The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
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The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
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University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
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Tampa, Florida
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University of South Florida
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English

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University of South Florida Library
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T39-19661102 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19661102 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

United Fund Drive IW lt$J I@J VOL.l-NO. 9 Subscript ion Rat. Plllt .c UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, NOVEMBER 2, 1966 Operating Code Given Appro val Oracle Photo by Anthony Zappont By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer A revision in the university system's operating code was approved last week by the Florida cabinet and some of Hs points drew immediate objection from student and !faculty groups. The USF chapter of the American Association of Uni versity Professors passed a resolution questioning several new policies of the code. Dr. Jesse Binford , spokesman for an AAUP committee on aca demic freedom , said the reso lution was passed on informa tion that appeared in a St. Pe tersburg Times news story and that the group had not seen the official document. Up On T he Rooftops At USF \Specific ally challenged by the AAUP was the code's pro vision that petitions by stu dents or student organizations should be f irst approved by the university administration. Binford said the group agreed that presentation of such peti tions for university approval would not be in accord with general academic freedom. Molly Lanier, 2CB, and Pat Kalt, 2CB, think the best place to get away from the noise and bustle of campus life for serious study is o n the roof of the University Center . However, on cold winter days they find it more healthy to remain in their dorm rooms and put up with the distractions, and warmer too. New Health Insurance ALSO QUESTIONED by the Policy Expected Here faculty group at their meeting was a point in the new code requiring that student organi zations contain " diversity of content and valan ce of opin-By STU THAYER Staff Writer A new insurance company may be insuring the health of USF students by fall of next year. USF Business Manager Andrew C. Rodgers said la s t Senior Portraits Are Next Week Portraits for the 1967 Aege an are being taken Nov. 8 through 11, in CTR 221 for De cember, 1966 and April, 1967 gradutes. Beverly Studios of Tampa will be on campus from 9 a.m . to 7 p.m. to take the pic tures, except during the hour$ from noon to 1 and 5 to 6 p.m. Seniors are requested to have their portrait taken on one of these days. In order to avoid delays, seniors should sign up for appointments on the bulletin board oustide. The Oracle office, CTR 222. Those not wishing to make ap pointments may have their portrait taken at their conve nience . Beverly Studios h ave been hired because of "their high quality work and have set up their equipment on campus for the convenience of the students," said Julie Fielding, senior editor of the Aegean. There will be no charge for taking the portrait. Students who will not be on campus on these days may have their portraits made at Beverly Studios by making an appointment with either the Tampa or St. Petersburg stu dios before Nov. 30. The Tampa Studios is located at 307 Twiggs St. and the St. Pe tersburg studio at Maas Brothers . A drape will be provided for women. It is requested tha t no jewelry or hair ornaments be worn. Women should wear skirts and blouses to facilitate changing into the photogra pher's drape. Appropriate dress for men will be a dark suit, dark tie and white shirt. String or bow ties should not be worn. week the University will start taking bids for the health pro gram "s o m e t i m e next spring." It will be the first bidding session for the health pro gram since 1963 when Pilot Life Insurance Company, with home officers in Greensboro, N.C., submitted a low bid of $10.50 per year. SINCE THEN, Pilot Life has increased the rate every year to minimize losses on the policy. The rate was raised to 12 dollars for the 1965-66 con tract year, and was boosted again to $15 for the current contract period to end Aug. 25, 1967. Samuel Fraiberg, an inde pendent Tampa insurance agent who represents Pilot Life at USF, said be anticipat ed about $25,000 in claims to be paid for the 1965-66 year by the time he closes the year's account in February. A total of $19,344 in premiums were collected for the same per iod, a 24 per cent deficit. For the period from Aug. 25, 1964 to Aug. 25, 1965, pre miums collected totaled $16,524.50 while claims paid amounted to $26,74{).46 accord ing to Fraiberg , an approxi mate deficit of 62 per cent. FRAIBERG SAID a sound ion. The same section stated policy of 'tbls type should take that distr ibution and content in premiums about 20 per cent of pamphlets and petitions over claims paid. Pilot Life must first be passed on by the did make a profit for 1 university ad ministratiop . mg the remainder ot the 1963, 64 year, about $3,300. The bids may result in ei CB Approves ther a boost in premium rates, or a reduction in coverage, or both unless student c .onstitution participation in the program increases sharply over the fig ures of 'the past two years. Rodgers said the effect on rates wouldn't be known until spring bids were analyzed . A RUMOR reaching the of fices of the Student Associa tion (SA) last week said the entire program would be abandoned, partly because of some troubles at Florida State University. Nothing to this ef fect was detailed or could be substantiated . SA President Joh:1 Harper immPdJately as (Conti n ued on Page 2) H igh T o Speak Today Mayor Robert King High will be on campus today during free hour. The guber natorial candidate, here through the sponsorship of the Young Democrats will speak in the Theatre Audi torium. The constitution of the Col lege of Basic Studies (CB) was approved last Wednesday with 504 CB students casting a "yes" vote, and only 36 voting "no." About 6,000 students were eligible to vote. The new constitution will go into effect immediately. Included in the approved document were several revi sions, one of them a major change. In the constitution printed by The Oracle two weeks ago, section 3.4 said the CB preside nt, vice president, secretary, and treasurer were to be elected from the CB Col lege Council. The revision approved last week provides for the election of these officers by popular vote of the College of Basic Studies . Thus the College of Basic Studies must hold another election to choose these offi cers. No date has been set for the election . Nine Grads Selected USF Artists Win A w a r d s As USF Scholars .. (EDITOR'S NOTE: The fol lowing is condensed from an artic l e by Mrs. Ruth Cham bers, USF graduate s tu dent.) USF's f i r s t University Scholars were formally pre sented to the campus commu nity at a rece ption Sunday in University Center. The Uni versity Scholar Awards Com mittee was host. . N i n e graduate students RONALD SCHULTZ were selected for the honor on the basis of their potential for future creative contributions to their profession s. Each was nominated by his department and each will receive a sti pend of $1,830 plus registra tion and out of state tuition fees if applicable. THE FIRST UNIVERSITY Scholars are Robert Huff, Robert Thomas, Mrs . Anne Fobair. Mary Jane Pena, Thomas Piantanida, John A. McDonald. Ronald Schultz, Marie Les iak, and David L. Daughdrill . University Scholars will give 15 hours a week in indi vidual service to the Univer sity in teaching, research or administration during the cur rent academic year . Funds for the new program were provided from monies on hand and current donations from the Palma Ceia Junior Woman's Club, Mr . and Mrs. Sam Fraiberg, Morrisons Food Services, Inc., T. H. Sims and Ronald Friedman. Resear ch in recent years has shown th a t similar per sonality a n d motivational traits exist among people who have contributed in a highly creative manner. The recipi ents of the University Scholar Awards were thus selected no( only on the basis of need and general intellectual abili ty but primarily because they possess strong motivation, ini tiative and other personality traits similar to those of such eminent scientists and artists as Jonas Salk, Winslow Homer, Thomas Edison and others. WHILE IT cannot be sa: d that any one of these students is typical of the group, nearly all of them possess a pioneer spirit in their desire to ex plore and find answers for themselves. Two of these s tud ents are in the Fine Arts Division. Huff, a JOHN McDONALD USF grad uate is currently seeking the Master of F ine Arts Degree. Huff is a sculp tor who u ses such materials as automobile parts in his work, and he plans to teach sculpture after receiving h is degree. Sharing the plight of crea tive people in many fields, (Contnued on Page 5) Three USF artists have won three of the five purchase awards and accounted for 25 per cent of all entries accept ed to dominate the 1966 South eastern Awards Competition in Print s and Drawin gs. Of the 59 works accepted in the competition for in seven Southern states, 1 5 were from USF. The prints and drawings judged by artist Mauricio Lasansky of the Uui versity of Iowa were dis played during Arts Festival Nine at the Jacksonville Civic Auditorium . The three $100 Purchase Awards went to Jeffrey Kronsnoble, assistant profes sor of art; Gary Wholeben, 4LA, Temp le Terrace; and Beth Ford, a USF graduate from Lakeland. Works by USF artists cho sen in the competition are two by Kronsnoble , two by Ford; three by Wholeben; three by J e f f Dunn, Tampa; two by Barbara Boren, G. Brade nton ; and three by J ack Lewis, 4CB, Tampa. The text of the AAUP reso lution was as follows: "Stu dents should be free to exam ine and to discuss all ques tions of interest to them , and to express opinions publicy or privately and to pet ition against grievances. "Students should be free to organize and join associations to promote their common in terests. Affiliation with an extra mural organization should not of itself affect rec ognition of a student organiza tion. "STUDENTS SHOULD be allowed to invite and to hear any person of their own choos ing. While the orderly sched uling of facilities may require the observance of rou tine pro cedures before a guest speak er is invited to appear on campus, institutional control of campus facilities should never be used as a device for censorship." The fourth draft of the Board of Regents operating manual went into effect last week. It was the fruit of sev eral years of study conducted by the Regents in an effort to up-date the code of the previ ous Board of Control. Other aspects of the code in clude tenure of university presidents, student and facul ty rights, tuition, faculty dis missal and general university policies. Also included in the operating manual are prelimi nary outlines for policies to be initiated in conjunction with the quarter system. THE PRESIDENTS of Flor ida universities are given al most unlimited powers in most areas. For example, a university pres ide nt may de clare "off limits" to students any are a or establishment he feels does not coincide with the general policy of the uni versity he administrates. He also has final work in matters concerning campus publica tions. The new code also protects the rights of students. It says: "Every student has rights which are to be respected. They include the right of re spect for personal feelings, freedom f rom indignity of any type, freedom from control by any per son, except as may be in accord with the published rules of the institutions and the commonly accepted moral code." THOUGH THE code's ref er ences to the quarter system are sketchy, it calls for no less than 10 weeks of instruc tion per quarter . It also gives tentative dates for the quar ters and officially sets the in troduction of the system int o Florida universities for Sep tember, 1967. The document provides for the retirement of university pre side nts and chancellors at age 65 with the Board of Re gents having an option to waive this requirement. It gives the conditions in which these persons and faculty members might be removed from their positions. The Board of Regents man ual was approved by that body and by the Board of Education and is expected to be revised again at the com mencement of the quarter system. Qualifica tion Forms Due Monday For SA Slots Noon Monday is deadline #or signing form!' to qualif:• for the office of president, vice president, and student senators of the Student Asso ciation (SA), for the general election Nov. 21. There are five student sena tor posts , and forms may be obta ined from the SA office, CTR 219. No petitions will be required. Campaigning may begin im mediately after the deadline for the declared candidates. Each candidate for presi dent or vice president must h ave at least 60 trimester hours when inau g urated (to be in January), have a 2.5 cu mulative grade point ratio and earn a 2.0 average each trimester in office. THE CANDIDATE must have been registered for classes the trimester before he takes office. Candidates for student sena tor must have a 2.25 grade point ratio and have met the o t h e r qualifications men tioned. The newly elected can d idate must carry at least nine hours of classes each tri mester in office . A complete financial record of campaign spending must be submitted to the Student Association Office within one week after the election, or by Nov. 28. THE LIMIT tor campaign expenditures hao; been raised to $1,000 from last year's limit of $100. University rules pro hibit the attaching of cam paign material to any part of a University building. The offiies of pres ident and vice president carry a salary "grant" of $500 per trimester. Many people were not aware of the grant last year, then $200, and a small controversy arose when the just elected John Harper requested the grant be raised last spring Harper cited much higher salaries at Florida and Flori da State, and b etter summer compensation as reasons for the boost. High Flying Halloween Improbable as it may seem, Oracle Pho tograph e r Rich Whitaker did catch a picture of this high flying witch over the Library Building Hallowen night. He says he saw this coed, Susan Goodall "up in the air" over the activities the bewitching night. But then, maybe It was just high jinks that fogged his camera and prodnced this timely shot.

