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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The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
The Oracle.
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October 12, 1966
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}! j, Homeco ming Events P . 3 ltWJ ltJ I F$J I FJ l[gJ I tFdJ I rgJ ! j VOL. 1-NO. 6 8 P A G ES UNIV E RSITY O F SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, OC TOBE R 12, 1966 ONE SECTION Subscr iption Rote Poge 4 'SiX. Characters' Well Done By Termed Reviewer -Oracla Photo by Tony Zappone Oracle To Boost B y DR . IRVING DEER C hairm a n L anguage Literature Di visi on right combination of dignity r and pathos. Pr.inting Figure From almos t every point of view the USF prod u ction of Pir a n de llo's "Six C haracters in Search of An Author" is re markably well done. The new translation by Prof. John is exce ll ent. It is faithful to t h e original, and includes lines and sequences of action u s u aiJy left out in most trans l atiorls. It is P.robab l y the only English translation that re tains the original ending and includes the comple t e scen e at Madame Pace's borde llo. Yet for all of its fidelity to Pirandello's words, it has n one of the creaky literal minded n ess of most other translations. It is a genuine modern America n acting ver sio n of the play. What is most amazing about it is that it makes Pirandello's i d e a s clearer than a n y other Eng lish transl ation witho u t losing any of its dramatic direct ness. THE PRODUCTI O N as a whole made the most out of the oppotunities afforded by DR. IRVING DEER this new translation. The .Fa ther, played by Jerry Peeler, deliyered his l ong philosophi cal speeches easily and di rectly. The Director, played by Brion Black, not only caught the essential com1c tone in his role, but showed clearly in his reactions the re lationships between the acting company and the six charac ters . Bet s y Lynch, as the Stepdaughter, was always in tense yet under control, and Holly Gwinn as the Mother handled her role with just the The fusion of good transla tion, good acting and good di recting shows most obviously in the climactic scene at Ma dame Pace's. Iorio includes the Stepdaughter's repeated screams for her mother. Most translators omit the repetition and thereby undercut the agony and horror of the situa tion. Moreover, the agony in the lines was beautifully ex pressed in the intensity that both Peeler and L y n c h brought to the scene. PEELER'S PANTOMIME of disgust and remorse when ne discovered that he was in reality attempting to seduce his stepdaughter was clear and movi n g. The pacin,g of the scene and the stage business which Prof. Peter O'Sullivan created for his actors showed clear l y the Stepdaughter's despair and the Father's underlying besti ality. There were, of course, some problems in the prod u ction. (Co n tinued on Page 7) $10 Million Requested For New Campus Library USF will seek a $10-million from the 1967 state legislature for an upperclass library for juniors, seniors and graduate students. According to Dean Elliot Hardaway, if the money is ap propriated during the 1967 ses sion of the legi s lature, the new library pos s ibly could be opened around 1970. However, if the money is not appropri ated in 1967, the request can not be made again until at least 1969. THE P R ESENT library, now designated "undergraduate library," was des igned to ac commodate 10,000 students, and was to last until 1970. However, enrollment i s expect ed to s u rpass the 10,000 mark next ard the library will be operating at maxim u m capacity. Dean Hardaway said that the increased enrollment will mean crowded conditions if a new library is not built by 1970. If th e $10-million grant is ap proved, it will be mad e in two , in s tallments . Th e first $5 mil lion will build a new libra ry, and the second will go for an addition to the new structure. It is necessary to erec t a 1 new building , because the present library has been deemed un suitable for an addition. THE NEW LffiRARY would be for uppercl ass and gradu ate students. The present li brary would be for lower class s tudents . The reason for s u c h a grant accor d ing to Dean Hardaway, be cause such a library would have to have quite a large amount of space to accommo date the extensive collection of books and journals needed by the students. "Although $10 million seems to be a staggering fig ure," Dean Hardaway said, "it is not when compared with libraries built by other co l l eges . Michigan State, Har vard and the University of Chicago have librarie s rang ing in cost from $12 million to $18 million." The new library w ould en able USF to expan d even fast er than the present 20,000 vol ume a year addition rate. The present libr ary has approxi miltely 140,000 volumes. The Oracle will increase its weekly press run to 6,000 from 5,000 to meet increased cam pus requests, William Cornel ius, circulation manager, said today. Cornelius said office to of fice delivery cannot be pro vided now and he asked that papers for inner office distri bution be picked up from racks placed in buildings where traf(ic is heaviest. Racks .will be in Adminis tration, Business Administra tio n , Chemistry , Fine Arts . Humanities, Physics and En-Leg isla Faced With . Quorum Woes B y JIM RAGSDALE Staff Writer The Student A ssocia tion Legislature (SA) held iU) first meeting last week . Lack of a quorum of leg i s lators ended the meeting early. Speaking to legislators who were present, SA President John Harper urg ed them to improve communications with their constituents. He also made a recommendation to gineering Buildings, in Uni versity Center, at Argos Cafe teria and Bay Campus Admin istration Building. Suggestions for other distribution racks should be directed to him in care of The Oracle office, CTR 222, Cornelius saki. Should racks be emptied on distribution day, Wednesday, Cornelius asks that a message be left for him by anyone who notes this, at ext. 618. He said a study of best possible , pistri bution is continuing .. HARRY HAIGLEY, -editor urged all offices and organiza tions to send. in news to CTR 222 or call ext. 619 10 days prior to the Wednesday of pub lication "to allow the staff time to process the article." Changes or emergency an nouncement s often can be handled up to 9 a.m. Monday prior to Wednesday publica tion " but this i s not for artiCles which could have been processed a week earlier." ADVANCE ARTICLES, fea tures and pictures are sent to the printer at noon Wednes day , one week prior to publi cation insofar as possible. Battl e Head s Fund Appeal change SA presidenti al elec Dean J. A . Battle has accept tions from the fall to the ed the chairmanship of the 1966 spri ng terms. This would USF United Fund campaign. allow the more Battle will anounce his campaign time to org anize his branch, team shortly. be said. The United Fund s u pplies a n -Harper said that the SA leg nual support to 33 community islature is the policy form ing service agencies and makes body of the student govern only one fund driv e per year. ment. sho?ld be conMa ny people are affected by cern:? With J?Obcy matters one or more of thes e agencies, and the real 1ssues on camsuch as Boy Scouts, A merican pus," he said. Red Cross, Salvation Army, Confirmation of presidenti8J Family Service Association, appointments to the l egisla C h i I d r en's Home, YMCA, ture, several committees and YWCA, United Cerebral Palsy, the student court of review Hillsborough County Associa will face the l egis lator s a t tions for the Blind, Mental their next meetin g, scheduled Health, Retarded Children, Ar for Oct. 1 3 in University Cen-thritis and Rheumatism, and ter 252 at 7 p.T'1. Travelers Aid Society. SelfStudy Plan Adopted By LA B y JULIAN EFIRD Staff Writer A self evaluating study of college's philosophy will begin shortly. Six Liberal Arts Study Com missions have been assigned to analyze the present pro gram of the college and for mulate recommendations for improving the college pro gram. Dean Russell M. Cooper of Liberal Arts announced that 35 facu lty members have been named to serve on the study commiSSions. Approximately 79 faculty expressed interest in working on a committee, but final commission mem bership was limited to five each, Cooper said. THE COMMISSIONS will opera t e over a one or two year period, making a de tailed study of their assigned area. They will consider the particular USF experience as Homecoining Is Next Week! well as those of other univer sities in relation to six areas of concern. Phases of college structure slated for study are curricu lum, instructional practice, student affairs, faculty rela tions, off-campus activities, and college organization. F ollowing a detailed analy sis of their respective areas, the study commissions will make recommendations for improving the college pro gram. THESE RECOMMENDA TIONS will then be transmit ted to the appropriate depart ments, divisional councils, or the Liberal Arts Council for consideration, and possible enactment into official college policy. Participation on one of the commissions will require con siderable expenditure of time and energy for the faculty members involved, Cooper said. Liberal Arts education at USF is today facing three challenges which led to the es tablishment of the study com missions. There is an increase in the number of students to be served. ""' There is an enormous quantity of new knowledge to be assimilated and organized. ""' There is a rising social expectation for responsible, college trained leadership. 0 THE R L'NIVERSITIES throughout the country, such as Harvard, the University of California and the University of Chicago either already have, or are in the process of re-examining their goals and procedures to meet these challenges. Also, USF is in a period of transition. The University is developing extensive graduate programs and beginning the shift to the quarter system. Changes must and will be made, and the challenge is to (Continued on Page 2) -Or acle P h oto by To n y Zappone Color Him Upside Down Exadly what you'll see during the course of a day on campus is unpredictable. The above photo is mute testimony of this point, illustrating a physical fitness advocate standing on J>lo; near a second floor window in the University Center.


