The Oracle

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The Oracle

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Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
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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Varies
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English

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serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19661109 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19661109 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

Oracle Photo by Anthony Zapponl Getting Pointers From Miss Universe Three members of USF's Aegean yearbook staff met with the reigning Miss Universe, Margareta Arvidsson, recently seeking suggestion for the Miss Aegean contest to be held Nov. 19. Aegean staffers Barbara Brazeal, Sam Nuccio, and Jille Fielding show Miss Universe (third from left) a copy of last year's yearbook. Groups Enter 34 Coeds In Miss Aegean Contest Thirty-four candidates have been entered in the annual Miss Aegean contest which begins next week. Miss Aegean will be the only co-ed on campus to be awarded a USF "Miss" title and will represent the "ideal co-ed," according to Aegean editor Sam Nuccio. "Judg ment will be based on scholar ship, personality, service, and poise," he said. In addition to her title, Miss Aegean will re ceive a $130 scholarship. the contest last year in an ef fort to promote campus unity and, at the same time, tq pro vide a representative for the school. COMPETITION will begin Tuesday night. On that night and Wednesday night, five USF administrative and facul ty members will choose 10 semi finalists from the 34 can didates. A semi-formal ball will be held Saturday, Nov. 19 to an nounce the winner. The dance will begin at 9 p . m. in the University Center (CTR) Ball room . . Admission to the ball will be $1.00 and tickets are on sale at the CTR desk. THE CANDIDATES are being sponsored by fraterni ties, sororities, dormitories, organizations and clubs. This year's candidates are as fol lows: Mary Ann Albritton Lambda Chi Alpha Colony; B. Enotas 1 Barbara Ann Moli nari Kappa Delta; Gear geanna Panagiotacos USF Forensic Club; Loie Perez -Gamma 5 West. Eileen Dei Pozo Gail Reeves Cratos; Linda Robison Syrinx; Susan Stockton Bay Players; Carol Sue Stovall Tau Epsi lon Phi; Fran Wilson TriS.I.S., Pam Wright Ripi ano Club ; Jill Annette Young Delta Delta Delta. lt$J I F$J I rgJ VOL. 1-NO. 10 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA TAMP A, NOVEMBER 9, 1966 Subscription Rail Page 4 Construction Starts For Golf Course By LEE SIZEMORE Sports Editer Construction on U S F's 18-hole championship g o I f course is now underway, ac cording to Dr. Richard Bow ers, director athletics. The winding, 7,030-yard course will be located north of the present campus on USF's I til property. The west boundary will be 46th Street, the south Fletcher Avenue, the east will be the swamp adjacent to the river front park and the north is the South Florida property boundary in that direction. Par for the course will be 72, and it will be a place where "par golfers will have to shoot golf," says David Y. Coverston, USF physical plant official who is in charge of the construction. COVERSTON, who w i II serve as superintendent of the course upon its completion, says 146 acres will be used from boundary to boundary. He also predicts that students should come to school next fall prepared to play the inter national sport. Cost of the construction will not run in excess of one quarter of a milion dollars. Coverston adds, however, that the property will be valued, at completion, in excess of $3 • million . An agriculturist and conser vationist, Coverston empha sizes that no tree will be moved that doesn't have to be moved during the construc tion. In cases where trees mus t be moved, care will be taken in the transportation and transplanting. William F. Mitchell, one of the world's top four golf ar chltects, according to Roxie Neal, USF's planning coordi nator, designed the course to make full use of the natural terrain. WITH HAZARDS such as a m i nimum of six lakes, numer ous ponds, parts o f the swamp, clumps of pine trees and man-made roughs called swale areas, the course will also feature 13 dogleg holes. Swale areas are those plac es where dirt will be removed to upgrade another area. All land fills and additions will come from dirt already on the course. The Aegean staff originated Thursday night, five Bay Area personalities will select the 1967 Miss Aegean. Jean Bageard University C e n t e r Program Council; Edith Baker Delta Phi Alpha; Nancy Lee BarcleyCampus Crusade for Christ; APPROVAL EXPECTED THIS MONTH Coverston adds that a club house will be built about a third of the way down the course travelling north of 46th Street . Locker rooms, a small lobby and an area for conces sions will occupy the club house . SA Bull Session Roseanne Belsito -Delta I East. >! I Planned Monday Kathie Benz Geography , and Anthropology Club; Louise Brink USF Student Association, Karen Casey Sigma Epsilon Colony; Patri cia Ann Donohoe Delta Zeta; Mary Ann Blind Catholic Student Organization. By JIM RAGSDALE Staff Writer ED. NOTE: The Student As sociation is planning a "BuJI Session" from 1:30 to 3 p.m. 1\londay duriJ1g which candi dates for the offices of presi dent, vice president, and stu dent senator will give cam paign speeches. The session will be held on tbe mall be tween the University Center and tbe Administration Build ing. In other SA n e w s : Food cards will be changed to include student photo's next trimester it was reported to the Student Association (SA) .:: , .-:= w;: • legislature last Thursday. Frank Winkles, SA senator, reported that Raymond King, director of housing plans the change because of the "lend ing of food cards by stu dents." Winkles also told the legis lators USF student identifica tion cards will also include photos . The new ID cards should be ready for students by the summer trimester, Win-kles said. • Presidential a s s i s t a n t Frank Caldwell recommended that a legislative committee investigate the feasibility of a football team and further in (Continued on Page 2) Sandra Cone Basket weavers; Mary Ann GilbertAlpha Tau Omega Colony; Andra Gregory -Andros Men's Dorm ; Mary Ryllis Hill Delta II West; Leslie Hor ton-Phi Delta Theta Colony. Bettie Ann Huff Inter Hall Resident Council; Kathy Hutt -Phi Sigma Xi; Kath leen Johnson-Florida Engi neering Society; Janice Jar dan Delta I West; Carolyn Elizabeth Kirby Panhellenic Council. Susan Ledford Zeta Phi Epsilon; Jayne Mcinvale 0ra91e Photo by Tony Zappon• An Afternoon Treat For Orphans A group of youngsters from the Tampa Childrens' Home we.re treated w a picnic and circus performance Saturday by the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. The picnic was . ' I held at one of the brother's home after which tbe children were taken to the circus. The event was the fraternity's community service project for the month. Liberal Arts Division Plans New Major In American Studies Arc hitect Mitchell , on the suggestion of Bowe r s and Clyde Hill, director of Physi cal Plant, designed it so that students or faculty members who wanted to golf some but did not have the time to go nine or 18 holes could still do so. By POLLY WEAVER Staff Writer A major in American Studies, which has been in the planning stage for four years, Oracle Board To Endorse SA Choices Related Editorial, Page 4. Following a practice estab lished last year, The Oracle editoral board will again en dorse candidates for the of fices of president and vice president of the Stutlent Asso ciation during the coming election, according to Harry Haigley, 3LA, editor, Members of the editorial board will confer with each candidate and base their se lection upon the individual's qualifications for each office. Candidates for each of the two executive positions are in vited to meet wifu the board Thursday evening by appoint ment or Friday, at 2 p.m. in University Center Candi dates should contact either John Alston, managing editor, or Harry Haigley prlor to meeting with the editoral board for appointments. Candidates for each elective office in the SA have also been invited to submit a state ment of their qualifications to The Oracle. Each statement will be printed in the issue of Nov. 16. Deadlines are 5 p.m. Nov. 11. (See story, this page.) The Oracle editoral board was established at the begin ning of the trimester and has been functioning in a supervi sory aspect for The Oracle ac tivities. The Board comprises stu d e nt editors of The Oracle. Members of the board are Harry Haigley , editor; John Alst on, managing editor; Larry Goodman, news editor; Julian Efird, assistant manag ing editor; Flo Felty, features editor, and Lee Sizemore, sports editor. is being proposed by the Divi sian of Language-Literature; "American Studies is the standard discipline for study ing relationships between the social, political, physical and aesthetic elements of Ameri can civilization, says Dr. Irv ing Deer, director and associ ate dean of the Division of Language-Literature. THE PROPOSAL passed the Language-Literature Council Oct. 28 and will go before the Liberal Arts Council within the next two weeks. It will then go before the University Senate Council and the University Senate by the end of November for final ap proval. The major would encom pass particular disciplines only as they illuminate Amer ican civilization, says Deer. It ds not a study of economics, history or of American litera ture (for their own sake), but the relationships of these as they have in conjunction pro duced the American experi ence. USF HAS 23 faculty mem bers whose interest and train ing qualify them to initiate and support a program in American Studies. Some of them hold advanced degrees jn American Studies. At least six faculty mem bers have spearheaded the Campus UF Drive Climbs To 82/o; Ends This Friday USF's United Fund Drive reached 82 per cent of the $7,000 goal by Oct. 28 with ex pectations of going "over the top" as the campaign con tinues until Friday. Vice Chairman L. W. Tuttle said a special contribution center will remain open this week in the Univ e rsity Center lobby in order to help accom modate commuter students who would not otherwise have an opportunity to contribute. The center is scheduled to be open daily from 10 a.m. unW 2 p.m. Tuttle said per sons may also make contribu tions in ADM 109. project: Dr. Donald R. Hark ness, associate professor of American Idea; Dr. Jack B. Moore, assistant professor of English : Robert C. O'Hara, associate professor of Eng lish ; Henry M. Robertson, as sociate professor of social science; lli. Edgar E. Stan ton, professor of Humanities and Dr. Robert A . Warner, chairman of American Idea. According to Deer, Ameri can Studies graduates are sought by -the Peace Corps, the State Department, the Overseas Information Service and other government agen cies charged with interpreting American life and culture. American Studies is the third most popular maj or at Yale University, exclud ing the physical sciences. MORE THAN 300 institutions in the United States offer undergraduate or gradu ate programs in American Studies . Graduates may continue in American Studies, or may enter other areas such as English, history or any of the social sciences. Deer said that many enter law, government, business, diplomatic services, the min istry, museum work or li brary science. USF American Studies ma jors would take three semi nars in American Studies and one prescribed course from the four basic areas of histo ry, literature, philosophy, hu manities and social science. For the remainder of his work the student will offer 18 hours of related courses, no more than six in any one area. THE COURSE is designed so that a player can start from the clubhouse and go out on one of four holes and re turn on an adjacent hole . These combinations with the out hole listed first are: 1 and 2; 13 and 9 (or 13, 8 and 9 for three hole fans); 10 and 16; and 17 and 18. A trip down the fairways would total at least five miles. All tees and greens will be above flood level. COVERSTON expects clear ing of the area to be com pleted by January 1, 1967. Shaping of greens and tees will be by Feb. 1 and planting of the grasses will be done about M a r c h 1, d e pending upon the weather situation at (Continued on Page 3) EVERY 'LITTER' BIT HELPS Liana. Fernandez (left) takes Jeannette Sconyers' advice to "Give the United Way" and Susie Porch tallys up tbe ''litter" as the , campus campaign heads for its deadline this Friday. Contributions can be made .from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in ADM 109.