PAGE 2

2-THE ORACLENov. 2, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -Oracle Pholo by Tony Zappone Breezing Through The Oracle ALSO FOLK SING, DANCE Viewpoint, Movie, Bridge On CTR Activities List The University Center Special representing fra t ernal organizaBridge Tournament Events Committee will present tions, residence halls, and other The Annual Traveling Trophy another program in their Viewstudent groups. Bridge Tournament begins Moo point series , 2 p.m., Friday in The folk sing is free . No ticket day, at 7 p . m. i n CTR 251. The CTR 255-6. The topic is "Why will be required. tournament, sponsored by the the Draft?" A panel will discuss The first folk sing contests CTR Recreation Committee, is the nature of the draft system, were part of the All University open to students , staff and fac according to Nancy Jenkins, weekend activities. Beta l -East ulty. chairman of the program. w o n first place in 1962 and Two This will be a duplicate bridge Dr. Robert Goldstein and Dr. Rebels and A Cause won in tournament played under ACBL Ed Silbert will present conflict-1963. rules . Trophies will be awarded i ng views on the value and The contest was expanded to first and second place winners. equality of our draft system and include both professional and Highest scoring student player selective service. Mrs. Halligan , non-professional categories in will have his name engraved on a member of the local draft 1964. Fides Sorority and The the trophy which is on display Former 1\liss Bartow Betty Ann Huff, 3FR, looks forwartl board, will be present to give Undergrads won that year. in 'Ihe CTR trophy case. Free to Wednesday afternoon when she can enjoy reading her copy answers about the present draft Fides Five and Tommy Eure refreshments will be served of The Oracle n1lile sunning Gn campus. system . won in 1965. This year's winners during the tournament play. _________ _ ....:::_ __ __:_________ An open discussion period will will have their names engraved Special Programs Oracl e Photo by Rich Whitaker Beauty And The Band Man Did Non-Believers Scare Off The Great Pumpkin enable students to voice their on the 'trophy in the CTR along Stag Series II will be present ideas and feelings concerning with the names of those past ed Nov. 9 at 2 p.m. in CTR 252, Doug Kaye JCB prepares to give Heidi the draft. winners. Ed Olsen, of the CTR RecreaHaughee ICB a good swat during rehearsals Jonesco, is pari of the Theatre Arts Depart ment's experimen1al theatre productions of short plays. All are invited to attend. CTR Movie Red Light Ao Go Go tion Committee, has announced for Friday's performance of "The Lesson" a.t " Come Blow Your Horn " will The Red Light Au Go Go that a series of surfing films 2 p.m. in CHE 100. The play, by Eugene be the movie this weekend. It dance will be Friday at 9 p.m. will be shown. will be shown Friday at 7 :30 in the CTR ballroom. There will " Seminar on Loneliness" has and 9:45p.m. and Saturday and be a discotheque atmosphere been rescheduled for 7:30 p .m. By JOY BACON Staff Writer • Many USF believers waited in the CTR TV lounge and hall outside waiting for the appearance of the Great Pumpkin on the Charlie Brown Show last Thurooay. fans, but all watched b r eath lessly for the Pumpkin to ap pear in Linus' patch . Snoopy c o ntinued his adventures as a World War I pilot and Charlie Brown collected stones in his Trick or Treat Bag while Sally, duped by Cupid , waited with L i nus for the Great Pumpkin . Sunday at 7:30p.m. in FAH 101. with dancers in cages. Mighty Nov. 14. Admission is 25 cents per stu Manfred and his Wonder Dogs Mike D'aprlllo of the Recrea dent. will supply music and entertaintion Committee has announced The movie is a sophisticated ment. that a river rally will be held comedy which stars Frank SinaTickets are on sale at the Saturday , Nov. 12, from 1 5 p . m. tra, Lee J. Cobb, and Jill St. CTR desk . This has been a very All students , staff, and faculty John. The plot revolves around popul a r dance in the past, so are invited to the event. SRG To Meet Saturday, To Run SA Candidates Perhaps the presence of some unbelievers who were waiting to see "Star Trek" convinced the Pumpkin that USF was an insincere campus and made him seek a more sincere pumpkin patch. As early as 7:30 p.m . , one hour before the show, sincere believers had already taken all available seats in the TV lounge. By 8 :15 the true be lievers filled the room to the point of suffocation and others waited outside. Many, dis couraged by the odds, went downstairs to await the pump kin in the recreation room. SALLY WAS seriously disil lusioned when the Great Pumpkin failed to rise in Linus' pumpkin patch. "All that came, " she wailed, "was a beagle!" Linus remarked that the fury of a woman who missed her trick or treats was far greater than that of a woman sc o rned. two brothers who live in one of get your tickets early. Cost is 50 There will be a fishing con the fanciest penthouses in New cents per student. School test , boating, horseback riding , York City and stay in trouble is appropriate. volley ball, football, and horsewith their disapproving parents. CTR Lessons shoes . A small fee w i 11 be Folk Sing University Center lessons will charged for the riding, but the The annual Folk Sing Cont est be Monday at 2 p.m. Bridge lesother activities are free. A hay will be Friday at 8 p.m . in the sons will be in CTR 251; Guitar ride from Alpha Hall to the TAT. There will be individual in CTR 47; and Knitting in CTR river front will be provided for participants and participants 226. those who need transportation. Nine Massachusetts Coeds Here For Exchange Program "If the Great Pumpkin comes I won't let him forget you" was Linus' downfall. One slip of the tongue like that "if" ruined all the sincerity Nine Massachusetts coeds are The USF-University of MassaRevere, June Murphy, Worcesof the Pumpldn patch and enrolled at USF this fall as the chusetts exchange was initiated ter, Paula Needleman of faithful fans must wait till student exchange program bein an effort to combat what Quincy, Christine Towle of Co next year for the appearance tween the two un i versities beproject coordinator Dr. Arthur basset, Carol Trocki of Cehlsea, of the Great Pumpkin. gins its fourth year. Barfield calls "campus provinall in Massachusetts , and Lois cialism." Professor Barfield Woocher of Great Neck, N.Y. By STU THAYER Staff Writer A convention of the newly approved Students for Re sponsible Government (SRG) will be held at 10 a.m. Satur day. No building has yet been obtained for a meeting place. Party chairman Vince Os borne (4PS) sai d he hoped to obtain the Teaching Auditori um Theatre (TAT) as a place for the meeting. The SRG is the first student political party on campus to run candidates for offices i n the Student Association (SA). There are numerous political groups on campus but they have not participated in stu dent government as a party. BY SBOWTIME, some 95 believers inside packed the room so the door could not be opened by loyal USF fans out side . Some 17 students re mained standing outside to watch Charlie Brown and his friends celebrate Halloween. Considerate watchers inside turned the sound up so that the program could be heard through the lounge's door vents . Insurance Revised? says that the project is particu larly important for students atIN THE SECOND PHASE of tending universities in their the exchange, USF students home states where enrollments currently are being selec t ed to of out of-state students must b enroll at the University of Mas limited and students have too sachusetts for the spring semes few contacts with those from ter. THE SRG convention will nominate candidates for pres i dent and vice president of the SA, and also will put up a Snoopy with his Sopwith Camel was the favorite of the Graduate Promoted SAVANNAH, Ga.-James G. Johnson , B.A. 1965, son of Mr (Continued trom Page 1) signed student senator Mike Kannensohn to compile a re port and disclose the results to the Studen Association leg islature sometime this month , probably at tomorrow night's meeting, s c heduled for 7 p.m. in University Center (CTR) 252. and Mrs. James A . Johnson of In interviews, both Business 510 S. King St., Fayettevill e Manager Dodgers and Insur N.C., has been promoted to airance Agent Fraiberg stressed man second class in the U.S. the excellent policy coverage Air Force. the students are getting. Johnson is a communications Fraiberg aid about the poll specialist at Hunter AFB , Ga . cy, "Nobody has a contract . n. NO WHERE I & TO GO? .• Shop OUR SPECIALTY ITALIAN SANDWICHES OPEN DAILY 10 A.M. to 1 A.M. TABLE SEATING AVAILABLE 10016 • 30TH ST. NORTH TAMPA, F'LCRIOA SCHLITZ & BUDWEISER PHOIU: 932 BMC • TRIUMPH • VW • PORSCHE • GUARANTEED TUNING AND REPAIR ON ALL POPULAR IMPORTED CARS • PRECISION COMPETITION PREPARATION • FREE PICK UP AND DELIVERY AT THE UNIVERSITY Jit 13614 NEBRASKA AVENUE NEXT TO THE WILD BOAR PHONE 935-9026 like this." Both drew compar isons with the policy at the University of Florida. THE PREMIUM at Flori da, they said is $14.50 per year, at USF, $15 per year. ,..Maximum amount paya ble to the student for a single claim is $884 at Florida, and $2,000 here. For in-hospital doctor visits, USF insurance pays $5 per day for as long as th e stu dent is in the hospital. At Florida, Fraiberg said their insurance paid $3 per day with costs not to e xceed $ 7 5 for this category. They will also pay for visits to t h e doc tor's office but the student must pay for the first two. INFIRMARY treatment c osts noth i ng a t U SF. At Flor ida, the fee is $5 per day with a maximum of 31 days . Insur a nce p a ys a maxi mum of $400 for su r geons fees for USF students while at Flo rida, the maximum is $300. At USF, the student is covered for the entire year whether he is in sc hool or not , and during all vacati on and holiday periods. The student is not covered at Florida un less he is in school. Fraiberg said that he ant ici pates about $3,000 in premi ums to be collected for the 1966-67 year but was "rather disappointed" in the partici pation, only about 25 per cent of the s tud e nts. He said he had anticipated a 60 per cent participation fig-ure. • • • • IF YOU DON'T HAVE A SET or WANT TO TRADE' YOUR'S SEE US AT University Auto Sales 1212 E . FOWLER AVE. 932-4379 2555 N. DALE MABRY 872-7904 other sections of the country. USF and Massachusetts have The USF professor feels that by received permission to grant in spending a semester in different state tuition rates to the ex sections of the country, students change students , so their away 15 Students Protest Napalm By Picketing will learn about different cultufrom home experience entails Some 15 students marched raJ, educational and social prob l ittle additional expense except across campus last Thursday !ems. transportation. Room, board in protest of America's na. . and tuition are approximately palm bombing in Viet Nam. TO DATE, SO Uruverslty of the same a t the two insti t utions. Most of the students were Massachusetts students have enrolled for a trimester on the ACCORDING TO Dr. Barmembers of the Students for Peace and Freedom (SPF), Tampa C a mpus, and 45 USF field, an unexpected but pleas carried signs such as "Bread students have spent a semester ant result of the exchange has not Bombs" and "Dow shall on the Amherst campus. Uni been that participating students t K ' ll" d h d t th f h tu h f d dif f . ult t 1 no 1 an marc e o e verslty o Massac usetts s oun It IC o eave . Engineerin Buildin where dents currently enrolled on the1r new campus . " The Mass a -Do Ch al g b h w em1c company was USF ' s Tampa campus are Juchusetts students ecome ent uterv'e tud ts dith Chapin of Reading, Kather siastic a bout Florida, while USF . wmg semor s en ine Duclos of Dalton , . Diane Ferbe come, reactions were varnald, Plymouth, Judtth Lazarus , With New England, he sa1d. ied. One small group shouted Helping Hand Is Needed Now A helping hand for the blind . . . hope for handicapped children . . . food and shelter for the aged . . . These are among "mir a cle s " your contribution to the United Fund appeal will help ass ure . USF's drive to help support 63 community health , welfare and youth serv ice agencies has been extended to Nov. 11, Dean J. A . Batt l e of the Col lege of Education, chairman , said. This was done at the re quest of many USF employes to span the month -e nd pay day. DEAN BATTLE reported t o a meeting of campus United Appeal workers that the drive for $7,000 is at the 80 per cent marx and he urged a maxi mum effort to "send it over the top." "We would like to emp h a size," Dean Battle s aid , "that anyone may pledge a contri bution now, and make pay ments over a period of time. It i s not neces sary to give the entire amount a t one time." "we can't throw cherry bombs over there." One young coed said " what ' s napalm?" Most students who were caught between c 1 a s s e s seemed surprised. They would stop long enough to read the signs, some grinned and most walked on. One of SPF's members said they held the demonstration to inform USF students about SPF' s feelings on the Viet Namwar. Dow Chemical bad no com ment about the demonstra tion. The University ' s infor mation office said that on public property anyone is en titled to exp ress h is ou inion if they do not interfere with the functions of the uni v ersity property. -----USF wants the support and go o dwill of the communit y a nd our full p a rti ci pati o n in the Uni ted Appeal of dem o n strating our support o f the community "it' s a two-w a y street , " h e s a i d. JACK SHERRILL Dean Battle said that to clear up any m is unders t and ing it s h o uld be known that UF s olicitors are n o t paid, that r e port lun c heons are on a " dut ch" basis or paid f or by some civi c -minded bu s ine ss firm , and t ha t "92 ce nt s of l • slate of candidates for the f i ve student senator posts. The student senators represent the students in the all-University Senate which makes rec ommendations to University President John Allen on ac a demic policy. The senators also have a vote in the Stu dent Association Legislature, Osborne said. General elections for these positions are Nov. 21. The new party w as ap proved by the Student Affairs Committee last m o nth. Os borne said, "Every fraternity and sorority on campus has expressed an interest in the group to varying degrees." The fraternit ies of Are t e , Enotas, Cratos, Tal o s and Tau Kappa Epsilon h a ve all made a definite comm i tment to j oin the group as has t he soror i t y of Tri Delta , Osb orne said. REPRESENTATIVES from the Political Union, the Young Democrats and several other organizations on campus were present at a meeting of the SRG last week along with the 14 fraternities and sororities. A constitution has been drawn and approved but the party is still ironing out wrin kles in i t. Osborne s aid a central ruling c o mmittee will be formed to conduct the par ty ' s execut i ve business. in the party costs one dollar per person. At the convention Saturday, organizations whose members have paid the dollar dues will vote for candidates for the ti c ket. Osborne sai d an orga niza tion will get one ' vote on t h e floo r for each 10 members of the g r oup that hav e paid dues . It means 40 paid mem bers in two groups are en titled to four votes. HE AGREED with the pos s ib ilit y that any 10 persons on campus could join together , call t h emselves a group, pay dues , and get a vote on the con venti o n floor. Student Assoc iatio n Vice President John Hogu e (4CB) and Osborne have been the key figures behind t h e party' s organ i z a tion from its i ncep tion last summer. Hogue has been mentioned as a possible nominee choice for president although the choice will be up to t h e con vent i on delegates. Mike Kann en so h n may be a candida t e for v i ce president. He currently is a student sen a tor and ha s been assigned by SA Presiden t John Harper (4PC) to m a ke a report about s t udent hea lth insurance to be pres e n ted to the SA legisla ture some time this month (see story, page 1) . SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA I RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS W "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment Authorized Sales of Dacor Diving Equipment -SAFE FILTERED AIR-fu 7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234-1101 GOD HAS A PLAN ••• for your life. Get to know Jesus Christ as a Living Person and begin Really Living. SPENCER MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH Florida & Sligh Bus Stops at Argos 9:15 a.m. Sunday. WA YLON B. MOORE, Pastor m. ( ,