2-THE ORACLE-Oct. 12, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa What's Your .Opinion LA Begins Study Which is your favorite movie? -"Love With the Proper The University Center Movies Stranger." Committee would like to know -"Marnie." which of the listed films you'd -"Morituri." like to see. -"Mutiny On the Bounty." Movies which receive the -"The Nanny." highest number of votes will be -"Our Man Flint." h -''The Pleasure Seekers.'' s own in the near future as part " . , of the regular University Center .. Quo program. Check as many as you -:for a Heavylike. we1ght. Cl. h' bo d 't . t -"The Rounders." t IS • x a_n tur? I m a -"Seven Days In May." the mformat1on aesk, f1rst floor, -"The Seven Faces of Dr. CTR. Movie Poll .. Lao.'' -"Shenandoah." . -"The Amorous Adventures -"The Spy Who Came In of Moll Flanders.'' From the Cold.'' -"Baby the Rain Must Fall." -"Sunday In New York.'' (Continued from Page 1) make them wisely, Cooper said. The transition period presents a new opportunity for pioneering a stronger Lib eral Arts program. Water Is Key To USF's Air Conditioning --"The Carpetbaggers.'' -"Sweet Bird of Youth.'' -"The Cincinnati Kid." -"The Unsinkable M 0 I 1 y The old saw that everyone -"Dear Brigitte." Brown.'' talks about the weather but no -"Do Not Disturb.'' -"The Victors." one does anything about it, now -"Failsafe." -"The War Lover . " is outmoded -at least, at -"Father Goose." -"What a Way To Go.'' University of South Florida. -"Goodbye Charlie.'' -"The Wheeler Dealers.' ' The state's largest central air -"Good Neighbor Sam.'' -"Where Love Has Gone." conditioning system hums away -"The Guns of Navarone.'' List the movie you would like year-round to smooth out the -"Hiroshima.'' to see most: temperature variations and to -"Hugh, Hush, Sweet Charkeep humidity at a desirable lotte." level. -"The Ipcress File." . Do you attend camPus Chambers of Commerce not-" Joy In the Morning." movies? withstanding, temperatures -"Lilith.'' Frequently-Regularly-often steam up enough to give -"Lisa.'' 0 c c a s i 0 n a 1 I Y -Almost students the summer sag, or oc-"The Longest Day.'' never-casionally drop to the freezing mark with biting wintry blasts. On such days, the vast air con-1 ditioning system with literally B • h twe II Named miles of underground pipe is r 1 g most appreciated. Center Director Richard J. Brightwell is new director of the USF Center for Continuing Education w i t h headquarters on Bay Campus. HEART OF THE system is at the Power Plant, northwest of the University Theatre, and all campus buildings are connected with the central unit by the elaborate system of under ground pipes. The complete system is val As other universities are struggling for answers to the same problems, USF can be come truly distinctive in American higher education and also fulfill its responsibil ! ties to the on-coming students of the University, Cooper said. THE STUDENT Affairs Commission w i II examine such questions as : How in volved are students in campus life? Is there adequate recog nition of individual differences by the college? What are the student's rights and responsi bilities? Other ideas such as chang ing admission standards, de veloping a Liberal Arts stu dent council, and forming small dormitory study units will also be discussed. , Commission members In elude Steve Yates (Convener), assistant professor of journal ism; Joseph Aubel, assistant professor of physics; Robert Goldstein, associate professor of history; John Lawrence, assistant professor of zoology; and Graham Solomons, assis tant professor of chemistry. The Curriculum Commis sion will examine the concept of the liberal education and how well departmental of ferings meet the needs of the students. Other considerations of the group include analyzing the teaching load for the quar ter system, c;hecking into ex panding nongraded courses, and reviewing the require ment for earning 80 credits outside the department in one's major field. He succeeds Dr. Calvin C. Miller who is Tampa regional director of the Southeastern Ed ucational Corp. ued at approximately $3.5FACULTY MEMBERS million. Cold water (44 degrees) serving on the commission is pumped through the pipes to are Arthur sanderson (Con"air handlers" in each building, vener), associate professor of where air is cooled and circulatjournalism; Marvin Alvarez, Brightwell has been on the ed to individual rooms through b f h assistant professor of botany; staff of the center and e ore e ducts (at about 55 degrees). Jefferson Davis, associate came to USF he was an extenWater poses a problem, as the professor of chemistry; Ovid sion specialist and associate di-cooling process requires that Futch, assistant professor of rector of the School of Music at about 4,000 gallons of water be history; Peter O'Sullivan, as-the University of Oklahoma and pumped through the system sistant professor of theatre a member of the faculties of the RICHARD BRIGHTWELL every minute. As much as 300 arts; and Hermann Stelzner, Ohio .University and Capi gallons a minute may be lost, associate professor of speech. tal Umverstty. . . primarily through evaporation. The Commission on instrucHe holds the BS and MA dethe. Center for Continumg Edu(USF has its own wells, which tion will check the methods of grees from Ohio State Univer. . provide from 10-million to 16-classroom instruction, the sity. Th1s fall the center lS coord1-million gallons of water a present grading and examinaBrl .ghtwell noted that in the nating 82 evening graduate month for campus use.) tion system, means of stimu . courses offered by the Univerpast five . adults sity throughout this section of BEAT IS used in the cooling lating teaching, and new have_ participated m 185 non Florida with 1,535 enrolled. process. The water is chilled by teaching methods. credLt programs conducted by The Center also administers steam. The Power Plant now Faculty members on the commission include William many conferences, workshops houses four boilers, two of and special educational underwhich are normally held in reMorris, (Convener), associate takings such as the recent Veneserve. of. Et hglisfh; Paufl Gf Bill Benefits T B D • d 1 p c T 1vens, assoc1a e pro essor o 0 e ISCUSSe zue an eace orp rammg Although the boilers usually holo . Gordon Johnson, Proaram psyc gy J . ., operate on natural gas (through t f f ustc A representative of the Veter Its largest project is the es. r f T ) th assocra e pro essor o m , an's Administration will speak tablishment and operation of a pipe me rgm. e;as • th Richard Mitchell, associate on the benefits of the GI Bill in Learning Center in downtown thurners arbe esJgnte d sto b a professor of physics; Terence th Th tr A dit Frid ey can e conver e 0 urn Owen, associate professor of 0 e_ u th or:um Tampa to provide occupational fuel oil (50,000 gallons of which c . urmg e ree peno counseling and training for high is stored in reserve tanks) in . . . . . ... . . . ,. . . .,. All veterans are invited to atschool graduates with insuffi-f t h t 1:. • . case o a emporary gas s u tend the question and answer cient skill or training to find off. period. jobs. EFFICIENT OPERATION of CLASSIFIED ADS 1. AUTOMOTIVE 7. HELP WANTED th.e Power Plant .requires that it stay two years ahead of antici pated campus growth. Recently, the cooling capacity was more than doubled, raising it from For Sale: 1962 vw, Sunroof, $795. Inquire -HE'"'l._P_I_T,.h•eo-ra-,,.11!•, 2400 to 5400 tons. 2.S6 Willow Lane, Lutz • 1 ml. from per needs HELP . Writers, Ad men, proof-Staffl'ng the power plant oper S<:hool. readers, and copy editors volunteer at • TRANSPORTATION SPECIAL office of campus Publl,atlons, CTR ation are 17 regular employees '.0 Corvalr $195 Looking lor parttlme opportunity? Need and 4 Student assistants, provid ::: being ampted. ithng 24-hour service 365 days of '5' Tlllrd • alr $395 e year. ;gz ::: 13. MISCELLANEOUS The term "air conditioning" NATIONAL AUTO SUPERMARKET RESERVE your Aegean now at CTR 224 involved both coo lin g and heat -1711 E. Hillsboro Avenue only s1.0o total '0 '1 ing. When winter comes again, 15 SERVICES OFFERED the process of cooling will be re3. FOR RENT versed and the network of pipes Classic, Flamenco, Folk Guitar and ill t h t d t 230 For Rent Duplex; Con<:ret block; Extra Banfo Contact Carey West or Ml W Carry wa er ea e 0 large c1osets1. overlooking river; conven ehael sullivan at 13705 N. 21st Sf. Les: degrees lent to U.S.F., 935-8386 sons bY appointment. ------TUTORIAL : Private lessons In Modern Mathematics. Anna B . elt, B.S . , Wayne State '51, 935-0714. 20. PERSONAL NOTES TKE pulls TOGETHER Here are 20 classifications for The Ora cle classified advertising reedy to work tor you: 1. AUTOMOTIVE For sale or wanted, equipment, services, 3. FOR RENT 5. FOR SALE All Items other than cars and cycles. Interviews Set For Placement The organizations listed below will be Interviewing on campus on the dates In dlcated . Check with Placement, ADM 280, lor Interview locations, desc riP tlons, and Interviews. OCT. 17: Anchorage Borough School District, Anchorage, Alaska, teaching. OCT. 21: U.S. Naval Propellant Plant, Indian Head, Md. , chemical, mechani cal, electronic engineering. OCT. 28: Firestone Tire & Rubber Co., various. OCT, 31: Texaco, Inc., geologists; u.s. General Accounting Office, ac countants . Miss Aegean Nominations Are Accepted Applications are now being accepted by the Aegean office for candidacy in the 1966 Miss Aegean c ont e st. All girls from both the Tampa and St. Petersburg campus with a Grade Poi nt Ratio-of 2.0 or above are eli gible . A pp lications will be avail able to all organizations which wish to sponsor a can d i date. Deadline for application is Oct. 28, in CTR 221. Judging will begin on Nov. 16. The Miss Aegean Ball , at which the winner is an nounced, will be held Nov. 19. A $130 scholarship will be awarded to Miss Aegean , the co-ed who represents USF in beauty as well as brains . chemistry; and James Swan son, history instructor. QUESTIONS TO be consid ered by the Faculty Commis sion include how teaching loads can be equalized, how faculty can be rewarded, and how to maintain high faculty morale. Other questions such as tenure, vacations and grad uate teaching will also be con sidered. Members of the Faculty Commission are Alfonso Gon zalez (Convener), associate professor of geography; Er nest Cox, assistant professor of art; Calvin Maybury, pro fessor of chemistry; Helen Ray, assistant professor of English; William Scheuerle, assistant professor of Eng lish; and Richard Waterman, assistant professor of an thropology. The University Out-Reach Commission will study the re sponsibility to the community, overseas responsibility, and Continuing Education ser vices. Special attention will be given to the need for more special institutes and creation of new departments to present them. COMMISSION 1\IEMBERS are William Young (Conven er), assistant professor of polltical science; E d g a r Hirshberg, associate professor of English; Frederick Huff, assistant professor of psycho! ogy; Dean Martin, associate professor of chemistry; Mark Orr, associate professor of In ternational studies ; and Ed ward Preodor, professor of music. The College Organization Commission will study the questions of student involve ment In the formulation of college policy and course of ferings, ()rganization of the Liberal Arts College, and fac ulty voting in meetings. Serving on the Organization Commission are Sylvan Bloch (Convener), assistant profes sor of physics; Everett Ander son , professor of music; Rob ert Burke, history instructor; Anne Kelley, assistant profes sor of political science; Rob ert Long, professor of botany and bacteriology; and Alma Sarett, professor of speech. Campus Events TODAY 9 a.m . Suicide Prevention Seminar, CTR 248. 2 p.m. Family Night Planning Meeting, CTR 47. Meet the Author, CTR 252. 7:30 p.m. English Club Organizational Meeting, CTR 252. THURSDAY USF Faculty Exhibition, Li brary Gallery. 7 p.m. Fraternity Formal Rush. 8:30 p.m. Theatre: "Six Characters in Search of an Author" FRIDAY 7 p.m. Fraternity Formal Rush 7:30 & 9:45 -Movie "Von Ryan's Express" FAH 101. SATURDAY 10 a.m. USF vs. Miami University Cross Country Meet, There. 2 p.m. USF vs. Fla. Southern Soccer, There. 