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The Oracle.
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October 19, 1966
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• omecom1ng By JOHN ALSTON :Managing Editor No matter what fits your fancy, Homecoming is sure to have something to please you this year with five days of music, sports, dances and concerts. The theme is "Reaching for the Stars" and several stars of the entertainment world will be on hand to perform for students, grads and friends. The entire weekend is spon sored by the Student Associa tion. The official start of Home coming is tonight with a lec ture by Pulitzer Prize winning cartoonist, Bill Mauldin. The famous author of "Up Front" and the Willie and Joe cartoons will speak at 8:30 p.m . in the Teaching Auditorium (TAT). TOMORROW, JAZZ, red hot and cool, will be heard in the University Center Ballroom , as the MK III trio performs at 7:30 p.m. The Trio should not be strangers to most students and certainly not to gradu ates, as they have been per forming in and around the Bay area for over a year. All of the trio , composed of Mark Morris on drums, Phil Rugh on piano and organ, and Ron Ressler on guitar and saxo phone are former USF stu dents and have recorded two records including the "Wild Boar," "Mocha Nova," and "Blues for George C." On Friday night the tempo will pick up in anticipation of the soccer game against the University of Florida Satur day. A pep rally will be held east of the Physical Educa tion Building and a bonfire is planned. AFTER you've loosened up at the pep rally (sched uled for 7 p . m .), your joints can really get moving as Tommy James and the Shondells play for a dance in the Gym. The dance will start at 9 p . m. and run till 12. The dress is casual and tickets are $1 for students and dates ($2 per cou ple) and $2 per person for the general public. Dress for the Shondellper formance will be school clothes. No short will be al lowed nor slacks for women. Skirt and blouse or dress for women, slacks and sports shirts for men with coat and tie optional is the dress indi cated, according to homecom ing chairman Dave Shobe . The Shondells' most recent hit was "Hanky Panky." The lineup of events for Sat urday is so big that if you want to see everything you'll have to be at the athletic fields at 10:15 a.m. and plan to be on the go until 10 that night! ON SATURDAY morning These Stars Will Appear This Weekend Fun, games and activities aplenty are offered in 'his year's annual Homecoming. The events begin this evening with a speech by Cartoonist Bill Mauldin and will continue until Sunday. The Shondells (bottom) will play Friday evening and Saturday, the IDghwaymen (left) will en tertain for lJSF students. Events several Intramural football games will be played and Murphy Osborne, Intermural coordinator, says that "In most cases these games will decide 1 e a g u e champion ships." It is not certain yet just how many games will be played. Many of those already sched uled are ones rained out ear lier in the season. The first series of games are scheduled to start at 10:15. Five games will be played simultaneously. At 11:15 one of the hottest fraternity rivalries will come to a head as Arete and Enotas square off1 for their game. This game will be played on Field No. 1 so plenty of seats will be available. Immediately a f t e r the Arete-Enotas football game, USF sport clubs will exhibit their talents. Almost all of the sports clubs are scheduled to perform and will be avaHable ta answer questions. DemonCHARLIE BYRD . .. plays Saturday strations will include judo and Karate. At 12:30 p.m. , a record sign ing party will be held in the University Center Book Store. The Highwaymen and the Charlie Byrd Trio will be on hand. AT 2:00 P.M. the Golden I tcdJ I t51J Tonight Brahmans meet the Univer sity of Florida for a soccer match that should be one of the highlights of the day. The Gators had an undefeated team last year and are con sidered a strong threat this year. The Brahmans are un defeated this year but the Ga tors are expected to be a real test of the Brahmans' mettle. After the soccer game, a cookout will be held on Cres cent Hill behind the Univer sity Center. The menu fea tures Bar-B-Qued chicken. Anyone who remembers last year's cookout will recall its success. Saturday night will bring on the entertainment as the Highwaymen and the Charlie Byrd Trio present two con certs in the Gym, located in the physical education build ing. The first will start at 8 p.m. and the second at 10 p.m . Tickets are $1.50 per student and date and $2.50 for the general public. The Highwaymen's first re highly versatile folksinging group who spice their perfor mances with wit and verve. The group plays many instru ments and may use as many as 20 during a single concert. The Highwaymen's girst re cording, "Michael," sold over 1,000,000 records. Appearing with the High waymen will be the Charlie Byrd Trio . Charlie Byrd is a guitarist and his trio has been lauded by musical experts from coast to coast. "down beat" magazine once said of the Trio, " Those who comp lain about the sloppiness of the manner in which jazz is presented to the public can have no gripe with guitarist Byrd and his colleagues . The fact is, the Charlie Byrd Trio is one of the neatest, tightest, most entertaining and most I tJ I tE$J highly musical acts in the business . " The Trio c o n s i s t s of Charlie's brother, Gene on guitar and vocalist Bill Rei chenbach on drums and Charlie himself on guitar . Homecoming will wind up on Sunday with Parents' Day. Dormitories a r e planning lawn displays for the weekend and on Parents' Day all par ents of students are invited to tour the dorms during open house and also the campus. An All University Folk Ser vice will be held in the Teach ing Auditorium at 11 a.m. At 2:30p.m. President John S. Allen will welcome parents and visitors in a short cere mony in the Teaching Audi torium with Parents' Day of ficially starting at 3 p.m . There is no official close of Homecoming but after all that is planned what more can you want? lregJ IH$J VOL. 1-NO. 7 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, OCTOBER 19, 1966 8 PAGES CB College Seeking Constitution Approval 1 35 Senate N . t• om1na 10n By STU THAYER .. Staff Writer __ A constitution of the college association of the College of Basic Studies (CB) has been drafted and will be submitted for approval to some 6,000 CB students Oct. 26. An open meeting will be held Mi:nde>y at 2 p.m. in Uni versity Center 202, for all CB students to discuss the consti tution. The new constitution, if ap proved, will become the secO!Jd one to be ratified and thus the second college to put its official student govern ment machinery into opera tion. The College of Engineer ing is the only other college student government currently operating . THE CONSTITUTION, printed in full on page 5, was drafted by a special commit tee of representatives from the CB delegation in the Stu dent Association legislature and CB students. The chair man of the group is sopho more Dan Marks. Marks said an open meeting will be held on Monday for Basic Studies students to dis cuss the merits or demerits of the proposed constitution. The constitution its e If leaves the Basic Studies area of activity up to its own dis cretion listing as the only defi nite purpose s of the CB asso ciation as "coordinating all AntiViet Group Asks Recognition By J1M RAGSDALE Staff Writer A quiet movement to form an anti-Viet Nam and the draft movement has been un der way on the USF campus for the past month and has petitioned the Student Affairs committee for University rec ognition. The group calls itself "Stu dents for Peace and Free d o m." Approximately 15 members have been recruited according to the group's or ganizer, Mike Meiselman, 2CB. Meiselman, a member of the far left "Students for a Democratic Society" is a transfer student from Miami Dade J u n i o r College in Miami. :MEISEL.MAN told The Ora cle he wanted to form an SDS chapter at USF but found that students offered little encour agement. The group now formed be lieves that the United States must stop hostilities in Viet Nam and must find an alter native to war. Meiselman also maintains the draft is immo ral. 1 When a b o u t SPF's future plans Meiselm a n said "we hope to offer debate on any issue at our campus." He said SPF would stage demonstrations if the group thought it was necessary. Meiselman, represe nting SPF, debated on a local radio station two weeks ago . His op ponent was a representative of Young Americans for Free dom, a right wing organiza tion. Meiselman said audience response to the debate was generally unfavorable to his group. The following nig ht the station was swamped with calls about SPF. ONE WO.MAN commented "if this group is an example (See 'Viet' Page 2) Readers' Group To Meet Today Two short storie s by Dhan Thomas, "Return Journey" and "The Followers," will be presented at the Reader's Theatr e Guild Coffee House this afternoon at 2 p.m. in University Center 252. The stories will be pre sent ed as a family portra it with voices, sound effects and music . Thomas' boyhood will be traced though a ghost story and a series of recoll ect ions of his past. Director of both t he plays is Frank Galati of the Speech Department. Coffe e will be served fol lowing the performance. standing committees of the College of Basic Studies Association" (Sec. 4.2.1) and "to provide effective channels of communication among the council," (the CB college council, a student executive body of the college) standing c ommittees, representatives to the legislature and the Dean of the Ccllege of Basic Studies or his designate," (Sec . 4.2.2). UNDER THE CURRENT effort by Student Association government officials, all five colleges in the University will eventually have a constitu tion, each college conducting its own affairs and meeting as a sort of " committee of the whole'' with the other colleges to discuss inter -c ollege affairs in the regular meetings of the Student Association legisla ture. The legislature, stifled in its attempt to confirm a host of President John Har per's appointments on Oct. 6, was to have met last Monday night to complete that chore. ALSO REMAINING to be done is the official abolition of the ill -fate d Book Exchange, started two years ago to pro vide an exchange service to students who wanted to sell old books and buy books they might need. ' Secretary of Special Ser vices John Paul Jones has been appointed "undertaker" of the exchange and if the leg islature passes the abolition bill, Jones will start notifying students who still have books in the exchange stockpile to claim their books. The books are now stocked on shelves in the Student As sociation president's office and have been there for over a year. M:EANWHll.E, the deadline f or filing petitions for the five student senator posts and for president and vice-president of the Student Association is only three weeks away. Dead line is Nov. 9 and the election is Nov. 21. As yet, no rules for the elec tion have been drawn up by the Election Rules Commit tee. Last year's campaign may be hard to top, at least in novel ty. The Lunatic Fringe Party of Pete Gladue drew the ire of some and laughs from others but he pulled in a strong third behind runner up Ed Coris and winner John Harper. Vice president John Hogue had a relatively easy time outdistancing Rick Rum r e ll and former Student Court Chief Justice Blair Weir. Thirty five seats In the USF Senate will be vacant on January 1 and nominations and elections are scheduled for this trimester. Nominations are now open to fill seats in the USF Senate in January. Thirty five seats are vacant and must be filled by a faculty or staff member from that particular area. The breakdown of vacant seats included College of Basic Studies, 7; College of Business Administration, 3; College of Education, 3; Col lege of Engineering, 1 ; Liber al Arts, 10; Administrative and Professional personnel, 6; and non-academic personnel, 5. ' Each person may nominate one person in his own cate gory by going to Mrs. Phyllis Marshall, University Center 156A and submitting the name of person within his area he wishes to nominate. Nomin a tions will be open till Friday, October 28. Elections will be held on Monday, Nov. 7 through Fri day Nov. 11. In the event not enough persons are nominated the Elec'tions Committee will complete the list. No person will be pl aced on the ballot without h is or her consent. Teach ing and research fac ulty may vote in the office (Continued ou Page 2) Coffee House Meets Today Members of the Readers' Theatre Guild CoHee House will present two short stories this afternoon. Members of the cast are (from left) Dave Rom, 3CB; Rene Gross, 3EN; Bill Alexander , 1CB; and Robin Alt. man, 1CB. Not shown, but in the cast are: Joey Argenio, 2CB; Larry Luppens, 4CB; Mike Piscitelli, 1CB; Tom Thompson, 3PS; Mary Kinney , 2CB. -USF Photo 'Reaching For The Stars' 'Is • omecom1ng, Theme