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THE ORACLENov. 2, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa-l Dr. And Mrs. Deer Make Guidance Center Stands Teaching A Family Affair Ready To Aid Students WorldAHairs Club To Meet, Mrs. Charles Wadsworth, one of the few people in the area qualified to do Classical Indian dancing will be a guest. Mrs. Wads'Mlrth has studied Indian dancing for over 20 years. Dr. Harjit S. Sandhu, assis tant professor of sociology, will be guest speaker. Sandhu will show slides in connection with his talk on India. USF Will Assist Gifted Students , Elizabeth Kolezar, LA4, will do an Indian folk dance. There will be a display of In dian costumes and refreshments will be served. All USF students and faculty are invited. USF SERVICE SPECIAL I. PRESSURE CLEANING USF and seven Florida counties are cooperating in the establishment of educa tional programs especially de signed for gifted children in each of the local school sys tems. Representatives of Hillsbor ough, Brevard, Orange, Palm 2. LUBRICATION $495 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS ALL 4. INCLUDING NEW RIBBON MAKES Bring Your Typewriter Problems To Us -----------------RENTALS ELECTRIC --1.50 Per Day 4 Day Minimum STANDARD ___ 75 Per Day • ELECTRIC • MANUAL -e PORTABLE SEE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co., Inc. 2512 Temple Terrace Highway PHONE 932-0059 Beach, Polk, Pinellas, and Sarasota counties will do full time work during the coming year with USF professors on the project. Project director Dr. Marvin Gold, assistant professor of History, hopes to have model demonstration programs and centers for gifted youngsters in each of the counties by next September, and the near ly 50,000 superior students screened and ready for spe cial instruction. Dr. Gold explained that stu d e nts with IQ scores over 120 are considered "gifted." They generally exhibit a high level o f performanc e in such areas as creativity, critical thinking or leadership, as well as tra ditional academic subjects . The USF p r ofessor added that an important factor in the success of the program is prov i ding special training for teacher s who will work with gifted children . A special edu cation master's degree pro gram on teaching the g i fted be gan in September at USF. '67 MG'S And AUSTIN HEALY'S The Most Popular Sports Car Also See Our Selection of Fine Used Sports Cars. *SALES * BEST SERVICE * COMPLETE PARTS BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE, LTD. INC. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. EVEN SENIORS SHIRLEY VERRE'f1' Numbering At FAH Confuses Students • • • dr1tws critical praise. Craft Exhibition Includes Works By USF Artists Of the 77 craft works now on display in the Teaching Gallery of the FAH Building, 15 were se lected from the works of USF students and faculty. Some 200 entries came from other parts of the state. The display is part of the Florida Craftmen's 16th Annu al State Craft Show. USF artists included in the exhibition are: Joe Berno , 4CB, Rex Morgan, 4AR, L a uren Bamberger, AE, Mrs. Barbara Boren , 6AE, Charles Fager, as sistant professor of art; Charles Fagg Jr., 4AR, Mrs. Barbara Garrett, OTT, David Hubay, 3AR, Mr s . K a thy Koening, 3CB, D. W. Phillips, 6AE, L . R. Silva, 3AR. Judge for the exhibition was Theodore Randall, chairman of the Department of De s ign and professor of sculpture and ce ramics at the State University of New York, and the College of Ceramics at Alfred University, All re d, N.Y. T h e exhibition will be on dis play through Nov . 15. By TONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer ''It was the best thing we could come up with at the time. We've had many com plaints about it before. There isn't a thing we can do to change it." These quotes sum up the feelings of several USF per sonnel involved with the num bering of rooms in the Fine Arts and Human i ties Building. Since the building opened in the fall of 1964, faculty mem bers, students and visitors have complained about the room numbering system . According to Fred E. Clay ton , division engineer for the Architect of the Board of Re gents, the problem of room numbers in FAH has come up many times. "The problem is, I think, that there are some rooms that extend from one corridor to another with the same number on both corridors," says Clayton . "This makes one corridor have consecutive numbers and messes up the other." "I don't know , " says Clay ton, "How it could have been done differently. It is just a matter of the way the building was designed. We've h a d no trouble with any of the other buildings." Another aspect of the prob lem at F AH is the fact that some doors lead to inner net works o f door numbers suc h as faculty offices. This occurs in the second floor of the cen ter wing where the English and Hum a nities faculty of fices are located. "I'm getting sick and tir e d of telling freshmen where to go (in F AH)," said upper cl assman Lee Sizemore . New students have great difficulty f inding room s, especially the first few d a ys of cla ss e s . One fre s hm an. Zana Cla y, Stores in Tampa, St. Petersburg, Clearwater, Lakeland and throughout the South. said, "Yo u need a college de gree to find a room in that building (FAR)." Another freshman was over heard saying that the location of her English class changed and caused her to miss a class while all along she had just "lost" the room. Physical P l a n t Director Clyde Hill admitted that the room numbers in FAR were difficult to follow but he was satisfied that the system is the best possible arrangement under t h e circumstances. "With that building, it was al most impossible to get a unanimously acceptable num ber -pattern for the rooms." "The Administration Build ing gave us some trouble with room numbers but nothing like the Fine Arts Building. We did the best we could at the time," said Hill. He added that other campus buildings, including the new ones, are relatively simple to follow where room numbers are con cerned. New Officers Elected For Economics Club New officers for the USF Economics Club were elected re cently. These are, Colin Turner, EC4, president; James Davis, EC4, vice president; Tony Glenum, EC4, secretary treasurer ; and Jan Gustafsoh, EC4, parliamen tarian . Dr. Walt e r Herman, as sistant professor of economics was selected as advisor . The club meets today in BUS 106 at 2 p.m . All interested stu dents have been invited to at tend . Pfesents if;,. VOTE THE I MAN' I • • 1 I JOSEPH A. I a McCLAIN I EDUCATION 'ti b Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Laws, Mercer University. @ Doctor of Law, Yale University. Doctor of Laws, Tulane University (Honorary). Doctor of Laws, Mercer University (Honorary). %1 * Teachinc Career: @: Professor of law and"Dean of the law Schools at Duke, Wash.ington, Louisville and Mercer Universities; Vioiting I@ Professor of law at Stetoon University College of Law, St. l!i.; Peterbsurg. (20 years) . ;;, Law Practice: •.. 1., , Practicing Attorney in Tampa-Hillsborough County since 1956. Prior practice Georgia, Miuouri and North Carolina. m General Counsel of the Wabash Railroad ftl and Terminal Railroad Association, St. louis (8 years). It .t.' Personal: tf: Listed in Who's Who in America since 1937; Ba.Ptisl; Mason (Shriner); Married; twa sons and a daughter, all residing h in Tampa. v • % fu th R CIVIC-PUBLIC SERVICE: I'' w * Chairman Survey Committee Florida legal Educational W Facilities far Board of Higher Education. it * Chairman Florida Bar Committee an legal Education and ft t.1. ! * which estab . . D>: * Member, the House of Delegates, American Bar Auo >:' $ ciation. m m * Special Counsel Ia U.S. Department of Defenst. fJ * Chairman of American Bar Association Committee on f1 Civil Service. fiJ @ DEDICATED TO EDUCATION @ I IN HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY I FOR .STATE SENATOR REP. AtecGuinness 111 P2TeR btEOVILLeS A FUN MOVIE! STARTS TODAY! ONLY 30 MINUTES FROM USF Via INTERSTATE 4 this bote( got its reputatioD fmma buoeh of roomers flying around!!!

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Editorials And Commentary Nov. 2, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa 4 'Big Brother-ism' One of the most outmoded no tions still hanging on in some col leges and universities is that the Establi shment exercise a high de gree of "Big Brother-ism" on "in loco parentis" posture toward stu dents. Intentionally or not, there ap pears to be a touch of this procrus tean philosophy in the Board of Re gents' operating code for the uni versity system, as we scan the re ports . According to Associ a ted Press reports, the new code would allow the university to req uire "diversity of content and balance of opinion" in student forums, and decide what pamphl ets and petitions co uld be distribut ed on campus and the coneuts of them. We quickly concede that the University must maintain traffic rules, behavioral standards and the like where necessary to assure orde rly functioning of the group. But among many le g islators and administrators the idea per sists that the institution must shel ter tender and impressionable young minds from alien and hostile philosophies which might taint them. This we hold is patent nonsense. It ignores the fact that the stu dent in t he 18-22 year old range today is better educated, better in formed and more sophisticated than those of the same age bracket one or two generations ago. If this were not so education has failed. We dare say the typical university student today is perceptive, cri ti cal and often cynical about illogi cal, impractical or visionary con cepts whether they originate on or off the campus. It is our understanding that one function of the university is to ex pose the student to the broadest range of ideas upon which he can pass judgment and made de cisions. If our traditional co n cepts can not stand up under close scru tiny and comparison then we need to improve the concepts. We know they can. We see no need to overly pro tect students from exposure to di verse ideologies insula te d in some sort of academic coccoon. Who makes the decisions and judg ments for those young men and women thrust directly into the harsh world of business after high school or a year o r two of college? Or even while they are away on work study? We have great faith in the aware ness, judgment and high standards of today's students. We feel that all students and leaders in efforts to assure academic f reedoms, f r ee dom of thought and speech, should examine the code most carefully as we propose to do. This subject a l so might be o f proper concern for investigation by the 'College of Liberal Arts study commissions. A Minor Detail Some 6,000 students in the Col lege of Basic Studies have gained a constitution as the result o f last week's election. Almost 90 per cen t of those vot in g cast a "yes" ballot in ratifying the do cument. The Basic Studies Colle ge now becomes the seco nd of the Univer s ity' s colleges to gain one . The overwhelming s u p p o r t given in approving the constit ution is remarkable in itself, except for one minor detail. Only 546 College of Basic Studies students voted in the election le ss than 10 per cent of those qualified. There seems to be little in the constitution which students might be opposed to if they had voted. The principal points are these: v All fee-paying s tudents in the College are to be considered mem bers of the College of Basic Studies Association . v A Council is provided for representin g the Association mem bers. v A revision of the original CB Con s titution which appeare d in The Oracle, Oct. 19, says the four major officers will be e l ec t ed by the membership of th e Association. The ori g inal section called for the Coun c il to elect from its own mem b ership these officers. v The Council has power to create special committees to con duct the Council's business. v The Executive Board will coordinate the activities of th e committees, and may serve for ad ditional purposes, if t h e Council deems them necessary. The board consists of the Associat ion officers, the Council members, and the chairmen of all standing com mittees. Now that the constitution is in effect, a lot of work lies ahead be fore the campus, or even the Basic Studies s tudent s, can feel any ben efits. Four appointed officer s now will undertake the task of writing by-law s to cover the gaps left by the constitution. Elections for Trimester II a l so must be planned. Appointments of comm i ttee mem bers must be made, too. The future effectiveness of the Association Council as the repre sentative of the Basic Studies stu dent s now rests in the hand s of the student Association officers. * * * Boost USF Since we seem to be stuck with auto bumper d eca l s as pa1i of USF's traffic control, we would like to offer a suggestion to get more public relations mileage out of the device. Why not draw upon the creative ge niu s of our graphic s arts experts to produce an attractive sticker which would better advertise USF? ( An inch or two larger would not be objectionable and would permit a more readable design. In fact, we would like to see the decal reflecto rized which would well be worth the added cost in safety value and to help publicize USF. Most of the present decals are not legible except at close range. We have been impressed with the prevalance of USF decals at market, on the road and at homes over a wide area. Some 11,000 cars are registered with Security and this is abo ut 11,000 opportunities to help spread the name and fame of the University . Why not make the most of the opportunity? • * • Please Help In terms of t e l evis ion and tele pl':ones and automobiles and a ir olan es, all of us are far removed from the American frontier. Yet one of our nation's most im portant sources of strength lies in our pursuit of the frontier spirit; it is present today in groups like vol unteer fire departments and simi Jar organizations in which peop l e work to gether for the benefit of a ll ... voluntarily. The frontier spirit was ex pressed in neighborliness . . . in a quick willingness to h elp a neigh bor raise a barn, fend off attack, harvest a crop, cure a sickness. In this way, Ame r ica has changed but little. It is still our way to h el p when a neighbor needs help . . . and to accept a neighbor's help when we are in need. This i s what your United Fund is a ll about. Your United Fund i s people h elping people . . . the peo p l e next door, the people around the corner, the people across the street. These are the people who need you now. And now you can help, because it's United Fund time. • • • USF has its own brand of au tumn. Often, fog creeps up in the still of the morni n g and hangs in the air as weary students arise. 