7:30 p.m. Movie "Von Ryan's Express, FAH 101 9 p.m . Combo Party, CTR 248. SUNDAY 7:30 p.m. Movie "Vcn Ryan's Express" FAH 101 MONDAY Fla. Craftsmen's Competi tive Exhibition, Teaching Gal lery. TUESDAY 8 :30 p.m. University String Quartet, F AH 101. Our experience guiding college men & women in the selection of their wardrobe make the PHIL FAIRCHILD Ltd. label worth a great deal more 7 . HEl.P WANTED Male, female. NOV. 1: Westinghouse, technical; RCA, various; General Electric Medi um Transformer Dept., technical; Wal green Drug Co., trainee; Milligan & Burke, accountants; Fla. Tile In dustries, trainees. JEWEL COMPANIES, INC., w1 I SERVICE I 9. LOST AND FOUND 11. WANTED Books, articles , help property, ek. 13-MISCELLANEOUS 15. SERVICES OFFERED Tutorial, part-time work, typing, babY sitting. 17. TRADE lP. RIOES Offered, Wanted ' 20. PERSONAL NOTES Delicatessen Sandwiches, Imported Beverages Nebraska .Avenue, Tampa-Phone 935-9007' NOV. 2 : Nalionlll Center Health Sfa tlstl", trainees; U.S. Naval Training Device Center, technical ; National l.ife Ins. co., various; Ring, Mahony, Arner, a"ount1nls; Aetno Life Ins. Co., vari ous. '67 VOLVO$ At Near Deafer Cost We Own Our Company and We Can Give Our Away If We Want To . Wtll rnterv1ew graduate students for permanent 1obs f,t m! in Management with complete Development Program M [J and Sponsorship by Company Executive. Salary open • .. q Must be mature, willing to work and learn the busi W ness • Age 21 up. ••'$ W . I . . t:t t;1 Also undergraduates who want to work a semester I r1 in Spring or Summer to help pay tuition. Must be h willing t<:> work anywhere in Florida. This will be for ft;1 male to relieve salesmen for vacations. Age )j no requlfement -salary 1st year $80.00 per week {!, -2nd year worked $90.00 per week. 1 • ffi M. both male female for sell new busrness. Age no Must be kt wrlhng to travel State of Flor1da. Company expense. I i# Scholarships offered to Undergraduates. See Plate r\! ment Office or interview dates and time. M • Parking Misuse Said Maior Problem Here USF officials Clydt B. Hill and Andrew C. Rodgers said there is sufficient parking facilities for both resident and commuting USF students. Rodgers, USF b u s i n e s s manager, stressed that the problem is not insufficient parking lots, but rather, stu dent misuse of available space. Hill, director of the physical plant, seconded this view, and both officials said the tempo rary parking lots are to be closed out soon. This phasing out will leave 4,100 parking spaces and 10,-000 registered cars. A RATIO of about 1. 75 cars per space is accepted as ade quate, as all cars registered are never on campus at once. The present ratio is close to 2.5 cars per space. It was learned that con struction will begin on two new parking lots in Decem ber. That is all the State Road Department has agreed to de spite requests for more. The reason is the .same as that which prevented additional parking facilities in 1963 "No Funds," officials said. A 400-CAR parking garage is still in the planning stage. This unit , if constructed, would be a four-story facility erected near the Administra tion Building in the south-east corner of South Palm and Elm Drives . The garage will help pay for itself with tolls levied for its use. This facility could not ready before September, 1967. The two new approved with a combined capacity of 650 autos, will be in operation in time to meet next Septem ber's annual increase of about 1,500 new auto registrations. One, a 400-car unit, will be constructed between the Busi ness Administration Building and Beta Hall, bordering on an existing resident's lot. The other, with a capacity of 250 cars will be constructed in Andres complex. Both Hill and Rodgers requested student cooperation in making correct use of the ex isting parking facilities as the temporary lots are closed. They call attention to little used parking lots west of the Fine Arts Humanities Build ing and the Engineering Build ing. • WESTERN WEAR • CORDS • BOOTS Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA 932-0322 •' SA Retreat Airs Problems ELECTR l MECHANICAL INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS . )! Interviews will be con ducted on October 17, for , the purpose of dlscu•slng job opportunities wltll a . fast growing, By JIM RAGSDALE tration building for next year. owned, electric utility lo $ StaU Writer King said that future eating cated on Florida's . . facilities "include the possibiliCoast. Good advancement $ The_ Student Association ties of an all University snack opportunitiu. s.. held 1ts .annual retreat to bar being built in the near fu-placement center bulletin-'' segut Hill on Oct. 1. The topic ture." for interview and of discussion was ho:-v. to i.m-Frank Winkles, chairman of " pTiaAceM. PA ELECTRIC prove student admtmstratwn the retreat said "for the sturelations. . dents who' participated it was COMPANY Freshmen and leglsla , tors very informative and a benefit Tampa, Florida were guests. US.E' president John S. Allen, in his welcome -; speech, told . the . s t u d e n t s "You're the ones, a ged 18, 19 and 20 who will participate in the SA and make it successfUl.'' A panel discussion followed for the students to air their problems. On the panel were Dean Herbert J. Wunderlich, Dr. Robert Egolf, Dr. Joh n Allen, Raymond King, director of housing and Clyde Hill, direc tor of the physical plant. The students were concerned JOHNNY'S RESTAURANT 13102 NEBRASKA AVE. .. -"""" .......... PIT BARBQUE AND . FREE SALAD BAR most about parking space and FROM 5:00 8:30 P.M. will Hill said, "A new 400 car parking lot is planneq between Beta and the Business AdminisStudent Insurance Deadline Extended Student insurance may be purchased by all full time stu dents until Saturday by paying the yearly premium of $15 at the Cashier's Office, ADM 131. The insurance plan protects students 24 hours a day, until Aug. 25, 1967. Insurance ID cards and brochures are available upon re quest at the Student Health Center, CTR Fourth Floor. Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviatim coverage. Premium deposits deferred until yott are out of school. Joe Hobbs Jim Hall Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 PAN AMERICAN PETROLEUM CORP. A subsidiary of Standard Oil Co. of Indiana Interviewing ._.-: GEOLOGISTS TODAY! Check with Placement Services ADM. 280 EXT. 612 For Details ---SENIORS IN: • Math • Physics • Electrical and Electronics Systems • Geology We will interview on TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18, for positions in our Geophysical Department. Contact USF PLACEMENT SERVICES An equal opportunity emp!oyer


Famed Cartoonist rHE To Speak Oct. 19 A Party Is Needed USF Homecoming Combo Tommy James and the Shondells will play for USF's gala bomecooning weekend, Oct. 21-23. From left : (seated) Vinnie Pletropaoli , Tommy James, George Magura; (standing) Ronnie Rosman, Joe Kessler, and Mike Vale. THEY FIND 'BUYING POWER' Marketing Students Help Business Through Studies By MICHAEL MORELAND Staff Writer and to present it in an orga nized meaningful format. USF marketing students aid Dim bath's m a r k e t i n g re local business and civic leaders search class is responsible for a through out-of-class marketing great deal of highly involved re projects. search work. His classes, which These studies are supervised are usually divided up into by marketing professors, Dr. groups of three to students, Merle Dimbath, Dr. David must not only the pr_ob Sleeper, and William Cunning-lem but also a sUJta ham. The studies are designed solution for prOJects .. The to give the student practical exwr1ften report on these proJects perience in the application of often exceeds 100 pages. :f!e study material to ' real marketthe cost of the proJect ing situations. Is taken care of by the mer-p . chants or civic groups involved. rojects range from "the buying power of the staff and Sleeper's classes, on the other students at USF" to an "image hand, are generally individual study of the Pinellas United projects. His student projects Fund." These surveys aid the have included such things as students to deal with almost any "advertising as applied to the problem they may run into in Gillette Stainless Steel Blades"; later business life. "the best future location for a The professors feel that these Pro-Football Stadium"; or, a studies force the student to "medical record survey for doc apply their marketing readings tors in the Tampa area." to practical marketing situa-Mr. Cunningham's classes tions. Sleeper says "It is to tie have participated in several in the _gathering of data to a class studies, including a survey marketmg problem, rather than for Jesuit High School. In this being theoretical." He feels study the goal was to find why thJS prepared the student to more Catholic parents did not reach a deci sion on a problem send their children to Jesuit. SHOW YOUR I.D.!!! GET THESE SPECIALS ••• ICE CREAM SODAS ____ : ______ 20• BREAKFAST, ORDERS -FREE COFFEE BURGERS & HOT DOGS :_ FREE COKE GARDENS RESTAURANT "ACROSS FROM BUSCH GARDENS" It's Correct For Bill Mauldin, Pulitzer Prize winning political cartoonist and creator of G.I. Joe and the memorable Willie, will speak . here Wednesday, Oct. 19 at 8:30 p.m. in the Teach ing • Auditorium • Theatre (TAT). Now internationally famed as a political cartoonist and political satirist, Mauldin's work is syndicated to over 300 newspapers. His best selling books have included "Up Front," "Mud, Mules and Mountains," and the recent "I've Decided I Want My Seat Back." William Henry Mauldin was born in Mountain Park, New Mexico and studied a r t through a correspondence school. He sold his first car toon when he was nine years old and has been drawing ever since. At the age of 17 with money he had saved and some assistance frmn his grandmother, he went to study at the Chicago Acade my of Fine Arts. World War II came and soon Mauldin was overseas with the Army. He won inter national fame and a 1945 Pulitzer Prize with his memorable Willie and Joe characters, depictin g war as the soldiers knew it. Maul din's best-known book, "Up Front," was another product of his Army years. After the war, Mauldin pub lished four more books , wrote five unpublished novels and an unpublished play. He acted in two movies and learned to fly a plane. He even tried pol itics, running unsuccessfully for Congress as a Democrat in New York's 28th Congres sional District. Mauldin returned to the bat tlefront during the Korean War and wrote about his ex periences in another book, "Bill Mauldin in Korea." In 1958, he became the edi torial cartoonist for the St. Louis PostDispatch, after paying that newspaper a sur prise visit when fog grounded his plane in St. Louis. Mauldin won his second Pu litzer Prize in 1959 for a car toon on the fate of Boris Pas ternak. That same year he was cited by the National Cartoon ists Society for the best edito rial cartoon of the year. He joined the Chicago Sun Times in June of 1962 and continued to collect awards. He was named 1962's cartoon ist of the year by the National Cartoonists Society and won \ CAMPUS From JACK PENDOLA HAGGAR slacks contribute " so much to the complete wardrobe. From wash-wear to blended worsteds ••• from poplin to hopsack ••• trim tapered fit ••• all colors of the rainbow. The selection is great! From $7,95 to $18.95 VALUE IS SPOKEN HERE. "Campus Correct Clothes" Franklin at Madison ! the 1964 Sigma Delta Chi . I read with interest an article .What does this to do nothing" party will not be given Award for his grieving Lin -m last week's Oracle; an article With a campus polttical party? power once Jt has shown it cancoin memoria) cartoon at the on a proposed campus political I submit that a political party not use its power to benefit a time of President John F. party to be called "Students for will facilitate the Student Assomajority of the electorate. Kennedy's assassination. R . b 1 Go , dation President's job of filling These two simple facts should Mauldin went back to the e s p 0 n s 1 e vernment vacancies and prove beneficial create a sense of respons i bility battlefront this time in Viet (SRG). Many students, I am to the entire student body. within a party and a continuity Nam -in early 1965, working sure, have ambivalent feelings Those who are dedicated to a of responsibility with the power as a photo-journalist excluabout a political party. I submit political party will work unceasentrusted to the Student Associsively for the Sun-Times. to those and to students who, alingly. for its be.nefit. A ation . His most recent book, "I've though they rna be 0 sed benefits when 1 t comes mto These are my reflections on a Decided I Want My Seat . Y p.po . ' power. noble effort. What are yours? Back," was published in the are still capable of obJective The accomplishments of a Until next week Fall