universities in the Washington area. In addition, a number of courses are offered at the Oceanographic Office. At the Oceanographic Office, as a Civil Serv ice employee, you will earn generous vacations and sick leave, inexpensive life and health insurance, and a very liberal retirement plan. Using instruct i ons prepared by mathem atic ians, the high-sp eed electronic camp uter makes co mputations in the scientif ic fields of o cea nography, navigation, photogrammetry, hydrograplty and geomagnetism. For more information abou t opportunities w ith the U.S1 Nava l Oceanographic Office, see the interviewer who visits your cam pus or write directly to The Employment Officer, U.S. Naval Oceanograph ic Office, Washington, D.C. 20390. ON-CAMPUS INTERVIEWS Representatives of the U.S. Naval Oceano graphic Office will be available for inter views on WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12 Contact your College Placement Officer for an appointment. Qualified college graduates with major studies in Physics, Chemistry, Meteorology, Astronomy, Geophysics, Mathematics, Geodesy, and Engineering are needed for 1. General Oceanography-the physical; biolo g ic al, chemical and geo lo gica l make up of the oceans and the ocean floor. Not only does this involve the study of waves, sea ice, tides and currents, but also the propagation of sound and sonar in the sea, the analysis of sea-bottoni sediments as they apply to undersea warfare, and bio logica l studies of marine vegetation, ani mal life, and organisms with special regard to fouling and borin g. 2. Geophysical and Geodetic Surveys-on land and at sea. Analyses and measure ment s of grav ity and magnetic fields to provide accura t e positional data for the loc atio n of missile range stations and air long-range research in these areas: and marine navigational aids. 3. Bathymetry -use of new e l ectronic depth and location techniques for precise descriptions of the ocean floor. Survey ships the world over are probing the ocean depths to improve nautical charts, and enlarge scientific understand ing of here tofore unknown environmental elements. 4. Oceanographic Instrumentationin volvingthe latest prin ciples of e l ectronics, optics and nucleonics . EE's and ME's ini t iate and carry out programs w i th ind ustry, and perform hydrodyn a mic studies lead ing to the design of components for instru mentation. 5. Information Processing-through the use of computer systems. Programming of statistical, scientific, and technical data such as Loran navigational tables and sur vey coordinates, sea water densities, un derwater sound velocities, dynamic depth and grid transformations. 6. Cartography--! including modern por trayals of charts, reports, and diagrams required for navigation by the Navy and Merchant Marine and v ar ious military op erations. Designing charts showing depth, contours of the ocean floor, channels and shoals, and coasta l topo graphy, with the aid of aerial photography and photogram metric equipment. U.S. NAVAL OCEANOGRAPHIC OFFICE Washington, D.C. (located just 7 miles southeast of the White House) An Equal Opportunity Employer


6Sept. 28, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa Former St. Louis Players At USF Dan Holcomb, USF's energetic soccer coach, is an optimist , doesn't like to practice in the rain and has been known to raid Midwestern high schools for seven of his starting 11. We'll talk about the last one and let you hunt him up to find out about the others. ST. LOUIS, MO., is the UnHed States hotbed for prep soccer players. Last year's powerhouse out there was Christian Brothers College High School and from that team that went 33-2-l, Holcomb snatched away six of the best. While pilfering through the city known for its Cardinals, Hawks and the owner of Busch Gar den s, he also picked up Jerry Zagarri from St. Mary's Hi gh School. Holcomb not only looked for ability in his recruit ing efforts but for team work. With the six from Christi an Brothers (Bill Sharpless, John