PAGE 2

2-THE ORACLENov. 9, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa Dean Obtains $305,000 For USF Library Use Robert L. Dennard, dean of administration, has helped to make the library approximately 30,000 volumes richer. Some $305,000 has been approved by the Board of Regents, with the approval of the State Budget Commission (the governor's cabi net) for the library expenditure which will more than double the money for the year's ac quisition of books, said Dennard. umes will be primarily back files of journals and large research items such as the "London Times" on microfilm, to be used in the rapidly expanding gradute program. THE LIBRARY NOW includes about 145,000 volumes, Hardaway said. Dennard originally requested some $250,000 on a first priority basis for the library, and a additional $150,000 on low priority. DENNARD EXPLAINED that the Board of Regents has the authority to transfer any sur plus funds from the state university system into a general fund. This fund is then used to aid institutions with unmet needs. There will be a further allocation of funds by the Board of Regents before Jan. 1, 1967. Elliott Hardaway, library director, said that the 30,000 volumes would be purchased by the end of the fiscal year (June 1, 1967) The volOther requests hom USF include: $90,000 for engineering equipment; $10,000 for audio visual equipment for Continuing Education; $40,000 for biology and chemistry equipment; $19,000 for the College of Business Administra tion, and $32,000 for a pipe organ. New Manual Clarifies USF's 'Implied Powers' By CONNIE FRANTZ organizati ons should be educafinal authority and r esponsibiliStaff Writer tiona!, political, social, religious ty in matters relating to student or cultural and are subject to publications. Many USF students have had periodic review if they appear This amendment will not concerning how they to exist without strength and bring any change in school pubWill be aHec_te_d by the recently purpose or at variance with lication s, since the university released reviSions of the Board standards of justice and order." has always served as publisher of Regenu: Manual. Dean of Stu of university material, with the dent Affa1rs, Herbert J. Wun INQUIRIES. President being the final auderlich said the new operating tamed to how much restrictiOn th 't W d li h 'd • th Fr on y, on er c sa1 . code, put into effect last week, would be related to e ee. . would not affect USF signiii dom of Expression clause. The The President has the nght to cantly. clause advises us that freedom declare any area or establish "The manal now states some of expression is essential to the ment off-limits to students. policies which were until this development of a positive edu-It is urged that the adminis time, merely but alcational but that tration and the student ready in general practice here " the exercise of these freedoms ment cooperate fully and strive he said ' may not violate existing statfor feelings of mutual trust and utes. respect. The manual makes it OF THE questions According to the new code, clear, however, that "the ulti raised concerned discipline . The "free inquiry must be consist -mate authority for university Board of Regents manual states ant with and directed toward affairs rests with the administra that "University discipline is 1he educational objectives of the tion." considered in a completely sepuniversity and with the preser -------arate context from that exervation of a democratic society cised by civil authorities in civil which provides peaceful means and criminal proceedings. The for change." i nstituti on must assure students Dean Wunderlich said that a of their fundamental rights limited restriction is placed on within the concept of adminis the nature of literature distrib trative due pro cess expected of uted on campus and that also educationa l institutions of highthe means by which it is distrib er learning." uted is restricted. Distribution According to Wunderlich, USF to captive audiences_, as !o already follows this procedure classrooms, at and present policies will not be or res1dence halls 1s greatly affected by it. This prohibited. amendment, he said, will have The amendment concerning more affect on the University of s tudent publications reads: Florida, since their disciplinary "Studen t publications and the actfun IS slightly different bestudent press are a valuable aid cause of the law school there. in establishing and maintaining The manual also states that an atmosphere of free and re"If, in a hearing, a student besponsi ble discussion and in lieves a decision of the officials tellectual exploration on the of the institution unfair, he may campus. The university , as pub request a review by the Board Usher of all student publications of Regents to determine wheth will allow for the development er he bas been provided adeof such free discussion of cur quate administrative due procrent issues and problems. Au ess. thorized student publications "Only organizations which rewill maintain high standards of late in a positive way to the edjournalistic responsibility, con ucational objectives of the uni sistent with the aims and char versity will be permitted on acter of the institution. The campus. The purpose of these President of the univer sity has New Morality Challenged "Sex is exciting ... perhaps Borrowing a song title, Clarke the greatest gift that God gave defined Playboy Morality as man, but it not to be used simply, "Doin' what comes nat alone. Sex isn't a toy it isn't urally. " He said that some of entertainment , either.'' These the blame for the new moral were some of the thoughts exity" lies in the "revolt against pressed by Bill Clarke, USF di no." Too much dogmatic, nega rector, Campus Crusade for tive instruction without reasons Christ, at a recent College Life has created a new pressure meeting. The meeting was the the pressur e of yes. The result first in a se ries on "Playboy of the conflicting pressures is Morality." that sex has become a toy . ART SUPPLIES. PICTURE FRAMING STUDENT DISCOUNT 6000 FLA. AVE. Phone 237-0873 SA Meeting (Continued from Page 1) tercollegiate athletics at USF, Caldwell said. He hopes the report will clear the air of "why no football at USF." "The controversial subject of student evaluation of pro fessors" was mentioned by Jack McGinnis, und ersecre tary of academic affairs. McGinnis said "some profes sors want it, others don't." He said he hopes to get the pro gram going as soon as possi ble. McGinnis also spoke to the l egis lators about the new op erating manual of the Board of Regents. The academic af fairs committee and the TJSF American Association of Uni versity Professors (AAUP) are working jointly to review the manual to make suggestions for changes. The legislature voted to es tablish a permanent sugges tion box in the University Center lobby. On days following Legislative meetings the SA will have a desk and representative in the lobby, to relay legislature news. A resolution was submitted to transfer monies collected from the scholarship fund to a fund for financing new stu dent parking facilities. The resolution was tabled until it is discovered how many stu dents will lose scholarships. Three legislator's appoint ments were ratified by the legislature. Andy Boros, 2CB, was appointed to the College of of Basic Studie s, Allan Weiss was appointed to the Collge of Education and Don Deagas was appointed to Liberal Arts. The next legislature meet ing will be Nov. 17 in Univer sity Center (CTR) 252 at 7 p.m. lliTrOH HAfA be first with fashion's newest! ' Hand-Fashioned Falls by Be turned on to immediate elegance with the magic of a fabulous fall, made from genuine human hair. Start off on a glorious fashion fling for the holidays with this newest hairpiece of alii Our profenional stylists are ready lo serve you. GUARANTEED HUMAN HAIR FALLS, from '75'125 DYNEL FALLS, from $13 to $39.95 HAIRPIECES 1st Floor Aegean Portraits Taken Now Seniors and master's degree candidates who expect to be graduated in December or next April may have their portraits taken for the 1967 Aegean Tuesday through Fri day (Nov. 8-11), Editor Sam Nuccio Jr., announced. I To avoid delays, graduating students this year may sign for appointments. A schedule , will be posted on the bulletin board outside 222 University Center. Beverly Studios of Tampa and St. Petersburg will be on campus to take pictures from 9 a.m. to noon, 1 to 5 p.m., and 6 to 7 p.m. STUDENTS UN ABLE to schedule an appointment next week may have their portraits taken later by calling Beverly Studios before Nov. 30. The Tampa address is 307 Twiggs St. ; phone 223-3135; in St. Pe tersburg, Maas Brothers, cor ner of Central Avenue and Third Street, phone 253-3424. Miss Julie Fielding, section editor, said that drapes will be provided for women. They should wear skirts a n d blouses to facilitate being dressed in the photographer's drape, and should not wear hair ornaments or jewelry for the sitting. Appropriate dress for men is a dark suit, coat, dark tie and white shirt. Qualified students h a v e been notified of the portrait sittings by mail, but the Aege an editors emphasized that the letters were not official University recognition that they have met the require ments for graduation. THOSE WHO wish to re serve copies of the 1967 Aege an may do so in the Office of Campus Publications, CTR 224, before or after their sit ting appointment, with payment of $1, or $1.50 if they wish the book mailed to them in April. (There will be no further charge. There is no payment or sitting fee for the picture.) No copies of the Aegean will be sold, nor further reserva tions taken, after Jan. 19, 1966. Students who have re served copies , before that date may pick them up at distribu tion time in early April. Sam Gibbons Discusses Federal Jobs U. S. Rep. Sam Gibbons of Hillsborough County said that the 89th Congress was "the great human resources Congress." Gibbons, addressing a career lecture series program, spoke Oct. 31 in the Teaching Audi torium to some 100 persons. The tall, sophomore Con gressman was obviously pleased with the work of the 89th which he said did more for higher education in two years than was accomplished in the preceding 176 yars. The last Congress that Gibbons said equaled the 89th in im portance of bills passed was the Congress under Abraham Lincoln which passed the major agricultural acts. Gibbons said that while past Congresses were concerned with material things, the 89th and, he hoped, future . Con gresses would begin providing for the human needs . "We are now concerned with the whole man," he said, "and we're starting off on a program of building into soci ety the great truths that lie in libraries." 