2-THE ORACLE-Oct. 19, 1966, U . of South Florida, Tampa More Smoke Than Fire Sparks Minor Campus Furor Publish Or Perish -No, At Author Series Today 1 But Flow Eric von Schmidt, author, In the past few years, von . USF conti_nued their Amencan Journal of Pub Olszewski, "Preparation of Met-painter, and musician, will Schmidt has begun writing as literary actiVIties durmg recent he Health July, 1966. al Derivatives of B -Ke-By STU THAYER Staff Writer Smoke started to pour from sulation and accumulated dust appear today at "Meet the well as illustrating books for months with !he publication of R. W. Long, professor of bota-toimines," Inorganic Syntheses, the large vent near the east en-smoldering, and parts of it still Author," 2 p.m. in CTR 252. young people. THE YOUNG numerous articles and papers. ny and bacteriology, "The Arti-1966. Martin and A. W. Struss, trance to the cafeteria around glowing. The match was found Von Schmrdt has played a MAN WHO WOULDN'T HOE Here's a list of their publicaficial Intersectional Hybrid of "Bis (3 phenlimino 1 pheny -A match found in the honey-6 p.m. and volunteer firemen in the upper left corner of the major part in the Blues revivCORN, a gentle spoof of Puritions: the Tropical Species Ruellia 1-butane-1-ono) copper (II)," combed ductway of a large air hunted for the source for about many. walled vent. al. He has recorded several tanism, was selected as one of C. J . Dawes, assistant profes Brittoniana X. R. Occidentalis Inorganic Syntheses, 1966. Marconditioning vent apparently 15 minutes before the steel gratTHE SMOLDERING albums and conducted the the best children's books of sor of botany and bacteriology, and its Taxonomic Signifitin and Struss, "Nickel (II)," was the cause of a smoke fire in ing of the vent was opened. w a 5 City Blues Workshop at the 1964 by the New York Review "A Light and Electron Micro-Bulletin of the Torrey Imide, the Argos cafeteria last Wednes-Firemen and campus security a tank of Newport Folk Festival in 1965. of Books. THE BALLAD OF scope Survey of Algal Cell Botamcal Club, May-June 1966 IC Syntheses, 1966. Martm and day night. officials faund the fiberglass in-water om a Jre true Von Schmidt has designed BAD BEN Bll..GE, a rollickWalls," The Ohio Journal of (Also presented as a for M. L. Tobe, "cis-BromoammineThe Fire Scene Cafeteria workers smile in amusement in background as Ta.mpa firemen get to the cause of the problem. A large group of students were asked to evacuate the Argos Cafeteria during the dinner hour while firemen extinguished the small fire last week. A filter from a cigarette was numerous award winning ing pirate tale, has been purScience, May 1966. the American Institute of Biohis (ethylenediamine) cobalt dismissed as the probable cause book jackets and has illustratchased for use on TV. The Alfred H. Lawton, center for logical Sciences.) (ill) Bromide, crs and trans after it was found in a section ed over twenty books, includfilm will use von Schmidt's continuing education, "FollowKrut J. Norstog chairman. of lower left corner of the ing THE JOAN BAEZ SONGoriginal art work and will be Up St. Louis in botany and premme) cobalt . Brom1de, -B_o_o_K_. _________ __ Na damage was found in any ai meeting of the American In d1amme! Cobalt (III) N1trate, other part of the cafeteria exInorgaruc Syntheses 1966 cept for the charred outer sur-FOLKSING DEADLINE IS MONDAy Quartet Plays ' . . face of the vent A S 1 N d Ed" cafeteria official said the dust Physical Factors on Growth of te zner ame 1tor ul t d th h b Weekend Events To Feature Cultured Barley Embryos." F S h p bl" • accum a e on e oneycom H d 8 h Henry Winthrop, chairman of or peec u u:at1on m interdisciplinary social sciences, Dr. Hermann G. Stelzner, asduct was not excessive. ey n ra s MEANWHILE, students who Movie, Bridge, Jam Session , "Some Tough Minded Scientsociate professor of speech, has had settled down for a routine The f t f th , lists and Their At tit u d e s been appointed book review edinight of eating and studying Jrs 0 e s con-towards Parapsychology," Psytor of "The Speech Teacher," a turned the evening into a gay "The Hustler," a story of an continues through Oct. 28 at thef of the chics International, May, 1966. publication of the Speech Asso-night. Some students finished itinerant pool player, will be the CTR information desk. lVISJOn o me Arts, pre"Space Colonization and the ciation of America. their meals on the lawn on eithe University Center (CTR) The tournament, which is sQeunartedtet thlaset UTunivedrasityO Sttri1n1g Ques_t for Dal-Dr. Stelzner will start his new ther side of the cafeteria while movie this weekend. It will be sponsored by the Recreation es y, c hous1e Rev1ew, 1966. "New duties in January. He is cur others gathered behind the cafeshown Friday at 7:30 and 9:45 Committee, will be held on . The Quartet, whose Techniques in Social Science rently on the board of the South teria to watch firemen and sep.m. and Saturday and Sunthree consecutive Mondays, S_abJ Teaching," The Journal of Irern Speech Jurnal. curity officials come and go. day at 7:30 p.m. in FAH 101. Nov. 7, 14, and 21, at 7 p.m. in na MlcarellJ, Az:mm Watkms, reproducible Results, April, The new position includes Residents of Alpha and Beta Admission is 25 cents per stu-CTR 251. Margery_ the 1966. . gathering reviews from publishHalls collectively denounced dent. Paul Newman, Piper Deadline for entering the Smte, fur of and D. F. Martin, associate proers, editing and displaying them each other and joined with othLaurie and Jackie Gleason Folk Sing Contest bas been Haydn s Quartet m B-flat fessor of chemistry, and E. J. in the journal. ers to shout "Burn, baby, star in the movie. extended to 5 p.m. Monday. major, Op. 76. No.4." burn," mimicking recent riot Fast Eddie (Newman) chalEntry forms must be returned The quartet was assisted by slogans, as the fire trucks arlenges Minnesota Fats (Gleato the CTR Program ActiviMichael Smith in a performance rived. son), the best pool player in ties Office, CTR 156 E. of Brahms ' " Clarinet Quintet in Later, students joined in a the country. Eddie is obsessed Students only may particiB-minor, Op. 115." lawn dance in the Andros resiwith a desire to beat Fats. In pate in the contest. There will dence area where some 300 his struggle to win he sacrificbe professional and non danced and listened to the es everything and everyone professional c a t e g 0 r i e s. music of Joe Bill and the Playuntil he realizes the price is Entries may come from fra boys, a USF rock and roll too high. ternal organizations, resigroup. They were still dancing Jam Session d 7 30 ence halls, student organiza-at : , one and a half hours The Movie Committee is aft th k tions, ind ependent groups, or er e smo e was reported. sponsoring a jam session individuals. Monday, at 1 p.m. on the east The contest will be held in patio of the CTR. The session the Teaching Auditorium Fri is open to anyone who likes to l . . ki Ro day, Nov. 4, at 8 p.m. Ellen play or Vic ussDester and Don Nash are roman, chairman of the affair, chairmen of the event which invites you to bring your in-is sponsored by the UC Music strument or cup of coffee and Committee. "sit in." The following musicians will Notice be among these participating: The University Center is not USF students Brian Shapiro, sponsoring any activities this Ron Spencer, Hoyt Taylor, weekend except the movie. Gregg Tole, Frank Tranchina, The Program Council encour Ed Wase, and "Just Us," and ages everyone to participate local jazz pianist Paul Good-in the Homecoming events. speed. CTR Lessons University Center lessons will be Monday at 2 p.m. Bridge lessons will be in CTR 251; Guitar in CTR 47; and Knitting in CTR 226. Circle K, SFEA, Business Clubs Meet And Plan New WUSF Radio Series Offers Topic Variety Delicatessen Sandwiches, Imported Beverages Nebraska Avenue, Tampa Phone 935-9007 The "Red Tides," USF's plane. tarium, and eligibility for rollment at a university are a sampling of the topics of WUSF's new series of radio pro grams. Wliliam M. Brady, Radio Co-On c "th ordinator for WUSF, serves as '1Jm:ft11ft moderator for the series of five Cl minute programs entitled Ac-cent USF to be broadcast by 15 (Byllleaulhcrof"Rally&undtheFlag,Bousl", "Dobie GiUu1 " etc.) radio stations throughout Florida, including WLCY, WFLA and our own campus station. The taped programs consist of interviews with such campus figures as USF President, John S. Allen, an Dr. Edwin P. Mar tin, dean of the College of Basic Studies. The •material broadcast will be transcribed and edited for publication to several weeklies ONCE MORE UNTO THE BREACH Way back in 1953 I started writing this column about campus life. Today, a full13 years later, I am still writing this column, for my interest in undergraduates is as keen and lively as ever. This is called "arrested development!' But where else can a writer find a subject as fascinating as the American campus? Where else are minds so nettled, bodies so roiled, psyches so unglued? Contest Deadlines .. . . and high school newspapers. Hot Party At Argos Sign-up for the University Center Bridge Tournament Crrcle K Club will hold gener-Two of the programs already disa! membership meetings at 2 tributed are entitled"Are You p.m. every Friday in CTR 200. Eligible To Enroll At A Florida Right now, for example, though the new school year hal just begun, you've already encountered the following dis asters: 1. You hate your teachers. 2. You hate your courses. A crowd of over 150 students assembled outside the Argos Cafeteria as Tampa fire de partment units extinguished a small fire there. Nearby volunteer units also responded to the call but were not needed. -USF Photos) Pay Up Or Hide F'•n e The meetings will acquaint in-Univertsity," by r e g i s t r a r terested students with the purFrank H. Spain, and "There Is pose of Circle K, an all-men col-Help Available To Pay For legiate organization associated Your Education," by Kermit J. caT with Kiwanis Club InternationSilverwood, director of financial DO YOU HAVE LAST TRIMESTER BOOKS ON YOUR SHELF? THEY MAY BE WORTH $$THROUGH OUR WHOLESALE MARKETS 'Free Will' Is Topic For Discussion Campus Security Office has a list of approximately 60 cars which will be towed away whenever the officers find these cars. BRING THEM IN-WE'LL CHECK THEM WITH YOU "What is Free Will?" will be the topic of discussion tomorrow These cars' owners have failed to honor parking cita tions, and many have accu mulated up to five or six tick ets. Donald R. Cockrill, of the Security Office, said he had no idea of how many cars have been towed away to date. UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE at the Catholic Student Organi zation meeting at 7:30 p.m. in BOOKSTORE, INC. the University Center, room to be announced. 10024th St. (3 blocks No. of Busch Gardens) Ph. 932 The new officers of the Catho lie Student Organization are: * * •• •• • • • • * * We Need * • • Engineers .*Chemical • . * . * Mechanical *Electronic * • The Solid Propellant Field Offers You A challenging, enlightened, and rewarding future with opportunity for further study, professional atmos phere, project responsibility, and management experience. U. S. Naval Propellant Plant \ Head, Mal)' land FRIDAY, 21 OCTOBER Interviews will be held on Campus. Contact your placement office for further information. • Charles King, president; Kim O'Connor, vice • president; Nancy McLaughlin, secretary; Joyce Riopel, treasurer. Meetings are held every other Thursday; all persons inter ested are cordially invited to at tend. 'Viet' (Continued From Page 1) of higher education then we should close our coiJeges." SPF submitted their petition to the University a month ago. The group's petition was scheduled for consideration on Oct. 11 but consideration was postponed until yesterday. Meiselman said the organi zations' constitution is con structed loosely to allow the group procedural freedom. The !acuity advisor is Dr. Robert B. Hilliard, associate professor of history. Meiselman said SPF has no outside affiliations, but "we will receive literature from organizations ranging from t h e American Communist Party to the John Birch Society," he said. Once a car has been towed away, the owner must contact Freddie's Body Shop, a wrecker service in Tampa which has been engaged to haui away the cars. The charge will vary, according to equipment used, but the stan dard fee for hauling a car is $10. Once a car has been hauied away, it will not be al lowed back on campus until the fine has been paid. All money collected from the fines will go to the USF Scholarship Fund. Seats ... • • • • (Continued From Page 1) of the dean of their respective college. Administrative and professional personnel may vote in the Dean of Adminis tration ' s office (Administra tion 226). Non academic per sonnel may vote in either the personnel office (ADM 294) or the Physical Plant Operations office (OPM 100). No person will be allowed to vote for persons outside his area . NO WHERE TO GO? r( . .:?' THENTRY . Maye's Sub Shop ., OUR SPECIALTY ITALIAN SANDWICHES I OPEN DAILY 10 A.M. to 1 A.M. TABLE SEATING AVAILABLE W tCCt& • 30TH ST. NORTH TAMPA, P'LCRICA ill SCHLITZ & BUDWEISER PHCNI 932 m .... ...... al. aids. Officers are: David Keene, president; Anthony Coniglio, vice president ; Sam Davis, treasurer. Faculty adviser is Faculty Luncheon Club Elects Spain President E. L. Roberts. The planning committee of SFEA the Faculty Luncheon Club has St d ts Fl .d Ed . announced the election of Frank _u en orJ a Spain, USF registrar, as presi(SPEA)_ held 1ts orga dent for 1966_67_ mzational meeting on Oct. 3, The program schedule for the 19T66h ff' fall will be announced soon. e o Jeers elected are Bill Oppenaeimer, president; Eileen I Del Pozo, vice president; Diane Packard, secretary; Susan Ca pacetti, treasurer. A debate was presented in Monday's meeting on the "Criti ca l Educational Issue". All students interested are In vited to attend the meetings on Mondays at 2 p.m. in CHE 100. Business Club Russel Shaw Jr., supervisor of Connecticut Mutual Life In surance Co., will discuss oppor tunities of the insurance field at a Business Administration Club coffee 2 p.m. Monday, in CTR 252. All prospective members and anyone interested in the busi ness world is invited. '67 YOLYOS At Near Dealer Cost We Own Our Company and We Can Give Our Cars Away If We Want To . * BEST PRICES * BEST SERVICE * COMPLETE PARTS BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE, LTD. INC. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurni1hed 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 EXCHANGE BANK Invites all USF Faculty and students to stop by. today. You're always welcome at The Exchange Bank of Temple Terrace, the friendly bank who is always Large enough to Serve You e •• Small Enough To Know You 9385 • 56th St. 988-1112 • S. You hate your room-mates. 4. You have no time to study. 6. You have no place to study. Friends, let us, without despair, examine your problema one by one. I. You hate your teachers. For shame, friends! Try looking at things their way. Take your English teacher, for ipstance. Here's a man who Js one of the world's authorities on Robert Browning, yet be wears $30 tweeds . and a pre-war necktie while his brother Sam, a high school dropout, earns 70 thou a year in aluminum siding. Is it so hard to understand why he writes "F" on top of your themes and "Eeeyicb !" in the margin? Instead of bating him, should you not admire his dedication to scholarship, his disdain for the blandishments of commerce? Of course you should. You may ftunk, but Pippa passes. 2. You hate your courses. You say, for example, that you don't see the use of studying Macbeth when you are majoring in veterinary medicine. You're wrong, friends. Believe me, some day when you are running a busy kennel, you'll be mighty glad you learned "Out, damned Spot!" 3. You hate your room-mates. This is, unquestionably, a big problem-in fact, the second biggest problem on .American campuses. (The first biggest, of course, is on which side of your mortar board do you dangle the tassel at Commencement?) But there is an answer to the room mate problem: keep changing room-mates. The optimum interval, I have found, is every four hours. 4. You have no time to study. Friends, I'm glad _tore port there is a simple way to find extra time in your busy schedule. All you have to do is buy some Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades. Then you won't be wasting precious hours hacking away with inferior blades, mangling your face again and again in a tedious, feckless effort to winnow your whiskers. Personna shaves you quickly and slickly, easily and breezily, hacklessly, scrapelessly, tug)essly, nicklessly, scratcblessly, matchlessly. Furthermore, Personna Blades last and last. Moreover, they are avail able both in double-edge and Injector style. And, as if this. weren't enough, Personna is now offering you a chance to grab a fistful of $100 bills. The Personna Super Stainless Steel Sweepstakes is off and running! You can win $10,000 and even more. Get over to your Personna dealer for details and an entry blank. Don't just stand there! 5. You have no place to study. This is a thorny one, I'll admit, what with the library so jammed and the dorms so noisy. But with a little ingenuity, you can still find a quiet, deserted spot-like the ticket office of the lacrosse team. Or a testimonial dinner for the dean. Or the neare$t re cruiting station. You see, friends? When you've got a problem, don't lie down and quit. Attack! Remember: America did not be come the world's greatest producer of milk solids and sorghum by running away from a fight! * •• . . The maker• of Per.sonna Super Stainleu Steel Blada (double-edge or Injector .style) and Burma.Sha"e ( regu lar or menthol) are pleased (or appreheruive) to bring '/OU another year of Max Shulman'• uninhibited, uncen f9red column. •