of 1965. consideration, my thoughts on well organized party should reJOHN K. HARPER Mauldin and his wife Natasuch an organization. turn it to power year after year. President 'lie live in Chicago with their BILL MAULDIN By the same token, a "do Student Association four sons. When this trimester began, ______________ ..:. .:_ :_ the Student Association President was faced with the task of U SF Prof h filling over 10 vacancies in and Researc es of the Government by ap pomtment When the electoral Water Togetherness Water, a common commodi ty in everyday life, has some unique properties, according to USF Chemistry Professor Jeff C. Davis Jr. An elementary example: Most liquids, when frozen, take up less space , become heavier and sink. But when water is frozen, it expands, becomes lighter and floats. This is pretty simple, but what makes water unique is not so simple. SCIENTISTS BELIEVE, ex plains the USF professor, that the uniqueness of water is caused by the " hydrogen bonding inter-action" -that is, how the water molecules are held together by hydrogen atoms. A better understanding of hydrogen bonding , continued Davis, should help explain why water behaves the way it does. In order to try to determine just that, the U.S. Department of the Interior has awarded the University a $38,857.50 grant for Davis to work on this basi c research problem. The federal agency is inter ested, Davis explains because it is responsible for coordinat ing research and develop ment leading to a better un derstanding of water and its properties. Once research such as that being undert a ken at USF is completed, the agency will have the basic knowledge for solving such practical prob -First Choice Of The Engageables lems as water pollution, re sources, and de-salting of sea water. HYDROGEN BONDING is not limited to water. It deter mines the organization of molecules in genes, proteins and other such elements of the biological system. Why is it so hard to solve the hydrogen • bond puzzle? The USF professor answers that even the seemingly sim ple water molecule is so com plicated with hundreds of bonds that it is diffi cult for scientists to get a clear look at what is going on. Professor Davis and his re search assistants plan to syn thesize a "large, bu)ky alco hol molecule " which has only one hydrogen bond formed tween a single pair. of atoms, thus eliminating the complexi ty of thousands of bonds "clutterbg up the picture." This procedure has been suggested before, bu t no sci entist has actually done it. Al though it sounds like a simple process, Davis says it will take about two years with the use of some sophisticated equipment , including the Uni verity's nuclear magnetic res onance spectrometer a n d infra-red spectrometer. Generally, D avis is trying to determine two things: First, structure of the hydro gen bond, or how molecules are organized; and second, energy of the hydrogen bond, or how strong it is and what factors influence its strength. And, for good reasons ••• like smart styling to enhance the center diamond ••• guaranteed perfect (or replacement assured) •.• a brilliant gem of fine color and precise modern cut. The name, Keepsake, in your ring assures lifetime sat isfaction. Select your very personal Keepsake at your Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find him in the yellow pages under .. Jewelers." I

0 CLE Editorials And Oct. 12, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa 4 Why Belong? Fall Fraternity Rush is now half over. Informal Rush was last night and Monday night while for mal r ush is tomorrow night and Friday night . After these sessions, the broth ers of the 10 USF fraternities will stay up into the early morning hours of Saturday deciding who they would like to have as their new pledge brothers. For the firs time, the IFC and Student Organizations Office will be using a prefe r ential bid system for the extending of invitations to join a single fraternity. Under this system, the fraternity will make up two lists, A and B. List A will contain in alphabetical orde r, the fraternity's quota for a pledge class . On List B, the fraternities will list, in order of preference, the remainder of the rushees approved for possible pledgeship. THE RUSHEE also has a list to make up. He must put down, in order, the three fraternities which he would be interested in joining. His list is then matched with the lists provided by the fraternities in a complicated system which took the Student Organizations Office three typed pages to explain. In any case, the rushee's choice is the primary consideration in the issu ing of the single bid. Approximately 225 men signed up last week to go through Rush Week. This num}Jer (final totals were not available at press time) far exceeds the '66 Spring total of 145 that was the record for most men rushing. The reason for the in crease has been attributed by some IFC members to the recent nationalization of most of the frate rnities. This is one of the primary sidera tion s for a college man to join a fraternity. Corning automati cally with affiliation with a nation al fraternity are contacts in the business world across the nation. For job-hunting seniors, this can be important . OF COURSE, the first thought of many people on the subject of joining a fraternity is that of social contacts. But many other factors are involved in the deci sion to "Go Greek." Some join in order to par ticip a t e in an organized intramural program. Some look forward to scholastic improvement thr ough t he use of test files and the help of brothers who have been through that particular race before. And others pledge for their many and varied personal reasons. On the flip-side of the coin, the majority of college or university men are not interested in affiliat ing with a Greek organiza tion . One of the disadvantages of belonging to a fraternal organization is the fi n a ncial expense involved. As USF Housing administrator Ray King, advisor to the local Sigma Epsilon co lony , says, fraternities are for those who can afford them. To others, the money problem is not important, but the social and fraternal ideal s of the organiza t ions do not appeal. These people cannot see themselves believing in the so-called "Gung Ho" attitude of fraternity life. AS WITH the pro-Greek argu ment, there are those who will con jure up even more reasons for not pled g in g . Whatever the reason, for join ing or not joining, rushing or not rus hin g, the decision is a personal one. The Oracle editorial staff does not encourage or discourage its readers to r u s h or not to rush. A decision either way should be well VOL.1 No . 6 Oct. 12, 1966 Publi shed every Wednosdty In tho school y11 r by the Univers ity of South Florldt 4202 Fowler Avt. , Tampa, Fla ., 33620. socond class mtlling permit pending at the Post Of'lct, Tampa, Fla. Printed by The Times Publishinl Comptny, st. Petorsburg . Circulation Rates Single copy (non s tud ents) -----.•••• ... lOc Mill s ubscription• ------------------S4 School yr. The Oracle Is written and edited by students at the University of south F lorida . Editorial views herein are not necessarily thOse of the USF tdmln lslralion . Offices : Univer sity center 222, phone "1-4131, News, e x t. 619; adver t ising, ext. 620. Deadlines: goneral news and •ds, Wedn esday for following W e dnesday; letter s to editor 4 p . m . Frldty, classl fitds, 9 t . m . Monday . Harry Htlg"'y ----------------------Editor Larry Goodman ----------------Ntws liditor John Alston -----------------•• Mtnaglng Editor Julian Efird -----------Asst . Managing Editor Lee Slremore ---------------_ _ Sports l!dilor Flo Felty -------------------------Fellure Editor Polly W11ver ___ ----------Asst . Feature Editor David Dukes . _ _ •• -------Advertising Mgr . Prof . Arthur M. sanderson ------------Publlshtr Prof . !love Ytles ----------------Gentrtl Mgr. , tho ught out with as many vari ables as possible considered. • * As intramural football move into its t hird week the list of casualties is growing. The list includes three concus sions, two shoulder separations, a shoulder dislocation, and a lacerat ed kidney, plus numerous sprains and minor injuries. FffiST AID for these injuries is available on the field from Physi cal Education officials who are well trained in first aid. But what happens when an in jured person must be moved from the field to the infirmary? Some one must run all the way to the Physical Education building, a dis tance of several hundred yards, and phone Security for an ambu lance. The method is not exactly a speedy one. The problem, according t o An thony Jonaitis, athletic trainer, is that there is no phone or means of communication available on the athletic fields. THE PE DEPARTMENT, he said, has tried for some time to get something that would worl{ such as a telephone in an equ ipmen t room located behind the ball fields or a walkie-talkie system. But all measures have been c onsidered "unfeasible" so far. But approval has been given for construction of a tower on the ath letic field and installation of tele phones. It'll be ready in Trimester II ac cording to Jonaitis. But what about now? D r. Egolf says that the number of injuries is not necessarily high when tl1e number of people participating and the activity are considered. Pre sumably, the current rate and seri ousness of injuries will continue. The plan s for medical coverage of athletic events is the best in the state according to Jonaitis. And speedy ambulance trans portation is rarely a matter of life and death. And so far we haven ' t had any. Knock on wood. • ,. * Last week University adminis trators were presented with the 1dea to hold a December Gradua tion ceremony for those complet ing their requirements f or a de gree in Trimester I. This week, they'll take a formal look at the idea. The reasoning behind the issue is basic a lly this. Should a student complete the work necessary for a degree during 'J:rimester I, he has a n option: he can either receive hi s diploma by mail or can wait until the Univer s ity hold s its annu al graduation ceremony in April. For many of the almost 200 se niors in our opinion it'll be a case of receiving their diploma through the mail. By the time the graduation cer emony rolls around, the students may have moved from Tampa. They may have joined or been drafted into the service. They may be married or be in any one of a thousand situations which de mands would not permit them to attend. THUS THE GRADUATE would be faced with the expanse of trav eling back to USF, the in co nve nience and probably wouldn't be able to have h is friends and family present at the ceremony. And before, there was good rea son not to hold a December gradu ation ceremony. There just weren't enough graduati n g in Trimester I. But this Decembe r there are around 200 and some of them want a graduating ceremony. These students have drawn up a plan for such a ceremony and will hav e the idea presented, formally, to University officials this week. We are of the opinion that these graduates are deserving of a pub lic ceremony to note their efforts and thoroughly s upport the idea. IT IS OUR hope that University officials will also support the plan and implement it. Students who wish to express an opinion on the subject of a Decem ber graduation ceremo ny are invit ed to write The Oracle, University Center, Room 222. Those who would like to help draw up a final plan for a gradua tion ceremony are asked to contact David Dukes, Oracle Advertising manager, Univer s ity Center, Room 224. ., THE PREGNANT UNMARRIED COED What Stuc/ents Thought By FLO FELTY Staff Writer The reactions to this series have been many and varied. Some students felt that the subject of the unmarried preg nant coed should not have been dwelt upon by a student newspaper . Others have expressed the idea that the series went into too much detail in some areas, and in not enough detail, on others. Printed below are reactions of several of the many students I asked to write about this series. The Oracle welcomes all Letters to the Editor. Problem Placed Though I've not read each article in this series, I have these comments. I'm glad that this problem is being placed in the limelight. I feel it necessary that abortion be lega lize d . And though I'm glad this series was presented. I was dis appointed in that the information offered was information already well known by c'Ollege students. Bobbi Chiprut Coe'd Not Calm The thought of the pregnant, unmar rled coed calmly walking into Dean Fish er's office to announce the impending