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 USF Develops Chemical Oceanography Program By D. S. 1\lcCAULEY Staff Wrloor A program in chemical oceanography is being devel oped at USF. The program will contain four main projects and be used not only for research but also for learning, said Dr. Dean F. Martin, professor bf chemistry. Students and professors In the program will first study and try 1o isolate the Red Tide. They will try to create an artificial Red Tide which can be analyzed. It is hoped that through this process sci entists a t USF can find a way to control it. Next, carbonate rocks will be studied. <:lomewhere near the Bahama Islands lies a mass of carbonate rocks which is still soft. These rocks should have hardened into limestone long ago. Scientists at USF want to know why they are still soft. PRELIMINARY STUDIES indicate that magnesium in sea water is preventing this. Water softening agents found in nature also seem to deter conversion. Again scientists want to know why. If they can determine why, it may help to solve such prob lems as finding oil on the ocean's floor. Carbonates also serve as a time Index and present a mirror of the past and future. The program will also study variations of trace metals in the Gulf and Bahama Islands. Certain metals are found more exclusively at certain depths and in certain areas than in other areas. This metal content definite ly has an effect upon the life in the sea and may be the cause of the Red Tide. It also may be the key to the har vesting of these metals from the sea. SCIENTIST B E L I E V E these elements can be har vested from the sea in an eco nomically feasible way. This project, called SEACO (Simu lated Economic Acquisition of Chemicals from the Ocean) will be created through a pilot plant. The plant which will har vest elements from the sea Will do two things: " Define those conditions and processes which will per mit extraction of chemicals from the ncean. "" Serve as a definite teach lng aid. Students will partici pate ln and help with the re search. Dr. Martin said there are 14 common elements In sea water and that these elements are very Important to many of the life processes found in the ocean . He said that certain ani mals use these elements and acquhe them exclusively. If USF scientists can f ind out how they do this, then they may be able to simulate the process itself. DR. MARTIN STRESSED that the program is not ested in extracting gold from sea water. The program is more interested In the other elements which may be ob tained from sea water. He said that manganese is a good example of how the sea could be harvested for its ele ments . Managanese e x i s t s as clumps of manganese dioxide on the ocean floor. This could be harvested through a huge vacuum cleaner d irect ed by television control. The possi bilities are enormous. Dr. Martin said that the two goals of the program are to use the ocean as a laboratory and also as a storehouse. He said the ocean can be used for both of these purpos es and that the Bay Campus provides a fine combination of natural facilities for research and learning. The Bay Campus is within easy reach of the ocean and in a natural harbor. This al lows the use of ships of any .s:i7P for research. New Political Party Names SA Candidates Advice Given On How To Fail Here are several ways to help you attain failing grades: Remind yourself frequently how dull the course is. By JOHN ALSTON Managing Editor USF's first student political party held its first convention Saturday and, after an often tense four hour session, nomi nated John Hogue for Student Association (SAj president and Mike Kannensohn for vice president. Five students were also selected to run in the sen ate races. The party, Students for Re sponsible G o v e r n m e n t, (SRG), had about 70 persons in attendance including ob servers. It was held in ENG 105. Hogue, currently SA vice president and one of the ini tial backers of the party, won the nomination on the fifth ballot. Hogue was opposed by Dave Shobe and Frank caldTHOSE NOMINATED for senator were: Frank Cald well , Andy Petruska, Frank Winkles, Phil Davis, and Pau lette Szabo. After four ballots the other candidates submitted to a brief question and answer pe ri:od. On the fifth ballot Hogue was unanimously elected. Explaining a sudden col lapse of support for Caldwell, Shobe said that "Caldwell was a dark horse anyway" and suggested that Caldwell pledg es couldn't "stay with him when he didn't deliver the said would be that "We are a votes early." Shobe withdrew Greek organization." He his name after the fourth bal paused momentarily and one lot. could almost see the conven Caldwell subsequently was tioners stiffening a lit tle. picked for a senate spot on the "It is up to you to take that ticket. and build on it," he finally cont inued. AFTER EACH ballot, the Party recessed while delegaHe told them that if they tions caucused and conferred were to grow they would have with each other. to extend into independent ororganizations. Mike Kannensohn , took second place on the ticket after Membership in the party If you must study, try to lump it together and get it over with. The most suitable time is t he last week of school. Have a few frie nds handy aur ing study periods so that you can chat when bored. Stay up all night before finals. You can spend the first half of the evening discussing your de termination to cram and the lat ter half drinking coffee a nd whatever your tastes prefer. no one opposed him . Tim currently consists of Greek Bradley was proposed by organizations through party Kappa Delta sorority but the members insisted that any in motion failed for lack of a dependents who wanted to second. Bradley is not a memjoin had only to form an organization of 10 members and JUST ARRIVED.I ber of SRG according to party officials. pay a dollar per member. Or -CORDUROY J Senate balloting went much ganizations receive one deleACKOS gate vote for each ten memTO MATCH more smoothly. After the first bers or dollars. Under no conballot six of the eight nom CORDUROY JEANS inees had more than a majoridition can an organization get B ty of delega te votes (each more votes than one per ten ermax members. W I W group was allowed its full es ern ear complement of votes on five Membership in the party is nominees). On the second ballot the sixth man was elimi , nated. $] Sally Ann Coffee Shop JUST PRIOR . to the voting, @ I WE WILL DISPLAY & SELL USF ART WORKS FREE I DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS speech by SA President John MEA'T Harper. Harper was a meffi-I K her of the Enotas delegation. Vegetables, In a hard. hitting talk, Harj Hot Cuban Bread, per told the convention that $.! Iced Tea or Coffee. they should be prepared for Ann . In Maye's J "many attacks in the next few ' weeks." Sub Shop Coffee Shop One of the main att acks he • OPEN 6 A.M . to 12 P.M. 10018 • 30th Street , North Phone 932 '1 I. ! t tJ r 0 s t c li t 1 a r 4 v s

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.. . '. / ; 3WAMI' , •• //M) ............ '-.... THE ORACLE Nov. 9, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -3 / ........... , '• '• ! \ f 1 •••• J' .. ...... ,-" 18-Ho/e Golf Course Now Under Construction (Continued from Page 1) that time. The irrigation sys tem will also be constructed in the spring. The greens will be the Tif Dwarf Bermuda grass, a low growing, mutation of an old standard Bermuda used on many courses in the United States. The tees and fairways will be grassed with the Tif ton Bermuda No. 419. Both grasses are used at The Lone Palm Golf Course in Lake land, considered by many Flo rida golfers to be the bes t in in the state, according to Covertson . The USF observatory, which is located on the same land, will be fenced off from the course. Curtis Carver, USF's superintendent of grounds and transportation, says that the course will not be lighted. The course will probably look like this upon comple tion: The number 1 hole will share a lake with the number 18 hole and will have a swale area in its fairway. It will play 420 yards and be a par 4. "' Number 2 will be a 410-yard, par four hole, and will dogleg to the left in appo sition to number 1. Number 3 will feature a pond on the right side of the dogleg in that direction for drainage purposes. A cypress head near the fairway will be left intact and increase the difficulty of the 520 yard, five par hole. "' Number 4. This 4DO-y ard, par four hole will rise eight feet from tee to green. Number 5 is a 160-yard, three par and will go downhill from tee to green approxi mately 12 feet. ""' Number 6 will be one of the most difficult on the course. The fairway features a double dogleg and crosses a lake twice. The tee shot must c a r r y approximatley 225 yards to cross the lake to the fairway again. An equidis tance shot must be made to cross the lake again. The hole covers 530 yards and is a par five. ""' Number 7 has a straight fairway, but is bordered on the left by the swamp. It is 440 yards and plays a par four. .,... Number 8 This is probably the easiest hole on the course along with number 16. It plays 220 yards and pars three. .,... Number 9 -As is tradi JOHNNY'S RESTAURANT 13102 NEBRASKA AVE. PIT BARBQUE AND . FREE SALAD BAR .,m,-;: If You Don't Know ••• Where you're going, any road will get you there. Why live fumbling when Jesus Christ can give you God's blueprint for a terrific life? SPENCER MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH Florida & Sligh Cars Stop at Argos 9 : 10 a.m. Sunday. W A YLON B. MOORE, Pastor ,. /:m MG'sand • VOLVO and AUSTIN HEALEYS style and character, luxury and economy in great sports models see us today for a fine selection of new and used Sports Cars, best service and complete parts. BAY AUTO SALES and SERVICE, LTD., INC. 3500 Florida Ave. ' tional, the ninth hole plays back toward the clubhouse. The 430-yard, par four is a dogleg to the right. Number 10 Heading south (the front nine heads north) on the back nine, num ber 10 leads off with a 410yard dogleg to the left uphill for a par four. ""' Number 11 -This will pose more problems to the golf bug. His first shot must c a r r y approximately 225 yards to the middle of the dog leg to the right which is lo cated between two ponds which jut into the fairway. The 440-yard hole plays a par four. Number 12 This 180-yard, par three will pres ent more problems than those readily seen. The fairway lies uphill from near the swamp and will be cluttered with haz ards for the chronic hooker. "'Number 13 will dogleg to the right on its 420 yard, par four course to the edge of the swamp. Number 14 -As Covers ton says, "Number 14 will make strong men cry." The fairway looks normal as it treks along for 540 yards and a par five, but both sides dic tate otherwise. To the l eft of the fa i rway is all swamp and to the right is a pine tree line. "' Number 15 -Paralles Fletcher Avenue but will take two lofty shots in order to make the par four. The tee shot must cross over some pines while the second shot must clear a lake which l ies in front of the green. It is 390 yards. Number 16 -T h e 210-yard, par three hole brings the golfer back to the entrance to the course. ""' Number 17 is a 510-yard, par five with a dogleg to the right. The hole will b e surrounded by bunkers created by the swaling areas. ""' Number 18 The tee is located near the observatory and the first shot must clear a lake. After that, the remain der of the 440 yards, which are to be covered in par four, is covered with bunkers . The fairways average 150 ieet in width with 25 feet on either side in roughs. Progress in construction and further information will be carried in later editions of The Oracle. David Covertson Degree Work fxpands ••• the HANDY bank ••• the HELPFUL bank FOR U.S.F. PEOPLE By JAN SEGERS Staff Writer USF ' s graduate degree pro gram is expanding almost as rapidly as the University it self. Three new graduate degree programs are anticipated by 1967: Master of Music, Master of Arts in sociology and Doc tor of Philosophy in biology. Six new Master Degree pro grams began this trimester Master of degrees in business administration, engineering, psychology, English and visu al arts. DOCTORAL LEV E em phasis will be placed heavily on marine biology. Later em phasis is being considered for mathematics and the sci ences, said Dr. Guy Forman , chairman of the Graduate Council. Master of Engineering in cludes electrical and admin istration engineering. Pending final approval, an undesignat ed t hesis program leading to a M . S.E. will be offered l>y the college. The graduate degree pro gram has doubled its enroll ment each year: from 127 in 1964 to 750 in 1966. Fifty seven degrees have been awarded, 36 of which were given in Au gust, 1966. Advanced degrees in ele mentary education, distribu tive education and engineer ing have been awarded by the University. M.A. DEGREES in English education, science education (biology), guidance, social science education, and mathe matics were awarded for the first time last trimester . One M.S. degree in chemistry was also given. The opening of the trimes ter revealed master's degrees being offered in 35 areas in the upper division co lleges. College of Liberal Arts of fers M.A.'s in bacteriology , botany, English, mathematics , THE ALL NEW ' K MATTSON ACADEMY A Ttachint S.lfDof•n•• S:' To Men-Wamen-Chlldreft R 6201 % lli l A NEBRASKA AVE. IN TAMPA FOR INFORMATION ,x T CALL 232-1151 E Air-Conditioned Studios-Showers Claues 7 Days a Week physics, psychology, and zool ogy. Master of Fine arts in visual art and a Master of Science in chemistry are also available. College of Education has an almost complete offering in elementary, secondary and special education . Junior College Teaching is offered under all areas giving M.A. programs. Demand and money are two controlling factors for the planning of a new degree pro gram, said Dr. Spain, regis trar. CERTAIN STEPS must be undertaken for c o m p 1 e t e adoption of a proposed pro gram: "' Adequate resources must be obtained. The University Graduate Council must give its approv al. ""' The state • wide Inter institutional Committee must approve it. Board of Regents approval must be obtained. "Ph.D. Guidelines h a v e been completed and approved by the Graduate Council and are in the process of being re viewed by th e Chancellor's staff and the board," Dr. For man said. Each de g r e e candi date must have a B average from the last half of undergraduate work , must be in good stand ing at the last college attend ed, must have satisfactory scores on the Graduate Rec ord Examination and must be approved by the area of the University in whi ch he wishes to do his work in order to be admitted to the program , ac cording to Forman. #tLiJe J3ank o/ Uampa 10050 FLORIDA AVE. A Little South of Fowler Ave. Member F.D.I.C. ATTENTION ALL SENIORS ATIENTION ALL SENIOR MEN GRADUATING It:J 1966-1967 WITH A NON-TECHNICAL DEGREE GRADUATING IN 1966 WITH A NON -TECHNICAL DEGREE TIRED OF THE SAME OLD INTERVIEWS? "Hi Joe College" "Hello Mr. Interviewer" "Are You A Good Guy Joe?" "Sure Mr. Interviewer,. REMEMBER THIS AD LAST WE K? "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." If Your Future Is Set FORGET ITI If You Like To Sit In An Office All Day FORGET ITI If You Like All Your Decisions Made For You FORGET IT! 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, 'Piys Earn 'Approx. $7,600 Your Year With Annual In• crea•es. One Catch Only The Best Qualify. Interested? Send A Resume Or Letter Indicating Your Interest To: 'FUTURE' Box 13244, c/o The Oracle Ctr. 22S, University of South Florida, Tampa, Florida 33620. You Can't Lose By Investigating lnteniews Will Be Scheduled The Week of November 14, If You Would Rather Watch TV Than Put In Extra Effort To Get Ahead -FORGET ITI BUT if you feel unlimited potential, action in your iob, and self management, along with extra rewards for extra effort is your cup of tea Send A Resume or Letter Indicating Your Interest In This Outstanding Career Opportunity To 'FUTURE' BOX 13244, c/o The Oracle CTR 224 University of South Fla., Tampa, Fla. YOU'CAN'T LOSE BY INVESTIGATING Interviews Will Be Scheduled The Week of November 14