01' man weather may bring a gloomy over cast or a spanking clear sky with la zy cumulus clouds resting on the horizon. Or, it may rain and surprise ev eryone. A combination of these cond i tions throughout the day is more like l y, however. Every so often, a nip of cool weather may invade the campus. St ud ents delve for their s weaters. And coup l es stay just a little closer to ge ther, especially when the wind i s brisk. B ut Jack Frost u s uall y keeps well hidden, and the sun floats its warmth down on u s once more. And out again come the swim suits, tennis racqu ets and beach towels. T h e is, if it's not too close to midterms. 'Either Somebody Switched Flowers Or Stole My Car' OUR READERS WRITE What Is The SA, Anyway? The time has finally come whe n t his writer has cause to agree with the Presi dent of the Stude nt Ass ociatio n . A party is needed at USF. I don't believe, howev er, that we need a political party. We need a rip roaring rowdy rau cous Beer Party. Good will, good times, maybe even associating with each other a bit in the process. Possibly a little spirit would be generated. Hopefully, a few of those attending would realize what a fine place USF could be if people would get together and give a damn, even if it was only a little damn. We don't need the SRG (Students for Responsible Government) at USF. The people who contemplate form ing this so called party are the same students who are responsible for the crummy shape the Student Ass ociatio n is in now. WHO KNOWS WHAT the SA is any how? We all have heard it mentioned. What is it's purpose? If it is to carry the ball for the students to that great Bu reaucracy in the sky next to the library; has it done so? Has it John? An election is coming up for SA offi cers. Could it be that the fat cats are worried about losing the SA to somebody who might not spend all his time plan ning for Greek Week (Freak Week)? No need to worry. You won't need a frat sore political machine called SRG to get your man elected. YOU SEE and must well know, that people couldn't care less about the SA and even less about the noble SRG. But don't count on the votes of the few who do care. We might have joined the "Har per Rebellion," bu t we found it to be a cont inuan ce of ineptitude. We flatly re fuse to be a "Poag for Hogue," et al. File that for your not ebook t Until next week ... Editor, The Oracle: Tbe Lone Haranguer J. B. P. The lack of schoo l spirit is one of the major pitfalls of the USF student body. For several years, now, the student body has been subjected to sharp criticism for its lack of school spirit. The only reply made to this is that the students have no major sports to be come enthusiastic over; thus, schoo! spirit is almost non exis tent. Therefore, when something comes up and a group of stud ents attempts to initiate some school spirit, it is highly unj us tifie d for the administration to repel the students' efforts. LET'S TAKE A purely hypothetical case where, say, two fraternal groups have an intramural football game on USF's homecoming morning. The game between two undefeated fraternities l ike Satone and Etera is traditionally a bitter rivalry. On the week before the game, the two rival fraternities attempted to instigate some school spirit between their two groups and arouse intere s t in the game by putting up signs which advertised the coming of the meet. However, Mr. Ekal who had previously approved the signs , ordered their removal bec a use he fel t that they were bad for the student body. HE WENT ON to explain that if the signs remained, they would give the other students a feeling of being left out despi t e the fact that the two groups were attempting to get every able bodied person out for the game. Mr. Ekal stated that even though the signs originally had his approval, it was his policy to have no such signs in the Ytiservinu Retnec . As a result of like the one alluded to, it appears that Mr. Ekal is rather opposed to student groups at tempting to raise inter campus student enthusiasm . It also seems that Mr. Ekal a nd the rest of the administration are conten t with having an apathetic student body that has little int erest in any kind of school spirit. In orde r to have any type of unity in a student body, spirit must be a driving factor. Without spirit, you have a social ly "dead" student body. It is up to you, the individual students, to vo ice your dis approval of such unfair incide nts in order to prevent their recurrence. J.T. W. Editor, The Oracle Iota does exist! We are deeply hurt that up to this point yo u have ignored us. We, too, have had our "incidents." We also have resident assistants and resi dent instructors who have encountered various "tragic, comic experiences." How about some coverage??? PLEASE! Respectfully submitted, Brenda Vert ner, ICB; Ca nd y Howard, ICB; Cathy Hradeskey , I CB; Kathy Merl, ICB; Terry Manego ld , ICB; Anne Raffa, ICB. A Reply An open reply to the Student Associa tion : I just finished reading your open let ter to me. I didn't realize my views would bring so much mail from you six regular l etters, then this . It's nice to know you're there . Regarding the article circled in the SA Newsletter you sent me, one para graph stood out. It said, "It is the re sponsibility of the students here at USF to find out who the candidates are that will be representing t hem in the Legisla ture." I would be interested in knowing how you expect us to do this. I really doubt any candidate would appreciate 9,000 phone calls. You also said you receiyed $38 out of every $113 received. I know I got my $38 back just in mail, but I would be inter ested in knowing what yo u with the rest. Perhaps, rather than writing l et ters, it woul d put your point across bet ter to accomplish something obvious, like getting some stands for the soccer field, or keeping the CTR open l ater. It's a thought, anyway . Thank you for the personal interest. LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS Of.IL.'< Ar50r.Jr" 01'111'S I J''1'ttOF eNrErt ll! YOU SEE THE-SCOREG ! see THE DIC.K. THE 5COIC!ES AIC!e Nor ye;f<:'( HIGH. Do '1'0!..1 KNoW WHAT !leMEDIAL J;'Jcdll I I'm looking forward to hearing from you again. MIKE PISCITELLI ICB Take A Deeper Look Editor, The Oracle: In response to the s t udent who aired his personal view s on war Thursday, Oct. 27, at 4:05 p.m. on WUSF-Radio I would first comment that I admire the gentlema n for expressing his views. The ideas he is expressi ng are n oble , but I do believe we have a responsibili ty to look deeper . What exists throughout much of this Western world is a lack of knowledge of the long established orie n tal socialization process . . . espe cially of those oriental countries that are not in some way westernized. A very s ig nif i cant fact abou t North Viet Nam, North Korea, and China, to name just three, is that if the older oriental or those in power want to have a killing for their "god" communism they will maneuver ... convincing the young and strong in body to do it for them. I'm quite sure the North Vietnamese vis ualize the U.S. as the evil force in Viet Nam and that they have the historic job of stamping out the evil force. The y love their "god" comm unism. Their love of the communist ideology has blinded the more militant communists to the point that they are willing to kill women, children, and anybody who doesn't agree with them. I too "wish " all of us lived by this ANTI-WAR attitude, but nine bil l ion people don't. The North Vietnamese don't. Those who refused to take the Arthur Goldberg speec h, at the U .N. seri ously don't. I'm sorry to say we are dealing with irrational men in many places on this globe, not only in China and North Viet Nam ... In Mississippi ... in Alabama . . . but right in the Congres s of the United States. What the gentleman of the student anti-war gro up said about the Napalm is partially true ... but I thi nk if the student spoke to high military offi cials in the Pentagon he might discover that the U.S . uses the Napalm discrimi nately. I do agree with the stu d ent leader of the anti-war group about "not using" Napalm, howeve r , I think it shoul d not be u sed because it causes a slow, heart less, painful ago n y. The Napalm is a chemical mistake to use for South V iet Nam's f reedom or anyone e l ses! I do hope thi s student group might consi der that it takes "all" groups, and nations to make ANTI -WAR work. If one man lives by anti-war and another comes along to murder him and others then someone is a convenant breaker. Perhaps the n atio ns of the world will one day practice the anti-war attitude in their actions and turn more in the direc tion of spiritual d evelopment. But today we have war, irrationality and not enough antiwa r (all) t hinking and practicing people. WILLIAM D. HARRISON Recommends New Drama Fare Six Characters has been produced by the University of South Florida and re ceived its praises from the Reviewers (The Oracle, Oct. 12). It is "a play that deserves University production." It is complete with a brothel scene, attempts at seduction, and of underl ying bestiali ty. Having been aro und insti tutions of higher learing for 2 0 years I have be come conditioned t p this being standard fare for university productions and ho-hum so what' s new? Don't you sometimes get tire d of it all and wish that we could overcome this below the belt fixation? For a change of pace I recommend "Love Is Eternal" produced by t he Foot li ghters at Florida College. I was not ashamed to take my family to this pro duction and we fo und i t to be an inspir ing portrayal of real people invo lved in real iss ues: of the struggle of a man moving up from a log cabin to the White House; of pressures to conformity set over against a major moral iss ue, slav ery; of passions heated white hot by war, and finally a step w hich changed the course o f history and the destiny of millions. I vote for more of "Love I s Eternal." H. E . Aseltine, (Assis tant professor, Behavioral Science) The NO B y JOHN AlSTON Managing Editor When I first came to this Uni versity, I decided I'd try and find ou t just what kind of organizations there were around here. I was sitting in the coffee shop one day and along came this fellow with a beard and an o l d sweat shirt and wearing this litt le pin which had t he word " No" on it in b i g let ters. I asked him to sit down and we started to talk. "Do you belong to any organiza tions," I asked. "No, man, what do you think I am I?" he said. "Well, what do you do with your spare time?" "Oh, me and my frie nds sit around and talk and discuss." "What do you talk about?" "Mostly, about how to try and get this world back on it's feet and on the right path." "What's wrong w i t h the world?" "What's wrong," he said indig nantly, "Everything, why there's war and racial discrimination and the draft and conformity and al most everything." "So what do you and your friends do about it?" "Oh, we sit around and figure out new ways to protest and every now and then we paint a few post ers with good slogan type phrases and we go out and PROTEST!" He kind of shouted on the last word and a couple of people looked around but they sort of shrugged their shoulders and turned away. "Any results so far?" I asked "Oh, we get a lot of publicity everytirne we really protest and everyone knows we're around." "Well has anything changed since you protested?" "Oh, we're sure that it made a l ot of people think about the pres ent state of affairs." "Anything else?" "No, but that's a satisfactory victory for us." "It is? Well what would it take to really make the changes in the world you advocate?" "Couldn't happen," he smiled confidently, "our solution requires that if everyone agrees with every one else there could be no wa r no violence -not hing but peace . And human nature bein g what it is this'll never happen." "Suppose it d i d. Suppose you did get everybody to agree." "Nev e r happen, man. Don't you know anything about human n a ture?" "Ok, well what's with the button you're wearing?" "Oh, that's to make sure that everybody knows that even though we're living here we don't like it and we don ' t app rove." "And that makes people think too, right?" I volunteered. "Right," he said brightly, "that's all we can really expect, human nature being what it is." E>Rl\.CLE Vol. 1 No.9 Nov. 2,1966 Published every Wed nesd a y In the schoo l ye a r by the UnlvJrslly of Sou th Florida 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. , 3U20. Second clas s m ailing p e rmit pending at the P ost Ol'lce , Tamp a , Fl a. Pri nted by The Times P ub lishing Company , st. Petenbur g. Circnlation Rates Single copy (no nsludents) ---------------TOe Mail subscrJpllons -------------$4 School yr. The Oracle Is written an d edited by students a t th e Uni versity of South F l orid a . Editori al views h erein ara not necessarilY those of fhe USF a dmin lstrallon . Offices : Univ ersity Center 222, Phone 9884131 , N ews, ext. 619; adv ertising , ext . 620. Deadlines : general news a nd ads , Wednesday for follow ing Wednesday ; letters to e ditor 4 p.m. Friday, c lass l fieds, 9 a.m. Monday . . Harry Hai g"'Y --------------------------Editor Larry Goodman ---------------Ne ws Edito r John Aloton -------------Managing Edito r Julian Efir d -------Asst. Managing Editor Lee Sl11more --------------Sports Editor Flo F e lty ---------------Feature Ed itor Polly Weaver ---------Ass t. Featu r e Editor Davi d Dukes ----------------Adve rtising Mgr . Prof. Arthur' M. Sanderson --------Publisher Prof. Ste v e Y a te s --------------Mgr .