Horvarth, Jerry Seifert, Denny Meyer, Tim McEvoy and Pete Tumminia), he got a greup that has p laye d together " fo r the past four years. With this thought b urning in my mind , I got on the phone and arranged to meet the "Seve n from St. Lou." THAT MEETING, I have garnered enough knowledge about the game of soccer to (I really be lieve) coach a winning team. One of my first ques tions was (since I coach basketball in the summer time and we do things like this) about patterns on of , fense . Their answer convinced me that Holcomb is a genius (or lucky). Contrary to what might appear obvious t o a game's spectator, these seven never use any pre-set patterns . Seifert , who started at goalie last weekend, told me that the first thing he does after making a save is to look for the outlet pass to the side of the field. From there, they get the ball to the bespectacled Meyer. He acts as the quarterback of the club in a position called the "schemer." He first goes to the center of the f ield with the ball, then looks to get the offense going by setting up a pass receiver or some other maneuver. HORVATH, known to his teammates as "Goose," kicked in four goals in a scrimmage last week against the St. Petersburg Soccer Club. USF won that scrim. mage 6-0. Zagarri and Tumminia were on thei r Catholic Youth Organization's parish team which won the U.S. Junio r National Cup in '65 . This past season's champs included Sharpless, Seifert, Meyer and McEvoy . All have been "kicking since they were six or seven years old. And each will tell you that if a guy hasn't started kicking by the time he's 11 or 12 that it's best he forget it. Coach Holcomb need not forget this soccer sea son, or the next few to come. The "Seven from St. Lou" should keep him happy. Entries Due Basketball As Women's Season Nears Women's intramura l basket bara Molenari, of K ap pa Delta ball begins on Oct. 3. Entries scored 101 to take second place: are due today. The required ofand Peggy Pettijohn of PEM ficial 's clinics are today and to-Club placed third. morrow at 4:20 on the basket ball courts. All women inter ested in officiating are urged to attend, according to Murphy Os born e, Intramurals Coordinator. The women's tennis tourna ment is underway with sixteen Sports Car Rally Oct. 2 doubles teams participating. At USF's Sports Car C lub will the completion of each match, hold the Somad Nomad III Ral the results . will be charted in lye Sunday, Oct. 2 , in the FAH the lM Off1ce, PE?_ 100. parking lot. Registration is at Archery competition was held noon an d the starting time is 1 Sept. 20-21. Twenty five particip.m. pan ts from eight different orga . . niza tions shot fou ends (or 24 Members havmg their cards arrows) each at a rdista nce of 30 will be charged $1 per car. yards. Other USF _ students and staff Eleonora Osborne, of Epsilon members will be 3 West scored 106 to win. Barand anyone else mterested m ' entering will pay $2. C The Beginners' Rallye was Orne held Sunday, Sept. 18. Driver David George and navigator Roderick O'Connor, operating a ale ' Comet, finished firs t with 89 points, 110 points ahead of the ft ne second car. .1. Adviser Peter O'Sullivan was • pleased with the results of the Youreinthe Pepsi generation! rallye. "The purpose of the club is to promote good judgment and driving skill," he commented. Football Schedule Today Field Cratos vs. Chi Sigma Rho 1 Arete vs . Della Tau 2 Beta 3 East vs . Beta 2 East 3 Alpha 3 East vs . Alpha 4 East 4 Zeta vs . Theta S Thursday Kopp's Killers vs. Bananas 1 Reject s vs. G. R . I . 2 Beta Grou nd East vs. Beta 4 West 3 Alpha 2 Eas t vs. Alpha 4 W est 4 Beta Grou nd West vs. Beta West 5 Friday Z . P . E. vs. K. I . 0 . Beta 1 Eas t vs. Beta 1 west Chi Sigma Rho vs. E not as V erdandi vs. Arete Beta 2 Eas t v s . Beta 4 West 5 All games will begin at 4:20 J). m . An y team not ready to play after a 10 minute grace period will be charged with a for. fei t . Failure of an official to s how up will resull in a torfelture by the team which he represents.