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Editorials And Commentary Nov. 9, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa 4 Endorsement The Oracle, in keeping with our policy of maintaining an active and informed role in University af fairs, will again endorse candi dates in the coming Student Asso ciation (SA) general elections. After a decision of The Oracle Edi torial Board, a candidate for the office of SA president and vice president will be endorsed. This will be the second time, USF's campus newspaper has taken this role and endorsed a can didate. For students who were not here last year, and perhaps for those who didn't understand, we'd like to r eiterate our opinion on this subject. First, we feel that it is our obli gation, indeed, our duty to be knowledgeable on the workings of the University and be able to assess the relative merits of . different plans, policies and procedures which will affect students. IN TIDS CONCEPT, we hold that as . active journalists, we should be well informed on the run ning of the Student Association and should be able to intelligently dis cuss the virtues or proposed and actual plans, and potential office holders for the SA. Second, we feel that the Student Association elections, themselves, do not readily enable the student at large to make an informed deci sion about the candidates. This is not to say, that the elec tions procedures are at fault, be cause they are not. In fact this election appears to be better planned than any before. But there are several inherent problems that cannot be solved during the short span of an election campaign. One of these problems is a general lack of knowledge among the student population about the Student Association. Many USF students will readily admit that they know little or noth ing about the duties of the various SA offices nor the abilities that are needed to fulfill them. ALSO, THE elections them selves do not afford the student an opportunity to talk with or hear the various candidates and what they offer and thus evaluate each indi vidual's potential. As much as possible, we hope to alleviate this problem. The Oracle, n ext w eek , will carry the election platform of each candidate who submits one, his photograph and generally as much information as possible about each of the candi date s. Third, as impartial observers of the USF political scene, we feel that w e are qualified to render an opinion on which candidate would better fulfill the needs of our stu dent body. The Oracle Editorial board has members who have worked with the Student Association and have reported the past four SA general elections. IN TIOS RESPECT, we do not feel that our opinion is better than oth ers, but we do firmly state that our opinion is, within limits, better inform ed. The SA ele c tion thus far seems to be those who are members of specia l interest groups and those who are not affiliated with these . gro up s. Whil e it is true that mo s t of The Oracl e Editor ial Board is primari ly composed of studen t s who are not associate d with fraternal organ izations, we fee l that this will not E>R)\.CLE Vol. 1 No. 10 Nov. 9, 1966 Published every Wedne sday In the •chool year bY the of South Florida Fow ler Ave. , Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class mailing permit pending •t the Post Ol'ice, Tampa , F Ia. Printed by The Times Publishing Company, St. Petersburg. Circulation Rates Si ngle copy (non s tudent s ) -------------lOC Mail subscriptions --------------$4 School yr. The Oracle Is written and edited by students at the Univer s ity of South F lorida. Editorial vi e w s herein are not necessarily those of the USF admln lstratlon. Offices: Unlver511Y Center 222, phone '81-4131, News, ext . 619; advertising , ext. 620. Deadlines : general n e w s and ads, Wednesday for following Wedne s day ; lett e r s lo editor 4 p.m. Friday, classl fleds , 9 a.m. Monday . Harry Hai9"'Y ---------------------------Editor Larry GooGman ------------News Editor John Alston ___ ---------------Managing Editor Julian Ef i r d ---------Asst . Managing Editor Lee Sizemore ----------------Sports Editor Flo Felly -------------------Fttture Editor Polly Weaver -------------Asst. Feature Editor David Dukes ------------------Advertising Mgr. Pl'tlf . Arthur M. Sanderson ------------.. Publisher Prof . S teve Yates --------------------Generll Mgr . . -:': ................. .... : ••.•. : ......... x;. .......... . . ...... : .••• ... . ....... ... 1 ( impair nor unduly influence our decision to endorse or not endorse a candidate. We will endorse the candidate we feel will be best qualified and more able to conduct the affairs of the Student Association. We will not base an endorsement on whether a candidate does or does not belong to any specific group. Time Quickens About a month ago, a USF se nior asked why there would be no December graduation ceremony for the some 290 seniors and MA candidates. Dave Dukes, 4SH, figured that these 200-plus students had as much right to a commencement as April graduates. And he had enough gumption to do something about it. He wrote a letter to the Admin istrative Executive Committee with the following proposal: J,t11' that a December ceremony be held; ;;' that it be held in the TAT (rather than on the mall); J,t11' that each graduating student be alloted two tickets for relatives or friends to attend the ceremony. J,t11' that all faculty and staff be invited to participate; ;;' that a speaker be chosen by the executive committee, subject to the opinion of a student commit tee. The executive committee has now recommended that gradua tion exercises be held Sunday, Dec. 18. The final decision rests with President Allen. Putting together such a ceremo ny is an extensive process. The program must be organized, a speaker selected, caps and gowns ordered, announcements sent out to the students, faculty, parents and guests. All this requires time, and time is growing short. Only 40 days re main before the proposed com mencement date. With so many people involved in this once in a lifetime affair, we hope an official announcement of a December commencement will be soon forth coming. Have You Contributed? The United Fund was organized to bring all charities together. By supporting the Fund, con t r ibutors are not plagued by many different charities appealing for money and contributors have an opportunity to support many dif ferent organi z ations such as the Boys Club, Red Cross, Salvat ion Army, and the Hillsborough Coun ty Association for the Blind. USF campus chairman of the Greater Tampa United Fund Drive i s Dean of Education, J. A. Battle. Campus donors have until Friday to make their pledges for the United Fund. Make your pledge now so that the University of South Florida can meet its goal in the drive. The Uni versity of Tampa is already l ead ing the drive by giving over 100 per cent of its quota. USF donors can do their part as responsible cit izens by pledging their share now. A Valuable Addition A major in American Studies has been proposed for USF. If the proposed program meets final Uni versity approval which may come by the end of the November students interested in the major could conce ivably begin studies in it next fall. A majo r in American Studies is valuable for s tudents interested iin any of a number of fields, especial ly law and govern ment . The value of the major is evident in the fact that over 300 colle ges and univer sites now have s uch a program. If the American Studies major is approved, t h e University would have several a dvanta ges in setting up th e program. First, USF has a strong Liberal Arts College. We have a number of faculty members who are qualified to teach in the various fields which comprise the proposed major. Second, the program would h ave the advantage of b ei n g orga ni zed from the outset to fit the quarte r system. No troublesome, time cons umin g mod ification s from the trimester system would be required. If the American S tudies major i s approved -and we hope it will b e we are confident it will be a valuable contrib ution to the USF curricula. MITQlV Boy Meets Girl From 'Old' School By JOHN ALSTON Managing Ediror Well, my acquaintance with the b i g "No" finally left and I was left to sit there alone with my thoughts. I was just getting things straightened around in my mind when this diminui tive little girl came bounding over to my table, coffee streaming along the floor behind her and she plunked down in the seat across from me. "Oh," she said, "I bet you're :Jew here, aren't you?" I said "yes" and asked her how she knew. "Well, you looked sort of bewildered," and since I've been here so long I thought I'd help you get i o know all that ' s important around here." Oh. "Have you thought about what organi zations you'd like to join, " she continued. "Not yet, I'm just getting used to this place." improving, what with t he fraternit ies and all." " Re aJiy?" I murmured weakly. "Yes, it's a wonderfu l place, with real smart teachers and all , and they'r e so understanding . You really learn a lot here." " Like what?" I asked, seeing a chance for attack. "Oh, all about the world; and you read good books. You know, I never real ly read any good books before I came here, but here they make you, so you have some exposure before you get out of college." Marvelous. "Yes, this place has done wonders for me and I just can't wait to get out of here now to start teaching. Boy, was I a mixed up kid when I came here. You should have seen me. All frightened and wondering what I was going to do and missing all those swell pep rallys and float buildings and those afternoons at Barney ' s Drugs and everything. Bu t now I don't miss it any more and I'm ready now. " "Ready for what?" "Oh, to get out in the wor l d and do. PROF'S EQUIPMENT "Of course, how silly of me," she said apologetically, "It is a wonderful place, isn ' t it? I remember when I first came here I was kind of worried because it didn't have that school spirit I was used to. I still kind of miss it but things are You see, I'm graduating and I've got several good offers. You know it ' s a won erful world. I just realized that the other day and when one of Mother's friends told me she was g oin g to recommend me for admission to her club a n d then I realized how much I really had. Here I am a college graduate with a job and so. cial engagements, and I thin k Carl is going to propose soon and it's just won derful. " Dropout Cause: No Objectives Editor, It seems that a young person upon his arrival to an institution of super i or scho lastic development is abruptly thrashed across the face with a completely new realm of existence. He finds himself floundering about in a gigantic labyrinth of responsibilities, ideas and thought processes. Of these he finds himself unable to decipher, qualitatively or quantitatively at least, ideas and motives which are of a partially constructive nature. There is no one now to cling to no one who will pat him warmly on the shoulder or kick a savage stimulus to the posterior. He has no other source to draw from other than himself, a mass of quivering inex perience and lack of confidence. At this point he sinks beneath the mire not because he is actually incompe tent but because he could not adapt him self to this independent and more coldly practical world. He still embraces a world of adolescent dependence of which he is not tolerant. He doesn't know, in ef fect, how to change. Perhaps this largely lethargic lack of mental flexibility stems from a passive indifference to life and its concepts. This is a generation that has access to every facet and form of mental and material mechanism, yet it will stagnate in fear of being eccentric in its These have been prosphous advanc es, medical innovations and in gen eral times of well being. What has been pro duced from this vast wealth of good for tune? Morbid, egotistic self lamanta tions in poetry , books, and contemporary songs. A large part of a young person's vo cabulary include such lines as: " . . . ask me if I care." ". . • I don't give a damn .