event makes one wonder where Miss Felty has been all her life. A woman who is faced with the problem of an iJle. gitimate baby had better have a better friend than Dean Fisher or Dr. Egolf, or she is in a lo t more trouble than she thinks. In this situation, one is hardly calm and rationa l, and the idea of de pending on the infirmary and the school administration for help is nothing short of absurdity. The decisions ment ioned in this series of articles (whether or not to have the baby, whether to keep it or give it up for adoption, and what to do about her own education) are questions each individual must find her own answers for, and strangers are hardly the people to turn to. The girl's parents and the man in volved are the only ones really con cerned, and they should be the only ones involved. J . B. Subject Bad I didn' t like the articles. That subject shouldn't be written up in a campus paper. L.W . More Research I think that more research should have been done before the series was published, using sources outside the Uni versity. The in t erview with the girl was much more realistic than the other parts of the series. L . D. Adult Manner For the first time since the publica tion of The Oracle , the staff has seen fit to publish an adult item treated in an adult manner. The pregnant coed on campus is an excellent change of pace "It says, 'Follow the arrows to the next building, turn left at the fallout shelter sign, up the stairway past the breezeway, knock at the first do01 on the right and sing three times, Come Alive, You're In The Pepsi Generation . . . if no one answers . . . OUR READERS WRITE from what so far has been a model of trivia. D. L. E hlert Two Themes I go along with some of the opinions Miss Felty states. It seems that she has two main themes. If you are going to have intercourse , you should be mature, and the other main idea is that some of the girls who do have problems like this have not had proper sex education or propet attitudes toward sex. I th ink the whole series is good. A ll the articles were g o od in the aspect they covered. The series as a whole sho wed the different sides of the story. I think the series is a good idea be cause a lot of kids will get into trouble like this and they don't know what to do or what the outcome will be. Thls way, they at least have a general idea of what will happen . D. Y. Better Than SA I found the series of articles on the pregnant unmarried coed qui t interest ing (and, presumably, therefore worth while) for a variety of reasons . First, as a fellow student (male, of course) put it, they have a "lot of good sensationalism" -just because they're con nected with sex, which is nearly as fascinating as "Little Man" and beats the. SA quorum problems hands down. Second, they do provide a pretty good discussion of a social problem relevan t By LARRY GOODMAN It was 12:35 a.m. Many of the Gamma Hall gang were tucked neatly ln bed . Well, a t least a majority of t he lights were out. But few lights were out ln Alpha. I n fact, f e w of the men were even in their rooms. They were outside waiting for the girls. The term women seems a little too formal for SIYC. Sure enough, the Gamma l i ghts began flicking on in rapid succession. It was fire-drill time. A pro cession of shower-capped housecoa t s began filing into the central mall. BY THEN, some 300 males were mill Ing around, laughing and talking loudly. Now and then a gusty echoed be tween the walls. Some men were in paja. mas and at least one in a T -shirt and briefs , which drew a number df loud guf faws from the male crowd. A numbe r of male folk were armed with flashlights, some even with binocu lars. Several fellows were getting a n ice aerial view of things, standi ng outside their third-floor window. A cherry bomb Lot Closings Irk ReaC/er Editor, It has been brought to my atten tion by an imposing black and white sign erected by the entrance to my car's daily habitat that the administration closed the tempor ary parking lots on Oct. 1. The mere fact that these tempo rary lots were established fn their present positions was a n admission that there was an overcrowded parking problem. I am sure that there was considerable thought by our student c onscious administra tion on the choice of the sites to al leviate this condition. In the third edition of The Ora cle is an article concerning park ing lots which will be built in the distant future. The positions of three of these parkin g lots are logica l but a park ing lot b e hind the religious center complex is questionable. It has already been established that more parking places are re quired on the west side of the cam pus by the extensive use of the temporary parking lots. In my opinion, priority should be given to class orientated parking lots where the space would be mor e utilitarian. Therefore, ade quate parking should be provided where it is needed, now in the pres ent, not in the future a nd not s t ric t l y for God-fearin g students. Jack Morehouse Over 21 Only? Editor, I'm not one to ca use troubl e or qu est ion the administration of this University, but I would like to ask a question. What is the reasoning behind the rule that prohibits most stu dents under 21 yrs. of age from living off campus? I may be misinformed, but I know of few state univer sities t hat h ave a s imilar r ule. I would feel more at ease with myself and t h e admi nistration if someone could ex plain this to me. JACK L. McGINNIS 'Thanks, Sir' DEAR PRESIDENT ALLEN: I know you are a very busy man , bu t after read ing your profile in The Oracle I just couldn't help but write a little note to you . . . in a fit of happiness as it were, if you know what I mean . Y o u see, sir, I've been playing in the all University orchestra off and on since 1962, and I must say, s i r , that I've really enjoyed your rehearsal periods. T hey of fere d me so m uch ... a sense of belon g ing as it were, if you know what I mean. But, sir, I must be honest with you. I had to withdraw from the orchestra on a few ocassions . (Sic) You see, sir, I had this terrible feeling that I would play too loudly and out of time. Well, sir, you can ima gine how I felt . . shaken as it were, if yo u know what I mean. But, sir, you can't imagine how re lieved I am. Why, sir, I'll never have to leav e the orchestra again. No, SIR! I 'll never play too loudly or out of time aga in . Even if the urge does come over me nothing will hanpen, sir. Because you won't allow it. R , OBERT J. ERWIN P.S. I play piccolo. Duke Professor Suggests Solution For Dropouts A Duke Universi t y professor who 15 years ago, as a New York teenager fre quently skipped school, is now the dropout problem with great zeal , re ports the "Duke Chronicle." R. Baird Shuman, associate profe,; sor of English, has sought answers to why t een -agers l eave school by visiting the haunts of the dropout the greasy spoon restaurants and pool hall s . His trail has meandered from North Carolina to C a lifornia and has led the boyi s h looking educator to conclusions which offer radical ideas to his profession . He believes E nglish teachers shou ld read comic books and cheap paperback novels to understand what is appeali ng to the dropouts and to reduce the large cultural gap between potential dropouts and English teachers. "I think a teacher must be aware of what's in a comic book that interests the kids," Shuman asserts. "Then it is up to the teacher t o find a related sto:y in quali ty literature and present it as a g uide, as an inspiration to our problems t oday." As an example, Shuman cites Mel ville's classic "Moby Dick." "The story of Moby Dick is not about man' s quest for a white wh ale. It is the story about the drive behind a quest and the extent to which he will go i n pursui t of his quest. For kids today the qu t!st might be for an automobile instead of a whale . Bu t he can understand the oara1 lel if the story is presented to him i n such a way that he can relate it to h i s own problems.' ' to campus life, and I'm glad (just for the record) to know what the University offi cially thinks, and will do if it finds out an unmarried coed I s pregnan t. The other two articl es, on the view po int of a doctor and the girl's int erview, were pro bably more interesting to people whose J!lOthers don't subscribe to as many women's magazines as mine does; the problems of the unwed mothers are barely outranked by the problems of toil et training toddlers. Last, though I hope The Oracle staff won't take this personally, the subject was of more interest, I think , to the ma jority of the students, than the stories on, say, the soccer team or the SA. s. 0. Surface Scratched The articles are excellent as far as they go, but you've only scratched the surface of the problem. So do a series on sex education, pro and con, and leave out the con! A couple not only should know the risks of having a child from premarital intercourse, but should have a clearer view of the difficulty of raising a child even if they get married. Marriage is certainly not a magic p o tion to make the ch ild and the couple happy. Too few couples realize the ous emotional difficulties of starting a ny marriage, in suc h a haphazard and forced fashion. Sandspurs In Your Coffee Mrs. R .F. rang out. A few flashbulbs popped in the breezy night air to live n things up . Bu t things were pretty peaceful. No shouts o f "Charge!" or aggressive yells. Only a few fraternity chants by a Talos group, which has landed over in Alpha this tri mester. Within 20 minutes , th e pin curlers • in -hous ecoa ts were filing back in, proba bly a little disappointed. As one Gamma coed said the next day, "I thought you guys would take advantage of the situa tion and at least come over and talk to us. After all, it's not often we get out after midnight. WHY THE MEN didn' t get more ram, bunctious remains a question. Was it that certain officials like Dean Fisher wouldn't approve? Or maybe the guys were kind of scared to see the girl s in their less-than glamorous real life appearance. Anyv,ray, the closest the male throng came to the Gamma gang was when th e girls started dragging themselves back in. Only the n did the men make their move, edging rather reluctantly forward as if they wanted the girls to know they cared. One brave male soul (must have been a gallant RA ) thought he w oul d perform his duty. He faced the mob of "id-st ricken brutes" as t hey started mill ing toward the disappearing girls and held up both hands as if it were John Wayne quieting the Indians. This brought mostly laughs . The Gamma gang were back in their ro oms . The lights flicke d out one by one. All that remained o f the night's e x cit e ment was a little fl ash light flirting be t ween the two .hal ls. And that goes on most any night anyway. THERE WAS A real "gosh-honest" mass attempt at a panty raid once . It was in the wee small hours of a Wednes day morning: March 26, 1964. Alpha Hall was a "his-and-her" dorm then . Men, on the west; women, on the east. It so hap pened that a rather splashy water fight buckets and all broke out between the upper and lower men's floor . A com mon o cc urrence back then . Unknown to the men, the feminine half o f Alpha was having t heir own f un staging a gala shaving cream fig ht. fhen, someone set off a fire-a larm a nd collegia ns of both sexes were regu rgitated out of the residences onto the lawn. Soon though, many were se t tled down snug in bed when all the ligh t s went out. Some brave soul had infiltrated the USF power plant and throw n the main switch . All the men outside again. Air was cut off, too. Som e of the women both in Gamma and Alpha had their win dows open. Needed fresh air, you know . The open windows were hi g hl y entici ng to the men and the flash ligh t gang soon appeared. BUT, TilE GALS like to joke too, (and there wasn't anything else to do) . Some of them responded to the cheers by holding up a few "dainties." Well, the farthest the men made it was up the stairwell. Fortunately, (or un fort una tely) the end doors were still locked as usual and the gals had to settle for 1J1e excite of having men just outside , but not in the halls. Along came campus police, state po lice, and Dean Wunderlich. The D ean ad dressed the students on a makeshift plat f orm. The crowd was appeased . Shaving flingers and panty raiders toddled off to bed o nce more. The next day, T h e Tampa Times ran this front -page blurb: " Ah, Spring! USF Stages First Panty Raid." That certain ly wa s front page news then and still would be if it happened now .