THE ORACLE-Oc:t. 19, 1966, U. of South Florida, TampaJ Fall MorningsSummer Afternoons Bring Frolics The Males Sticl< Together He Clutches Her Shoulder Crescent Hill has become a haven for friendly people, both day and night. It is also becoming an area for observation by others who display their affection dur ing the daylight hours. Oracle photographer An thony Zappone, who ordi narily minds his own busi ness, took his trusty tele photo lens to record the ac companying battle between the sexes for posterity. Their names are unknown but the p h o t o g r a p h e r should see what our con servative love patterns real-What's This? He's Floored .. Crunch 1 Y were. lapp . . . A Swift Kick THE PRESIDENT'S NOTEBOOK Summer Effort Yields USF English Club Formed Last Week Homecoming Formula The first organizational lneetSy Kahn, a former USF English ing of the new USF . English professor. Club was held last Wednesday Time and place of the next night. meeting will be announced. All . _ _ interested persons are invited to As early as last March, rements proVlde. For you who Inter-Hall Residence Council New officers a e T K 11 tt d minders were pouring into the wonder an d question, here is a and as a member of the Student . r e . y, a en desk of the Student Association summary of what was involved Association Executive Board. president; Irma Westrich, VICe ;::::::::::::::::::::;president from various adminisin this year's Homecoming ProThe other had served as Student presiden t; Rich Steck, secretary-'67 MG'S And trators that a Homecoming gram . Association Press Secretary and treasurer. Faculty adviser is AUSTIN HEALY'S Committee would have to be apa" a member of the 1966 Spring Willie Reader. At Near Dealer Cost-We Own pointed soon. Now, s eve n By school's end last April two Specfacular committee. The Our Company and We Can months later, the first day of students had been approaehed Student Association felt lucky to Prof. James Parrish , chairGive Our Cars Away If We Homecoming 1966 is upon us. to co-chair the program. Both have the services of two such man of the English Department Want To. Some of you may wonder what had agreed and though neither qualified students. and Prof. Irving Deer, Chair-is involved in providing a prowoiiid be enrolled in the sum. man of the L anguage Literagram of this size. Some have mer sessions, both had made The summer began With .a !reture Department, welcomed questioned if the Student Associ-plans to live in the Tampa area mendous amount . of optirrusm prospective members and pre ation ever provides the student 'tO they could work on Homefor the Homecommg sented the purpose of the club . body with the services other c oming. One student bad forwas not. long after the begm-. nmg of Tnmester II before that Featured m the program large umversity student govern merly served as president of the optimism was dispelled. Both were Professors Joseph Bentco-chairmen had returned to ley, Frank Fabry, and James "• . .. . . DIANA •••••••••••••• 18 KT WHITE OR YELLOW GOLD CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED Registered Jewelers American Gem Society 510 FRANKLIN STREET TAMPA, FLA. 33602 PHONE 229-0816 their home towns to find that Palmer, of the English Depart-* BEST PRICES their time this summer had ment. Selections were read * BEST SERVICE been committed. Events such as from Pound, Yeats, Joyce, Hop-* COMPLETE PARTS this are not unusual; Mr. John kins , Auden, James Stephens, BAY AUTO SALES & Reber, former Student Associaand Wallace Stevens. SERVICE, LTD. INC. tion president, had appointed two chairmen for Homecoming before he found himself having to chair the program. All campus entertainment sponsored by the SA is coordi nated by tbe Executive Depart-<: ment of Special Services. There are five Executive Depart ments, each. under the jurisdic. tion of a department secretary. Each secretary bas the respon sibility of seeing tbat the vari ous committees in his department are providing the services expected of the SA and properly implementing legislation referred to bis department from the SA Legislature. When it was found that nei ther of the two students origi nally appointed t o co-chair Homecoming would be able to fulfill their responsibilities this summer, the SA president ap pointed then Secretary of Spe cial Services Mr. David Shobe, chairman of Homecoming. The s tory of Homecoming is the story of Dave's work sin ce late May. Until next week.JOHN K. HARPER President Student Association Get in the Swing of things with a Swingeroo "Fall" REGULAR PRICE $14.95 SPECIAL CLOSE-OUT At Sefs 4L tiMR'EB) This 18" long wig, mounted on a wide headband, just slips over one's own hair for an in stant transformation to the de•ired free swinging hair do. Available in va

Editorials And Commentary 19, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa 4 A USF 'Book'? Student Association President John Harper and other student government officials with similar programs in mind should keep a close watch on the University of Montana for the next few months. Student evaluation of the facul ty, a plank in Harper's 1965 cam paign platform, has begun on the Missoula campus with the publica tion of "The Book," which contains some frank and possibly controver sial statements on faculty perfor mance. We will also be watching it closely. When statements such as "tended to lose patience," and ac cusations of apathy to the subject taught, boring and dull presenta tions, and the instructors bearing these qualities named, the impact could be of the most highly signifi cant nature, in an otherwise tran quil academic atmosphere. The Montana evaluation asked for student opinion in the catego ries of lectures, quiz section, labo ratories, readings, papers, and in structors. "The Kaimin," the UM student paper, said all of these areas were not covered in each in structor's evaluation by the stu dents, but these areas were repre sented on the form. Some students, the paper continued, went on to evaluate the instructor's personal relationship with and concern for the individual student. "Many students seem to feel that some instructors should take a more personal interest in the stu dent as an individual," the "Kaim in" said. "The Book," the "Kaimin" em phasizes, also contains excellent ratings for professors and this will be the key to Harper's or any other SA official's proposed program. If the USF "Book" turns out to be merely a forum for invective or an anthology of supposedly clever re marks by supposedly clever stu dents, the report itself will not only be banned, but any future effort will be met with "Look what hap pened in 1967. Never again." It is extremely important that the words "never again" should not be uttered now, or in the future to any legitimate student effort to evaluate their educational leaders. A good guide will lead his expedi tion to its goal. A poor one can lead it in circles. An editorial in the Kaimin, con cluded, "Whatever its short com ings, 'The Book' is a start to constructive faculty evaluation. We hope it will continue to be pub lished each year. The problem of student participation and other problems can, and will be solved in future editions. "In short, buy it! 'The Book' is interesting and exciting. . . and the events that follow its distribu tion may be likewise." Any faculty evaluation program should be careful not to degenerate OUR READERS WRITE . into producing interesting and ex citing results but should be chiefly concerned with producing inter esting results only, and construc tive ones. * * * The college degree has become one of the most sought after lau rels in our society today. Upon its acceptance we can feel capable of carrying out the scholastic and practical obligations of a dynamic and highly mechanized economic system. Without it, we must remain passive, a lamb in a world of lions . Paradoxically, the four year col lege degree, or baccalaureate, has become only a means to an end. The student who overestimates its value, and considers it a terminal goal, may find himself in a dilem ma when he attempts to find em ployment worthy of his aspira tions. Because of this trend toward an even more complete and special ized education and because of the selective nature of g r a d u a t e schools the sagacious student would do well to begin graduate school research early. Graduate schools vary, both in their qualifying requirements and in their course structure. Because of this, only a general view of the proper matriculating procedure can be exemplified. A student must have a baccalau reate degree from an approved college or university, with an aca demic average of "B". This aver age is variable but in general it must be maintained only in the last two years of undergraduate work. A satisfactory score must be main tained on the Graduate Record Exam, a test of verbal and quanti tive abilities. Finally, an under graduate major to serve as a sound basis for advanced study. A student should take considera ble time in deciding upon the school he will want to attend. He should give consideration to cost, geographical location, size of school and its departments, repu tation, and its financial aid poten tial. Information concerning these facets can be found in "A Guide To Graduate Study." It can be re viewed in Administration Building (ADM) 280, the office of USF stu dent placement services. In reference to financial aid for the graduate student; last year more than $30,000,000 in non repayable stipends and more than $500,000,000 in low interest rate loans were available but not used! "Financial Aids for Graduate Students," published by College Opportunities Inc., and "Fellow ships in the Arts and Sciences," by the American Council on Educa tion, are both timely reports on subsidies. They too are available in ADM 280. Why Should We Editor: Six thousand two hundred USF stu dents did not vote in the student govern ment elections. If they were like me, they didn't forget to vote, or not have the time. They decided not to, feeling un qualified to make an intelligent decision. It was two days before the elections when I first found out elections were coming up by noticing campaig n signs around campus. I hadn ' t heard one thing about how to bec ome a candidate. When I did discover that elections were to be held, I wondered how I would know for whom to vote. I was surprised to hear that there w a s never a time when stu dents would have a chance to hear the candidates speak and find out for what they stood . It seemed that the only way to make a decision was by looking at posters . This is all right if you want a government full of art majors, but be sides that , posters are of little help. So, not voting was the only fair thing to do. Although I always felt that people who do not vote do not care, I think that, in this case, if I had voted it would have shown less concern. TillS STARTED me thinking about the s tudent government at USF . Not once since I came here this fall ha\ e I heard anything about its duties. Not ;;nee have I had the chance to hear any of its members speak , not even the president, whoever he is. I don't even know the exact way in which the government is organized. All I've heard is that the president wants a raise. Our student government should share equally w i th the administration running the s chool. They should be consulted on all deci sions conc erning the school. After all , the students are the ones putting in the money, they should also have a say in how it is used . A strong government is needed to re flect the wants of the students. For example , the extent of intercollegiate sports here should be determined by the desires of the students. Students should be consulted before the signing of con tracts for food or anything else. THE ARGUMENT against student government here is that the administra tion won't allow it to do anything. But it's easy to see the administration's point of view when so few students are really in terested. Probably the only possible way to get :;tronger student govenment is, next elec tion, for all candidates to tell every stu dent what they stand for and why they deserve that student's vote . Then the voter won't be buying something un known and the successful candidate will know that he had the students behind him. He will be encouraged to push for more responsibilit i es, and the adminis tration will be more likely to give it to him. Mike Piscitelli, em Just Me? Editor: I thought it was just me at first. Maybe I was different because I was from out of state or something. But after hearing the stories of several others, I've decided that my plight is not unique. The mass of girls at USF are definitely the most unfriendly species that I have ever encountered. Example one: Often in the cafeteria yo u find a shortage of tables; consquent ly, you find a table with an empty chair Gee, They Seemed Like Such Nice Guys At Rush By