•. " " .•• It's bad all over •.. " and " ... what a pain ... " Is it perhaps because he has no real objectives that he meanders in an orbit about himself? DELA MENARDIERE New Parking Solution Editor, The Oracle, A couple of weeks ago members of the Student Association (the go-getters) heard a startling report about the park ing problem at USF. Furthermore, Mr. J . Bolton Phillips assessed the problem in terms of parking futility. Today, I would like to offer a solution to both problems. ATTENTION D E C I S I 0 N MAKERS! I thought of this remarkable solution while driving around all the parking lots during one of my sc heduled class tests. I had just finished driving from the former basketball courts to the Fine Arts lot when I spotted a Kampus Kop (a member of the K-2 Corps.) He told me a bout some vacant spaces available on the oth e r side of the lake. I told him that I had just come from there and that Morrisons had all their garbage trucks in the empty spaces. F i nally, after much coaxing, he unlocked a small metal box which contained a map locat ing the two remaining, unfilled parking spaces. He smiled confidently, and as sured me that only the K 2 Corps knew where all the "empties" were. HE THEN TOLD me of all the prob lems he had with traffic violators. And how he wrote some 83,167% tickets (one bicycle parked in a "reserved for dean only" space) just yesterday. And how they had used 1,600 books of tickets and 727 ball-point pens just last week. I sympathized with the poor misguid ed fellow and . decided that my plan must help him, too. And this is what I came up with. First of all, printing tickets cost money, violators cause problems, and kampus kops cause both. The solution was as follows: Begin ning each trimester or quarter (which is it Dr. Allen?) each student will pay the $5 suggested by the Studen t Associa t ion. The K-2 Corps will give no more tickets, and everybody will have a parking space. THE PLAN could be implemented something like this: Each student would drive h i s car down "Tree Lane" (the main roadway entrance to the Adminis tration building) and leave his car for the parking attendant, the new role of the K-2 Corps. The K 2 Corps would then properly park your car in a parking space, since they know where all the "empties" are, and then personally bring your keys back to you. As you know, there will be no need for parking tickets since no one has ever heard of a Kampus Kop illegally parking a car. And finally the Adm inistr ation could hire more K-2 Corpsm en if they l owered the qualifications to anyone, regardless if they can read or write. (Don't get me wrong, I d on' t mean to i mply that the present ones can read or write.) And if they can't hire enough attendants, then perhaps the members of the Board of Regents would l i ke some interesting parttime jobs. Or finally, if they didn't want the job .•. what is the job o f the President of the University for anyway, but to help the students? RICK RUMRELL Who Is Aseltine? Editor, Tile Oracle: Some impostor using an imaginary name of Aseltine ("tine" being a recog nized and common dim i nutive meaning "little," and "asel" (sic) from the Ger man mean ing "do nkey") has slipped a lett e r into your column pretending to speak for our respected friend and col league who teaches Behavioral Science. He attacks the drama department for producing "Six Characters," with its "below the belt fixation" and "brothel scene , attempts at sed u ctio n, and under lying bes t ial ity," and urges "Love Is Eternal" (a word is blurred in my copy; perhaps i t was "Maternal" or "Mudtur tle") as an "insp iring" alternative. JF WE ACCEPT the ideas of this im pos tor, we would eliminate from chemis try all chemicals or compounds with un pleasant odors. In physiology and anato my courses w e might do well to study the human body from the neck up ex ternal fea tures only. Mathemat ics should avoid all negative numbers. And Behav ioral Science would surely overcome its present fixations with the unpleasant as pects of human behavior, and devote it self instead to those inspiring and uplift ing phases, such as "human behavior in Sunday School,'' "the child from eight een to twenty five," and "the Bobbsey Twins at Purity College. OUR REAL FRIEND who teaches a real course in Beha vioral Science, dea l ing with the real problems, complex and serious, of real people, knows that Piran della's "Six C haracters" deals meaning fully and profoundly with the search of human beings for reality in their con f used and not always l ovely lives . He knows that human behavior is a complex subject not comprehended by pretty pic tures painted only on sunny days. He teaches a meaningful course in Human Behavior. Will the real Herschel Aseltine stand up? GEORGE E. BEAUCHAMP, Associate Professor o f English Ad ln. Poor Taste? Editor, The Oracle: Assuming eth ical standards are being used when ads are presented for publica tion in The Oracle, at what point does morality or principle have pref e ren ce over monetary exchange? If liquor ads are prohibited; if any lit erature has been refused for printing; or if expressions of opinion contrary to de mocracy as established in America today are not being printed, t hen the staff of The Oracle must feel that even though ads are not endorsed per se, there must be some selection of ethical s t andards established governing accep tance. The advertising of a book entitled "1001 Ways to Beat the Draft" (Oct. 12th issue, page 8) was, I believe, in poor taste. The draft is a legal obligation neces sary to maintain our coun try. The ques tion is not are draft laws inadeq uate, nor is the moral ques tio n of the draft in volved. The fact that such laws of the land do exist, and until such time as they are changed by l egal action , the ad is sedi tious and encourages violation of the law; therefore, the Oracle has, with the use of State funds, in effect encouraged the violation of the law. LANCE SHURTLEFF Yeh. " Say what do you think about these gu y s with the 'No' bu ttons?" She loo ked a little shocked and then exclaimed, "Those creeps!" "W h y, those are the biggest weirdos I ever saw. Huh, talk about conformity. Ever notice how they conform to each other with their grubby beards and ev erything? I think th ey're living in an un realistic world. Like my old math teach er used to say, 'Life is real!' " Sandspurs In Your Coffee By LARRY GOODMAN News Editor PROFS BEWARE DEPT. Profs you are now six chapters behind the basic t ext. This is because you spent the first two weeks on chapter one and you keep ge tti ng off the subject and telling stories. Anyway , S IYC offers you the following adv ice on how to catch up to the course outline you handed out the first week of classes: 1. Knock out all those ridiculous sup plementary readings you have on re serve in the library. (Who are you trying to kid? ! ) 2. When in a class discussi on you feel a "this reminds -me -of .•. " urge coming on, bite your lip and go make a cup of coffee in the staff lounge. The class will app r eciate t he time to study. 3. If someone in class triE:s to "bait you" on to ano the r subject make him go to the blackboard and write lif t-handed 1000 time s the full name of the basic text ' s author. All this should help cure you of end -of -the trimester assignment • diar rhea. Also, help prevent about 9,000 ner vous breakdowns. SIYC MYSTERY DEPT. What hap pened to the second floor TV lounge in Argos Center?? Why isn't the score given more often in football radi o broadcasts?? SIYC RECOI\IMENDS: ,., Eating breakfast at 8 a.m ., lunch at 1: 4 5 p.m., ' and supper at 4:45 p.m., If you d on' t like lines . ,., Carrying sunglasses, u mbrella, and raincoat all the time. (You can al w ays use t he latter items for the water • sprinkler protection). QUOTE OF THE • WEEK DEPT. "They come from the beans . You can break them up with your teeth." -E. Goodwin, assistan t food manager at the university center cafeteria, explain in g the hard "BB sized lumps " in the chili. LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS Local Banks Curtailing Loans To USF Student . s By KAREN HERSCHAFT (Oracle Interpretive) Tampa -area banks have in effect closed their doors to USF students seeking u niv ersity approved l oans . According to many stude nts who have ap plied, the banks in Tampa are not cooperat ing in granting student loans. Kermit J . Sil verwood, d irector of financial aids, said that during this trimester three out of 75 students who have applied for loans have been ap proved by l ocal banks. Under the High Education Act of 1965, the government guarantees the loan in the event of a def aul t in payment by the bor ro wer. TO APPLY, the stu d ent goes to the Office of Financial Aids. This office is responsible for the guarantee of two things to the bank: ,., That the student is attending full time. "" That he has a 2.0 or bett e r average. Th e student is then responsible for going to the bank and applying for •the loan. The final deci sio n rests with the bank. IN ORDER to participate i n this loan plan, a bank must sign a contract w it h Unit ed Student Aid Fund (USAF) in Indianapolis, Ind. Out of the 18 banks in Tampa, eight have signed the contract with USAF. Accord ing to the official of one bank , who spoke with an Oracle reporter, his bank has "part icipated vigorously." He said they have been flooded with applications, (from 30 to 40), about half of which were approved . T he official stated this type of loan is regarded as a community service project. Those stu dents w h o have accounts with the bank or whose parents have accaunts are given f irst consideratio n. ANOTHER BANK has app:roved approxi mately 30 l oans in the past for college stu dents. A n official tl1ere said that the main reason for the curtailing of student loan s is the poor interest rate received by the banks. When the loa n plan was first started, the 6 per cent i nteres t rate was acceptable. Now the market has changed, and the 6 per cent rate is constdered extremely poor, one bank o f ficial stated . Most banks probably will con tinue the c ut -off of l oans u ntil either the in terest rate is raised or the market improves, the official said. Th e United Student Aid Fund plan was in tended to replace t he NDEA l oa n plan now in use by the government.