THE ORACLE Sept. 28, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -7 THE PRESIDENT'S NOTEBOOK Ideals And Government How many of us have ever ize the consequence of its action stopped to consider the signifion future generations. cance of those famous words Someone once compared the "ask •.• what you can do for history to the development of an your country." Truly, this individual. At the birth of speech of the late President Christ, man passed from infan Kennedy did give voice to a cy into childhood. The Renais New Frontier spirit. In a short sance signaled the beginning of three and a half decades a new the awkward, probing stage of century will be presenting itself. identity seeking characteristic . of adolescence. Mankind today CLASSIFIED ADS 1. AUTOMOTIVE YAMAHA YDS-3, 250<:c's, Excellent Condition. Windshield, Saddlebags Includ ed. See at 8719 Hickory Wood Lane. Call 855-1164. 20. PERSONAL NOTES TKE Is on The Move JOIN US 5. FOR SALE Here are 20 classifications for Tht Or• 4 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, Brand Newll Air cit classified advertising ready to work Conditioned, Double Garage, Large Flor-for YOU: Ida Room. Temple Terrace Area. Re-duced by builder $2,500 for quick sale. 1. AUTOMOTIVE 988-5757 or 988-1964. For sale or wanted, equipment, servlceL LAKE KEEN PRIVILEGES, LUTZ AREA. 2 BDM, CB Terrazzo floors, large 3 . FOR RENT closets. til e bath, buill-In kitchen, $1700 5 FOR SALI! down furnished. Payments $68 to existing Ali Items other than cars lnd eyclu. mortgage. Call T. A. Low, Ext. 511. SMITH Corona Portable Eleclrlc type7. HELP WANTED writer. In great condition. Only 148.00. Male, female. Call 935-6190 after 9 p.m. '66 YAMAHA 100cc. Only 1600 miles. 9 . LOST AND FOUND Gives 80 mpg. $340.00 (Save $100) Call 935-6190 after 9 p . m . 11. WANTED Books, articles, help property, etc. 19. RIDES 13. MISCELLANEOUS Whether that century will be is in the throes of the struggle one of hope and benfor adulthood characterized by, eflts Will m large part be the rea m 0 n g 0 t h e r t h i n g s a suit of whether you decide now concern for others rather than to rise to the challenge of the himself Ask not what others can JOHN HARPER OFFERED: Ride to Gainesville every 15• SERVICES OFFERED "New Frontier." The "New do for y.ou but rather what you------------wkend. s...oo round trip. Contact Bob Lev-Tutorial part-time work, typing, baby• Frontier" we sen-sing can do for' others. has a population of 2.8-billlon. What do these ideals mean for A • Th f Th: our you as a student of USF? For n, Ie , children s w1ll sense m some of you, they will mean !he year 2000 _will have a. nothing for a time. For others, 8 k pJ Jected of 6 . 3 billmn these ideas have a significance. 00 an approximately 130 per cent To the latter I would like to adlne Alpha US. Ext. 2305. sitting. ' increase in 35 years! dress a C •d d Our fellow collegians across I firmly believe our Univer OnSJ ere 2 p .m.255-56 'ty Ad • tr ti 'll 11 6:30 p.m. Concert on the Mall, Unlthe country have considered Sl mm1s a on WI a ow . . versity Band, RAR 13 -Story Dorm To Start Soon John Kennedy's ideas of the our student body a larger deAt M1arruDade Junior College Friday th . 1 tr . . 2 p.m. -s. A. Legislature E lections, For 'M"ss Flame' New Frontier with an actiyism gree of self-government if you ere IS an e ec omc bc;secur1ty TAT, BSA. FAH 101, CTR BR I 'II f d d h system wh1'ch activates oks m 7 :3o Md p.m. -uc Movi e "Th unparalled in the short history WI come orwar an s ow _ Loved one", FAH 101 of many of our colleges The that you are prepared to accept the library. Before a book can 9 P.m. -stereo Dance, CTR BR USF coeds have been invited analogy made by some between the challenge offered by the be checked of the library, it 2 p.m. _ vs. st . Leo's to enter the annual Miss Flame the so called "antics" of our fe1-next generation of USF stu -must be deactivated. CTR Movie "The l..oved Contest, _sponsored by the low collegians and t h 0 s e dents. 'We wondered if such a device one", FAH 101 Tampa Fire Department, ac-. 