HARRY HAIGLEY You know, you hear that we're the young generation and we have all the ' fun. But that isn't true. People who work in offices have all the fun. Here's how I happened to find out. JUST YESTERDAY, I was sitting in the coffee shop when a medical student came up and sat down at my table. You could tell he was a medical student be cause he was wearing a white smock, had a stethoscope hanging from his neck and wore a sign reading "Fight Medicare." "Say," I said, "You look worried. What's your problem?" "It's a long story," he answered, "but I'm going to tell you. Maybe you can help. "IT ALL STARTED last year, when I heard there was a medical school at USF," he said. "But there isn't," I said. "Yeah • I knownow, " he said. "Anyway, I wrote a letter to the Director of Admissions, Medical School, Uni versity of South Florida," he said and showed me a battered and torn envelope with writing all over the outside. "I also enclosed $130, Vfhich I thought was the application fee," he said. "BUT WE DON'T have a medical school," I said. "I'm getting to that," he said. "Well, I didn't hear from anyone here Vote? at which members of your own sex are sitting. You ask politely if they are sav ing this seat for anyone or if it is alright for you to sit there. You sit, make a smiling effort to introduce yourself and to become acquainted. The greeting ritual passes and you naturally expect to at least be acknowl edged in the general conversation. In stead, you find yourself coldly excluded. Any further attempts on your part to re vive the acquaintance receives a conde scending look that says, "Look kid, we didn't ask you to sit here, and I don ' t care if your are taking the same course that I'm taking , you can't offer anything to this conversation that would be worth while. So why don ' t you just shut up." Example two: Living in the dorm, I can see a marked attitude of "I have enough friends, I don't want any more." Walk down the hall in a girls donn. How many closed doors do you see? Don't fool yourself, they 're not closed because the people inside are studying. They just don't want to be bothered wit h anyone they don't already know and like. Where are the jam sessions with all the girls in the floor packed into one room? You don't even know the people living two doors away from you! The friends that I've made. here are either the exception to this mass, or girls in the same boat that I am in. I've checked for spinach between my teeth, bad breath, B.O., and all the other char acteristics that lead to "standoffish ness . " All checks register negative. Can someone tell me why the girls are so wrapped up in their little world of "I" ? Why do new girls have to fight to find friends? What has caused this cold re sentment of other girls? Can someone, anyone, tell me why? Peggy Apgar, em The Reroute Game after a year, and I didn't get my money back, so I came down here to check for myself. "FIRST I WENT to the Admissions Office, and they told me that they vague ly remembered my letter. "They said there isn't a medical school here and so they didn't know what to do with the letter. They said there was something about 'medical' on the outside, ' and they sent it to the health center. "So I went to the Hea lth Center." "Why, did you want it back?" I asked. "The money remember?" he an swered. "Besides I wanted to find out what happened to my letter." "The people at the Health Center said they could sympathize with me because they all wore stethoscopes and didn't like Medicare either, but they didn't have my letter. "They said they remembered it had a check or some money in it and that they sent it to the Finance Office. "THE MAN in the finance office said he had it about six months ago , but didn't know what to do with it, since there wasn't a medical school here. "In fact he tol d me, 'There isn't a medical school here you know.'" "I told him I knew that," he said, taking a drink from his coffee. "Anyway, the finance man said t'1at there was something in my letter about me forwarding my records to USF, so he sent it to the Records Division. "A PRETTY GmL in the Records Di vision said that she saw the letter and my money. She said that they had the letter on the bulletin board for a couple of weeks and everybody had a good laugh over it because there isn't a medi cal school here. ''Even as she was telling me, she began to laugh over it. "Finally I managed to get her to tell me what happened to my letter. She sent it to Academic Affairs, because the let ter said something about me having a good scholastic record. "I went to Academic Affairs and they said they sent it to the Physical Educa tion Department because they heard doc tors were always concerned with peo ple's condition. "AT THE phys. ed . dep artme nt I ran into the head coach and he said he had the letter. After digging in a desk draw er for about five minutes, he found it under a coffee cup and gave it to me.'' "Well," I said, "I'm glad you found it, but what happened to the money?" "Oh yeah," he said and took another drink of coffee. "The coach said that he had heard that all extra money in the University was supposed to go into the golf course f und.'' "BUT WE don't have a golf course," I said. "I know that too," he said. "The coach said that they were building U.e best golf course in the state and needed all the money they could get. He said he bougl:t 200 used practice balls with the money." "Gee," I said "That's a shame. What are you going to do now?" "Well, I heard there is a program for getting a Ph.D. here , " he said and got up. "BUT, BUT there isn't .. .'' I started to say. It was too late, though, he had walked away. • • • Of course none of this is true and just for business administration majors, it's called "The re-route game." And it is fun. By LARRY GOODMAN Oracle News Editor Agent 08072 reports to SIYC that he recently visited his girl, Ethak , who's atending the University of Lower Slavak ia. ULS is located near the South-central Slovakian town of Apmat. He reports ev erything is in shipshape at the budding campus and that ULS intramural jacks competition is in full progress. Jacks is a highly-skilled and challeng ing game, writes our agent. He says he arrived on campus in time to pick up his girl in Amag Hole and get over to the In tramural Jacks House for a big game. The I M Jacks House resembles America's intercollegiate basketball gymnasiums except that the I-M Jacks courts are slightly smaller . Also, the pull-out bleachers will only seat 1500, al though the student body numbers about 89,000. Agent 08072 says the slightly smaller court dimensions and the scanty amount of seating is for a purpose. "YOU SEE," he writes, "the Univer sity president, Brahmal N. Ocaro, loves jacks, particularly professional jacks, which he watches faithfully every Sun day afternoon at home on his 47inch color TV." ''But Presiden t Elcaro doesn't want to see Jacks go intercollegiate at ULS. For one thing, the president says the lit tle rubber balls are too expensive and everytime we s c o r e a " tensie in-the-basket," someone would want the ball as a souvenir." "THE PRESIDENT also says that intercollegiate jacks would necessitate having all the players on scholarship in order to have a good team. "And this would mean fewer academic scholar ships," says Elcaro. "You see," writes 08072, "Elcaro says all the costly rubber balls , jacks, and scholarships would necessitate charging admission for games. And this is exactly what the president doesn't want 'gate-receipt sports.' He doesn't want them because the fences around the girls' residence homes already have gates.'' "Actually," says 08072, "my girl tells me that what the students here really want is intercollegia te tetherball. She says that all the other Slovakian univer sities have it and the ULS students are jealous." OUR AGENT says he ' s never seen in tercollegiate tetherball but that the ULS men often play a mild form of the sport, near Amag Hole, "In fact," he says, "you have to watch out or you'll get smacked in the ear by a tetherball when you're not looking.'' "Ethak says that intercollegiate teth erball would give the student body school spirit and unity . And I've observed that this is needed desperately here since most students away from the University, live at home, and ride their pet warthogs to class. "Really, the students here just don't give a damn," Ethak says. She said their Student Politics Union has even stopped holding pow-wows because peo ple never showed up." By JOHN ALSTON Fear not friends we don't intend t o assault your eyes with still another ti rade against the evils of segregation. But did you ever give any thought to that tossed around word "discrimina tion"? Though loosely used today it's quite surprising how much we must dis criminate against each day . From the time the clock radio wakes us up with our morning diet of music, news, weather , sports and commercials until we drift off into a 100 per cent safe sleep we are constantly bombarded with sensations and exhortations. One re searcher recently estimated that the av erage adult will see or hear 250 adver tisements in one waking day. Obviously we can't pay detailed atten tion to everyone or we wouldn't be able to exist. We must discriminate . But we have paid a price for discrimi nating so much. For instead of only dis criminating against non essential things we have lost sight of the ability to decide what is non essential. Now we discrimi nate against what we don't want to sense or against what we think we shouldn't sense. Things are happening too fast for us so we've begun discriminating more and more arbitrarily. "Integration is being pushed too fast"; "Ultra liberalism" and the classic "Sorry if your God is dead" reflect the growing feeling of frus tration as we become increasingly una ble to cope with the new adjustments. There is no time. We've adopted discrimination as a narcotic. We've gone high on jamming ourselves so full of plea s ureable sensa tions that unpleasant sensations are not strong enough to supplant "good" sensa tions. Thus "My baby does the hanky panky" repeated untold number of times to the tune of a basic primitive beat is Sandspurs In Your Coffee "BUT AS I SAY, the students here love tetherball and play it in intramurals like crazy, breaking legs and every thing. " Ethak says that every once in a while, the students here get up a "com mittee for intercollegiate tetherball," but it doesn't do any good. President Elca ro's just set against it for ULS, even though he flies up to see the Universtiy of Slovakia games every Tuesday." Our agent writes that Ethak was tell ing him about the time the ULS dean of sundry affairs invited a famous pro tetherball player, Edaw Libb, to speak at a USL intramurals banquet. The dean, however, changed his mind, says Ethak, and cancelled the talk. He thought he might make USL appear to be thinking about adopting the tetherball on an inter collegiate level. "This despite the fact that Edaw Libb was going to speak on his philosophy of life, rather than about tetherball.'' "ANOTHER INCIDENT that got some of the students here hopping mad," reports 08072, "is that Apmat is a new 800,000 -seat tetherball stadiUm on the other side of town . The Univer sity might have nabbed it," says Ethak, "but President Elcaro immediately said 'thumbs down'." "This is ironical since little Univer sity of Apmat (with 23 students all tetherball players) will get to play all their home games in the stadium which may be enlarged to seat a million in the future. Our agent says that even the Uni versity of Slovakia, located 130 miles to the north, may come down every year to Apmat to play a game. "BUT ELCARO SAYS 'no, a thousand times no.' He says 'it gets students to foaming at the mouth and they forget how to study.' 'What we want,' says El caro, 'is for every student to be physical ly fit and mentally alert. Academics and sports, but academics first.' '' "Indeed, Ethak tells me the entire University's set up around one basic theme, 'Accent on Grinding it Out.' And this espeically applies to course assign ments. Even Ethak is way behind al ready and school hasn't even started." FROM WHAT 08072 says, it looks as though Lower Slovakia will have to wait until 'there's a death in the familY. be fore they ever get intercollegiate tether ball. Meanwhile, ULS students will just have to sit back and drool while the un defeated U. of Slovakia tetherball team ups their nat ional ranking and bank ac count behind All Slovakian punchback Rotag Vetsreirups. WHY DON'T THEY: ,., Sell vegetable oil as well as pop corn, in the Argos Shop? (Would you be lieve corn popped in cough syrup from the health center!? AGHHHHHHHHHH! ,., Keep the Pepsi and other vending machines stocked at NIGHT, when the demand is the greatest (especially in the dorms ). ,., Make the bells a few seconds long er . We Must Discriminate good for slightly over two minutes of en raptured nothingness . And endless hours in front of a televi sion set absorbing fantasy worlds makes the present one a little more bearable somehow. Each to his own on "mind-expanding drugs" but I fail to see that this is the harbinger of a more wonderful tomor row. All these drugs do is change the way we feel instead of what we feel. Yes, we discriminate every day but I think it time we started looking at the stimuli instead of change the sense . For if we all get like this who'll be around to take us away? VOL.l No.7 Oct, 19, 1966 Published every Wednesdty In the school year by lh. University ol South Florida 4202 Fowler Avt., Tampa, Fla. , 33620. Second class mailing permit pending tl the Post Of'lce, Tampa , Fla. Printed by Tht Times Publlshlnt tompeny, sr. Petersburg. Circulation Rates Single copy (non-students) ------------------_ 10c Mtil subscriptions .. --------------S4 School yr. The Oracle Is wrlllen and edited by students tl the University of South Florida . Editorial views herein are not necessarily those of the USF admin Istration. Offices: University Center 222, phone 918al, News , ext. 619; advertising, ext. 620. Deadlines: general news and ads , Wednesday for following Wednesday ; leiters to editor 4 p.m . Friday, cltssi fieds, 9 a.m. Monday . Harry Halgii'Y -----------------------Editor Larry Goodman ------------------News Editor JOhn Alston -----------------Managing Editor Julian Efird ------Asst . Managing Editor L .. Sizemore ---------------Sports Editor Flo Felly --------------------Feature Editor Polly Weaver ------------Aut. Fttture Editor David Dukes --------------Mtr. Prot. Artllur M. S1nderson ---------Publlslltr Prof, lttVI Yltta -----Gtnlrll Mgr.