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es al so ot a )11 Llte JU ut or of a td w ly o. ot D :ls te I I 0• is n llt I y. :h lin h-IU ic st !p s. tg ;e >f pe tg el te a le r it l c r rh If I, l • . . n . .. e g i. Bulletin Board -.--.. .::::::-:::/: .. Meet The Author, High Swings River Rally Set Through USF C . W k Campigning Notices far this column should be sent to the Director, Office of Campus F Publications, CTR 224 no later than Thursday afternoon's campus mall for In or esrtion the following Wednesday. OH.IC:Ia I Not"lces Juniors), and Job Interviews tor Decem om1ng ee ByANTHONYZAPPONE Staff Writer ber or April graduates. , FACULTY EXHIBI!,JON, Donald Saff, THURSDAY, DEc. 1 , u . s . Army Audit Stag Series II will feature to perform Sadie Hawkins Day Sonnets t o Orpheus, Theatre Gallery, Agency, accountants; W. R. Grace & Co., SUrfing movies at 2 p . m. today "marriages." through Dec. 16. accountants, engineers. . FLORIDA CRAFTSMEN'S COMPETI FRIDAY DEC a National Security ln erR 252. Ali USF Students, Staff and TIVE EXHIBITION, Library Gallery, to Agency, ;,ath maJors and all libThe film classic " Becket, " faculty are invited to the Rally. Nov. 15 eral arts maJors who passed lest on starring Richard Burton and Transportation will be provided Library oct. 22' • * * Peter O'Toole, is the UC movie from Alpha Hal l to the river cHEMISTRY sEMINAR, "Radical . Education Placement this weekend. It will be front. Ionic Reaction Mechanisms,'' Dr. George The following school systems have at 7:30 and 9:45 p.m. Friday R. Jurch Jr., assistant professor of chem scheduled interviewing dates on umpus and 7 .30 P m Satu day and A SADIE HAWKINS dance lstry, 2 p.m. CHE 106. In addition to those previou•IY listed: . r . will be held in Argos following P:ACULTY LECTURE SERIES, "Mean THURSDAY, NOV. 17: New Orleans Sunday m FAH 101 Wlll th R R ll Th 'll b lng and Music,'' Prof. Jacques Abrams, (La. l Public coun also be one extra showmg at e Ive.r a Y ere Wl e a 8:30p.m., Nov. 28, Theatre. tv Board of Pubhc Instruction. 9 :45 p.m. on Saturday in FAH DJ playmg from . s !o 9 Recommendallons for speakers should THURSDAY, DEC. h Brevard County 101 p.m. and durmg mtermlSSlOns be sent by Nov. 20 to Dr. James A. Board of Public Instruction; of the band from 9-12 p.m. Gould, AH 214. County (Georgia) Board of Pubhc In-"Becket" is the story of the GUIDANCE CONFERENCE, college of structlon. friendship between T h o m a s The band will be "DecemEducation, 8 a.m. Thursday, CTR 248. THURSDAY, DEC. a ; Pasco County Be k t d k' H II f her's Children" and will begin (Dade City) Board. of Public Instruction. C e an Ing enry 0 • • coNFERENCE: AO)erlcan Mathcmatl England Becket is rewarded entertammg at 9. cal Society, 8 a.m. Froday, CTR 252; Sal USF TV Ch I 16 • . , urday, CTR 252 and other buildings. w • anne for his allegiance to the king by Couples marned by 'MarryFALL sPEECH woRKSHOP, 8 a.m. .TODAY being made chancellor, and, ing Sam" at the river front will ENA 105, 3, 4, 201, 203, 206, later, Archbishop of Canterbury. be admitted for a couple. Because Becket takes his new Single persons :Vill be charged Campus Date Book visit to the Bell Telephone post'tion seriously Henry is 50c each. Dress IS casual. Laboratoroes 1n Murray Hill, N.J.; Tel • . Time and room schedules far campus star and the laser beam are shown and afraid that he loves his God bet Works of USF student artists orgenizations meeting regularly each discussed. . . n b di 1 d d d d f week are posted In the University Center 7:00 stitch with Style ter than hts king so he has WI e sp aye an JU ge or lobby. Notices of special events or meet 7:30 The Stock Market Becket killed and 'then 1 n rethe Advanced Art Student lngs of general Interest should be sent to 7:40 Call Your Doctor • Director, Office of Campus Publications, 8:00 FSU vs. SOUth Carolina morse has him declared a Compet ition nex t week. The CTR 224, by Thursday noon for publica 9 DO Festival of Performing Arts The . ' t h S d tion the following Wednesday. siratford Players In scenes from Shak&samt. The clash between these con est S owmg opens un ay, * * speare's "Midsummer Night's Dream," two strong men make a believ-Nov. 13, at 3 p.m. in CTR 108. TODAY "As You Like It," "Twelfth Night," and "Romeo a n d Juliet." able and powerful story. A RECEPTION will be held Ill,'' 8 '30 p.m. BSA. 5 ,00 Arts A SKI SHOW by the USF Ski Nov. 14 at 2 p.m. for participatTHURSDAY 5:30 Mtss Nancy's store Club will be one feature of the ing artists and students, guests, FACULTY STAFF LUNCHEON, noon, 6:00 NASA: Man and Space CTR 255-6. cecil Beach, director of the Sigma 7. Return to Manned Spacecraft River Rally on Saturday, Nov. and visitors. Winners of the Tampa Public Library, will speak. Reser Center In Houston. 12. The Rally wt'll be from 1-5 three $50 awards will be anvatlons should be telephoned to Mrs. Har-6:30 Insight riette Angsten, ext. 551, before noon 7:00 The Answer nounced at the reception Wednesday. All faculty and staff are In 7:30 The Stock Market p . m . vited to attend. Fishing poles and bait will be Horace F. Jayne , archaeoloPALL FILM FESTIVAL, 8:30 p.m., The North's blockade of the south, an furnished for a fishing contest. g ist and museum official, will be based on Brady' s photographs. The winner will receive a recjudge for the contest. Mr ller. "Lilac Time," w ith Garv Cooper and 9:00 Age of Kings d alb R b t d b' Ja arned h1's AB t Har Colleen Moore, 0928). Nov. 15: "Hell's Shakespeare's "Henry VI.'' Part I. Or Uffi. OW Oa S an ICY yne e a . Hinges/' with William s. Hart (1916) . cles will be available. A field vard and his MA at the Univ. o1 Admission SOC. FRIDAY 5:00 Brother Buzz will be marked off for football Pennsylvania. He began workFRIDAY 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store d ill b f 1 in f th Ph'! d I h' M MOVIE: "Becket;• 7:30 and 9 :45 p .m., 6:00 Enfoque (Spanish News Roundup) an nets w e set up or VO • g or e 1 a e P Ia useMiami Mayor Robert King High spoke last week in the packed Teaching Auditorium on the last leg of his guberna torial campaign. "We thought we woulld never find a parking place here," High remarked at the beginning of his talk. "I am aware of the problem at this university." The audience cheered. Sign carrying supporters from bottr sides waved their signs wildly as the talk pro gressed. A few hecklers were heard but they were generally ignored by the candidate. High blasted Republican nominee Claude Kirk's white papers and said that Alice in Wonderland "is more realistic than the white papers." He drew loud applause when he told the assembly that he would be an education governor because he "cher ishes learning." He promised an . iiwestiga tion into food price hikes which have been affecting the economy in past months. "I am concerned about food price hikes," he said, "and as governor I must do something about it." Discussing his tax program, High said he favored return ing cigarette tax money col lected within a county to that county to be used for new schools or other necessities. FAH 101. 6:30 Astronomy for You leyball. Horseback riding will urn of Art w here he became IOTA " DANCE, 9 p.m. , RAR 231. 2031 be 50c for half an hour. All head of the Eastern Art DiviSATURDAY 7 '40 Grow and Show other activities are free. sion. He has been director of SOCCER: USF vs. Florida (there) 10 Spock I f a . m . Dec. 4, 1783, and "Washington's Fare Marrying Sam will be on hand the Univ. of Pennsylvania MuSA p at orms Cross Country, 11 a .m., there. d ' t f th M t UC RIVER RALLY, Riverfront, 1 p.m. w ell Ia His Officers,'' with E. G. Mar-seum, VICe1rec or 0 e e. MOVIE: "Becket," 7:30 p.m., FAH 101. ropolitan Museum of Art in 248, 25.5-6. The German Invasion of Russia, the AI U I THE ORACLENov. 9, 1966, U. of South Florida , Tampai Brainwashing ,Technique Used By Big Money: Fair By STU THAYER Sta.H Writer "Once you've seen t11e workings of the system of the power against the poor, you'll begin to understand." Jim Fair, Tampa's politi cian, decried what he called the brainwashing technique used by "big money" in a speech before a Political Union and public gathering Oct. 31 in University Center (CTR) 248. Fair denounced Hillsbor ough County Congressman Sam Gibbons for his Jaw firm and phosphate interests, Sena tor George Smathers and his financial association with Gib bons, and what he called the lawyer's union. Speaking beind a prop de picting the bars of a jail cell, the bearded Fair outlined the abuses he said he underwent during his session in court last year when he filed suit against the City of Tampa. He objected to the construction of a new bridge to Davis Island. During the suit , Fair was charged with three counts of contempt of court for caustic remarks to the judge. Fair claimed he was treated unfairly by the judge and said he was supported by lawyers of his acquaintance. He said ON SALE IN BOOKSTORE Flea Market Offers New Poetry, Essays h e was told "The judge is going to gi ve you a year if you don't apologize," and that his conviction was "unjust," and he was "railroaded . " He was denied appeal, he said. He said the judge told him his suit "demo ns trated the fu tility of a lay person" going before a court without coun sel. Fair prosecuted his own case in the D avis Island suit. He said his allegation showed "the lawyer ' s union" was the "vicious most ruthless union in the United Stales." Contending the bridge was a big financial gain for " big money," Fair lit into Gibbons. He charged Gibbons' Jaw firm with keeping tlle phosphate in dustry from having to pay a severance tax . "Congressman Gibbons' Jaw firm, " he said, "has represented for genera tions the phosphate industry. There is no severance tax on phosphate. " Fair said the Tampa Trib une "news m o n o p o l y" wouldn't let him advertise and praised USF for permitAn Intellectual Flea Market Boundless Press is also an expe-ting him to speak. "Th ey sponsored by the Boundles s riment to create an outlet for re-couldn't get me in at the Uni Press of Tampa, is operating exposure of published material. versity of Tampa." currently in the USF Bookstore. Entitled "Poetry and Stuff," the I purpose of this flea market Is to sell single sheet poetry and es says written by students, staff, and members of the community. 1 .. This creative exchange program will function to provide \ Delicatessen Sandwiches, Imported provide a market place for writ-Beverages . ers and readers to pick up creaNebraska .Avenue, Tampa-Phone 935-9007 tive works in individual sheet form. = The Boundless Press, a local PRESIDENT'S BALL, 9 p .m., CTR 226, 9 : 30 The Valiant Years Peace Group New York, and has worked D e Freday DANCE: 9 p.m .• RAR 231. rantic meeting of Churchill and FOR, with the US Dept of State SUNDAY the relief of Tobruk, and Pearl Harbor. Presently curato; The Oracle has offered to publishing firm, is the 5:00 Functional 101 1 Recognized By of the Norton Gallery School of print the platforms of all candi flea. market on an experunental MOVIE: "Becket.'' 7:30 p.m., FAH 101. 5:30 Miss Nancy's store Art in West Palm Beach Florid t . f 'd t basJs to create an open market UNIVERSITY BAND coNCERT: a :3o 6:00 Frontiers ot science USf C •tt • es or pres1 en • for poetry operating on the con-p.m., TAT. omm1 ee da. VICe president! senator Of the cept of "open forum Of writPlacement Serv"lces 7:3o The stock Market Mr. Jayne is the author of nuStudent Association (SA). . t . , s 1 1 t 7:40 You and the Law The Student Affairs Com t ' I E t Oracle Edi'tor Harry Hai'gley en exp. ress.!On. mg e s lee Check with Placement by Abney steven-in CTR 47 and Knitting in CTR T\vo films showed Tuesday Anonymous writings and son, are analyzed by author . film proThe resolution read: 226 All 1 b t 2 k d d duccr Ric Hardman and new P pe essons egm a p.m. night on WUSF-TV (Channel 16) wor s un er pseu onyms are aolect and introduce you to your Art Seidenbaum. s a rman "Resolved that: Monday, Nov. 14, is the secwere the second in a series of 13 also being sold, with the inren -MOST COMPATIBLE single datu . Red Mitchell Trio. "Students should be free to ond night of the Bridge Tourna programs produced by KCET, tion of presenting an unbiased You will receive their nam•• and examine and to dis c uss all ment. Play will begin at 7 p . m . Hollywood, Calif. viewpoint to correlate response Phone numbers; they will recoive Noted Professor Speaks questt'ons of I 'nterest to them yours. Now, the Science if Chemi• d t b in C'I'R 251. The ser1'es, to be "lewed Tues without the restriction of t ' dentitry-and ROMANCE is yours! Mail Charles Hartshorne, professor an express opmwns pu Fanny Ventadour, a day nights at 9, offers the audi-fication. All of t hese selections the coupon below for our FREE of philosophy at the University licly or privately and to peti-known French poetess, will ence an oppor t unity to view and will be continuously changed COMPATIBILITY QUESTIONNAIRE. of Texas, spoke Monday night in tion against grievances. speak at a Meet the Author pro -to join in a critique of the works and expanded according to pub ------• • • ------the Business Administration Au 'cStudents sho uld be free to gram Nov. 16 at 2 p.m. in CTR of new and established film lie demand in the following TO: MATCHMAR! 