... near Municipal Pier at St. Petersburg Much To See, Do In Tampa Vicinity Old Oracle proverb: "Those who say there's nothing to do have not looked." Dozens of attractions beckon USF students, and their visitors in Tampa and within easy driving A listing of these by name only could fill many newspaper columns. TAMPA, for example, has 27 parks including Safety Village and Lowry Park for youngsters, five golf courses, 50 playgrounds , 11 picnic areas, and a host of sight seeing opportunities. The map on this page, from USF's Sundry, shows the location of many Tampa attractions. The Gasparilla Pirate Ship now is based at Cur lis Hixon convention center. THE FRONT PAGE picture is of Busch Gar dens , Temple Terrace Highway and 30th Street, which is free although there is a 50 cents per car parking fee, and a charge for the monorail ride. Among many other points of interest is the Hillsborough River State Park on U.S. 301; Tampa banana docks at 13th Street; Customs House, Platt Street Bridge; JaiAlai Fronton on Dale Mabry Highway at Gandy, for those 21 or older, December to May; stock car racing, Fowler Avenue; greyhound racing, Nebraska AveQue at Sulphur Springs; cigar factories, Ybor City . • Municipal Beach, Courtney Campbell Cause way; museum, University of Tampa; Museum of Science at Natural History, 1011 River Ave . And, of course, there are many dining places and night s pots. ... At St. Pete Beach Aquatarium ... Birds, flowers at St. Pete Sunken Gardens. ... Two performers at Weeki Wachee Springs • Various Sights Within Easy Reach By Car I Here is a list of some additional attractions in the area within easy driving range of USF: Cars of Yesterday, US 41, Sarasota; Central Florida Mu seum, Orlando ; Citrus Tower, US '!7, Clermont; Floridaland, US 41 between Sarasota and V e nice; Fountain of Youth, St. Petersburg; The Great Mas terpiece, S-17, Lake Wales. Homosassa Springs and Yulee Sugar Mill, Homosassa; Johns Pass Aquarium, Ma deira Bea ch; Jungle Gardens, off US 41, Sarasota; London Wax Mus eum, St. Peterburg Beach; Nature Trail , St. Pe tersburg Historical Museum, and Sunken Gardens, all in St. Petersburg; Phosphate Valley Expos ition, S -60, Bartow. Rainbow Springs, US 41, Dunnellon; R a inforest , US 301, Wildwood; Ringling Muse ums, US 41, Sarasota; Sea Orama, Clearwater Beach; Singing Tower, US 27A, north of Lake Wales. Silver Springs, S -40 east of Ocala with Ross Allen's Rep tile Institute, Tommy Bart lett's Dee r Ranch , Early American Museum. Six Gun Terr ito ry, alsoon S-40 east of Ocala. Tarpon Springs Sponge Ex change, off US 19A, Tarpon Springs; Chinsegut H i 11, Brooksville; Dad e Battlefield, US 301, Bushnell; Gamble Mansion, US 301, Ellenton. Bahia Beach waterfront park, at Ruskin; egg factories, near Plant City on Florida 60 . THE ORACLE Oct. 12, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -5 Area Abounds In Attractions •.• Ski shows, floral beauty at Winter Haven TAMPA "1-Unlv. of $outh Fla. 2-Fiorido College 3-Busch Gardens 4-Greyhound racing 5-Folrylond, Lowrey flork 6-Tompo Int. Airport 7-AI Lopu: Fltld 8-Tampo Community Theater 9-Ybor City F lelcher All HILLSBOROUGH BAY to--Uni versity of Tompo 11-Convention Center 12-Bonono docks 13-Shrlmp floet 1<6-Peter 0. Knight Airport 1 S-Jai Aiol Fronton 16--Phosphote docks 17-MacDIII Air Force lost 1 8-Stote Folr Grounds SEE Sears What's Bright .•• and bold •.. and Young .•. TODAY at Sears Shop 9:30a.m. 'til9:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday dyed to match combos for on-beat Juniors Heathery harmony with the current up beat ... the classic look of dyed-to-match in all the new looks. I Sweaters in a soft and airy blending of wool, mohair and nylon; skirts and pants of 100% wool. In luster pink, lime twist, blue chip. Sweaters in sizes 34; bottoms in Juniors 5-15. I a. Cable front, crew neck pullover ............................ 6.98 Front pleated action skirt; no waistband .............. .... 6.98 c. Ribbed newsboy with elbow s leeves ...................... 4.98 A-line hiphugger skirt with belt; lined ............... ..... 6.98 b. Classic ribbon-front cardigan ............ ............... ... 6.98 Aline skirt wi t h 3 welt seams; lined ........................ 6.98 d. Turtleneck, ribbed pullover .................................. 5.98 Pants with fly.front; fully lined ................................ 7.98 CHARGE IT on Sears Revolving Charge Available Sears, Tampa, Through Saturday, October 15 Sears 2010 E. Hillsborough Ave. Phone 2 36-5 711


Oct. 12, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa 6 USF Squeaks By Do/phs 2-0 USF's Golden Brahmans take works 100 per cent all the time on Florida Southern College in and made some beautiful diving Lak 1 d th' s t d after headers against Jacksonville," e an IS a ur ay . Holcomb added . pushing their record to 3 With a 2-0 shutout of Jacksonville Holt was moved from his reg University' s Dolphins last Satu lar halfback position to center urday in the Gateway City. forward for the game because freShman Denny Meyer was on The game was in doubt up crutches. Meyer had to have until the last 10 seconds when some fluid removed from his the Brahmans' Brian Holt right knee earlier this week, but popped a goal in from about 25 should be ready to start against yards out. Freshman forward Southern on Saturday, accord Pete Tumminia had scored the ing to Holcomb. first goal with a shot from 18 . yards away after about six min For the utes in the first period. Both . gave .Bill Yates hts goals were unassisted. firSt startmg assignment. He replaced Helge Velde who Defense was the word for the switched to the halfback posi day with very few shots being tion vacated by Holt. Roman taken by both teams. The BrahSynychak also started in place mans took only 14 in compari -of John Braley who didn't make son with their 40-sorne average the trip. of the first two games. . . . The Brahmans beat Goalie Jerry Seifert made SIX last year in their only meeting saves for the Tampa-based elev-b 4 3 d bl t' th 1 Y m ou e over une on a e? wr two c ear shots givmg free kick. Holcomb looks for the him the most trouble. Moccasins to be just as strong Coach Dan Holcomb picked defensively as Jacksonville, but out John Horvath and Bob with a little extra emphasis on Drucker for good defensive ef -offense. Their only common op forts and cited halfback Jim ponent has been St. Leo, a 3-1 HoliCk as the most improved loser to Southern while a 13-1 player on the USF team. "He loser to USF. I Booting It Freshman fardward Denny Meyers gives football a lofty kick during a practice session. No Second Best For Jim Steere By LEE SIZEMORE Sports Editor Four-thirty a.m. is too early for me to get up five mornings a week -it's not for junior Jim Steere. You see, Jim is a member of the USF crosscountry team and he ran fast enough to finish second in the Brahmans' first meet, against Manatee Junior College and St. Pete JC in Bradenton. THE TEAM got back from Bradenton in time to see the second half of the Brahman-Stetson soccer game. They also got back in time for Steere to run several miles around the Tampa campus. Jim wasn't satisfied with finishing second. Talking to the lanky, reddish-blond who came here from Orlando Junior College was one of the most inspiring things I've done recently. Anyone who runs 80-90 miles a week has to inspire someone. What's all this got to do with rising at 4:30 a.m.? That's the time Jim pops out of bed those five week day mornings to run about ten miles before breakfast. Why that early? "Well," he says, "I'm always hungry and I like to be first in line." All right, we'll accept that. THE EARLY morning start is only part of Steere's daily ritual. Besides taking classes (he's ma joring in zoology). Jim works with Jerry Kirkpatrick in Information Services. Regular practice sessions are also a part of his day at 3:30p.m. The Jim Steere Cross Country Story starts during his senior year in Orlando Boone High School. He had run cross-country before, but only as an effort to get in shape for football. During that final year, he broke his collarbone early .in the football season. Having done some broad jumping before, he then took a serious look at track's first cousin, cross country, in order to remain in interscholastic compe tition. Jim was co-captain of the team after the sec ond meet. ORLANDO JUNIOR College was the next Stop for the distance runnfug fledgling, but that institution did not sponsor a cross-country team. So he ran unat tached -finishing third in the mile and second in the two-mile run in last spring's state junior college track meet. Those two places won him the meet's individual high scoring trophy. He went to the national junior college meet in Garden City, Kansas, and finished 20th in the mile. OJC sponsored his trip this time. Jim also helped coach his high school's cross country team last year, but he doesn't like to talk about that. All he will say is that they were a "green team and not too good." I ASKED Jim how could a person be so devoted to a sport in which efforts were solely individual. He told me about a geography teacher he had in the ninth grade who once told the class, "For those who know, no explanation is needed, for those who don't know, no explanation can be given." Besides that, he added, just the self-satisfaction and the "good sensation that goes through you" from running your best is enough reward. How long will Jim run. Well, he wants to go on into dental school, possibly at the University of TennesSEe, and, even though he could not run with the Vols' C-C team (one of the best in the nation), he would like to work out with them. But, "I'll run as long as I like it, and I like it more and more each day." Enotas And Arete 4-0 As Four Frats Undefeated Enotas and Arete forged their tie with Independent Machine in way to the front of the Fraternithe Independe nt League with a ty League this past week , each 32-6 catwalk through the Re pushing their records to 4-0. jects. Both teams ' have 2-0 rec-Oracle Photo by Rich Whitaker That Little Extra Arete end Bob Goshorn puts that little extra inw getting away from defender Jim Jiminez in an recent practice ses sion. Arete has moved up into a first place tie with Enotas in the Fraternity League. Both are 4 and will clash in an Oct. 22 homecoming weekend duel. Enotas crushed Chi Sigma ords. Rho 41-0 and got by Talos 16-0. Arete , with quarterback Bob Roundtree twirling the ball for eight TDs, bombed Verdandi WJ05 STANDINGS FRATERNITY LEAGUE 61-0 and then fell behind Chi Sig Delta Tau . . Verdandl 6-0 at halftime before getting Tales fired up for four markers in the Sigma Rho second period to win 27. Phi S igma X I Cratos and Zeta Ph i Epsilon Last Week' s Ruull$ . . Arete 27, Phi S igma XI 6 also remamed undefeated Wlth Enotas •t. Chi S i9111a Rho o 3-0 marks. 