9 p.m. -Combo Party, CTR Bit d' t S B 11 bl' 'ty "gold-fish _ swallowers" and Until next week-would check the flow of books sunday cor mg o am e , pu 1c1. " ty ' d " d d i JOHN :K HARPER being "smuggled " aut of the 7 :30 p.m. -CTR Movie "The l,oved chairman pan -ra1 ers a eca e ago s • one", FHA 101 a false one More and more our President. USF Library Monday hi Sh b The contest is limited to col. • 2 and 5:30 p.m. Fas on ow y geQeration is beginning to realStudent Association Is an interview with Dean ElMcCall's, CTR BR lege students and co-eds from all _..;.._ ______ ....:._ __ ___: ____________ liott Hardaway, director of the 7 '30 p .m.-Focus: Debate, CTR 252 area universities and colleges Construction is scheduled to start within a few weeks on a 13-story privately operated dormitory to house 800 on the north side of Fletcher A venue at 42nd Street. yaar. These provide four student suites with two stu dents in each of two rooms with a connecting bath . rentals for Tampa have not been announced but are ex pected to run 20 to 25 per cent higher than on-campus housing. Special Educ;ation Opens New Careers Library we discov ered that the have been invited to enter, he security' system had been invesCatholic Students said. tigated, with the result that it To Meet . Thursday The winner will be honored at was felt the system would prove the Fireman's Ball, scheduled to be too expensive. The Catholic Student Organito be held Oct. 15 in the Fort "It would cost about $28,000 to zation will hold officer elections Hesterly Armory. The project is planned by Allen Bros. and O'Hara, Inc. of Memphis at a cost of $3.5million for the project. Com pletion is expected next fall. Separate units are planned for men and women except for the ground floor facilities such as swimming pool, cafe teria, recreation area and laundry. The complex will operate with the same regulations as for on-campus housing. The project is being built with knowledge of university offi cials. activate the 140,000 books in the at their next meeting, Thursday, A $500 scholarship will be Library. And," he said, "there September 28, at 7:30 p.m. in awarded Miss Flame and the Are you undecided about a caobtaining a degree , a five-year would also be mechanical difUniversity Center 201. first runner-up will be presented -reer? Are you looking for a caplan in which an undergraduate ficulties." All Catholic youths are invited with a $150 wrist watch. reer field which is not over-may receive his master's de-"The money used to install to attend. The ball will begin at 8 p.m. crowded, offers a variety of op gree in five years or to students this security system could be portunities, and is not only rewith a B.A . degree in speech spent on the purchase of new The local facility is expect ed to follow the pattern of half a dozen others opened by the firm across the nation this Rentals, including meals, at other c o m p a n y facilities range from $925 in West Vir ginia to $1,300 at Santa Barbara for nine months. Exact The 19-acre site was ac quired for $341,500, or about $18,000 an acre. The drawing is of a facility similar to that planned here. warding but offers you an opporpathology who wish to under books." tunity to serve as well as learn? master's work. USF offers training programs A program stimulation grant in just such a field special has been awarded to the Speech education. Pathology Program by the Unit-Flu Shots Scheduled You, Tool . Can Follow Dr. Leonard J. Lucito , profesEducation• Bay Campus will be stuck sor of special education, is coorIcfaftpe h'IVISIOn. il bl with it just as the main campus dinator of the University's proo e ows IPs are ava a e I k for this program but it is anticwas ast wee grams m speclal education. He . h th ' 'll b il Free flu vaccinations and tu,5 h • f F •th 'd f al 1pated t at ey WI e ava -Op Om oriSm . 