'MATCI Ill ditor i um on "Equality: Relative organize and join associations 252. makers. months. P.O. Box 7024 MAn x or Absolute. to promote their common in-Fil d f . Stewart Station terests. Affiliation with an ex. ms or The Intellectual Flea Market Richmond, VIrginia 23221 'dDrt. Hfartshorne h.as benhpilres tramural organization should Named mg and diSsection by dl hopes to make available both Please forward me one free com I en o every maJOr P OSO -:J -:J rectors producers e d 1 to r s patibility que•tionairel phy association in the United not of itself affect recognition Fo W • • p .t ' d th ' D fr ' unpublished w or ks and pub-States. He has published 12 of a student organization . r rltlng ro9ram sc:::n lished giving t?e latter books and more than 200 arti"Students should be allowed Edgar W. Hirshberg, associ-known names of the iru:lustry an opportuntit!d to NAME---------------cles. He has been the recipient to invite and to hear any perate professor of English has d th bli !led exposure ou Sl e 0 1 e m ag f th . h . , an e pu c are ca upon publications of four Fulbright and thre Gu-son o e 1 r own c oosmg. been appointed as one crf three to voice their opinions of the genheim awards. While the orderly scheduling regional judges in the Book-of-films viewed and of f ilm mak Most small literary magaADDRESS ----------VARSITY CLEANERS specializing.in service to USF, announces • . . . • Special student and Staff prices in effect at the linen room, Argos Center. • Staff prices also in effect at the main office v Expert Alterations In The Linen Room By MRS. HILDA HORTON Don't Wait Come In Today. VARSITY CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, Inc; Catering to the USF Community 56th St. of facilities may requir e the the • Month Club Writing Feling in general. z ines and journals will not ac observance of routine procelowship Program . Often the film maker himself cept material unless it is origi dures b efore a guest speaker The judges will undertake the is on the program to discuss his nal and unpubli shed , so, once a is invited to appear on campreliminary screening of fellow-creation and to join in the cri -poem is pub lish ed it most lik ely pus, institutional control of ship applications from Ala tique. will never appear again in any campus facilities should never bama, Arkansas, Florida, GearModerator of t he series is Mi-other liter ary publication. Con be used as a device of censorgia, K e ntucky, Louisiana, Mis chael Jackson. sequently, this venture by the ship." sissippi, Oklahoma, South Caro Juergensen's opm10n was !ina and Tennessee, which com that the group be given a prise one of the seven geographcharter. ic regions into which the coun Many of SPF's members try has been divided . appeared before the commitThe program is open to any tee to answer questions about person who will be a senior in their future plans. Speaking an accredited college or uni for the organization, Alma versity in the United States or Shissler said that SPF w a nt s Canada on December 1, 1966, to expose other student s to a provided he is nom ina ted by a different point of view, to pro member of the Eng lish Depart mote discussions with other ment. Application blanks may political groups and bring be obtained from the college new speakers _ to campus. English Department. FREE-One Pair of Shoes Will be Given To A USF Coed -:Each Week thru Dec. 7, .1966 A Pair Like This For You: '13 • Black Patent • Black Leather • Navy •truffle (NO PURCHASE REQUIRED TO REGISTER) GERARD'S SHOE FASHION Between Wolf Bros. & Nola Todd 206 Zack Street • Phone 229-1124 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 "M" IS FOR THE MANY THINGS YOU'LL TEACH HER Nobody will dispute-surely not !-that raising childreD. is a task which requires full time and awesome skills. Nonetheless, a recent nationwide survey has revealed a startling fact: mothers who zo back to work after their children are safely through the early years are notably happier, better adjusted, and more fulfi lled than mothers who simply remain housewives. Moreover-and mark this well-the children of such working mothers a re themselves happier, better adjusted, an d more fulfilled! All very well, you say, but what's i t got to do with you T Isn't it obvious? If you are underachieving at college, get your mother a job. What kind of job? Well sir, your mother is probably between 35 and 50 years of age, so certain occupations must immediately be ruled out. Logging, fo r example. Or whaling. Orcarhopping. But don't despair. There are other kinds of jobs-not many, to be sure, but some. However, you mus t not stick Mom in just any old job . You must remember that after the excitement of raising you, she would be bored to tears as a file clerk, for instance, or as a dolman. (A d olman, as we all know, is someone who brings handfuls of water to track layers. With the recent inven tion of the pail, dolmen are gradually falling into technological u nemployment.) But I digress. I was saying, find Mom a job worthy o! her talents, something challenging that us es her vast wis dom and experience but, at the same time, is not too hard on her obsolescing tissues. That's what Walter Sigafoos did, and the results were brilliantly successful. Walter, a sophomore at the Upper Maryland College o! Wickerwork and Belles Lettres, majoring in r affia, ap proached the problem scientifically. First he asked himself what his mother did best. Well sir, what she did best was to keep hollering, "Dress warm, Walter!,. At first glance this seemed a. skill not widely in demand, but Walter was not discouraged. He sent out hundreds of inquiries and today, I am pleased to report, his mother is .happily employed as wardrobe mistress for the Montreal Canadiens. Another fortunate venture was that of Frank C. Grans• mire, a junior at the Oreg o n State Conservatory of Music and Optometry, majoring in sties. Frank, like Walter, did a survey in depth of his mother's talents. Chief among them, he found, was her ability to make a r oast of bee! feed the whole family for three days. So, naturally, Frank got her a job at the Museum of Natural History. What has one to do with the other, you ask? Isn't it obvious? Anyone who can stretch ribs like that belongs in paleontology. I cannot conclude this column without saying a few words about Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades. The reaso n I cannot is that this column is sponsored by the makers of Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades, and they are inclined to get peckish if I omit to mention their product. Not, mind you , that it is a chore for me to plug Personna. Or, for the matter of that, to shave with P erson na. No sir: no chore. Personna takes the pain out of shaving, scraps the scrape, nega tes the n ick, repudiates the rasp, peels the pull, boycotts t he burn, blackballs the bite , ousts the o u ch . Furthermore, Personna endures and abid es, gives you luxury shave after l uxury shave, day after day after day. And further furthermore, Personna is available both in doubl e-e dge style and Injector style. And as if all this were not boun t y enough, Personna i s now offering you a chance to grab a fistful of $100 bills! Stop at your Personna dealer and get an entry blank f o r the new Personna Super Stainless Steel Sweepstakes. But hurry! Time is limited. * * * The maker• oJ Peraonna tDho bring you thu colum n aU through the school year also bring you the ultimate in lu*ury shaving with Personna and Per&onna's partner in slwving comfort-Burma Shaoe, resuwr or menthol.

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USF Vs. Southern In Football! Nov. 9, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -6 Hirshberg: Just Write For Keeps By LEE SIZEMORE Sports Editor One of the functions -probably the major function of a university is to get the student to think, and, to formulate ideas for himself. I'm still formulating my thoughts on a lot of things, including athletics and its importance in the university. There are those whose ideas are set along these lines and I ran into one of them the other day. WE HEAR CONSTANTLY about the professional ism of college athletics and the overpayment the real professionals receive. One who treads on both sides of that fence of professionalism is Ed Hirshberg, USF associate professor of En glish. Besides his regular teach ing load, he manages to write for such publications as the New York Public Library Journal, the College English Association Critic, The Humanist, Trans Atlan tic, the Tampa Times (book editor) and Sport Maga zine. There's one out of A f place in that list and I don't re e HIRSHBERG need tell you_ which one. 'Butting' Footballs The term in football is nsu-ally "butting beads", but Arete quarterback Bob Roun tree, left, and Bonano's quar terback Willard Brimm, right, decided to butt footballs in mid-air when they got togetb er last weekend to talk over Monday's intramural championship contest. Bonano's surprised Enotas, last year's champ, In ThursdaY's semi final round. . t Wins Football Title 1-M All-Stars Play Extramural Game Football with other colleges motion of the game, or games, on the extramural level will in any way possible. Bradley come to USF this Fall. will propose tomorrow night Dr. RichardT. Bowers, directhat the SA Legislature pass a tor of physical education, recreresolution stating • that organiza. ational sports and athletics, tion will support the Oracle and gave his approval last week t o a the intramural department in suggestion from The Oracle edi-this endeavor. torial board that an All-Star inOSBORNE ALSO SUGGEST tramural football team play a ED that the SA might donate a similar team from another area trophy, Jf a tournament is played college or university. as a regular affair, which would THE GAME WOULD BE travel from winning school to under the co-sponsorship of The winning school. Oracle and the intramural deFurther information and re partment on the USF end of the suits of this Friday's meeting line and the appropriate organi-will be printed in next week's zations at the other schooL Oracle. Oracle Sports Editor Lee Size------more then contacted Joe Lewis, Film Classics Members sports editor of Florida South Get Bonus Tickets ern's studen t newspaper, The Southern, last Wednesday on the possibility of playing that school. Lewis reported back to Sizemore Friday that Southern was "ready to go." Earliest possible date for the game is the weekend of Dec. 3. Season Ticket holders of film classic . tickets should pick up bonus tickets in ADM 299. The bonus films, "The Savage Eye" and "Lord of the Flies," will be shown Dec. 2 and 3 at 8:30 p.m. in the Business Administration Auditorium. Sizemore and Neal Earle, stu dent direc tor of men's intramu-1;::::::::::::::::::::::::::::; rals , will travel to FSU this Friday to settle rules differences and agree upon a date for the game. A possibility of two games on a home-and-home basis also exists. LEWIS SAID, during the tele phone conversation Friday, that he had talked with Rollins and He writes for most of that list above JUSt for the love of writing. That's one side of the fence. By SUSAN GOODALL . . . they were interested in playing Rountree, defeated GRI 19-14 day, Oct. 31, with GRI winnmg plays. GRI rallied on. the1r extramural football also. ConFidelity Union Lifo Imura1zce Co. College Master HE WRITES FOR one of that list above for the monetary rewards it offers. That's the other side of the fence. Intramurals Editor last Thursday and took Lambda 19-13 over Alpha 2 East. GRI play, lrowever, to wm by five tact with Rollins will be made 35-7 the previous Tuesday. went on to tie Beta 1 West 12-12. yards. by both Lewis and Sizemore Arete squeezed by the BoBonano's quarterback Willard In an overtime period, each Enotas, Arete's bnmecomlng within the coming week. Guaranteed by a top If you look on page 72 of fue November issue of Sport magazine, you will see Hirshberg's byline at tached to the story about the "Teenage Athlete of the Month." This is his second contribution to Sport his first being another "Teenage .