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ROBERT HUFF DAVID DOUGHDRILL TOM PIANTANIDA English Club Hears Iorio This Evening John J. Iorio, associate pro fessor of English, will read his short story, "Paradise Acres," which received honorable men tion in "Best American Short Stories of 1964," tonight at 7:30 in CTR 252. It will be the second meeting of the USF English Club. A Critical Dialogue will be given by Iorio , Willie Reader, and Beth Barnes, which will in clude a discussion of the gene sis, poetic meaning, and struc 1JJral and metaphorical tech niques used in "P a r a d i s e Acres." Plans for future meetings will also be discussed. Tri-Delta so rority will serve as hostesses. Scholars Honored In Sunday Ceremony (Continued from Page 1) Huff finds that he doesn't have enough time to do all that he'd like; neither can he make a living solely with his work since the market for sculpture is practically nil at this time. His work has been recognized on this campus in a two-man show in a Senior Honors Exhibition in the USF Theatre and some of his work is currently being displayed in the Southeastern Exhibition in Atlanta. ALSO IN Fine Arts, Robert Thomas is a graduate in Music Education from North Texas State University. He has played the clarinet and saxophone professionally for 10 or 12 years. He played with the Ted Weems Band for four years and toured with one of the first church jazz groups, The Ed Summerlin Liturgical Jazz Service, which appeared on an NBC hour special in 1960. In addition to playing profes sionally, Thomas also com poses music. Planning a ca reer in music, he would like to teach ' college band and con tinue with his composing. Listed in "Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni versities," Mrs. Fob air is seeking her master's degree in Speech Pathology. As part of the assistantship connected with this Award, she Is work ing with mentally retarded children at McDonald's Training Center. No longer ham pered by the mores of the past, Mrs. Fobair feels that a woman of today can advance career wise. "If I'm really creative," she said, "I'll cre ate a way to do it." A NATIVE OF Tampa, Miss Pena is majoring in psycholo gy. After completion of her master's degree, she would like to teach at a junior col lege for a time before going on for her doctorate. Clinical psychology is Miss Pena's main area of interest, and she feels that she will have an op portunity to express herself through research!. A native of New Jersey, Pi antanida is also majoring in psychology. He began his un dergraduate work in another field, but he found that the major landmarks had already been established in that area so he changed fields in his sophomore year in order that he might have an opportunity to explore his own ideas. One of the most difficult things he has had to overcome, he says, is his impatience about ob taining results. His advice to students who share the same problem is that they torget a problem when they've done all they can do and go into other areas of interest. An ad mirable lorm of discipline, Piantanroa possesses as a result a large fund of general knowl edge which he casually refers to as trivia. JOHN A. McDONALD is a graduate of the University of South Florida and is majoring in Zoology. He is currently teaching in the Zoology De partment, and his primary in terests are in the area of Ma rine Biology. A hard-working student who spent two sum mers during jlis undergradu ate days working in Alaska, McDonald feels that people have an obligation to society, and he hopes to make his con tribution through research. Another Zoology major and a member of Gold Key, Miss Lesiak is also a USF gradu ate. Originally from Pennsyl vania, M iss Lesiak has made her home in Tampa for the past 10 years. She is inter ested in communication and would like to begin her career by teaching at a junior col lege, perhaps even writing a text. ANNEFOBAIR New Procrastinators Club The USF English Club is not limited to English majors. All persons interested in the cur-rent events of literature are inL k vited to attend the 00 S Corre spondence concerrung m To The Future-Maybe USF Men May Join Local terest in the club or future pro grams should be mailed to CTR 435. 'HOW MUCH Should Safety, Economy and Comfort Co 5t? COMPARE THE VOLVO *SALES * BEST SERVICE * COMPLETE PARTS BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE, LTD. INC. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. By BOB BLOODWORm "No comment." members do eat together but as StaJf Writer The club will finish electing a of n?t gotten to slate of officers if they ever reg1stermg WJth the Umvers1ty. "Procrastinators unite!" could get around to it,' reported Miss The lone project of the society well be the motto of a new orWilson. is to watch the karate club prac ganizati on on campus. That is, "We haven't decided on a purtice, and two male members if members ever get around to po se yet, but we are pl a nning hav e already achieved ra.nk selecting a motto. on proposing one sometime in of "Black Sheep," sa1d Miss Th e Original Procrastinators ' the future," s h e confided. The Wilson. Society, a club comprised of about 25 USF men and women s tud en ts, meets during meal time in the cafeterias. Attend ance varies from 10 to 25 mem bers a t each meeting depending on the quality of the meals, ac co rding to the club's President of Vice, Ann Wilson, ED3. Miss Wilson's intriguing title brought the inevitable question from this reporter. "How did s he get thi s title and wha t were her duties as president of vice?" After a long pause she r ep lied, Cast Is Selected For Next Play Holly Gwinn, who has ap peared in more than a dozen USF t h e a t r e prod uction s, heads the cast for the . next USF play, "The Good Hope." The Dutch classic by Her man Hierjermans will be pre sented at the USF Theatre Nov. 24-26 and Dec. 1 -3. Als o in the cast are USF students Willard Becker, Mary Guice, Howard Symons, James Hall, William McClel land, Doug Kaye and Carol Belt. The pl ay, written in 1900, is set in a small Dutch fishing village, and had s u ch an im pact it brought major reforms in treatment and benefits for seamen. Fire Department The Hillsborough Volunteer Fire Department has opened its yearly membership drive and invited USF male stu dents over 1 8 to join. No prior experience is necessary, they said. Students will train at their convenience. The only prereq uisite for membership is that the student either live in the dorm or the North Tampa area. Those interes t e d should con tact Robert Meyer at 935-7957 or call the fire station at 935-1873 for informatio n con cerning applic ations. DIAMOND RINGS Three "non students have been cast in lead i n g roles. They are Jerome S. Peeler of Tampa , who made his first ap pearance here last month in "Six Characters in Search of an Author"; Dr. Gil Hertz, di rector of physical education; and Rin a Tiomkin Reynolds, wife of a USF mu sic professor. She has acted prof es sionally in Europe and Israel. The pla y will be directed by Miss Mariam Goldina, a well known actress and director on special appointment this fall at the univ e rsity . ATHENA. • • • • PROM t125 CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED (Former location 1517 S. Dale Mabry) '1111lwn. JEWELER 3802 NEPTUNE (At Dale Mabry) Phone 253-3577 Students playing m a j o r roles are April Salermo, Jo seph D'Esposito, Alan Bouver at, Carol Oditz, Bob Erwin and Nancy Barber. Grants To Teach Retarded Tots Open Next Fall A num ber of fellowships will be available in the field of teaching mentally retarded ch il dren for students who will be s eniors a t th e beginnin g of Tri mester I , 1967, Dr. Robert Dwyer, assistant prof essor of special education, announced . YE OLDE ' DELICATESSEN 3 MINUTE DRIVE FROM DORMS GIANT SUBMARINE SANDWICHES 75 c With this ad FLETCHER 10 NEBRASKA LEFT 2 BLOCKS TO 12936 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 Fellowship s pay the student a stipen d of $1,600 plus tuition for th e year. Students who wish to inquire concerning their eligibil ity for a f e llow sh ip may contact Mrs. Melba Wood ENG 220, Ext. 114, or Dr. Robert Dwyer, ENG 215, Ext.115 . ... _________________ .. 2301 S. MacDill Ph. 258-5811 THE ORACLE-Nov. 2, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tamper5 THE PRESIDENT'S NOTEBOOK Harper Cites Campus Need For Larger Student Union December Draft Call ART SUPPLIES PICTURE FRAMING STUDENT DISCOUNT 6000 FLA. AVE. Phone 237 FASHION MATH OR ... THE TOTAL LOOK The worsted Sportcoat with tex t ured weave is a plus i tem in any Collegiate's wardrobe. Perfectly equated for day time or evening wear with comfort able styling and good looks. Top de sign performance in a mul t iple of solids, plaids and heathertones sure to figure strongly in Fall Fashion. Choose from a wide range of Hop sack and Shetland Weaves, Tweeds and Worsteds. Then add a pair of color coordinated slacks. You'll find the only "unknown" in this formula is the number of glances you'll get when you want her undiv.ided attention. Sportcoats $39.95 -$79.50 Pair of Color Coordinated Slacks $9.95-$30.00 OPEN MONDAY AND U IDAY 1rll 9 P.M. MEN'S WEAR 311 E. Arctic (Next to North Gate) 1707 S. Dale Mabry '\ \ . , "It must (it right or Kirby's won't let you buy it"

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Soccer Brahmans Still Undefeated; Blast Miami -1 In Their Backyard Nov. 2, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -6 Coed's Table Tennis In Progress Now Women's intramural basketTable Tennis Doubles ball ended yesterday With tile Baskelweavers _ No. 2 P. E. Majors one gam e in front Delta Phi Alpha-P . E. Majors of the Basketweavers as action b ... k Trl Della No. 2 Kappa Delta egan ullS wee • Delta Phi Alpha -Tri Delta No. 1 all . . . Basketweavers Kappa Delta Volleyb competition begms P. E. Majors. Trl Delta No. 1 Thursday. Table tennis began Trl Delta No.2 Alpha Monday with the following Tri SIS • P . E. Majors No. 2 heel led t b 1 ed Basketweavers No. 1 -Basketweavers No. games sc u o e p ay 2 by next Monday: 2 ' P. E. Majors -Kappa Delta Baskelweavers No. 1 G amma S P. E. MaJors -Basketweavers No. 1 USF T PI GROUP Ill 0 ay Tri Delta No. 1 Tri Delta No. 2 Gamma 5 TriSIS Basketweavers TriS I S Gator$ Nov. 12 Basketweavers-Tri Delta No. 1 Trl Delta No. 2-Gamma 5 Table Tennis Singles USF's injury riddled cross Trl Delta-Iota 1 country t.:>am takes this weekTriSIS -Epsilon 2W P . E. MaJors -Delta Phi Alpha end off to prepare for a meet Kappa Delta • Iota No. 1 2 . h th G Tri Delta • Epsilon 2W Saturday, Nov. 1 , Wlt e aIota No. 2D elta Phi Alpha t t th U ty f Flo TriSIS • lola No. 1 OrS a e nJVerSJ 0 rlP. E. MaJors-Kappa Della da Tri Delta Delta Phi Alpha Epsilon 2 West l ola No. 1 The Brahmans with only four runners healthy enough to com -Epsilon No. 1 _ 2 pete suffered its fourth consec -Basketweavers -Tri Delta ' E p silon 2W Kappa Delta Utive loss of the season, 27-30, at Delta Phi Alpha -Gamma 5 . . d . Epsilon 1 -Tri Delta the hands of MJamtDa e Juruor Iota • Kappa Delta Coli 1 t S turd Basketweavers -Gamma 5 ege, as a ay. Epsilon 2W Della Phi Alpha The team, which had beaten : Dade by over 20 points pre2 w Viously was without the serGROUP 3 . ' . TriSIS lola Vtces of freshman R1ck Maas P. E. Majors. K11ppa Delta and Frank Couch because of No. 2 le Pulls TriSISTrl Dellll No. 2 mUSC • P . E. Majors-Basketweavers Richard Boggy, another distanceman , has been in the infir TriSISP. E . 4 tnary with the flu. EPsilon 2 -Trl Delta W .11. P . E. MajorT r!SIS Jim Steere and John I tams Basketweavers -Epsilon 1 .th d Kappa Delta TriSIS led the Brahmans Wl a secon Epsilon 2 -w -Epsilon 1 and a third place finish But the P . E . MaJors-Basketweavers Tri D elta Epsilon 1 lOth place forfeit negated their Kappa Delta -Basketweavers Epsolon 2W -P . E. M11lors ShOwing GROUP 5 ' Kappa Oelta No. 1 • P . e:. Majors No. 2 The results are as follows: Basketweavers -Epsilon 2W Epsilon 1 -P. E. MaJors N o . 