01 sal many pro s able by the fall of 1967. berculosis tine tests will be are m thiS given Oct. 5 in the Bay Campus pandmg field than the trammg THE EMOTIONALLY Dis-health center for students and . . " " , programs are now able to supturbed Program has received a staff _ there. The second injec careful Nresearchll, thde tib1ons. _tyrabUnh?er thbemt the_ ply. similar grant for program stimtion, required to complete the Mich1gan State ews co ecte e rousers or pu c1 • w mes a ou mmor nUisances ulation This program trains . -11 b N 2 b k " b t d t t PROGRAMS now UJI • series WI e giVerr ov. . this. guide on how to ecome a see ers. u oes not o d . . people with teaching experience Both s s ions are scheduled for "sophomore" ar a follower of them. He often 1gnores 1mpor-er way m special education at h h B A d 1 ed e s "sophomorism " one of the 3 DECIDE WHAT'S cool tant issues or he protests for USF are: The Mental Retardaw ? ave ah 1 egree 1 u 1 p'.m. ' ' tion Program the Speech Pa cation, psyc o ogy, or SOCIO ogy. biggest campus faiths. what:s not. Then gather a group world reforJll without • -It awards a master's degree < . !!; , ,• . ,, . . YE OLDE DELICATESSEN Extends a special Welcome to USF Students and Staff Distinctively Different Tastes in. • Kosher Foods • Fancy Foods 12936 Nebraska Ave. (Between Fowler & . . of friends and cut down people the day • by -day compromise thology Program, and the Emo-1 1. C o m p I a I n consistently h ' b d f i . tionally Disturbed Program the on y. . . .'. . , "cool." The "sophomore" does not gifted, and varymg exceptionali b . d 1 ed b th U . grill prices, patrolling house . ties emg eve op y e mvermothers, standards chairmen, 4. In debate or . argument, especially those and fellowships sity in speci_al These and liquor laws. Be sure to dethe side several who are different. He knows are available to students in the programs will tram people who velop the proper glib tone in pomts bn, t InSist that everyone only the shell of the cool and M tal Ret rd ti p are inexperienced in terms of . • ell the non-cool en a a on rogram on hi I will . th discussing these issues; for inrecogniZe your ng..,_., w . both the aduate and under teac ng. t give em two S tance "Gad !:rut this J'ello Remember that putting In sexual relations, he red t grl l T atni h ' years of master's work 1Pain' ' bl h t d th d both h' If d h' t gra ua e eve . r ngs Ips . • looks like swampscum." arne on w o s arte e gar s Imse IS par-.d $1600 ti d d f mg them to work with the . ble is more important than end-ner merely as obJects and so e ' s. pen an "culturally disadvantaged _ 2 At the _ same be sure ing the argument. creates a new dishonesty. tiDtion. masters 'fted" d th " ultu all di • not to get mvolved m any orgalevel provide paid tuttmn, $2,000 gt an e c r Y 8 nized action to change anything . 5. Develop an arsenal of . HE ARGUES that one unprovstipend, ang $400 for each de-adyantaged and you've complained about or JOkes and remarks and laugh It able belief is as good as the pendent. school make any constructive suggeslip. next but he lacks the true agEight fellowships have been 6. (a) Assume people are bas nostlc's constant study of belief. THE SPEECH Pathology Proawarded for each of these two tards at heart and that cuttin_g His pseudo _ philosophW:ing gram offers two approaches to programs. 20 BRUNSWICK LANES • BILLIARDS e NURSERY • SNACK BAR • FREE INSTRUCTIONS TEMPLE LANES one another underhandedly Is can keep him from commitment normal procedure. Above all, to any faith th a t demands ac don't try to act better than the lion. Arid even if his world is "bastards." Remember: be remust he contribute to SPECIAL STUDENT RATES alistic. Label anyone who prof the basta::.dliness? SHIRTS an toz: as Sophomorism is a with an unpracticaltdealtst. out works, and both the faith 5 for $1.09 (FOLDED) 25c Each (ON HANGERS). (b) OR, IF YOU prefer the and its follow ers are dead. DRY CLEANING _ approach, detsmanJd_ im-Andros Complex SUITS •••• -.......................... '1.20 m 1a e unprovemen . om a marching and singing society. B"d O T d PANTS" ...................................... 