3106, o A strong defense kep t Verdim XI 0 di bottled up in their own terriZPE 28, Klo o tory all afternoon to give Cratos Alpha League • a 30.0 VJctory. ZPE took KIO to • west the "Cleaners with a 28-0 nod. Eta continued .to dominate the 2 west Andros League ibut began to Two East hear rumblings of competition from Lambda . Eta bounced Two East Beta Lugue2 Theta 13-7 in a game filled with ; interceptions. Lambda and Theta souped up Ground East 1 their offenses in their second game of the season with g Lambda making good their Last week's Ruulls . . Ground East 26, Four West 0 extra pOint attemptS to Wln 21-Ground West 15 , Three West D One West 20, Ground West 6 18. Three East 18, Ground East 12 Two Eas t (2-0) hopped into Andros first place along with Four East in the Beta League ahead of Theta Three East (2-1-1) on the zeta strength of an 18-13 win over Etha 1 3 7 Week' s Results One East and 19-0 shutout of Lambda 21 Thet a 18 Four West. Four Eas t kept pace Independent League with a 18-12 victory over Ground Mach. ; East. --J GRI moved into a first place GDI o Kopp' s Killers 0 Retect s o Epsilon Three Tops Women's lntramurals In Overall Activities Last week' s Results Bananas 30, Kopp's K illers 12 GRI 32, Retects 6 P.E. MaJors 16, ReJects 13 Next Week' s Schedule WednesdiV Delta Tau vs. Cratos A lpha West vs. Alpha 2 West Beta 3 East vs. Beta 2 East K.I.O. vs. Verdandt Beta 1 West vs. Beta 4 West Thursday G . R.I. vs. Kopp' s Killers Ind. Machine vs. Rejects Beta 2 West vs. Beta 4 East Bela 2 East vs. B"t a 3 West Beta Ground East vs. Bela 1 Friday 0 0 1 1 1 1 2 1 2-0 0.1 Oo3 2-0 1.1 11-2 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 , 2 3 4 East s Women's Intramural basketP. E. Majors (Sally Crowly and THURSDAY P .E. Ma(ors vs. G.D.I. 1 ball got u nder way Monday and Diane Turner) and Tri Delta Iota vs . Epsilon I Tuesday with two games sched(Nancy Start and Donna Ur). Basketweavers vs. Gamma 5 uled both days. Epsilon Three has jumped off MONDAY The eight -t eam league is corn-to ,an . early lead in o _ v:rall Tri Delta vs. TriS.I.S. posed of Kappa Delta sorority, ens mtramu:al pomts. P.E.M. vs . Epsilon I Physical Education Majors, Iot a Based a five pomt d T descendmg from 100 for wmnmg TUESDAY GorrnitoryF.. rlTrJ?SelltaS first place, Epsilon Three took Kappa Delta vs. Gamma 5 amrna Ive, I soror1 , h b th B asketweavers vs. Iota the Basketweavers Intram ur al t e top spot . wmnmg e club and Epsilon One. The archery WEDNESDAY Basketweavers won last year's . The staP<\ings as . of press Tri Delta vs. Gamma 5 affair. time: Iota vs . P ,E.M. Epsilo n Three 100 -------, Next week's basketball sched Kappa Delta 9 5 ule is listed below. All gam es P. E. Majors 90 begin on the outdoor courts a t Basketweavers 8 5 4:20p.m. Iota 80 Epsilon Two 75 THE WOMEN'S doubles ten Tri Delta 70 Sports Car Club Rally Set nis tourarnen t is nearing its E silon Five 65 completion with four teams still One 60 Sunday, Oct. 30 marks the .. Pl aying for the Next week's games: date for the Sports Car Club's champ10nsh1p are the Bask et auto cross. weavers Kurtz and The club's last rally, Sunday, Sandy Ellison), Kappa D elta P.E.M. vs. Tn Delta Oct. 2, was the Third Annual (Judy Garcia and Carol Zeh), Kappa Delta vs. TriS.I.S. Sornad Nomad. "This year's Sornad Nomad was a real squaker, " Peter O'Sullivan, club advisor, commented. Cordova and Davis tied with the WelzBra atz team w ith 98 points each. Zeta vs. Eta 2 A lpha 3 East vs. Alpha 4 East 3 Beta 4 East vs. Beta 3 East 4 Beta Ground East vs. Bela Ground West 5 UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change . • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided . • PickUp & Delivery far All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 '67 MG'S And AUSTIN HEALY'S Jim says that the only time he doesn't run is when Bowling Club Practices he's injured or sick -like the last two weeks. Besides New Natatorium Ready In Spring VARSITY CLEANERS specializing in service At Near Dealer Cost-We Own Our Company and We Can Give Our Cars Away If We Want To. As Scores Jump Higher having a torn muscle in his right leg and a calcium By SUSAN GOODALL The men's and women's lock-deposit forming on his shin, he has been bed-ridden Sports Writer er m the gymnasium will Ginger Speights has doml-with the flu. He tried to run against FSU, but couldn't open directly into the natatorinated the women's division of finish the race -probably one he shouldn't have been An underwater observation urn. Inside, deck space with the USF Bowling Club action in from the start. But he'll be back soon, stronger window, which will allow in-seating for 700-800 spectators than ever and again people will see Jim run. structors to see swimmers' rnis-will be available. A pool control during the past two weeks. takes mor e readily and be in office and an equipment room She bowled a high game of Pres. John S. Allen received the following letter a valuable in improving varsity are also to be housed in the 171 and high series of 462 on few days ago and passed it along to us: swimmers' kicks, will be one of building. Built into the natatori . many unusual features of th e urn will be i ts own sound sys Sept. .28 and. high game of 187 Dear Mr. Alle n, . • n a tatorium under constr uction, tern. and high series of 524 on Oct. 5. Our new record books for the 1965-66 sw1mmmg sea-according to Richard Bowers , * BEST PRICES H . th , d " . . son have just bee n published and it gives me great p lea-director of physical education . The $260,000 building , de -* BEST SERVICE onors Jn e men s sure that I can inform you that the University of South The facilities, when completed signed by Robert who * COMPLETE PARTS have been spread about With Florida Swim Team now holds three Florida Associa-in February or early March, was als.o the for the BAY AUTO SALES & Jim Algood rolling a high game tion records -the 100 yds. and 200 yds. backstroke by be for intramurals, gymnas mm, Is bemg conSERVICE' LTD. INC. of 229 Sept. 28 and Glen Legan Mike McNa u ghton and the 400 yds Medley Relay by the mter colleg iate meets, classes, structed by Albert Thornp-tt . t th 566 tb • h d 11 son ConstructiOn Co pu mg. oge e r a series e relay team of McNaughton Kelly Stelle and Morton. sync romze as w e '. ' . . as for recreation purposes. ...; These records were set m March m Atlantic Beach A na tatorium is .an indoor Tennis Team Professional Careers in Aero Charting CIVILIAN EMPLOYMENT with the U.S. AIR FORCE Minimum 120 semester hours college credit including 24 hours of subjects pertinent to charting such as math, geography, and physics. Equivalent experience acceptable. Training program. Openings for men and women. Application and further Information forwarded on request. WRITE: College Relations (ACPCR) Hq Aeronautical Chart & Information Center, 8900 S. Broadway, StLouis, Mlssourl63125 An equal o p portunity employer DO YOU HAVE LAST TRIMESTER BOOKS ON YOUR SHELF? THEY MAY BE WORTH $$THROUGH OUR WHOLESALE MARKETS BRING THEM IN-WE'LL CHECK THEM WITH YOU UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 10024 -30th St. (3 blocks No. of Busch Gardens) Ph. 932-7115 at the 1966 Fla. AAU Senior Men's and Women's Indoor h eate d swimming pool. The ac Swimming and Diving Championships. tual pool will measure 25 yards For a young team, I can assure you that this is by 2 5 meters. (approximately 27 Weill quite an accomplishment, especially with the top team yardsJ. It Wlll be heate d and in FSU participating in full strength at this contam two one meter boaros Meet t and one three-meter board. Men and women tennis team mee . . . . . . D epth of the pool will range candidates will meet next Tues -As reg1stration chairman of this Ass oc1atlon, I from three feet six inches to d t 2 . Ar 233 would appreciate it if you would convey my congratula-twlevefeet four. inches . ay a p . m. m gos tion s to thses fine athletes and their coach. Sliding glass doors will open W omen begin play in January I sincerely hope tha t your team will again be reprethe inside pool out and men follow them in Febru -sented at the 1967 Fl AAU Ch mpionships. side where planters will s ur ary, coaches JoAnne Young and a. a round th e ope n walkways. ConSpafford T a ylor have announced. Sincerel y yours, crete canopies will cover and Practice and training schedu l es John 0. Lauwaert decorate the walks. will be discussed then. Registration Chairman Florida AAU Our congratulations also g o along to Coach Robert Grindley and his Brahman swimmin g team. With last year's team all being freshmen, USF swimming fans can expect more records to be set. SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS fJ. "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment l!$l Authoriud Sales of Dacor Diving Equipment -SAFE FILTERED AIR-% 7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234-1101 . '' ' ;. Sally Ann Coffee Shop ,>::. I WE WILL DISPLAY & SElL USF ART WORKS FREE 1 MEAriLY LUNCH SPECIABLS 5 I Vegetables, C '<] b ti. Hot Cu an Bread, tl Iced Tea or Coffee. Up In Maye's Sally Ann OPEN 6 A.M. to 12 P.M. C ,/h Sh 1h 10018 • 30th Street, North Sub Shop oJJee 0r Phone 932 to USF, announces • • • EXPERT ALTERATIONS for USF by Mrs. Hilda Holton in the Linen Room, ARGOS CENTER • Special student and StaH prices in eHect at the Unen room, Arg01 Center. • Staff prices also in eHect at main off'tee. • Expert alterations by Mrs. Hilda Holton in The Linen Room. VARSITY CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, Inc. Catering to the USF Community 9222 • 56th St.