THE O .RACLE Oct. 19, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -5 CHINESE SCHOLAR SPECIALIZES IN GREEK STUDY New CB Constitution Presented For Perusal USF Philosopher Chung-Hwan: A Meeting Of East Ancl West (Ed. Note: This is the text of the proposed constitution for 5. Standing Committees of the College of Basic Studies As-the College of Basic Studies. CB students ma.y meet ro discuss sociation. . . . . . the proposal Oct. 24 in University Center, 202 a.t 2 p.m. and 5 . The of Basic Studelsd As7thoclathhon Council!, Vf'lhehn-USF has a Chinese philoso in the original Greek was at was never living . But it seems . ever 1t eems necessary, an w1 e approva o t e h D Ch Ch h will vote yes or no m the referendum scheduled for Oct. 26. Dean of the College of Basic Studies or his designate, P er. r. ung-Hwan Chen, the University there. en to me that philosop y was See story page 1.) may create Standing Committees. professor of philosophy, a softwas, and still is, working on a never a single science. It is a spoken man rated as one of book about Aristotle . collective name for a group of The Constitution of the College of Basic Studies Associatioo 5.2. The duties and purpose of the Standing Committee shall the world's five great scholars studies. For the ancients, phibe enumerated in the College of Basic Studies Associa -on ancient Greece. In 1958, after 10 years on 1 h . t tti't d 1 Th C 11 tio B I the faculty of the University osop Y was JUS an a u e . e o ege of Basic Studies Association. n y aws. Chen was born on the Chi--their love for knowledge. 1.1 The total membership of the College of Basic Studies As-6. Bylaws of the College of Basic Studies Association. nese mainland, and graduated of Taiwan, he was appointed Philosophers studied everysociation shall be composed of all full-fee paying students 6.1. The Student Association Constitution and The Col-from the National Southeast by the Chinese Philosophical thing . " who have not been accepted into an Upper-level College lege of Basic Studies Constitution shall take precedence ern University in Nanking. He Association as a delegate to A ti th B 1 the 13th International ConThen, Chen went on to say, ssoc1a on. over e Yaws. attended the graduate school 1.2 The Dean of the College of Basic Studies or his designate 6 .2. The Bylaws shall be established by and -or amended by of University College , Univergress in Venice, Italy. th e parts were spearated out shall be an ex-officio member of all branches and com-twothirds vote of the College of Basic Studies Associasity of London for a year. In After the convention, Chen and became special sciences, mittees of the College of Basic Studies Association. tion Council or by a student initiated election within the 1939, he received his doctorate traveled to the United States. such as mathematics, astrono-c 11 f B St d' A ti H 1 ft Ch fi t my, logic and physics. Later 2 Th C tituti r th C 11 f B . St di A . ti o ege o as1c u 1es ssoc1a on. in "Reine Philosophie" from e never e . en rs . e ons on o e o ege o as1c u es ssoc1a on t h E u ty subjects to emerge were epis -and any action taken by the College of Basic Studies Associa7 Amendments. . . . . the University of Berlin. aug t at mory mversi CHUNG HWAN CHEN temology, cosmology, semantion or any branch or committee thereof shall not conflict 7.1. to the of Basic StudJes After teaching for 10 years for three years, then at the US P f tics, metaphysics, political with the Student Association Constitution or any policy set I'fla?' be orJgmated by the College of BaSIC in Germany, and for eight University of Texas, and at • . . F ro essor. thought , ethics, and esthetics. forth by the University of South Florida or the Board of Studies Association Council. years in China, Chen left the Long Island University. All Regents. 7.2. Amendments may be originated by student initiation. Chinese mainland for Formoalong he remained in America lished Chen's reputation with Chen commented that phi-7.3. All amendments must be ratified by two-thirds of sa. That was in 1948, as the on a first preference visa. the English speak i ng clssical losophy will continue to live in 3. The College of Basic Studies Association Council. those voting dn an election within the College of Basic Communists "were making His family arrived from historians. the totality of the special sci-3.1. The College of Basic Studies Association Council, with the Studies Association. heavy inroads into the fabric China in 1963. Chen estabWhen asked if philosophy ences when every study has approval of the Dean of the College of Basic Studies or his 8. Ratification. of Chiang Kai shek's republic. lished permanent residence in were dead, Chen said that "if the .rout shall determine_ and for all ac8.1. This Constitution shall be ratified by approval of a Chen was then attracted to the States last January. you take philosophy to be a oe ICa Y spea mg, I WI tions of the College of Basic Stu_dJes . majority of the votes cast in a special election held withTaiwan because the only copy Dr. Chen was asked to come definite single science, then I be dead when its name is 3.2. The Dean of the College of BasiC Studies or hiS designate !11 the College of Basic Studies Association. in China of Aristotle's works to USF by Dr. James A. would say it is not dead -it lost," Chen said. "But, it will shall be an ex-officio member of the College of Basic StuGould, chairman of the Phi-be lost in the same sense as a dies Association Council. h losophy Department, who had dollar is lost when it is 3.3. The membership of the College of Basic Studies Associa-Tea c .In g ' Corps v .I ctl m met Chen while working with USF Fellowsh.p changed into dimes." tion Council shall consist of at least four Councilmen. One him at Emory. Dr. Gould has The doctor's book about Aradditional councilman will be added for each 1000 memclassed Chen as one of the istotle has proved fateful . bers, or major portion thereof, of the College of Basic f "top scholars in the South." Seeking Students Chen resigned the department Studies Association, provided the total membership of the 0 Cong ress.lona I Apathy The Chen family now lives chairmanship at Taiwan for Council shall not exceed 10 Councilmen. in Temple Terrace. Mrs. f T f W k more time to work on the 3.3.1. Councilmen will be elected in a college-wide election Helen (Shuming) Chen at-Or U Or Or book. He left Formosa for the for a term of one year. tends USF, daughter Susan, Th West to get more books for re3.3.2. The Qualifications for a Councilman. D.C. (CPS) undergo extensive been v?lunteering for communi-16, goes to King High School, e University Chapel Fellowsearch. Shall be a member of the College of Basic NatiOnal Corps trammg, and _are well prepared ty proJects. and son Francis, 18, is a ship is recruiting students to Yet, the book is still not finStudies Association of the University of South will meet an death on to teach, he saJd. Out of 1270 interns scheduled freshman at USF. Mrs. take part in a Tutorial Project ished. Florida. June_30, 1967-a VICtim of ConBut the opposition of Edith for th!'s school year, 1012 reChen's mother completes the with Negro children in the Tho t d' tr "It is ironic with this book," 3.3.2 .2. Shall carry a minimum of 12 academic hours tressJOnal and Green did not in itself kill the mained with the program defamily group. no osassa IS !Ct. Chen said. ''While in Formain each trimester of his term of office. woman Edith Green's hostility. funds for the Corps. The prospite the uncertain prospects of Chen likes it here, because Students will be working with sa, I had plenty of time to 3 .3.2.3. Shall not be on academic warning or final This outcome was almost as-gram has met with little enthuthe budget request and the the climate "agrees" with backward children at the Jenwrite, but few books to work academic warning for any trimester of his sured September 22 when the siasm among voters and Con-avallability of other jobs. him. Two of his favorite hab nings Elementary School, older with. Now, I have p lenty of t f ff . S A t h ' ft 1 h d children in detention at the Ju-erm o o_ IC':. . . . enate ppropriations Commit gressmen, and legislators have "A year ago, you might have I s are Is nap a er unc an books, but little time to a mmtmum cum_ulative tee cut the Corps' budget rebeen unwilling to raise domestic told me some of t hese people an evening walk. He walks in venile Home, and with Negro write." Pomt Ratio_ of 2.000 for each tr1mester of h:s quest to $7.5million -just expenditures while the Viet just wanted degrees," a Teach Temple Terrace, usually for children in a newly integrated "I must bring it (the book) term of and no! drop below enough to carry it through the Nam war continues and infla-er Corps official said. "But a! half an hour, and normally school. to completion soon, because . for any durmg hls of 1966 fiscal year. tion threatens the economy. most ever bod stayed on." heads for Florida College and Students are asked to give several University presses 3.4 The Council shall elect from 1ts own membership a Pres!. . . Y Y the Hillsborough River. two hours of their time regularh dent, Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer. Earher this in AprJl, THE MOOD was glum at the She added that the Corpsmen The philosophy professor Iy, once a week, for the rest of ave contact me for the pur3.4.1. Duties of the President House Teacher Corps office after the were worried that they would has written several articles. this trimester and the next, to its publication," Chen The President shall be responsible for presidtee demed the C _ orps . e?!Jre Senate vote, as officials worried not be able tto teach, rather One of Chen's German manututor a group of about four chi! ing over Council meetings and for calling budget request for Its acttvltles. about the effect of the budget than that they would not make scripts about Plato's dialogue , dren in reading and other sub1 meetings and special meetings as set forth The Senate move was a set-cut on prospective Corpsmen . enough money . "The Parmenides," was jec ts. in the Rules of Procedure of the Council. back for the Johnson Adminis -For the past few weeks, Corps The Teacher Corps may get brought to England from Tutoring times are arranged To establish and appoint the chairmen and tration's efforts to combat men who were expec ting reguanother chance, however. SenaChina for publication by Oxto fit in with the student's class members, with the approval of at least two-teacher shortages and subJar school salaries and an optor Nelson may resubmit a ford professor E . R. Dotts . schedules during the day. Work thirds of the Council, of any committees the standard education in slum portunity to put three months' Teacher Corps bill next year, an The article appeared in "Clasat the Juvenile home is more of Council deems necessary. areas. The Corps has had rough training i nto p r actice, have aide suggested. sica! Quarterly" and estaba "Social Work" routine and dent assume the position of the President. tablishment under the 1965 k Anyone interested in sharing 3.4.3. The Secretary shall have the responsibility of main Higher Education Act and has H .I nts For Ta' .In g G RE in the Project should contact taining a record of the minutes of all Council meetoperated under supplementary Miss Ruth Schoch, phone 988-ings. budget funds since its founding. 1185 all h u 3.4.4. The Treasurer shall have the responsibility of main• or c at t e mverslty taining the financial records of the Council. THE CORPS provides for the Off d B f T e Chapel Fellowship building on 3.5. The Council shall determine the Rules of its own proceedtraining of college graduates in ere e 0 r e est I n g ings. special teaching techniques to ; 3.6. The Council may create any positions or any special com-serve in slum areas. The proYE OLDE mittees it deems necessary for the execution of the College gram was designed by the Ad-The Graduate Record Examistudy sessions for the recomny, United States Chicago, At of Basic Studies Association business. Any member of the ministration to attract the nation (GRE) may be one of the mendations of the conference, bany New York. The wy to College of Basic Studies Association shall be eligible to youthful idealism often claimed most important tests a college held a series of study sessions read this analogy is, Miami is a DELICATESSEN hold such a position in or membership on such a committee for Peace Corps and Vista restudent will take. for those who wanted to take city in Florida as----is a city in unless stipulated by the Council. cruits. At USF, as with many other the GRE to come back to ---. The next step is to try this 3 MINUTE DRIVE FROM DORMS 4. The College of Basic Studies Association Executive Board. After receiving their training, colleges, of the colschool. . . with each of the 4.1. The College of Basic Studies Executive Board shall Corpsmen teach in slum areas of Liberal Arts are reThe studies were giVen at giV_en, the _ans:-ver to GIANT SUBMARINE consist of the College of Basic Studies Council , and and supplement the regular to take the Area test. In night Miss Linda ErickIS: Mlam1 1s. a City_ m the chairmen of all the Standing Committees of the school curriculum by offering many or p _ ro son, Assistant Dean of Women as Albany IS a City m New SANDWICHES 75 c With this ad College of Basic Studies Association. The Representa -students remedial reading Ianfesswnal schools reqUire hi?h without fee or course credit. York . tives of the College of Basic Studies Association to guage "Proper English" on the GRE for Using the book, "How to Pass There are no hints: • FLETCHER 10 NEBRASKA LEFT the Student Association Legislature may be ex-officio tories and cultural tours swn purposes: These High on the Graduate Record for the mathematics or quantimembers of the executive board but will not exercise the F ' th . ff t C pect the applicant to ave t en Examination " the study sestative part of the examination. power of vote. o_r eJr e or s, orpsmen the Aptitude part of the test, sions were designed to help get Each test is different , and one 4.2. The College of Basic !Studies Association Execul!ive receive the same salanes as and may also expect the student acquainted with the kinds and might stress the new math Board shall have the following purposes: local and gov(college graduate or college un types of questions on the GRE. where another would stress 4.2.1. To coordinate all standing committees of the Col ernmen t-pa!d Master s dergraduate) to take one of the The book by the Professional graphs. lege of B asic Studies Association. to ce_rtifAdvan':d _tesdts. . ti .11 Career Examination Series, is "Time is of importance," 4.2.2. To provide effective channels of communication Jca es. rave un s are gJVen Th_e ptitu e examma on WI sold in the bookstore for $4. In Miss Erickson said. The best among the Council, standing committees, Repreto Corpsmen !0 : the expenses of be given on campus Oct. 29 "How To Pass," sample quesway is to "work rapidly through sentatives to the Legislature, and the Dean of the attendmg centers, Area portion the. tions and GRE-ty pe tests help the whole test, and then go back College of Basi c Studies or his designate . they are pa!.d. $7 5 a week durmg required for. all semors U? t e the reader to spot his weaknessand pick up the ones you didn't 4.2.3. Additional purposes may be set forth by the Col summer trammg. c?llege. of Arts , will be es and to get t he "feel" of the know." lege of Basic Studies Association Council as it may The compensation the Corps gJven Phys 6 Jcs i:Jo 120 exam. The book is not available The best advice , Miss Erick deem them necessary. men receive has brought strong 109• . on 1 t an in the library. son said, for the undergraduate, opposition from Representative aNgalfn on .llovb. h a d: f a.thm. ""MiSS Erickson pointed ou t is to go ahead and take the .. G k r . h . o ees w1 e c arge or e . . GRE hil d reen, a ey . 