60 5311 TEMPLE TERRACE HWY. TEMPLE TERRACE, RA. PHONE 9811-4331 ...._ _______ ... Administrative restri ctions and I s pen 0 ay DRESSES ----.... --.. ---s1.20 peace in Nam are good Bids will be opened this af SKIRTS 60 1 subjects. But watch out • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • for The SPRITE In Your compromises that might underternoon on a offi:e. Any 4 short garments .......... ...... '2.19 Life luy at lAY AUTO mine your chances of achieving and cla'Ssroom u mg . m pLAZA SALES & SERVICE, LTD. your goal. building will Tht Tampa Bay Area's 7. 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CARD ON CHECKS OVER $1.00 DUTCH FAMILY RESTAURANTS PHONE 626-9910 HOURS: Weekdays 7 a.m. -11 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 7 a.m. 1 a.m. 56th St. & Ave. IF YOU ARE AN ENGINEERING SENIOR ••• Interested in an exciting career opportunity with excellent chonce for advancement • • • then we would like to talk with you! Representatives of our company will be on campus on Thursday, October 6 and we Invite you to sign the interview registration schedule now posted in the University Placement Office. FLORIDA POWER , CORPORATION ' r Each. day IC'ct challenfe our en1ineer• to find better ways to our And to help them, we provida the fine>!, rno at m o dern englneoring facUlties. 1 .-. Looking for Something? A Job? Buyer for Car or Cycle? Lost Articles? Tutorial Work Or A Tutor? WhateverYour Needs Try THE ORACLE WANT ADS Small cost big results 15 words_ (minimum) -------------------so 30 words' --_______________________ • _ s1.00 Repeated 2 • 4 issues, 45c per 15 words More than 4 issues, 40c per 15 words. \ Deadline: 4 p.m. Friday for Wednesday WRITE IT. BRING IT TO Ctr. 224 -Ad Dept. Ext. 620 or 618 \


!_::THE ORACLESept. 28, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa UNIVERSITY THEATRE • UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORI-DA 1966. 1967 PARISCHAMBER ORCHESTRA Kuentz, conductor, with Adolf Scherbaum, trumpet soloist. A superb ensemble of fifteen instru mentalists performing works from the 17th to the 20th centuries. Sunday, February 5, 3:30 p.m. WALTER CARRINGER First engaged as tenor soloist with the Robert Shaw Chorale, is currently heard as solois t with many of the nation's leading orchestras. Thursday, November 17, 7:30 p.m • . SHIRLEY VERRETT One of the nation's leading meuo-sopranos, is internationally known for her recent portray_al of Carmen and Jocasta. Thursday, October 27, 8:30 p.m. The Division of Fine . Arts of the University of South Florida is pleased to announce the seventh season of its Artist Series. As in the past, a season ticket is available whereby students, staff and others, inter ested in . the University are able to purchase, at a savings, reserved seat tickets to the seven outstanding concerts. The season ticket prices are as follo}Ys: USF StudentsUSF Staff USF Foundation 55.00 510.00 $10.00 Other Students General Public 510.00 $15.00 Tickets may be purchased at the Theatre Box Office. All tiFket orders must be accompanied by cash, check or money order for the fuH amount, payabfe to the University of South Florida. Telephone orders . will . be accepted. All ticket orders must be returned by Wednesday, October 19, 1966. An Artist Series brochure will be mailed to you upon request. Address: Theatre Box Office of South Florida, Tampa, Florida 33260 988-4131, Ext. 323 ,• CLAUDIO ARRAU The Great master pianist, is a renowned name in every center of the world. Thursday, December 8, 8 :30 p.m. FINE ARJS QUARTET One of America's great ensembles, presenting out standing performances ()f the string quartet literature from Haydn to Bartok. Thursday, March 16, 8:30 p.m. HELEN McGEHEE Soloist and first dancer _of the Martha Graham Com pany will a,ppear as soloist with her company in a program of her own works. Thursday, January 12, 8:30p.m. BACH ARIA GROUP William H. Scheide, director. Composed of world-' . famous instrumental and vocal soloists, this outstand-ing ensemble -the only one of its kind in the United States -has achieved an international reputation. Wednesday, April 5, 8 :30 p.m. .. --


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