1 1 Sutherland MDJC 20:51 Kappa Delta No.2Epsilon 2W ' ' Kappa Della No. 1 -P . E. Ma[ors No. 1 2. Steere, USF 21:54 BasketweaversEpsilon 1 3 Willi USF 22 P. E. MaJors 2 -P. E. MaJors No. 1 , ams, • Kappa Delta No. 2 -Epsilon 1 4. Vanslate, MDJC 22:28 Kappa Delta 5 Clemens MDJC 22:35 BasketweaversNo.2 • ' Kappa Della Epsilon 2 W 6. Jenkins, MDJC 22:45 P. E. MajorsIota No. 1 7. Keegan, USF 22:52 1 8 Laughlin, MDJC 23:00 Kappa Delta-P. E. MaJors • Iota No. 2 Iota No. 1 9 Isaacs MDJC 24:25 Gamma 5P . E. Ma[oro ' ' Iota No. 2 -Kappa Delta 10. Forfeit, USF • • • Gamma 5 -Baskelweavers By JEFF SMITH ted no offside infractions to Sports Writer USF's four. MIAMI Freshmen forwards USF now has a 6-0 record, Jerry Zagarri and Pete Tummihas _scored 30 goals nia led USF's soccer squad to fJve for Its_ opponen _ ts. MtamJ JS its sixth straig h t victory, a 3 • 1 1-2. defeating. Rollins 9-2 and triumph over the University of to _National champs, St. Miami Hurricanes at Miami LoUJs, 9 0 ' Saturday. meets the State D M d illed ass to Semmoles, for the f trst time Sat-enn! eyer r . a P urday, on the USF intramual Zagarri, the little forward soccer field. If the Brahmans gtvmg the a defeat the Seminoles, they w.ill lead 3 : 5l m the be first in the state, and will first penod. also be the state's only undeLess than five minutes later, feated university soccer team. Zagarri dribbled past four Game time is 2 p.m. Miami players and scored on a diving kick from the right corBRAHMANSTATS ner, putting South Florida Corner kicks ahead 2-0. Goalie Saves x 74x USF's final score came with 1:46 ]eft in the opening period x does not Include Jacksonville game. PERIOD SCORING as Tummin1a fired a shot past 1 2 3 4 Total Hurricane goalie Bill Olmedillo, Opponent 1 1 2 1-s g iving the Tampa eleven a com-usF 11 4 • 7 --30 SHOTS fortable 3-0 lead. Player No. Hol t 10 Zagarrl 41 Yates 8 McEvoy 31 Alhos 3 Tumminl a 26 Dheere 2 Velde 24 Jacobus 1 COACH DALE LEMS' Hurri canes appeared to have trouble Here are USF ' s undefeated soccer Brahmans who take from left: John Bradley, Brian Holt, Steve Coltharp, Jerry moving the ball on offense the a 6-0 record into this Saturday's 2 p.m. home mateh with Zagarri, Tim McEvoy, Bill Yates; Back row, from left: first half, manag ing only seven Meyer 23 Sharpless 15 Totals 114X Florida State. The Brahmans have five marohes left. Front Coach Dan Holcomb, Roman Synychak, George Dheere, Beige shots. Miami also had defensive row, from left: Jerry Reeves, Pete Tumminia, Bob Drucker, Velde, Jim Houck, Jim Rabon, John Hovarth, Bill Sharpgaps on the wings, but correct__________________________________________ edthem' thesecondhaU. 1-M Football Tourney Underway This Week Coach Dan Holcomb ' s Brah mans played another outstand ing def ensive games as they al lowed the Hurricanes 12 shots the entire game. Defensive action paced the second period as neither team was able to score. Zagarri received a direct free kick after a Miami foul in 'the penalty area. Zagarri faked right and shot left , bu t Miami goalie Olmedillo By SUSAN GOODALL Intramurals Editor made a tremendous d i ving day with Enotas taking on ternity game ever and its first The championship game will save. USF held a 3-0 lead at Alpha 4 W and GRI b attli n g in 25 games two weeks ago be pl a yed either Satur?ay , Sunhalftime. Alpha 2 E. Eta, Bonano ' s, Beta against Arete, now gets its or_Monday accordmg to the Miami controlled the ball Drawings were held last 3 E, Arete, Lambda and Beta 1 chance for revenge. To do that, discretion of the team coaches. more effecti vely the second Wednesday for the men's InW drawing first r ound byes . they must have d efeate d not Eta, led b! a stout d efe nse half. The Hurricanes drove into tramural Football tournament Two representat i ves f rom each only Alpha 4 W, but also Eta on and _ the passmg of quarterback B rahman territory, and re pitting powerhouses Arete and of the five leaques were chosen Tuesday. The route to Arete Artie Ulmer, has the best ceived a corner k ick after USF Enotas , from the Fraternity on first and second place fin-also includes a game with the chance to upset Enotas. The An-kicked the ball over their own League, in opposite brac kets. ish es. Bonano's Beta 3 E winner to-dros League champs a end line. Hur ric ane forward The tourney started last Mon Enotas, who lost its first framorrow. 6-0 record and _ will be Roberto Colombari s hot the cor Alpha 4 w Field 1 l!notas Monday, Oct. 31 Alpha 2 E Field 3 GRI Field 1 Eta Tuesday, Nov. 2 Areta Field 3 Beta 1 w Field 4 Field 1 Thuroday, Nov. 4 Field 3 t rov. 51 6 or 7 Field 1 Cbampiona Final Standings FRATERNITY LEAGUE *Arete 8 *Enotas 8 erato• 1 ZPE 6 Talos 5 Delta T a u 3 Phi Sigma XI 3 KIO 2 Verdandi 1 Last week's Results 1 Two East 2 8 , Three East 7 0 Four East 19, Two West 19 1 BETA LEAGUE o •one West a 0 *Three West 7 o Two West 7 o Three West 5 o Fou r East 5 o Two East 4 Last Week's Results Eta 22, Lambda 2 Zet a 18, Lambda 7 Eta 7, Theta 0 1 0 Lambda 19, zeta 18 1 1 L a m bda 20, Theta 0 2 0 3 1 INDEPENDENT LEAGUE 3 1 GRI 5 o Banana' s pomting to the p erenmal footner kick to forward F r e d ball powerhouse as will every Dauelsberg who scored UM's o ne else. only goal after 3:42. Arete draws a first round bye Rough play o ccurred through and then faces a Lambda team out the game, but reached a that shouldn't cause the big " A " peak in the fourth period. South too much troub l e. Florida's Bill Sharpless was An Arete Eno tas final seems dribbli ng the ball toward the probable with the two machines Miami goal, when an unidenti primed for another battle. fied Miam i player made an ille-In other m en's intramurals , gal diving tackle . When Sharp soccer begins Nov. 8 with r eless tried to get up, a small quired clinics for all officials scrap occ urred between the two this past Monday, today and players. next Monday. Seventeen entries South Florida led in corner in the cross-country meet will kicks , 6-4, goalie saves, 9-5, and run today at 4:30p.m. least fouls, 6-10. M iami commitIt's Correct For Player Meyer McEvov Zagarri ASSISTS No. 2 Jacobus 4 Velde 3 3 Totals COALS 2 1 11 x does not Player Zagarrl McEvoy Velde Tumminl11 Include Jacksonville aama. No. Yates 4 8 Hol t 1 6 Mever 1 6 4 Totals OPPONENTS Shots 65x Goals Assists 1 s x does not Include Jacksonville aame. Brain Damage Possibility To LSD Users LSD may cause brain dam age, say two U niversity of California psychiatrists. In a recent report released by United Press International, the psychia " trists said observa tions of LSD users , backed by animal experiments, showed that a small dose of the drug cause d changes in brain structures lasting for months. K , A m R ":A T E THE ALL NEW MATTSON ACADEMY ftacllillll Stlf..Othlnse To Mtn-wo,...n-thll4rto &201 NEBRASKA AVf, IN TAMPA FOR INFORMATION CALL 232-1151 Air-Conditioned Studi05-Showefl Classes 7 Days a WHlc s ;:... t: --===:::::::::::::;:;::;::;::;::============;; Chi Sigma Rho 1 -: Last Week's Results 0 Fou r West 2 One East 0 6 0 PE Majors 9 0 lndep. Mach. 5 5 4 3 3 1 0 1 1 2 3 3 5 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 From JACK PENDOLA VARSITY CLEANERS specializing in service to USF, announces . • . EXPERT ALTERATIONS for USF by Mrs. Hilda Holton in the Linen Room, ARGOS CENTER • Special student and StaH prices in eHed at the linen room, Argos Center. • Staff prices also in eHect at the main oHice CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, Inc. Catering to the USF Community 9222 -56th St. Phi Sigma X I 9, Delta Tau 6 Talos 26, D ella Tau 1 2 ZPE 9, Delta Tau 0 Phi Sigma Xi 13, KIO 6 Chi Sigma Rho 12, Verdandl 7 Arete 26, Enotas 6 Cratos 8, ZPE 0 KIO 32, Chi Sigma Rho 0 Enotas 7, Cratos 0 Talos .48, Verdandi 0 Arete -43, KIO 0 E n otas 19, ZPE 0 C h i S igma Rho 8, Phi Sigma XI 7 Delta Tau 20, v erdandi 6 ALPHA LEAGUE Ground West Ground East Last Week's Results Three W est 3-4, One East 0 Forfeit ReJects Forfeit GDI K's Killer s Ground West 0 (forfeit), Four East 1 Four East 9 , Four West 6 Last Week' s Results B o n a no's 19, lndep. Mach. 12 GRI 15, lndep. Mach. 13 R eJects 2 1 , K's Killers 19 B onano's 16, PE Majors 6 Rejects 37, GDi o Two West 19, Two East 13 One West 25, Two East 13 Fou r East 19, One East 6 Three East 26, One East 0 0o GDI 10, K ' s Killers 7 ANDROS LEAGUE * -Earned right to represent league in •eta 6 0 0 t o u r n e y . **Lambada 2 3 1 •Two East *Four West Four East Three East Two West One West Three West 6 5 3 3 2 o o Theta 2 3 1 ••-Lambda beat Theta 20.0 for tourney 1 o 2 1 3 0 Fidelity U tlion Life Insurance Co. 3 1 Fofeits Forfeits College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive henfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Pr emium deposits defe rred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Jim Hall Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 FREE OLD-TIME MOVIES! Corner of BEARSS AND NEBRASKA BANJO AND PIANO BAND FREE SHELLE D PEANUTS These meticulously tailored jackets by PETERS are priced at a reasonable $12.95. Why let labels fool you, PETERS OFFERS MORE VALUE. It is wash-wear and made of famous Reeves Dacron and Cotton. Available in bone, navy, black olive, canary, blue, coal, burgundy and natural. VALUE IS SPOKEN HERE. t1Campus Correct Clothes'' Franklin at Madisor ...

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THE ORACLE Nov. 2, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -7 Bulletin Board : : , ,• . . : . . .': ,• ::.: Legalized Abortion ... •• 1. AUTOMOTIVE cle classified advertising ready fo work for you: F d A S . 1966 SUNROOF VW. Many extras, exNotic"" for this column should be sent to the Director, Office of Campus f cellenf condition, reduced for quick sale, 1 . AUTOMOTIVE PubliCations, CTR 224, no later than Thursday afternoon's campus mail for In-0 re em In ar $1495. To see call Dr. Dimbalh, Ext. 759. seriiOn the following Wednesday. a v For sale or wanted, equipment, services. Official Notices uc PERSONNEL COMMITTEE, 2 p.m. classes on basic sewing skills. Host ot 5. FOR SALE 3 . FOR RENT CTR 215 the series Is Mrs. Leeds Cohen of 4 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS, BRAND NEW: 5. FOR SALE STUDENT STUDY ROOMS: The foJ. ITALIAN CLUB, 2 p.m. CTR 226. Piltsburgh, who holds a master's de-Large Panelled F lorida Room, Air con-All Items other than cars and cycles. lowing rooms in the Business Adminlstra-READER'S THEATRE COFFEE HOUSE, gree In home economics from Pur-dilioned. Double Garage, Wallpapered lion Building are available to students as 2 p m. CTR 252. due. Basic Instruction and many By JANE LEPLEY forced on the mother by society. ed this argument against abor-Kitchen & Bathrooms Temple Terrace 1. HELP WANTED 0 b t . t' K'll' b l t l Area Close to Everything Call Builder Male, female. study rooms: BUS 316, 317. uc MOVIES COMMITTEE, 2 p.m. CTR practical hints on home sewing. Staff Writer -r a or wn. 10n: 1 mg IS a so u e y 9ea.1964 or 988.5757 R. s. Cline, Dean !56 E. First lesson: Proper equipment tor a Th . • wrong; abortion is killing, and ;.;T:.:.ype,.:,:.::w.:,rit;,e:,..r . ..:,S;.:1;:.5,.:.:e::,.ld:;:e-:c.rl,.,.y'b"'u"t "Jn,..--:-go::-:od:T":m=e9. LOST AND FOUND College of Business Administration WORLD AFFAIRS CLUB, 2 p.m. eus home sewing center. "Any woman, married or e psychologist beheves the th f 't . il chanica! condition, see doc! CTR 224 7 30Th St k rk t t th d'J 't b ere ore, 1 IS ev . 11. WANTED MEDICAL SCHOOL APPLICANTS: Dr. 216 ' 8 oc Ma e unwed, should be able to reanswer 0 e 1 can e . . 7 HELP WANTED Books, articles, help property, ete. George T. Lewis. assistant dean and YAF, 2 p.m. FAH 227. 