1gure m Area exam and students need that m itself w1ll not help, hw e you areda an HIUM'S GREAT ROAST BEEF SANDWICH at the SILO DRIVE-IN ONLY 69c most educatiOnal legJslatJOn. t 1 except m the area of vocabusee ow well you o. e re The Oregon Congresswoman t . nf rlary. "The analogies are ,ersuits aren't high enough or don't . has argued that the financial arfy as spnng, a hcold e t haps the most difficult" Miss satisfy you, then buy the book . . ence or women was e a . . ' . . d d benefits receiVed by Corpsmen, USF in connection with Florida Enckson said. "Analog1es m stu Y Jt. . . . combined with the special atten S U . 'ty th Offi f volve four words and two relaChances of scormg h1gh on 1t tat e mvers1 , e ce o . h' I . (th GRE) ch h'ghel tion and reduced teaching loads Continuing Education and the twns 1ps. n the sesswns, we e are mu I they r e c e i v e discrimina t es D tm t f L b At th found that U1e best way to unwhen you are fresh out of col' epar en o a or. e . I t'll . it " Mi E . k against local school teachers nf b f derstand this type of ques-ege, or s I m , ss nc co erence , a num er o women . . . "S d and lowers morale at their d ta' f 1 . tlon was t o make a sentence m son went on to say. tu ents expresse uncer m ee mgs . . . ed d b FREE CHOICE OF 10c BEVERAGE WITH PURCHASE OF BEEF SANDWICH Through October 31 •• schools. about takin the GRE for adv_olvmg the the are u s to time _an o . . g ts t first two words m application to type tests Their functional T H E INEXP RIENCED miSSIOn reqUiremen 1 n o d E USF' d t Th the second." For example: math an symbolic logic courses Corpsmen, she adds, might s grha dua e eBsAe Miami Florida; Chicago -haven't been too long ago, so DUTCH . women a rece1ve err . . lower teachmg standards at the degrees at least five years ago,U mmn e F.AMH .. Y RESTAURANT.$ & SILO DRIVE-IN where they are asand felt that "they had gotten Signed. out of the swing of studying and HOURS: PHONE 626-9910 Weekdays 7 a.m ... 11 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 7 a.m. • 1 a.m. "Ridiculous," according to taking tests." aide to Senator Gaylord Nelson During Trimester ill-A, the (D-Wis.), a strong supporter Office of Student Affairs, acting This week at College Life 'PLAYBOY MOULITY' of the Corps. The teachers in under the recommendations of the program are all college the conference, held a series of 56th St. & Hi Ave • . 1 UNIVERSITY CENTERRoom 203 Thursday, 6:30 P.M. . SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER!!!. FOR U.S.F. STUDENTS, FACULTY, & STAFF COMPLETE ENGINE STEAM -CLEANiaG JOHNNY'S $6.95 THROUGH OCTOBER 31st RESTAURANT 13102 NEBRASKA AVE. J.J.'s UNIVERSITY CITGO I ' PIT FREE SALAD BAR CORNER 30th STREET & FOWLER AVENUE CALL 932-4931 for FREE PICK-UP & DELIVERY AnENTION: SENIORS and GRADUATE STUDENTS GENEUL TELEPHONE of FLORIDA will be on campus October 20 • 21 to discuss career opportunities. We are looking for top flight men with leadership potential in the areas of nuthe matics, economics, accounting, management, and electrical, industrial, civil and mechanical engineering to share in the future of a future-oriented company, GENERAL TELEPHONE. For an interview contact your Placement Office immediately. You'll find telephone industry salaries and benefits are extremely competitive. GENERAL TELEPHONE .4 Member of th• GT•E Fomily ol Companiu An equal opportunity employer


Oet. 19, 1966, U. of South Flo rida, Tampa -6 Arete-E nota. s To Clash Sat. Enotas and Arete, both undeEnotas defense is led by feated through last Friday's "monster man" Brent Harmon games, clash this Saturday at and ends Pat Benz and Ken 11:30 for what should be the top Greenwood. B o b Boberson, intramural football game of the Larry Scott, Bob Dick, Charlie year. Erhman and Frank Winkles Arete, who in five previous provide tight pass protection for games has never scored on EnoEnotas. tas, is placing their hopes on a Enotas has never lost an I-M highly exposive offense and a football game. Arete should tight defense. give them their sternest test in Bob Roundtree, Arete's talsome time. ented quarterback, WhO threw a FRATERNITY LEAG'UE record eight touchdown passes Arete . t V d d . .., k Enotas agams er an 1 .-vo wee s ago crates will lead Arete's offense. Tau Receiving Roundtree's aerials will be speedy flanker John Kto Chi Sigma Rho Lund and ends Don Rothell and Phi sigma x1 Jim Cianci. Steve Bruskirage, LAST WEEK'S RESULTs Jack Shriver, and Frank Stillo 0 will provide protection for Areta 20, Delta Tau o Roundtree. Arete's defense is depending 1':,' 0 X 1 0 6 0 0 5 0 0 5 0 0 1 0 2 3 0 2 0 1 4 t 1 4 0 0 4 0 0 5 c 'Gators' Homec o m ing Rivals ByJEFFSMim Staff Sports Writer 1 will start at 2 p.m. on the inour biggest rival. We are 0-2 tramural field. No admission is against Florida and want to charged and the pre-game show even the score," Holcomb statCoach Dan USF begins at 1:30. . ed emphatically. soccer squad puts 1ts undefeat"Injury wise we'll be in real Tim McEvoy and Velde lead 1ed record on the line Saturday good shape. Meyer's knee apSouth Florida's scoring parade against the University of Floripears to be fine, and he should with six goals apiece. McEvoy da Gators during South Floribe at full strength. The better ;md Jerry Zagarri are tied for da's 1966 Homecoming. defensive team will win this team leadership with three asFlorida brings a fantastic recgame. Needless to say, this is sists each. ord into the game. Since 1953 the Gators have won over 100 games, better than 77 per cent. They have averaged approxi mately seven goals per game against 1.5 for their opponents. Oct. 2 5 Deadline For Wo m en's 1 M 'South Florida's 1965 squad dropped both games to the Ga tors, 3-0 and 4-1. Florida went undefeated while USF scored a Though I-M Basketball has 19-2. Kappa Delta, second in ac6-4 first-year mark. just begun, Tuesday, Oct. 25, tivity points this year, lost to "Florida always bas a great has been set as the entry deadTri Sis' 7-1 victory. soccer team," stated Holcomb. line for singles and doubles This Week's Schedule: "The Gators usually have a lot Table Tennis and Volleyball. Today of foreign boys and this year is Play will start Monday, Oct. 31 Iota vs. PEM no different. UF will probably for both sports. Tri Delta vs. Gamma 5 start 10 foreign players. " Women's ba-sketball teams Thursday USF came from behind to deare already starting to fall in Tri Sis vs. Epsilon feat Florida Southern's Moccaorder. Gamma 5 topped Tri Sis Basketweavers vs. Kappa Delta sins 4-1 on the Lakeland campus 11-8 in the first game of the seaMonday last Saturday. Junior forward son. Last year's over-all activiEpsilon vs. Gamma 5 Helge Velde scored three goals ty winners, the Basketweavers, Tri Sis vs. Iota while leading the Brahmans to scored 15-2 over Epsilon One. Tuesday their sixth straight victory, the Last Wednesday's contest beTri Delta vs. Kappa Delta fourth in a row this season. tween the PE Majors and Tri Basketweavers vs. PEM. South Florida started shakily Delta showed a solid PEM win, on a good rush from ends !Dave KID 19, Verdandi o Dukes and Mike Ward to keep Four West ALPHA LEAGUE Enotas quarterback Larry Prit-Two East -LA--C-o_m_m_i_t_te_e __ 0 u Brahman Bob Drucker beads the ball back into the USF offensive zone in last Saturday's was unassisted. nen I game at Florida Southern. Drucker bas been rated by Coach Dan Holcomb as one of the sea,. Holcomb's chargers evened T H ld Q ' Sh Drucker 'Heads' Up Three West chard off balance. The tough One west Arete secondary is led by safe J:S;t son's most improved players. the score crn Velde's first goal in 0 0 pen . .-OWS Winners 3 o ------------------------------------the second period. The contest ties Ed Coris and John Lund, and linebackers Jim Cianci, Markus Paula, and Jack Shriv LAST WEEK'S RESULTS Four West 19, Four Eost 0 Two Easl 13, Four East o Four West 21, Two West 12 er. Four East BETA LEAGUE The Enotas offense, often referred to as the "Machine" in the Fraternity League, has av-Two west . Three West eraged over 39 pomts per game Ground East while the defense has allowed Only One touchdown in five LAST WEEK'S RESULTS 3 0 0 3 0 1 4 1 0 2 1 1 2 2 0 2 2 0 2 2 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 5 0 Harriers Keegan Place Second; Tops For USF The USF cross-country team placed runners second, third, BRAHMAN PLACERS: remained 1-1 to the half. Meeting Soon Action was slow during the third period until Velde caught An open meeting at which fire and scored twice within two students are invited to voice minutes, giving the Brahmans a suggestions, complaints or comfortable 3-1 lead. Velde, an ideas to help the USF leader All-Stater, has scored six goals ship plan service to students this season. in the College of Liberal Arts, placed second in a five-team and fourth. 1. McKillup, Miami Frosh, 27: meet in Miami last weekend. Bill Keegan's sixth place led 41. games . g I-M all-star quarterback PritThree West Four West o Bill Yates scored with 2 :05 reis called by a study commis maining in the contest, icing sion for 2 p.m. Monday Oct. South Florida's 2-1 triumph. 31, in University Center (CTR) Holcomb cited Velde, Bill 252. chard is the sparkplug to the t d E t ff P 't Two West 23, One East 8 s ea y no as o ense. n Three East 13. Two East o chard will have a variety of top one wesl 28, Four West 1 ANDROS LEAGUE flight receivers in Rick Brown, Eta The Miami varsity barely the USF runners with a 30:05 6. Keegan, USF, 30:05 nipped USF for top honors by a time. Lindsay de Guehery 9. de Guehery, USF, 30:53 48 to 49 score. MD!C was third placed ninth and Neil Jenkins 10. Jenkins, USF, 31:31 o with 60 points while Miami's was tenth. 11. Couch, USF, 31:39 Gary Hogure, Rick Medcalf, Pete Griffith and Mike Curtin . Zeta 3 1 0 0 freshmen were fourth with 72 13. Williams, USF, 32:46 0 points. Key West was fifth with 15. Steere, USF, 33:42 LAST WEEK'S RESULTS Eta 12, Lambda 6 105 points. Folk Worship Service Bill McKillup of the Miami Scheduled For Sunday TEAM SCORING lndep. LEAGUE 3 o o Frosh took first place with a A part of Parents Day obser-Theta 7, Zeta 6 USF Thieves G80Rnianas J o o 27:41 time over the five-mile 2 1 o vance for Homecoming activi -PE Majors 2 1 c course. The Miami varsity GDI o 2 o ------------ties on campus will be a "Folk Service of Worship" at 11 a.m. LAST WEEK's REsuLTs 'Great Grobs' Lead Sunday in the Teaching Audi-Bananas 28, Rejects 7 to urn The USF dormitories have GRI 19, GDI 6 USF BowlinCJ LeaCJue n Hit Below Waistline Miami USF Miami-Dade JC Miami Frosh Key West Sharpless, Denny Meyer and The commission on student Brian Holt as USF's top performers in the victory. Jim Houck performed well and will start against Florida, according to Holcomb. "Defense has been our main strongpoint these first four games," commented Holcomo. 47 "We are having trouble with of49 fensive passing and haven't 60 been able to move effectively up 72 the wings.'' 105 Saturday's important game affairs and concerns is one of six from the College of Liberal Arts which will make extensive studies in various areas to help in immediate and long range After the open meeting, the study activities study com mission plans a series of con ferences with invited or volun teer student organizations and individuals. The Florida Craftsmen's Com petitive Exhibition is now on display through Nov. 15 at the Teaching Gallery in the FAH. Theodore Randall, one of the foremost men in his field in the count ry, was on the USF cam pus Oct. 8 -10 to jury the state wide competitive exhibition. Randall is chairman of the De partment of Design and profes sor of sculpture and ceramics at State University of New York, College of Ceramics at Alfred University. Several hundred entries were submitted, and Randall selected the best few for exhibition. Randall is widely known for his many articles in national magazines, for exhibition of his work in every major American competition, and for the special ceramics equipment he has de signed. their share of both routine and 12 Dr. Robert Goldstein, chairThe "Great Grubs" are the man and associate professor of unusual thefts. THIS WEEK'S SCHEDULE f' t 1 t ' th USF Th . 't h' h TODAY Irs Pace earn m e history, will read "The Creae maJOr! y, w IC occur crates vs . Chi sr9ma Rho Bowling Club with a 15-5 record. tion," by James Weldon Johnduring Trimesters I and II, Alpha 4 west J Ginger Speights still leads the son. GALA GRAND OPENING concern wallets and cash, and Beta 1 West vs. Beta 3 East women's division of the club. On Music will feature a folk setresult from rooms left unlocked . Bela 4 Wes t Oct 12 she bowled a high game ting for the "Benedidte OmAlthough the total number of Delta Tau vs. Ph! Sigma Xi 1 0 n;q Opera." A lpha 3 East vs. Alpha 2 East 2 of 159 and a 445 series. ......, thefts per trimester is low, Lambda vs. Eta Glen Legan took honors 1n the T"-'tte b Gamma dorm leads the pack in • llt' servtce was wri n Y b d ty d' FRIDAY 5 men's division with a 204 high Tom Goldenson, 2CB, and EI-num er an varle ' .accor mg Delta Tau vs. Telos 1 ga e Oct 12 H' h se es len Methvin, lCB, and pl'anned to campus security officials. GRI vs. lndep. Mach. 2 m on Jg n Gamma thefts, during the vs. Bet• 4 East 3 that night went to Ken Lavicka by Gilda Garfikle, lCB, and d E t 4 5 who had a 551 total . Alice Crownover, 3CB. past school year, according to --B•:;'";;;;2;;;E;;a;:;st;;;:v;;;s.;;;B;;e:;t•;;;:G;;;ro;;;u;;;n ;;;;;;;"s;;;;;;;:;:;;;:;:;;;:;:;;;:;:;;;:;:;;;;;;;;;:;:;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;:;;;;;; security office lists include: r White briefs with lace panels, one green toothbrush, red briefs, black stretch bikini briefs, a white lace bra, and a laundry bag complete with dirty clothes. It's a mad, mad, mad world. Student hesitancy in reporting the thefts was cited as the main obstacle preventing campus po lice from recovering stolen prop erty. Students often wait two or three weeks before accepting t he theft as reality, said James D. Garner, superintendent of se curity and communications. He also urged students to report all on-campus thefts to his office immediate ly. (Phone ext. 511.) Resident students should to to the security office in the Uni. versity Center, room 323, and later fill out the Hall Request Form in the form. Campus po lice are in the office Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m., after hours and on holi days. Fidelity Unio11 Life Imurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Jim Hall Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 It's Correct For From JACK PENDOLA • BROWN • CORDO COLOR 17.95 • BLACK • BRONZE • CORDO COLOR 17.95 These . BOSTONIAN loafers ore campus favorites. Popular, authentic and a must at all schools. Genuine handsewn front seam and handsewn kickseams. Trim. Superb fitting. Wonderfully comfortable. Come see! This is VALUE TALKING. 11 Campus Correct Shoes" Franklin at Madison t THE DON'T MISS I T ! Corner of BEARSS AND NEBRASKA Avenues -OCTOBER 21 OLD TIME MOVIES BANJO AND PIANO BAND FREE SHELLED PEANUTS