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8-THE ORACLE-Oc:t. 12, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa FRATERNITIES LOOKING TO WEEKEND Rush Week Rolls Along Playing With Shaving Cream Two members of the Kappa. Delta sorority battle it out with the remainder of their am munition after they woo the shaving cream throwing competition. The event was one of many that rook place during Greek games last week. By FRED SLAGLE male member of the team had ship, American Patriot, on the pus to help the brothers with IFC Member to place the end of the bat weekend of Oct. 8 -9. EntertainRush Week. . against the ground with the ment was provided by the EnoRush week Is 'Yell under other encl against his forehead; tas band, Larry and the Crusta. CRATOS It the Frantic then, circle around the bat three tions. The _Important. news. for CraFrol!cs which will be rememAfter completing this . . . tos this week IS their accep-Three Legged Race bered as the Greek Games. The maneuver, he had to run the bat IS m the of tance by the high council of first of the four events was the to his female counter • part at what. lS hoped to be their most Sigma Nu fraternity to become three legged race. There was the other end of the field at succ7ssful rush ev7r. . a colony. This will be finalized John Bear and Jan Duke came in first in three legged -oracle PMtos by Anthony Zappone a dead the teams which time she had to perform ThlS Saturday mght there Will upon passage by the Student Af-race. Ooh! of Zeta Ph1 Delta Zeta the same maneuver carrying be a • brother dance at fairs Committee. The Lkms Den ----------------------and Enotas Tr! S.I.S. A run-off the bat to the finish line. The the Cfu.!se • A •. Cade Club. rush party was a success. An between these two teams sa'": team of Pi Kappa Alpha and Tri band :'ill remam a secret until estimated 300 were present to Sitting in a tub of ice water can be fun on a hot summer the team of Enotas and Tr1 S.I.S. won this event. that mght. hear the Go Mads entertain. day but John Palatinus, 3EG, didn't care to make a perS.I.S. emerge victorious. Kappa Delta squirted away LAMBDA CHI ALPHA COLONY The brothers are looking formanent thing of it last week during Greek games. The ice The second event was ththee with the third event. In this The men of the Lambda Chi ward to rush. An aft_ er church filled tubs were part of a musical "tub" game. "Bat Race." In this event, Experimental Theatre Tryouts Planned Tonight ----------------------------------event, the sorority fielded a Alpha Colony hosted visitors coffee at the Baptist Student team of two sisters who susfrom the Lambda Chi chapters Union was scheduled to be held Tryouts for the first producpresented at 2 p .m. Friday, Sororities Follow Up Rush With Activities pended paper cups from their at the University of Florida and Oct. 9. tion of Theatre USF's Experi -Nov. 4, in the Chemistry Auditanecks. The object: fill the cups Stetson University last weekmental Program are at 7:30 rium ill. with shaving A freeend. Rush was the major topic English Club Meet p.m. today in the Theatre Audi-The Experimental Theatre all followed thiS event, With discussed during the visit, but torium. Program is under the direction the competitors turning their plans for an inter-chapter Features Poetry The first production , Eugene of Jack Belt who joined the weapons on each other and the "weekend" were also disccused. Three USF professors will Ionesco's "The Lesson," will be Theatre faculty in September. crowd: A pool party in the afternoon read short selections of poetry Musical tubs was the name of and a formal dance in the eve-at the organization meeting of the event and was for ning will highlight Lambda Chi the new campus English Club t:aterm?es only: It ran_ essenAlpha's "Pled e Party" Saturat 7:30p.m. taday in CTR 252. hally like musical chairs exg . Readers will be Profs. Jo-FRANK & RITA'S RESTAURANT By DONNA MASON girls. Formal pledging will be A national Delta Zeta reprecept that tubs were substituted day. The event Will be held on seph Bentley, Frank Fabry Staff Writer Friday, Oct. 14. sentative is staying on campus. for chairs. The only catch was the Terrace of the Causeway and James Palmer, all mem -Complete Luncheon & _ _ 97 Kappa Delta won first place DELTA ZETA Miss Linda Lennox, field secrethat the tubs were filled with Inn. bers of the English Departin the shaving -cream contest at Pledges of Delta Zeta Sorority tary, will be here for three ice water. CHI SIGMA RH? . ment faculty. CHAR-BROILED STEAKS $135 the Greek Games Oct. 4. Nice participating in the Greek weeks, giving Chapter training. There was a strong battle for .As a new fratermty, Chi The new club replaces the going! Games Tuesday, Oct. 4, placed Sunday, Oct. 2, Delta Zeta enthe semi _ final eliminations !lli0 has many hopes English Coffee Hour and at And Sunday, Oct. 9, a second in the three legged race, tertained nine sisters from the between Pi Kappa Alpha and aspirations. for .the commg the meeting today officers pledging ceremony was held m and second, third, and fourth in Florida State University Alpha Enotas but a strong effort 00 years and IS ?lannmg a send off will be elected and future ac Up the University Center. the baseball bat relay . Sigma Chapter of Delta Zeta. the part of the Pike brothers enSaturday for Its new pledges. tivities will be considered. Re22nd & FLETCHER New KD pledges will be enterabled him to win this fall and to ARETE at a slumber party on come through to win the event. Socially, the brothers of Arete s USF Coed whrls Prizes were awarded the first enjoyed a highly successful 1 place finishers. pre-rush party Oct. 2 with their Tri S.I.S. girls enjoyed the 1 ff Th Greek Games on Oct 4, mainly h TALOS ast-o e T h N Y C•t Talo held 't 1 h entire fratermty IS eagerly an;;:,ed r 0 U g . . 1 y party 1. ins ticipating a very successful the baseball bat relay. party was held in the afterrush. PffiSIGMAXI Following Formal Rush, Tri Hair styling at Kenneth's, tea noon, followed that evening by a .. S.I.S. greeted its new pledges at Arden's and predance at the Cruise a Cade At the Phi Sigma affiliate Sunday Oct. 9. A formal pin-sentabon by Sammy Davis Jr. club. Music was provided by the of the Tau Kappa Epsilon meetning and reception at "Glamour" ball Velvets. The party was well ating on .oct. 4, Phil Rush, a field was held in the University Ceo -descnbe the numerous actiVIties tended by the brothers and supervisor of the TKE Interna-ter. of two . spring in New rushees. tiona!, talked with brothers The officers of Tri S.I.S. for York C1ty for Alice Crownover, Recently elected as represenabout Rush Week. He gave the 3CB tatives to the Student Associafraternity many helpful ideas 1966-67 are: President, Fran 1 t Wilson; First Vice President Miss Crownover was selected and Pledgemaster, Lianna Feras one of "Glamour" magaWalther; Dave Schutt; Mike Ma ing. Phil Rush will be on cam nandez ; Second Vice President, zine's Ten Best Dressed College Barbara Sanders; Committee Girls last April. She was origihagan; Coordinator, Barbara Bates; nally selected as USF's best As their first service project Business Club Ponders Recording Secretary, Aileen dressed co-ed. of the year Talos has pledged to sell 500 or more ticket s to the National Affiliation Oliva; Corresponding Secretary, Sheriff's Boys Jamboree spa . . . . Laura Scoggins; Treasurer, HER FIRST i? New ALICE CROWNOVER ghetti dinner. The proceeds will The Busmess AdmmJStratJOn Betty Alchediak. York was spent m April when t th t f th B Club has under consideration atDELTA DELTA DELTA most of her time was taken up book) "Cactus Flower" and b 0 f e T s uppor 0d the s;ys filiation with a national business Tri Delta Donna Beagles was by hair styling, makeup and iff? sBo aRmpahanTh ed. erfraternity ' being photographed . s oys anc . e mner . elected S t u den t Association One evening was reserved for will be at Plant Field on Nov. Another meeting will be MooRepresentative for the College It was during this week that Miss Crownover's match date, 20, from 12:30 to 4 p.m. Tickets day , Oct. 17, with a representa of Education. On Sept. 28 Pam she was presented at "GlamArthur Fulman, a Georgetown are available from any of the tive from Burlington Mills to Ripple became Secretary of our's" ball at the 67th Street Ar-law student. They were Talos brothers. speak on the textile industry. Delta Hall. Congratulations, mory. The entertainers at this matched by computer. The meeting will take place in girls! ball The Vagrants, Peter Miss Crownover also visited ZETA PHI EPSILON the Business Administration On Sunday , Oct. 9, Delta Duchm, Jack Jones, Franco the Guggenheim Museum and The brothers :eport that building at 2 p.m. Anyone inter Delta Delta ribbon pledged nine Corelli and Sammy Davis Jr. the Museum of Modern Art. She Je:ry MacDonald .IS. h?me .and ested in the field of business or Her second week in New York says that she met so many peo-domg well after lD]Ury 10 a in Burlington Industry is invited $1 00 plus 25 for postace and handling. Send check, money order, cash or postare stamps. 3 copies for $30 we pay postage. OLIVER lAYTON PRESS Dept. 194 Box 150, Cooper Sta., New York, N .Y. 10003 in June, was a whirlwind of acple, including a Russian count, recent football ZPE to attend. tivities s u ch as visits to the that she can't remember dis also beat Lambda Chi Alpha -------Coty, Glamour, Clairol and tinct individuals. 28-0. . . Revlon showrooms. Luncheons Miss Crownover b r 0 ugh t A party will be held m honor WUSF To Present and dinners at the Serendipity home many new beauty hints, of the n ew pledges, now going Humanities Canon 111 (a boutique), Trader Vic's as her hair and make up were through rush, Saturday at the . . (a Polynesian restaurant) and designed especially for her face . Tampa Sheraton. Entertainment In. with the Hu Quo Vadis . Miss Crownover spent the will be provided by a highly re-man1ti_es Department , summer around the New York garded group from Melbourne, Wlll broadcast Humani HER EVENING'S were filled area with Carole Childs, anoth "My Generation." ties Canon every FrJ?ay from with three plays, "Sweet Chari-er Best Dresse d winner. They 3 to 4 p.m. and on Friday, Oct. ty" (described as "very good!" worked in a resort in GloucesENOTAS 28 from 8 to 9 p.m. WUSF in Miss Crownover's scrapter, Mass. E notas brotherhood h eld. a broadcasts at 89.7 megacycles -----------------------boat party aboard the cruise on the FM dial. CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 9326133 YE OLDE DELICATESSEN NEWLY OPENED • KOSHER and FANCY FOODS OUR SPECIALTY 12936 Nebraska Ave. Phone 935-9028 SPECIAL STUDENT RATES SHIRTS 5 for '1.09 (FOLDED) 25• Each toN HANGERS). DRY CLEANING SUITS _________ ------'1.20 PANTS---------------------DRESSES _. ____ ---.------'1.20 SKIRTS ___ -____ -.----------.60 Any 4 short garments ________ ---'2.19 PLAZA CLEANERS and LAUNDRY OF NORTHGATE MALL ,;' J;;l I. .... ,,.! "{': ... t • I : ' • !/ iWit:/ KIRBY'S MEN'S WEAR PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THE t I 1 ilJ)/ Grand Opening OF ANOTHER FINE MEN'S WEAR STORE AT 211 E. Arctic (next to North Gate) Phone: 932-5252 and cordially invites you to review a FALL SHOWING OF MEN'S FASHIONS at both Kirby's locations in Tampa friday, October 14 and Saturday, October 15 The same fine apparel at both stores by such familiar and famous makers as Petrocelli, Andros, Cricketeer, Creighton, Sero, Manhattan, Corbin and Higgins OPEH MONDA 'I' AND UIDAY 1fiL 9 P.M. .MEN'S WEAR 211 E. Arctic 1707 S. Dolt Mabry "It must fit right or Kirby's won't let you buy it" ' I I l I i ' l .


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