7:40 Call Your Docotor . b t. . r is-settled in a court of law. "I To refute thiS, he ctted the SA NEWSLETTER COMMITTEE 2 8:00 "Knocky" and the Sllents CetVe an a Or lOll In a eg k']]' v t N f 13 MISCELLANEOUS chairman of the adm1ssions comm1ttee of ' p.m. t d h ' t 1 b 1 I' ed can't see Jaws either for or I mg m te am, a case o Handicapped student needs reader for the School of Medic1ne of the University FAH 208 8 '30 Jazz Scene, U.S.A. ere OSpl a y a ega 1Z ' b I rape in a mental hospital Where Physics 205 Sl an hour. Call Jerry Mor 15 SERVICES OFFERED ol M:ami, Will be on campus Monday and DELTA TAU & TRI SIS RECEPTION, 6 The Frank Rosolino Quartet doCtOr, when she requests it." againSt a OrtJOn. t IS the Case . ris, 933-1553 Tuional, partllme work, typing, baby• m cTR 255-6 9:00 Festival of Performing Arts Thi as th statement of Dr in which we need to decide the the patient was refused an abor-LEARN _ADV., MAKE s•s sitting. Tuesday to interview medical school ap. P B S W e t' th . tif' t' f 1 t The Oracle w 1ll have openings In Trl. pllcants. All students applying to medical uc PROGRAM COUNCIL, 6:30P.m. CTR Rudolf Serkln and the udapest And M thi s chologist value of human beings." JOn, e JUS tea tOn a gtr 0 11 for advertising men and women. AI 17. TRADE school this year are stronglY urged to 205. String Quartet In a program of BeereW a S, p y kill a rapist but not tO legally tractive pay-car mileage plan tor good make an appointment to talk fo Dr. ALPHA HALL DANCI!, 6:30 p.m. RAR !hoven and Schumann. during a seminar recently. The DR INGRAM explained the b t th f t 'f oc workers. Willing to train lew Jnexperl19. RIDES . "V" t. L 1 . ed • a or e e US 1 pregnancy enced men or women interested In ca Off d Wanted Lewis Apoo,nfments can be made with 231. THURSDAY semmar, 1ewpom • ega lZ medical point of view. Abortion curs reers in advertising. Contact scott Pen-ere ' Dr. J. 0. Krivanek, chairman, Medical BOWLING CLUB, 6:45 p.m. Florida 5:00 Topic Abortion and Birth Control," " . rod, THE CTR 224 or Ext. 620 20. PERSONAL NOTES Selene •• Ad . c 'tl 201 LIF Lanes. s.3o Miss Nncy•s Store d b th . 1 to preserve the li fe of the The Rev Bernard McFadden for discusSion In person. = v:sory omm1 ee, . • was sponsore y e specta moth " 1 1 h tw h SENATE ELECTION: Monday through 200. 6:00 NASA: Mon and space events committee of the Univer.. er IS ega ":' en o p ymaintained that "the end does 13. MISCELLANEOUS The flight ot Astronaut John Glenn . SJCJans concur With the doctor not justify the means." His be-------------Frrday (Nov. 7-11). Teaching and r&-PHI DELTA T-HETA BANQUET, 7:30 and the "FrlendshiR 7_.. Offlc,al stty Center . . performing the abortion. "The li f h t " _ RESERVE your Aegean now at CTR 224 s&arch faculty vote in office of dean o1 p.m. CTR 248. NASA film. Medical clencal and psycho. . e was t a every man pos only $1.00 total cost their respective college; administrative ENGLISH CLUB, 7 ,30 p.m CTR 252. 6 ,30 Insight . al ' f b ti law serves frurly well but tmpossesses his right to life _ and Ex-Navy need Xtr a money? call Ed. and professional vole in th" Office of the GAMMA GIRLS' COUNCIL, 1 0 p .m. RAR logiC aspects 0 a or on, as es hardships on women who f N th' . Resources Ext. 341. Make appt. to see Dean of Administration, ADM 226. Non-235. 7 '00 The Answer well as historical and statistical h d' h 1 not rom man. O mg g1ves .G •.• c • . • E.tc.hh_o_lz. _______ _ d . 7 :30 The stock Market . ave Jseases sue as mea.s es man the right to Justify the rle-aca em'c personnel vote In either the THURSDAY 7:40 You and the Law data, were discussed by Dr. Maduring early pregnancy a histo. f th . h 15. SERVICES OFFERED Personnel Office, ADM 294, or Physical JUDO CLUB, 4 p.m. RAR 233• a oo The Civil War this Dr James 1 n gram, . . • struction o e mnocent uman -------------Plant Operations Office, OPM 100. JSU, 6 p.m , CTR 47. ' ,. . . ,. ' '. ry Of defective Children Or menfetus " TUTORIAL: Private lessons In Modern The Mlsslssoppl River_ Campa:gn. gynecologist, the Rev. Bernard tal dt"seases Mathematics. Anna Bell, B.S., Wayne NEW TRAVEL REQUIREMENTS: DeCAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST, 6 :30 i 1 M h it h s.ooo c t zens of emp :s w ness 1 e McFadden Corpus Christi Cathth R state '51, 93S-07U. partments will now be required to submit p.m. CTR 251. rlv•r battle of gunboats and rams . ' The gynecologist explained IN REFERRING to e ev. -----'-----------the "Log tor Local Travel" in duplicate, CATHOLIC sTUDENT ORGANIZATION. that won control of the Mississippi for o!Jc Church and the Rev. James th t t 1 1 b f Keller's comments on the rap-since the Stale Comptroller's Office has 7 p.m. CTR 201. the Union. Keller, Presbyterian chaplain a mf OS eg: l a_ tons are ists and the need for defense, he Post off.ce requested thai • copy be attached to 8:30 ' Spy and professor at USF more or psyc o ogle reasons. . " uld ' d f d their copy of the "Voucher tor ReimCHURCH OF CHRIST, 7 p.m., CTR 204 9 A f Kl A problem today is that "aborsatd, If you co n t e en ge 0 ngs If lif uld b I bursement of Traveling Expenses." DI!SERET CLUB, 7 p.m., CTR 205. "The Band of Brothers." Acts 4 and DR. MATHIS quoted statistics tion has become a sport of the yourse , e wo era• • • CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION, 5 ot Shakespeare's Henry v. The Bat• from a National Opinion Re-well-to-do." ble, but you can not JUStify deTODAY 7:30p.m. CTR 213. tie of Aglneourt and Henry's marsearch Center survey of the . straying innocent life." In the BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE STAFF MEET BETA 2E DISCUSSION, 8 p . m RAR 235. rlage to Princess Katherine of The freedom Of WOmen In d' d h ' h f 1 lNG, 2 P m. LIF 235.A. FRIDAY France. American attitude toward aborother countries to seek abortions tscussron peno w tc . o Jobs Are Now Open In Tampa CHEMISTRY RESEARCH SEMINAR, 2 CIRCLE K, 2 p.m. CTR 200. FRIDAY tion Those interviewed were 71 d' ed D I t ld lowed most Of the queStiOnS p.m. CHE 106 uc RECREATION coMMITTEE, 2 p.m. 5 :00 Brother Buzz per cent in favor of abortion if wh as Iscuss. J r. ngrar;; tro 11 were directed to Father McFadThe Post Office Department LIBERAL ARTS FACULTY couNciL, 2 cTR 201. 5:30 Miss Nan'""'s store ow women m apan can s o d h ta. ed that ''any has announced the availability •• the woman's health was in dan. d b b t d" . all en w o mrun m p.m. ADM 296. ATHENAEUM, 2 p.m, CTR 203. 6:00 Enfoque m an e a or e m sm d' t b t' th . of part-time jobs as pos tal asUNIVERSITY CHAPEL FELLOWSHIP UC ARTS & EXHIBiTS COMMITTEE, 2 6:30 Astronomy For You ger; 56 per cent when pregnant h th tr ts I the rrec a Or JOn even era. s ops on e s ee n utic abort! on_ wrong" sistants under the President's TUTORIALS, 2 p . m .. FAH 274. p.m. cTR 204. 7:00 The Humanities ccB 20Jl because of rape, 55 per cent Scandanavt"an countr1es the pe ' "Youth Opportunity Program" GOLD KEY HONORS COFFEE, 2 P m., uc MUSic coMMITTEE, 2 p . m., CTR 7:30 Th" stock Market when there might be a serious laws are equally relaxed. A question was asked conCTR 248. 205. 7:40 Grow end Show al f . , for students attending colleges THURSDAY SA PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE, 8:00 Parents and Dr. Speck defect ()r abnormality in the D t ther panel em cerning the medic pro essJOn s and universities in the Tampa GRP. STAFF TESTING, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. 2 P.m CTR 213. 8:30 You Are Thers baby. b e1J 0 t d' m on. stand on the abortion laws . Dr. area. ADM 296. WIND-JAMMERS, 2 p.m. CTR 215. 9:00 "Knocky" and the silents Only 21 per cent favored abor-ers ancy 0 Jscuss c 'd Ingram explained that 11 years DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION ADULT & Jsu, 5 p.m. CTR c. 9:30 The Valiant Years tion for families with low in_Dr: Ingram_ d 1 ago the medical association The stude n ts must apply at JUNIOR MOVIE: "Come Blow Your Horn,•' 7:30 Fighting In North and East Africa In com . 19 per cent when the brmg the topiC mto the d iscusasked the legal institute to draw the Office of Financial Aids, COLLEGE CONFERENCE, 9 a.m. and 9:45pm. FAH 101. 1941. occupation of Greece and Yue, , . sion. He brought out one fear . . ADM 166 d t noon, FOLK siNG coNTEST, TAT. goslavl• by Germans. Evacu•tlon of woman wasn t marned, and 15 when s peaking of the newest a abortiOn law which , an must mee cerCTR 225-6; luncheon, noon. SATURDAY crete. Defense of Malia. Rise of per cent when the woman was t t" u th IS avatlable to states but, as tain guidelines in order to be COMPUTER ADV. couNciL, 9 a.m. cHILDREN'S FILM SERIES, 10:30 •.m. Field Marshal Rommel. Battle of To married and didn't want chilcon racep tve P1 s yet hasn't been passed by any eligible for employment under UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students& Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 ADM 253. BSA. bruk. d take? after and known as ! e state. Plans are under way for the program. Jobs will be filled ENGLISH STAFF MEETING, 2 p.m. ALPHA +W COOKOUT, 1, River MONDAY ren. . . . "patron Of regret" WhiCh th' 1 b tr d ed • t on a first . COme, first-serve far from FAH 278 front. 5:00 Functional English ccB 101) Among those mterVlewed With al bl Th IS aw to e m o uc m O . poses a mar pro em. e 1 1 th f t basis Appointments will be TRAFFIC COMMIJTEE, 2 p.m. ADM TRI DELTA PARENTS' DAY TEA, 2 5:30 Miss Nant:('S Store a COllege background 33 per d t b Jj th t th' Jd egtS ature ln e near U ure . 253. p.m., CTR 252. 6 :00 Frontiers of SCience cent of the men favo;ed aborb oc; de a I l;.b cou f But he stressed that the law made not to exceed one year, t reotyped REGISTRAR'S WORKSHOP, 3 p m. SOCCER: USF vs. FSU, 2 o.m., here. 6:30 Compa.s tiOn for the unwed pregnancy thre OWn ''Fe mofra I er 0 Will permit not demand -at the rate of $2.37 per hour. s e ADM 253. MOVIE: "Come Blow Your hbrn/' 7:30 7:oo Mathematics and 19 per cent of the women. k e woman. fear o pregnancy! that abortion be done. Employment will be limited to CPA couRsE, 6:30-to p.m. BUS 322 P m. FAH 101. 7:3o The stock Market eeps many 0 us more mora but close to graduation? sciENCE FOR PRE-scHooL, 6:3o p.m: STEREO DANCE, 9 P m. CTR 248• 7:40 You and the Law Statistics were_ same for the than we would be otherwise." Moderator for the students between the ages of CHE 206. suNDAY 8:00 The valiant Years non-college indtvJduals. Th R Mr Kell tr sed was Tom Easton, a semor m e 16 and 21, not t o exceed 16 The man from Ford Motor TUTORIALS, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Bus 21s. TRI DELTA PARENTS' DAY, 10 •. m., 8:30 You Are There e ev. er s es college of educaton. hours. Company would like to talk SA LEGISLATURE, 1 P.m. CTR 252. Chlnsegut. 9:00 Age of Kings MATHIS CITED from the the effect of the laws on human ;:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;:;::;:;:::::;;::;;::;;::;::;;1" to you if you have a yen to FRIDAY ENOTAS & SEA SMOKER, 1 p.m. CTR TUESDAY Kinsey report that one OUt Of beings. join the people WhO COme Up DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION AND JUN-255-<1. s:oo Functional English (CB 101l every five women had under " , . . . LTY & STUDENTS with better ideas in almost lOR COLLEGE cONFERENCE, 9 a.m .• MOVIE: "Come Blow Your Horn/' 7:30 5:30 Miss Nancv•s store gone an abortion. "In the lower THERE S NO distmction TO STAff, FAC U : everything from automC?tive noon. CTR 255-6, Lunchroom, noon. p m FAH 101 6:00 The Humanities cca 203) under the law between a woman IF THE SUNDAY EDITION Of marketing to steel-maktng LAB STAFF MEETING, 2 p.m. CHE 108 . . WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 9 6:30 Topic educated, the first pregnancy . . UNIVERSITY CHAPEL FELLOWSHIP FILM CLASSICS LEAGUE: "Rich•rd 111 7:oo Mathematics results in marraige with later With . t oo or a E to major-arts, TUTORIALS, 2 p.m. FAH 274.