DO THEY 'BELONG'? Special Events For Alumni THE ORACLE-Oc:t. 19, 1966, U . of South Florida, Tampa7 Parking, Time Conflicts Head Commute Worries Official Notices Bulletin Board :=:_:::::::":: CLASSIFIED ADS 1. AUTOMOTIVE 19. RIDES 1965 Ducatl Monza 250 5-speed motor Offered: Ride to Gainesville every wkend. cycle. Very good condition $375. Ed, 54.00 round trip, Contact Bob Levin e Beta 142 Alphe 145. Ext. 2303 have applications on file a minimum of ------------60 days before reoprtlng date, which Is 5 FOR SALE By SHARON HOWARD Staff Writer and Communications has issued residence hall parking facilities. 6,035 commuter parking perCommuters, generally speak mits. One student commuted by ing, are a determined lo t , in If you are a commuter, do airplane from Fort Myers to spite of several common com you feel as though you "belong:• complete her education. Others plaints. Inadequate park i n g on the. can:pus? What IS d rive, daily, from as far away facilities heads the list of comUSF alumni will have plenty to do this week with the many homecoming festivities. In ad dition to the regular home coming program , there are many special events for alum ni. Alumni registration will be Friday in the University Cen ter (CTR). WOODROW WILSON FELLOWSHIPS: Dec. 27. Openings .now exist In most ' Nomination deadline Is Oct. 3 1 . Name maJor aree.s, esepclally In engineering ------------Here ore 20 classifications for The Ore and address of the regional chairman Is and account lOg. 4 Bedrooms, 2 baths, Brand New! ! Air cle classified advertising ready lo work available from Dean Theodore Ashford, OCT. 27• Procler & Gamble (Buckeye conditioned, Double Garage. Large Flor for you: campus represenlatlve of the Woodrow Cellulose Corp._).. (Note change of date ida Room. Temple Terrace area. Wilson National Foundation. fro0mCTpre3 v 11?usT hshng.) 1 c 111 1 t rvlew duced by builder $2,500 for quick sale. 1 AUTOMOTIVE The faculty may nommate students they exaco, n '' w n e 988-5757 or 988-1. the Umvers1ty domg to help stu-as Orlando and Kissimmee. muter headaches . Exclusive alumni activities begin on Saturday with an 8:30 a.m. tour of the campus, with an emphasis on recent USF growth. The tour will be re peated at 1 p . m. believe capable of becoming oulstandlng maJoring in geology and Inter-For sale or wanted, equipment, services. future college teachers In the l ibral arts ested 1n summer employment. . dents who commute? M 1 t th f The number one complaint of any ts e expense o gaso-To answer these questrons, t . t . d . ( ur line and automobile up-keep and " , commu ers m erv1ewe IS, s . . . the term commuter must . 1 ) "Whe m I going to the mconvemence of matchmg and sciences. NOV. 1 : General Electric Med1um 1 HELP WANTED SOCCER: Saturday, a t 2 p . m., USF vs. ?JP'-• Rome, Ga., engineer • University o f Florida; here. Natlo'nal Aeronaullcs Technical ------------BOOKSTORE HOURS FOR HOMI!COM and Space Administration, engineering, Waitress or waller. P a r t time. lNG WEEKEND: The University Bookmathematics Frank and Rita's Restaurant 3. FOR RENT S . FOR SALE All Items other than cars and cycles, first be defined. Are all students prlske;, Wh ath u . e st 'ty class and activity schedules t 1 . . . 'd h 11 par . a 1s e mv r no . m rest ence a s d . t 11 . t the parking with carpool schedules as major store and Argos shop will be open from 9 NOV. Osburn, Henning & Co. , ac2213 Flelcher Ave. a.m. to 4 Saturday, Oct. 22. A countants; Procte & Gamble, all fields; Scientific Programmer. Fortran experi7 . HC:LP WANTED cordial Invitation IS extended to stu. Ford Molor Co., business adminlslratlon. ence. B.A. or M.A. in Social Science area. Male, female. classtfted as commuters? Does , a evta e problems . Inaccessibility to the the term include students who pro em library and other resources is A progress report of USF will be presented from 9 :30 to 10:45 a.m. in CTR 252 by Dean R. L. Dennard, Dean El liott Hardaway, and Dr. Rich ard Bowers. dents, facui!V and visitors lo vls1! fhe NOV. 7: Davi d Taylor Model Basin, enSalary Open. stores. A w1de assortment gift Items glneering, physics -meth; Allstate lnsurProgrammer, account ing background. 9, LOST AND FOUND and University of South Flonda souvenirs ance Co., all fields; w. o. Daley & Co., Work with fiscal systems. Contact: R. T. occupy off-campus housing, but Temporary lots have been esanother, while having to drive spend the majority of their time tablished to handle part of the back to the campus to attend on campus? overflow from the permanent evening lectures and theatrical will be available. accounting. Runkel, Personnel services, Ext. 471 or ll. WANTED LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT MEETING: NOV. 8 : Crawford & Co., all fields; ........ .......:........:.. _________ _ 2 p.m. today, ULISIO Conference Room. Thomas J . Lipton, Inc., sales and man Books, articles, help property, etc. ENGLISH STAFF MEETINGS • 2 p.m. agement, all fields; Goodyear Tire and today, Thursday, Friday, FAH 218. Rubber Oo., sales and management, all LIBERAL ARTS COUNCIL will meet at fields Ca!so summer employment for fun: 2 p m today i n ADM 296 lorsl; Simmons Co., t r ainee. all fields, NSA PROFESSIONAL QUALIFICATION Blue Cross B lue Shield of Florida, TESTS: 8 a . m .-1 p.m. saturday, BSA. group sales and • .II fields; U.S. BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE STAFF MEET Geological Survey, engmeenng & hydroloThe University has never parking Four new prodUctions is a nuisance to technically defined the term, permanent parkmg lots have many and an impossibility to but for the sake of convenience, been requested from the State some. has classified who and should Where should the student take travel to the Umvers1ty as combegm easmg parkmg headaches any complaints, problems or muters. by Septe:nber, 1?67. At suggestions he might have?' How many students commute automobiles registered restThe Offices of the Deans are At 11 a.m., Michel Emman uel, attorney and past-presi dent of the Tampa Great er Chamber of Commerce, will speak about "Cooperation Between Tampa and USF." JOIN THE WHISPERJET SET BE AN EASTERN AIR LINES STEWARDESS ING: 2 p.m. today. LIF 235A. gy, Geology (MSl, chemistry (BS); CAREER LECTURE SERIES: 2 p.m. NOV. t ! Oscar Mayer and Co., market. Travel and get paid for ill today ENA 105 lng sales, all fields; Central Soya Co., COLL,EGE OF' EDUCATION FACUL TV Inc., accounllng, business M I I I tl I I SEMINAR: 2_4 p.m. today, PHY !41. admlniSirellon; J. C. co., bus I ee n eres ng new peop e REGISTRAR'S WORKSHOP: 3-S p.m. ness administration, Southern T . 1 1 b n 1 Mi 11 13. MISCELLANEOUS 15. SERVICES OFFERED Tutorial, part-time work, typing, baby• sitting. 17. TRADE 19. RIDIOS Offered, Wanled to USF? The Office of Securities dent students are restrtcted to willing to assist commuters At noon, an alumni luncheon will be held in the University Center. The luncheon will be $1.75 per person. Thursday ADM 253. Telephone Co., business. admlnlstra-ra10 ru n eau • u am LAB STAFF MEETING 2 m Fr'dey lion, engineering, math. phySics.; 20 PERSONAL NOTES 1 p . 1 ' (Note: Group meeting for ALL students To qu11tfy for cons,deratlon you must __ ------------Parents Will Visit Campus Sunday During Open H ouse with any problem other than those of an academic nat ure. Suggestions or questions con cerning the scheduling of social activities or other campus events should be taken to Duane Lake, director of the University USF will hold its annual ParStar gazing in the PlanetariCenter_. -------ent's Day Open House, Sunday, urn with J. A. Carr and a visit oct. 23. to the earth-measuring giant USF G t State President John S. Allen will Foucault pendalum in the Phys e $ An alumni golf tournament is slated for 2:30 p . m . at the Carollwood Country Club . Green fee for the tournament is $2 for nine holes or $4 for 18 holes. Hill, Chambers WORKSHOP• 5 .10 p m scheduling appointments to Interview will be • h igh school gred_u•le, slng!1 • be held on Tuesday, Nov. 8; check with (widows and diVOrcees w•th no ch1 Cham Placement for locallon. Group meeting dren considered), 20 Years of age (girls b h b h 1 man of the for Southern Bell appointments only.) At19'11 may apply for future considerationl, National Refining Co. , markellng trainees, 5'2" bul not more than weight 105 Education Association a n d Association for all fields. . to 13S In proportion to he,ght, and have Higher Education membership drives for NOV. 10. Kerr McGee Corp., englet least 20/40 vision without glasses 1966-<17 in the College of Education. All neerlng. (contact lens wearers may 1ppl y profacully are eligible and may enroll NOV. 15: Phoenix of Hartlord lnsurvlded uncorrected v ision Is not more through his oftlce, CHE 304A, ext. 375. ance Companies, ell llelds. lhan 20/200). FEA fee Is $20, NEA is $10 and includes NOV. 18: U.S. Phosphori c Products, en AHE membership. glneelng EEMEChem E . Local Interviews Will Be Held USF SENATE: Nominations are open EDUCATION PLACEMENT through Oct. 28; elections will be held For graduating sludents (December Date: October from Nov. 7 through 11. Ballot s will be lhrough August) maJoring In Elementary Contact Placement Office redistributed and counted by the Elections or Secondary Education. gardlng time and p lace Committee. For further Information, see NOV. 3, 2 p.m.: Polk County Board of sunscreen, oct. Public Instruction, Bartow, Fla.; Monroe See: Mrs. Annette Bone County Board of Public Instruction, Key NO PHONE CALLS, welcome parents and other ics Building is programmed campus visitors at 2 p.m. in the from 3 to 5 p.m. Science Program Named As New Campus Date Book Theatre. TODAY West, Fla.; Atlanta (Ga.) Public Schools. NOV. 10, 2-t p.m.: Pinellas County Or Write To: I Board of Public Instruction, Clearwater Fla. ; Aurora (111.1 Public Schools. supervisor-Stewardess Recruiting Eastern Air Lines, Inc. Student guided tours of the Exhibits open to the public inHeadquarters for the stateBILL MAULDIN Leclure, 8:30p.m., TAT. Mi1mi lnternallo nal A irport Miami, Florida 33148 C A • D MEET THE AUTHOR1 Program sched new buildings for Engineering elude: 1 0 r i d . _rattsmen's wide Visiting Scientist Program SSIStant eans uled for Oct. 12 has been rescheduled for Standing Notices Competitive Exhibition USF f the Florl .da Academy of Sci today at 2 p.m., CTR 252. Eric von Physical Education and Busi. . . ' 0 . • Schmldl, writer and Illustrator of chll BAY CAMPUS aus SCHEDUL!: Lv. An equ11 opportunity employer ness Administration are planned Faculty exh1b1tion, Student Art ences has been establiShed here new administrative apt:: for 3 to 5 p .m. Work display, and photography. for the 1966-67 academic year. pomtments became effective er and has recenlly appeared at Carnegie Campus 9:30 a.m., p.m.; Ar. Tampa Looking tor part-lime opportunity? Need Th 'll T b d' ed b p f C C 0 t 1 aff Hall and at lhe Newport Folk Festival SWIMMING POOL HOURS: The Unl xtra money? Appl1cat1ons being accepled. e fme arts program WI mOpen House has ' been aro e trect Y ro • . . c . ecting Physical Plant CHEMISTRY RESEA!;:CH SEMINAR• _2 varsity pool will be open for recreetlon call 677.1110 after 6 p.m. elude three concerts during the Clark the Visiting Scientist and Administrative Services . p.m., CHE 106. Dr. Kaaru Hareda, UOI during the following hours: Monday : . ranged for parents by students ' . . verslty of Miami assistant, professor of through Thursday, 3 p.m. to 8 p.m.; Frl-1------------afte. the Fme Arts living in the residence halls. Program attempts to establish C ly de B. Htll was named Aschemlslry, will leclure Some Topics day, 3 p m . to 9 p.m., Saturday, 1 p.m. 13. MISCELLANEOUS B ld ti At 3 P f cl ki I ti. h ' . . of Sereochemlstry of Ammo Acids Resoto 9 p m . sunday 1 p m to 6 p m Ul mg pa o. P m. ro esPart of the new Andros complex a oser wor ng re a ons lp s!Stant Dean for Physical Plant lutlon, configuration and sterically con• ' -------------sor Edward Preodor will conwill be open. between high school science Planning and Operations . Dr. lEAGUE: Tonight 1 1 :Cilean now at cTR duct the USF Symphony Orteachers and students, and Jack A. Chambers was appoint8 :30 " I (Italian), Business WUSF TV Channel 16 chestra; at 3:30 p.m. the Fine Student personnel services science specialists at colleges, ed Assistant Dean of Adm inis5 ,00 The 203, Arts Chorale will be presented will be available for conferuniversities and industries in tration for Administrative Ser-Ice Film Festival, Best Foreign Film of 5 .30 M iss Nancy' s store by Professor Gordon Johnson; ences on financial need and the state. ENGINEERING EX HI 6;oo Frontiers of Science VICes. The present Dean of AdBITION: Showings in Library and Teach 6:30 Tangled world and at 4 .p.m .. Professor Gale othe: personal. . . AcaRequests for scientists to visit ministrative Affairs, Dean Rob lng galleries ends today. 