PAGE 8

8 -THE ORACLE Nov. 2, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa local Sororities Elect Officers For Trimester I '\. \.-IFC Unit Provides I Frat. I Governing the overall fraterThe biggest event sponsored By MARGARET MASON Delta Zeta News and Cookie Mas, 2CB parlinity program on campus and by the IFC is Greek Week, Staff Writer Carolyn Lawson 2CB, has amentarian. coordinating the activities ,yf the which takes place annually in Tri S.I.S. been_ selec!ed as the _Panhellenic Tri Delta individual fraternities is the the second trimester. The CounTri S.I.S. pledges surprised nommee m the M1ss A was held Oct. basic responsiblity of the Intercil als() awards achievement the sisters with a Halloween Contest. Pat Donahue, 3CB, w1ll 30, to mtroduce the F1des alum fraternity Council (IFC). trophies to individual fraterni-party after their meeting Oct. represent Delta Zeta in the connae to the Tri Delta alumnae of The purpose and functions of ties for scholarship, sports and 25. The meeting room was decotest. . . . Tampa. Charter the IFC which represents the 10 Greek Week. rated with a Halloween motif . Delta_ participated m the Class of Tn Delta also_ met Its USF fraternities, having a total The IFC also serves a coordiCake and punch were served, wood-pllmg contest and sponsors at the receptiOn. The of 375 members were outlined t' f . E h fr . after which the pledges enter led cheers at the Homecommg sponsors were elected from the by Charles H Wildy dean of mg unction. ac_ ate:mty tained the sisters with a skitbonfire. Tampa Alumnae Chapter. Each men and to IFC. ohne or twb o service proJects Pledge officers for the fall tri. Last Thursday our Alumnae alumna will sponsor two girls. . w 1c must e approved by the -Ad B d k t Aft th t f 1 0 The repsesentattves to the IFC mester area: Karen Holtzen, ViSory oar gave a coo -ou er e ea, an m orma mIFC are the president e.nd one president; Sue Alderfer, 1CB, at the home of Conrad Hub-ner party held. elected member of each fraterMany members serve as ushsecretary -treasurer. Mary Ann bard for the actives and pledges New offJCers are: Donna Bea nity . ers for the opening Honors ConGilbert 3CB and as a "going away party" for gles, 4EN, chaplain; Sandy "The Inter -frat ernity Council vocation, Parents' Day and Sheila Traveling Secretary, Grutter, sponsor chairman and establishes the rules of rush and other all-University events. Frasher 1cB chapla' ' d _ Linda Lenox, who left Fnday. Pat Fallon, 2CB, pledge trainer any other policies that it feels In addition , they actively supvice Bef?re last night's for t he spring of 1967. are in accordance with the gov-port the orientation program by zano, 2CB pep and publicity the Sisters and enJoyed ernment of the fraternity sysproviding sutdent leaders from committee; and Mary Ann AI-a. dessert party With Sigma Eptem," said Wildy. the fraternities. britton 3CB social committee. sJlon Colony. ' Kappa Delta Alpha Phi Ome9a To Meet Tuesday Annual Speech Tournament Events, Rules, Deadline Told Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity Alpha Phi Omega will hold a presented a box second organizational meeting of candy at the1r meetmg TuesTuesday, Nov. 8 at noon, in Uni day, Oct. 25 in honor of their versity Center 226. national affiliation. The fraternity, one of the na-KDs who will be in the Miss tion's largest and oldest, was Aegean Contest are: Loie Perez, first established in 1925. The 2CB, representing Gamma . 5 group now has chapters on Students and campus organiends Nov. 9 and interested stu tween four and five minutes in West;tinPatztytGamPh?lEe, 2CBil ' Frepmor: than 380 college and unil'm Glad I'm Not A Stereotype zations have been invited to dents may inquire at the Uniduration rese? g e a 1 _ps on raverslty campuses. ti t th s h A l . . termty; and Gloria Stoeckll----------e TI tthCl, Intramural Speech Tournament or in the Speech Department. Social Disorder" will be the 1 ' f Eo V:'1 e 0 -Fraternities A clive With Initiations November 14-21. At stake is the The tournament itself will take subject in manuscript speaking. f 11 Pled Trophy place during free hours and Participants will compose and Class the which will be awarded to the oreach participant will be in-deliver a six • minute informa-Pre 'd rt M a YH ess, 2CB . t' 'th th t . t f ed b . d . st en ' ary erman gamza 10n w1 e mos pom s orm y mail of the ate, t1ve or persuasive speech. 'd t K th H' th ak r . vtce-presJ en a y oneym e spe mg compe Itions. ttmh.ehahnd pla_ceteredof the event for 1Jud?ment be based on se-f cutt, 2cB se'cretary-treasurer Registration for the event w tc e reg1s ectwn of 1deas, relevance o ' Four tournament events in-ideas, language, style and deliv clude Oral Interpretation of Poery. Company Offers etry, Extemporaneous SpeakParticipants . in the Radio ing, Manuscript Speaking and Speaking event will be asked to University Speaker Ban Causes Illinois Suit S h I h • 5 Radio Speaking. Individual trodevelop and deliver a three CHICAGO, Ill. (CPS) -_stuArete chairman. Pledges held a very Saturday, Oct. 29, the ATO C 0 arS 1p Um phies will be awarded to outminute news broadcast on an ind_ents at the Arete representatives met successful donut sale Oct. 29. colony held a costume party at standing readers in these four ternational event of signifiSlty of illmms have taken the1r with Phi Delta Theta alumni Phi Sigma Xi the Phi Delta Theta House . USF has been given the op-categories. cance. Commentary and evaluafree speech controversy to Oct. 25 at a luncheon at the New pledge officers of the Phi Music was provided by the portunity to receive several The Oral Interpretation event tion will be required in the court. Tampa Sheraton to discuss Sigma Xi affiliate of Tau Kappa Night Reders. $l,OOO scholarship by the Gulf will be limited to narrative po-speech, and judgment will be Two 21 plans for chartering the upcomEpsilon are Larry Goodbread , ATO colony will have Mary Life Insurance Company. The etry and the primary purpose is based on the event selected , the members awa1t act10n thiS ing Arete-Alumni banquet to be president; Ron Saba, vice presiAnne Gilbert representing them grants will be awarded to to tell a story. Students may analysis and evaluation and the month on a swt filed after. a held tonight. dent; Mark Haffey, secretary; in the Miss Aegean contest. sophomores or jun iors who read from a long poem provided delivery . member Commumst A camping trip will be held Jack Thies, treasurer; Andy M ary Anne, 3CB, is a Tri Sis are under 25 years of age and the excerpt can "stand alone". The main tournament trophy Lolils D1skm.' was proFriday. Other social events inFernandez, rush chairman; pledge and is active in Gold citizens of the U.S. The entire reading cannot exwill be engraved with the name htb_tted from speakmg on the elude the upcoming football Charlie Burdick, social chairKey Honor Society and other A student should have a ceed five minutes. of the organization having the Chicago campus last March. game between Arete and Eno man; Pat Hannon, academic campus organizations. scholastic average of 3.0 or The topic for the Extemporamost points and will be placed plaintiffs_ charges tas pledges, and many parties chairman; Steve Tippman, ath Saturday the colony will spa n better, or a 2.7 if the student neous Speaking event will be on permanent display in the of-agamst the of are planned. letic chairman; and Bill Senn, sor a car wash. Tickets are is working 20 or more hours "The United States and the Far fice of the Department of Trustees, two Umversity VIce historian. available from members. per week; however, students East. " Specific topics will be Speech. The trophy is a memopresidents and the Clabaugh Cup Sockl Corbin Slacks Sero Shirts Landon Fog Gordon Ford Austin-Hill Frank Brolflers . . . . Talos fraternity was officially PI KAPPA ALPHA COLONY with slightly lower averages drawn from this general topic. rial to Lew Sarett, poet, profes Act. Cratos . wtll b_e mttlated mto ed for Miss Aegean, by Phi A Halloween costume party may be considered if they Each participant will draw a sional lecturer and speech inpledgeshlp to Sigma Nu . fraterSigma Xi. was held in conjunction with the possess exceptional qualifica topic and be given an opportunistructor. He is the late husband mty at 2:30 p.m. m CTR ATO Colony Pi Kappa Alpha Chapter of tions in other areas ty to prepare for a delivery beof Dr. Alma Sarett of the All fnends and parents are Talos fraternity was officialy Florida Southern College at Speech Department. mvJted to the ceremony. di ss olved and established as a their chapter house in Lakeland Students seeking additional inCrates Founders Day, cele colony of Alpha Tau Omega on last Saturday night. All brothers WANT TO GO ABROAD? formation should contact Dr. brating their third anniversary , Oct 31. The brothers of Talos and pledges attended en masse. Herman G. Stelzner, Speech Dewill be held Sarurday in the were initiated as pledges of The Pi Kappa Alpha hostess, F . T // f • partment, Ext. 145. Patio Room of the Causeway ATO and they in turn initiated Dr. Roberta Shearer, met with OfeJgn fQVe n OrmOfJOn The following organizations Inn. their 28 pledges. The officer in the pledges Monday night for a are past winners of the Sarett Cratos pledge officers are Jim charge of the ceremony was Dr. discussion on the Scholarship AvaJ/ab/e To StudentS Sweepstakes trophy: 1961, Judo '' Frey, president; Bob Starks Fra nk Maturo , ATO province Program and the social proClub; 1962, Judo Club; 1963, Fia vice presid ent; Rick Jeffcoate , chief for Florida Chapters. gram of the colony. Sorority; 1964, Fia Sorority and Delicatessen Sandwiches, Imported . Beverages 13604 Nebraska .Avenue, TampaPhone 935-9007 treasurer; Mike Savidge, secreAfter the ceremony, the new Founders' Days for Delta For those interested in overHawaii offers a variety of good Kio Fraternity; 1965, Kio FraK1p Trudo, soc1al cha1rman; JOyed a dmner at the New Holt Kappa Delta Soronty, Oct. 23, h' h I h ' th l FSU IS sponsoring programs r and Terry Hightower, servicelday Inn on Fowler Ave. 1897, were observed by the colos or sc .0 ar_s ips, e Pace to Monterrey Technical school r:======================:; ny by presenting an anniversafor mformatwn IS the newly orand another , program for study ry gift to each sorority. ganized Overseas In for mation in Italy. CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1-2-3 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St . (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 HIUM 'S GREAT ROAST BEEF SANDWICH at the SILO DRIVE-IN ONLY 69c 1 0 Ol Dl s couNT ON TOTAL GUEST CHECK OVER 70 $1.00 ON THE INSIDE ONLY fl DUTCH PANTRY ma FAMILY RESTAURANTS & SILO DRIVE-IN The pledge class activities are Center in 214 University Center The Experiment in Internawe_ll under way with (CTR) . tiona! Living offers students exbemg placed on commumty serS d b th W ld Af cellent opportunities to visit a vice projects for the balance of f . ponCslorbe h Y 1 f e C foreign country for two months. the trimester aJrs u , t e n orma Jon enS d . . . f . . . ter is gathering information on tu ents live With a family or Stgma Epsilon one month and spend the other S ig man Epsilon Colony has entravel, work, or study overseas. weeks traveling with a brother tered ?pen Rush order to AT PRESENT, it has infor or sister from the family they reach Its membership quota of mation on all major countries stay with. In this program they 40. new pledges may be as well as facts about many can get a good outlook on the taken m. scholarships which are availculture of the country. The plans a trip t o able overseas . The Experiment offers scholthe _ Fl?nda-Tulane game m Financial help is easily avail arships for this travel and for on Nov. 12. 'f!le fraable. The Information Center is expenses not covered by the termtJ: wtll sP<:nd th: mght at now writing all t he embassies scholarship. Many service or the Sigma Phi Epsilon house for travel informa t ion. com munity clubs will provide there and be guests at all the The Overseas Center has additional funds. To fulfill obli Sig Ep functions for that weekmuch information on gations the student may show end_. . . . schools which sponsor study slides and give talks to the club Sig Ep IS also meetmg this programs aborad. Florida Preswhen he returns. weekend with a national field byterian, the University of FlorAnother goal of the Center is from Sigma Phi ida , Florida State University, to bring toge ther foreign stu He will meet all New York University, and Indi dents and American students on and selected ana University offer overseas campus . Students can practice cha irmen as well as s1t m on a study programs for college stuspeaking foreign languages and HOURS: colony meeting which will be dents. The University of Puerto can learn more about the cuiWeekdays 7 a.m. _ 11 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 7 a.m .• 1 a.m. next Monday night instead of Rico is the only school in the tures and customs of the counPHONE 626-9910 56th St. & Hi Ave. Tuesday night as regularly Caribbean the Center has heard tries they are interested in or ATTENTION ALL SENIOR MEN GRADUATING IN 1966-1967 WITH A NON-TECHNICAL DEGREE TIRED OF THE SAME OLD INTERVIEWS? "Hi Joe College" "Hello Mr. Interviewer" 11Are You A Good Guy Joe?" "Sure Mr. Interviewer'' "Good, Joe. We Will Offer You $500 A Month, 2 Weeks Vacation a Year And Unlimited Potential. Our Opening Is In Podunk, And After 10 Years If You Have Done A Good Job You May Be Transferred To Homerville. Report The Monday After Graduation." Soon A New Type Of Interview Will Be Given. One Where You Can Have Your Choice Of Many Locations. Have 5 Weeks Vacations A Year, Plus Earn Approx. $7,600 Your First Year With Annual Increases. One Catch -Only The Best aualify. Interested? Send A Resume Or Letter Indicating Your Interest To: 'FUTURE' Box 13244, c/o The Oracle Ctr. 225, University of South Florida, Tampa, Florida 33620. You Can't Lose By Investigating Interviews Will BP Scheduled The Week of November 14, 1966 OPEN SUNDAY 11 A.M. to 6 P.M. DUCHESS 11609 Fowler & Nebraska 933-1513 No Appointments get acquainted offer $15 Regular Cold Wave Helene 79J:_lShampoo 200 4 9 5 Curtis V & Set Hiah I W Complete . . s1rlina Haircut ave Sltghhng H•ghor Shampoo I Receive a free Conditioning andSet I Treatment with any other ice. This is a $1.50 value 1u1t }Lt I for USF Coeds. I The New DUCHESS 1 Open 7 Days a Week nat I 11609 Nebraska & Fowler C l. Phone 933-1513 V,NF-<7 I I in the Ploza .B S fl f) 1 Phone 834-2251 (Q.IJ,lj ato I Open Wed.Thur. Fri. Nights 1 ..... .... ------...... ---ONE PAIR of • • TruHie • Black Calf SHOES WILL BE GIVEN TO A COED ONE PAIR --EACH WEEK NOV. 2 Thru DEC. 7 REGISTER NOW! Combination Bags to Match • Stillwater Green • BONE $14 • Bone • Black Patent • Bone • TruHie • Black Calf • Stillwater Green • Black Patent $14 NO 'PURCHASE IS REQUIRED -JUST REGISTER NOW GERARD'S SHOE FASHION Between Wolf Bros.and Viola Todd 206 ZACK STREET e Phone 229-1124 0 a e s• Sl \1 " 8.1 ill tc ti th c ci K


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