7:00 Conversation Sperry Will dtrect the USF deanfs In thtsetr of-high schools throughout the ert L. Dennard , will serve tern FOR FREEDOM: ug 15. SERVICES OFFERED TUTORIAL: Private lessons In Modern Mathematics. Anna Bell, B.S. , Wayne Slate '51, 935-0714. JACK SHERRILL Band. t ees to con er WI paren . state will be sent to University .1 tl dir t f SA NEWS LETTER coMMITTEE• 2 8 :00 Football, Fsu vs. Texas Tecr porar1 Y 8S 8C ng ec or 0 p.m. FAH 208. 9:00 Festival of Performing Arts I'"-------------. headquarters where arrangebudgets. WORLD AFFAIRS ClUB: 2 p.m., BUS THURSDAY f h d d 216 5:00 Topic 1 ments or t e onean two ay Both Chambers and Hill will RU.SSIAN cLUB: 2 p.m .. FAH 106 s:3o Miss Nancy's store visits w _ ill be made. The pro remain in their current posiOPERA WORKSHOP. 7-To p.m. FAH 102. Man's Great Adventure I t d b th N Thursday SHOW YOUR I.D.!!! GET THESE SPEOALS ••• representing MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Organized 1851 SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS gram IS suppor e Y e ations of Direcror of Personnel FRENCH CONVERSATIONS: 9 a.m. and 7:00 The Answer 1 S d d 7:30 The Stock Market I ctence Foun atJon an and Director of Physical Plant 1 p.m., FAH 106. 7:40 You lhe Law I VlSlts are made at no expense to until July 1 1967 in addition to HOMECOMING: 6 p . m . on, TAT. ::gg c,v,l war ' d' ' d J h ' h h } ' SCIENCE FOR PRE-SCHOOL: 6:30 p . m . PY . m lVl ua tg sc 00 s. assuming their new responsibilion, CHE 208. 9 :00 Age 01 Kings I Dr. Clark said that scientists ti CPA COURSE: 6:30-10 p .m., BUS 322. FRIDAY . . . . . es. OPI!RA WORKSHOP: 7 p.m. FAH 102. 5 :00 Brother Buu VlSltlng SChools Will talk JnfOr-TUTORIALS: 7:30-9:30 p . m., BUS 218. 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store I mally with teachers, individual Friday d Adventvre I Good Wl'll In NYC FRENCH CONVERSATIONS: 9 a .m. an Students Or small groUpS Of Stu: 1 P m ULI S13 7 :00 The Humanities (CB 203) 1 • • ' SYiiiNX MEETING: 2 p .m. FAH 106. 7:30 The Stock Market I dents on variOus sc1ence topics. 2 fl.lm Rolls At l A.M. RUSSIAN PLAY REHEARSAL.: B:JO p.m. 7:•o Grow and show The scientists will be able to on, ENA 105. 8:00 Parents and Dr. Spock I ' Saturdav 8.30 rou Are}here supply h1gh schools w1th accu. When you're in New York UPWARD BOUND ADVISERS: a • noon, 9:oo Knocky and lhe sllents t d d 'nf . . ENG 21).4. 9.30 The Valiant Years .. -------------..a rae an up-to-ate 1 ormatiOn Ctty at 3 a.m. and need f1lm for sPECIAL woRKSHOP: 8 a . m . -5 p.m., MONDA'( about their specific subj ect your camera you might stop in cHE 100, 101, 102, 103, 1114. s:oo CCB 1011 FRANK & RITA'S REStAURANT Complete Luncheon & CHAR-BROILED STEAKS $135 And Up 22nd & FLETCHER Join IBM's new Computer Systems Science Program WHO: recent graduates in all diKiplines of engineering and science. WHY: become a problem-solver and advisor to users of IBM computer systems in areas .such as: • real-time control of industrial processes • communications-based information systems • time-shared computer systems • graphic data proceuing • computer controlled manufacturing systems • management operating systems • engineering design automation WHEN: right now. IBM will give you comprehensive training, both in the classroom and on the job. WHERE: In Tampa-St. Petersburg and all principal cities in the United States. HOW: Writ e to H. H. Armour, IBM Corporation, P . O. Box 3309, Tampa. IBM an equal opportunity employer. IBM DATA PROCESSING DIVISION . Monday 5:30 M1ss Nancy s Store area, careers m sctence, or at the New York Times photo BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLUBI 2 6:00 Frontiers of science "typical" college SCience prolab. Rich Whitaker, president Of EDUCATION SOCI grams, he added. the USF Photo Club, was in just ETY: 2 p.m. CHE 100. 7:30 The Stock Market P ti ti' th Vi You and the Law ar Clpa ng In e Sitmg that situation and visited the Wednesday, oct. u 8 :00 The Valia n t Year s S ti t p th' . ANNUAL FALL STAFF COFFEl!: 9 :30-("Struggle at See": The Battle of cten s rogram IS year are Times. 11:30 a .m., Library Lounge. the Atlantic; lhreat of the u Boats, 135 scientists from 17 Florida A lab technician reached into Thursday, oct. 27 sinking ot the Bismark and the Hood.) 11 d • • • . . FACULTY-STAFF LUNCHEON: Noon, 8:30 You Are There co eges an umvers1t1es and 20 a cabmet, handed him a couple cTR 255-6. or. T . A. Ashford will speak (The comeres flash back to the other agencies and industries in af rolls of Tri-X film and said on "Conditions In the Near East." Reser-Athens of 3'(1 B.c. and the "Death valions should be telephoned In to Mrs. of •Socrates.' l the state . "Have fun." Harrlelle Angsten, ext. 551, no later than 9:00 Age of Kings noon on Oct. 26. (Henry V , Ads 1 , 2 and 3 ("Signs of War"> continues lhls series which USF Movie Spreads Name, Fame Throughout State Placement Services presents Shakespeare's plays In chronological order. ) TUE.SDAY The organizations listed below will be 5:00 Functional English (CB lOll Interviewing on campus on lhe dates list-5:30 Miss Nancy•s Slore ed below. Check with Placement, ADM 6:00 The Humanities (CB 203) 280, for Interview locations, descriptions, 6:30 Topic and Interviews. (See last week's column 7:00 Mathematics tor lists of Interviewers from Oct. 17 7:30 The Stock Market through Nov. 2.) 7:40 Your Security: Insurance COOPERATIVE EDUCATION: Students 8:00 I Spy USF has an official "all uni -it had been see n by over 25,000 desiring to be interviewed for Trimester 8:30 The C ivil war Versl .ty" movJ e spreadm' g the people. 11 Cooperative Education assignments (The Battle ot Gettysburg) should make application I n ENG 37 not 9:00 Arts Unlimited name and fame Of USF across The two-year-old movie fea later than Friday, Oct. 28. Assignments 9 :30 Jazz Scene, U.S.A. th tat tures Dean Russell M. Cooper, e s e. Prof. Thomas F. Stovall, Dean The color film , entitled "Ac Herbert J. Wunderlich, and cent on Learning," attempts to ends with a summary by USF exp lain the purpose and growth president, JohnS. Aller.. of the University, says Jerry "Rather than starting with a Kirkpatrick of the Office of In script," says Kirkpatrick, "we formatio n Services. just had them sit down and chat Audiences range from . high a.bout the Univ:rsity to give the school students to inmates of film. a m?re mfor_mal nature. the Florida State Prison. Thetr was m the background while scenes were Kirkpatrick says it is used by shown appropriate to what they the Development Service Office said." (USF Foundation), is shown to There are no immediate plans new faculty members , a nd is to update the film because of often shown in conju nction with the general nature of its con speeches given to various busi tent. ness and social gro ups . "Accent on Learning" is The film has also been shown available for booking through on several TV stations throughthe Division of Educational Re out the state a nd one official essources located on the gro und timated, a few months ago, that floor of the library. l-1 JEWEL COMPANIES, INC., I HOME SHOPPING SERVICE DIVISION d fu interview graduate students for permanent jobs I [1 1n with complete Devel_opment Program H* f_;J and Sponsorship by Execut1ve. Salary ffl Must be mature, Willing to work and learn the bus• q g ness • Age 21 up. . l i) g Also undergraduates who want to work a semester tfi in Spring or Summer to help pay tuition. be if} r1 willing to work anywhere in Florida . This wffi be for @ male to relieve salesmen for vacations. Age W no requirement -salary 1st year $80.00 per week I 2nd year worked $90.00 per week. ) d • Also undergraduates both male and female for sell 'ii-' ing new business. Age no requirement. Must be 4 W willing to travel State of florida • Company expense t\1 a M f.J. Scholarships offered to Undergraduates. See Place-I .ment Office or interview dates and time. [\ VARSITY CLEANERS specializing in service to USF, announces . . . EXPERT ALTERATIO"S for USF by Mrs . Hilda Holton in the Linen Room, ARGOS CENTER • Special student and Staff prices in effect at the linen room, Argos Center. • Staff prices also in effect at the main office VARSITY CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, Inc. Catering to the USF Community 9222 -56th St. • ICE CREAM SODAS _______ 20c • SUNDAES _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 25c • BANANA SPLITS _________ 40c GARDENS RESTAURANT "ACROSS FROM BUSCH GARDENS" ,. . Delicatessen Sandwiches, Imported . Beverages . 13604 Nebraska .Avenue, Tampa-Phone 935-9007 The legend of Pakistan, where h and craftmanship is still trea s u red, Is evident in this exclusive imported Mounts Bay fabric. Rich and vibra nt colors a cc entu at e t h e brisk; bold plaids, hand woven to Creighton ' s exacting sta ndards. Equally. unique i s.the seeming l y careless, yet carefully rolled Brook side button down collar ... the natural expression of Creigh ton's traditional styling . 10202 North 301h Street ' I


!__-:: THE ORACLE Oct. 19, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 59 Pledge Sororities As Rush Activities End Mother And Student: 'Work, Write, TURN IN TO CTR DESK What Are Your TV Likes, Dislikes? What is your favorite TV program? What is the worst TV program in history? 1 These are two of 12 questions The Oracle is asking USF students. The results will be announced i n a November issue 1 of The Oracle. So grab the nearest pencil yes, eve n from that blonde or that guy studying in the corner and give us your answers to the following questions: 1. What are today's five best TV programs? (list in order) (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) 2 . What is the best program in TV history? ________ _ 3. What is the best new fall prograiJl? -------------4. What is the worst program in TV history? -------5. What night has the best programs?--------------Study' WUSF Plans News Show . In Spanish t* Beginning Oct. 28, WUSFTV will present a weekly news f roundup in Spanish under the • program title "Enfoque" (Focus). The program will be aired each Friday from 6 -6:30 p.m. i and will place a strong empha sis on Latin American affairs . The program will be present ed by "Juan Felipe de la Cruz" 6. Who is the best current TV male actor? _____ ____ f' producer and director at ChanCLOTH ES of a dressier style were feat ured at the University C en t e r fashion show "How To Look Like A Million." This show exhibited four Givenchy designs created for Audrey Hepburn in the starring role of "How To Steal a Million." 7. Who is the worst current TV male actor? ________ W nel 16, and is designed to serve !g the more than 150,000 Spanish 8. Who is the best current TV female actress? -----t" speaking residents of the 9. Who is the worst curre nt TV female actress?_____ ; Tampa Bay area, including over 16,000 Cuban refugees and 10. How many hours do you spend watching TV each week? ______ , _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ___________________ _______ _ (Circle one) 1-2 3-5 6-9 10-15 over 16 11. What year are you? (Circle one) Freshman Sophomore Junior Senior 12. What gripes do you have about watc hing TV on campus? (e.g. inadequate number of TVs, no place to watch channels 3 and 16 (educational TV) ----------------10,000 Mexican and Puerto . Rican farm workers whose i. knowledge of English is in some cases still limited and who have some difficulty in understanding j regular E nglish language news ff casts. Other creations were from the New York Designer Col lection as a d a p t e d by McCall's Patterns_ The promi nent features similar to most of these fashions were the paneled skirt, the extended s leev e, set in pockets and the r In addition to supplying these : groups of viewers with news of :::::::: :::::::::------------asth: En gi neeri n g -----------laboratory experience for Span -I you finish, simply drnp it in the box on the CTR information desk marked "USF TV Poll." [. television and motion pictures, ' both as t a l e nt and as producer The Engineering College As and director . He is a native of sociation , USF's only organized USF SERVICE SPECIAL 1. PRESSURE CLEANING 2. LUBRICATION 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS 4. INCLUDING NEW RIBBON $495 ALL MAKES Bring Your Typewriter Problem5 To U5 ------------------RENTALS ELECTRIC --1.50 Per Pay 4 Day Minimum STANDARD ___ 75c Per Day SEE -• ELECTRIC • MANUAL e PORTABLE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co., Inc. 2512 Temple Terrace Highway PHONE 932-0059 Havana, Cuba and lived for six college club, has elected offi years in Miami before coming cers for the year. President Bob to Tampa. H e has a solid backClaussen said that John Neilson ground knowled ge of Latin has been elected vice president; American affairs and is on the and Gary Sturm, secretary "inside track" of what is going treas urer_ Chris Widder and on in the Spanish speaking Mike Wedge will represent the world of F lorida. Engineers at SA meetings. Roundtable Group The club plans to brin g speak ers to USF, a tour of a power plant and present educational To Meet Tonight films for the upper level engi neers this year. The Engineer's The Civil War Roundtable second Annual Ball will be meets today in CTR 226 at 8 given in the Spring and will in p .m. Dr. Edward M _ Silbert will elude more of the skits from last speak on the Democratic party year's ball . during the Civil War . On behalf of the ECA, ClausAll persons are invited. Resen welcomed back all engi-freshments will be served. neering Co-op students. BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM LOW COST Transportation PRICES START $2390 See Bill Munsey He is your fellow student at U.S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S . MacDill Ph. 258-5811 UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE-CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubricat i on w ith each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • P i ck Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. Minimum 120 semester hours college credit Including 24 hours of subjects pertinent to charting such as math, geography, geology, and physics. Equivalent experience acceptable. T raining program. Opening s for men a n d women. Application and further Information forwarded on request. WRITE: College Rela tions (ACPCR) Hq Aeronautical Chart & Information Center, 8900 S . Broadway, St. Louis, Missouri 63125 An equal opportunity employer GALA GRAND OPENING THE DON'T MISS IT! Corner of BEARSS AND NEBRASKA Avenues OCTOBER. 21 OLD TIME MOVIES BANJO AND PIANO BAND FREE SHELLED PEANUTS v I Jl E 0 1 p Sl ir ti S J h i Il1 Si n , ti H s , c ir IE b d to pi A to s c gl u eJ M in t h n• N SE m s SE dE a 1 f a ci 0[ be Pi d m st P< \ •• D


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