•• " article on Temple Terrace's golfing whiz, Eddie Pearce. nano's 20-16 Monday after Brimm was instrumental in his team was allowed to have the rival won its initial tourn ament Coach Murphy Osborne, direc noon to win the intramural team's 18-13 upset victory over ball for four plays to decide the against Alpha 4 West, 21 tor of intramurals and recrea football tour nam ent champ Enotas last Thursday. Beta 3 winner. During this time Beta 1 12. A 46-yard pass in the second tional sports, suggests that a ionship and put the cap on East lost to Banana's by a 34-12 West lost a total of three yards, half from Prichard to Brown two-day, four-team tournament a perfect 120 season. margin earlier last week. while GRI lost three yards and won Enotas's second game, 12-6 would be ideal. This will also be Arete, led by quarterback Bob The tournament opened Manthree inches in its first\ three over Eta. in this Friday's meet-No war Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation Teams losing on the first day mg. of the tournament tie for ninth THE SELECTION of the AllPremiutn deposits and tenth places. As losers of Star team from USF's five in-the second series of games, tramural leagues will be made deferred until you IN FENCING, OF COURSE HIRSHBERG COMES right out and says it. He writes for Sport br the money. But what might seem like it would be e3.sy to a professional is actually hard. This most recent work took five rewrites before it was good enough to be turned into Sport editor AI Silver Beta 1 West, Beta 3 East, Eta by a six-man committee com-are out of school. through eight. Enotas and GRI Earle and h1s three Bang/ Clash/ Touche.' and Lambda tie in positions five posed of Osh?rne, and Joe Hobbs tie for third having two wins Coaches, one head coach w1th Jim Hall man. each ' assistants for offense and deFred Papia Hirshberg says that Sport is very fussy about the N A tt t • c d tense, will also be selected on Ray Newcomer, b . 1 ow rae In g oe s FINAL TOURNAMENT an All-Star basis. style of writing they will accept. It must e simp e, STANDJNGS Student senators Fran Wilson, Gen. Agent. straight -forward and readable "whatever that is," 1 Arete Ric Neuman and Tim Bradle y 3843 Kennedy Blvd., he says. But he will tell you that writing for each publi-By BOB BLOODWORTH. score with a "touch." This Tampa Fencing Cluh and the 2 . Bonano's have indicated that they will Tampa, Florida cation takes a different style -vocabulary sophisticaStaff Writer "touch" however, is with the fencing club from the Univerpromote SA approval and pro-Phone 877-8387 tion to the scholarly, informative journalism to the read-point of a sword, or in the tech-sity of Tampa, the positions 3 Enotas ers of hie:: book reviews, and, well, sports writing "is What's a manly art of self de nical jargon of the fencer, ei-were reversed with Marder 4. GRI -something all by itself." tense at which a woman can be-thera foil, an epee or a sabre. placing first and Rogers second. 5. Beta 1 West 1/} SEASCOPE Of NORTH TAMPA . . come highly proficient? Fenc-The locals use all three, depend-The club's secretarytreasur-6. Beta 3 East I L SKIN D'VER'S AIR STATION 1'1 ca?e, he says a ":I'lte ing, of course. ing on the type of bout in which er, Lynn O'Steen, CB2, has been 7. Eta lENT A S "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment ac.tly as hiS editor wants While keepmg hiS aUdience m But you thought fencing was they are participating. When a fencing less than a year. Says Authorized Sales of Dacar Diving Equipment mmd. something reserved for Zarro fencer has scored five touches Lynn, "I started it as a theatre 8 Lambda k -SAFE FILTERED AIR -, . . and the Three Musketeers? Not (not toochas) he is the winner major that women can really be 9. Alpha 2 East 7400 AVE. . . . 1 •. , Phone 234-1101 .. HIRSHBERG s.BROTHER, Al, regular on the USF campus. of the bout. good at. It's more mental than 10. Alpha 4 West. start m that held. practice ngorously each week tercollegiate organization within cap a girl." !\1 has a beach house near Treasure Island in Pinel and have become some the next year, the USF fencers Lynn apparently hasn't been • . . . . . of the b est m the state. t 1 b ith handicapped at all She defeatlas CJunty that Sport editor Silverman VISits for a mght Th USF F . Cl b . t now compe e as a c u w no . . . . . e encmg u Is n o University connections ed some of the state's best of-or two the maJor league sprmg. trammg season. new. It \vas organized four . : ferings to take the 1966 USF Last sprmg Silverman wanted Al to wnte a story about years ago but sprang to promiColWomen's Foil Championship. Pearce But Al was unable to do so So he suggested to nence just last fall when Bill leges fencers have been a fre-o 'd r ht h ' h L . . ' quent victim of the USF contin-n.e SJ e w :c Js Silverman that his brother, Ed, could do the JOb. Rogers, LA3, now president of t d 1 all f qurck to pomt out JS the rat10 of the duelets began to take an gen • an P ans c or more t bo t ht t USF'S HIRSHBERG will carry this bit about pro active inte;est in the organiza meets with the University of mf en . o thwomen, a lub eJg o Fl d Fl d St t u our, m e campus c u . fessionalism further for you. He taught at East Carolina tion. . on a, or.1 a . a e Mis J A y th • s1ty the Umversrty of M1atru s 0 nne oung, e College and North Carolma State, both afuletlc powerL1ke many o[ today s sports, d' Ge . T h club's faculty advisor, i s quick houses, before coming to South Florida. He says he and fencing is as a an orgla ec to add that fencing is a likes it much better here because there is not that pros port, the art of fencmg began IN LAST YEAR'S Central rather than an fessional of ball players who have no academic obas a method battle. When a Florida Division competition of sport, so wrth ligati•ms. There is still the question in his mind as to or his lady had been tl Amateur Fencing League of the desire and determmabon to . . . . . msulted he would challenge the 1e . . concentrate on outwitting his what the attitude of colleges who take th1s direction m protagonJsts to a duel to the Amerrca Rogers took place t b f .. h 1 f h 1 thl t• 1 1 hil f b . opponen can ecame pro rc1ent athlettcs does to t e morae o t e regu ar, non-a e lC death, often in the presence of aure s, w e ormer clu presJ-at the sport played with student. seconds who would inevitably dent Marder grabbed "swords." h' hi h h 1 th d t "' t ht and. Durmg the open competi-----------Hirshberg was sports editor of IS g sc oo news JOin m e a ven ure anu Jg tion held at USF between the ..... -.. paper, a member of the Harvard track squad and an among themselves. host USF Fencing Club, the St. rrows Raceways, nc. avid tennis player, averaging two to three appearances BUT YOU DON'T fight today Petersburg Fencing Club, Florian the USF tennis coourts per week. He compares South when you fence. You simply da Presbyterian College, the Florida's attitude toward athletics with that of Cam bridge , where he spent some time in study. AT CAMBRIDGE, the entire student body partici pates in intramurals. At both Cambridge and USF, Hirshberg points out the emphasis is on athletics which may be enjoyed by the majority of people well past their college years. As to the question of major, or big-time, athletics, such as football, Hirshberg asks whether it is the uni versity's place to provide an opportunity for an education or to entertain a large crowd of outsiders on Satur day afternoon. The latter is a function of the university, he adds, then it is good. Does anyone have the answer? 10040 FLORIDA AVE. NEXT TO NORTHSIDE BANK ... I DON'T PASS UP THE BEST I 1 FOR THE I I Try a Biff-Burger @ l ( GET ONE FREE WITH THE COUPON I I AIR CONDITIONED SELF-SERVICE I J Good only at 10040 Fla. Ave. I I OHer Expires 11-14-66. JAM SESSIONS SUNDAY 2 P.M. Corner of BEARSS AND NEBRASKA OLD TIME MOVIES BANJO AND }IANO BAND FREE SHELLED PEANUTS ._. ..... ..,. * Christmas Lay-Aways CARS, KITS, CONTROLS * Mix-Team Racing TUESDAY NIGHTS * Club Forming Now 10% OFF ON MERCHANDISE EXCEPT FOR SALES $2 MONTHLY DUES * Classic's Toronado WITH 360 MOTOR ONLY$5.98 * Student Nlaht REDUCED RATES THURSDAYS Tampa's Finest Slot Tracks Arrows Raceways, Inc. N.EXT TO NORTHSIDE BANK 933-1611 10124 Florida Ave. Let's clear the fog about Jacket values! ' You can pay more for fancy names and labels. B _ut 'you can't get a beHer better made, better wearing jacket than the meticulously tailored .PETERS' ANTI-RAIN jacket. The durable water repellent outer shell is made of famous Reeves dacron and cotton the finest at price. Presenting: The Peters Anti-Rain Jacket Biting winds will soon whip across the USF Campus and Tampa area (sorry about that, Chamber of Commerce). You'll be comfortable and dry -and right in style -in. a Peters' Jacket. • A fine buy at S12.95 Avalable In bone, navy, black, olive , canary, blue coal, burgundy and natural. We Invite you to visit us soon. Correct aothes'' franklin at

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l J THE ORACLE Nov. 9, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tamper -7 We're 7-0 With 4 To Go "Knocky" Parker Brings Back Old Silent Movie Days To USF The era of silent films returns "most interesting" in the jam to USF next week for a threeboree in praising their perfor night stand, with Prof. John mance. 'Mommy, They Ran An unidentified runner just missed the start of the intra,. mural cross-country race 1ast Wednesday and looks forlornly Away And . Left Me' down th e track. By JEFF SMITH Sports Writer half scoring, blocking 14 shots. (Knocky) Parker providing acOn Oct. 28th Dr. Parker ap The game was deadlocked 0-0 at companiment to original films peared wih jazz clarinetist halftime. from the Roaring '20s. Pete Fountain and Souchon at USF's Golden Brahman Second-half action found the T h e professor, who has played the Oklahoma City Symphony ce: s q au d, 7-o, Its Brahmans b litzi ng FSU with with many of the New Orleans Jazz Extravaganza. w 1 n on the. !me. Satfour third-period goals. Inside jazz greats and has recorded The USF profess or and th e urda_y agamst the Umvers1ty of right Denny Meyer scored after the complete works of J. RusSextet also h as been Flo_nda. Gators, 1Q a.m. at only 1 :39 into the period. sell Robinson , Jelly Roll Morton signed to appear at the New-Gamesville. . and Joseph Lamp will present port Jazz Festival in July, 1967. . ' Less than two mmutes later, th il ' South Florida topped the pre-All St t halfb k B . H lt e f ms m the U SF Theatre. . . a e ac r1an o . . vtously undefeated Flonda State scored netting South Florida a T he Silent Film Festiv al will Seminoles 4-o Saturday, becom2 _ 0 lead include: Nov. 8 " Steamboat ing the state' s only undefeated Bill Jr.," a 1928 film starring university soccer team, FSU MEYER SHOT th e ball Buster Keaton ; Nov. 10 -Aubudon Society Sets Film, Trip has an 8-1-2 mark. Silverwood 11 minutes later, "Lilac Tim e," 1928, with Gary The Tampa Audubo n Society Coach Al Moore's Gators 2-giving Holcomb's squad a comCooper and Coleen Moore; and will present "Heron Behavior," 1-2, will try to avenge the' 4-1 3-0 Nov. -: _"Hell' s Hinges," a film by Andrew J . Meyer defeat pinned on them during Zagarn ICed the 1916, With WilliamS. Hart. riecks, Tuesday, Nov. 15, at 8 USF's homecoming weekend. wlth than 20 seconds left m The performances are at 8:30 p .m. in TECO Hall, Tampa were that a 13-4 two-year socCo., 111 No. oys co f P ay cer mark, standing 8-1 a t home , s o r of English, has become best Meyerriecks, associate profes-wte tedasC uroh Mpean per ormers, and posting a 5-3 road mark. known to bot h s t udents and resisor of zoology at U SF , will diss a oac oore. Th T . e ampa eleven needs wms dents of the Tampa Bay area as cuss current studies o n herons Florida's leading scorers over Florida, Stetson, R oll ins "Knocky" Parker, King of the in the Tampa area. are inside-right John Simpson and Jacksonville, for a Ragtime Pianists, as he was The Society's monthly field and center forward Max Ventuseason. named by Down Bea t magazine. trip has been scheduled for Satra, both with goals. The BRAHMANS GATORS (2-1 • 2 ) Professor Parker appeared urday, Nov. 19, f or a visit to the Gators lead their opponents in (7-0) . last month with the Edmond Brandon area. scoring, 9-8. S .1 t GFB Scbikorr "Doc" Souchons Sextet at . the For further information, call ei er seventh annual jamboree of Mrs. Julius Tannen , memberFRESHMAN Jerry Zagarri RFB "Dixieland at Disneyl and." Los ship chairman, 833-6131, or leads USF scoring with nine orvath LOB Schneider Angeles Times critic Leonard Charles Norris field trip dire c goals. Zagarri scored twice Sharpless RHB Cato Feather called the group the tor, 872-8359. ' against Florida. The BrahaDrucker CUB mans are averaging 4.9 goals Holt per game agaist .7 for their opZagarri OR ponents. Meyer IF CLASSIFIED ADS A rete Cratos Wins CrossCountry; Trots Info Second Place Velde CL Coach Dan Holcomb said earMcEvoy IL Para lier thls week, "Most of the Tumminia. 0 1. AUTOMOTIVE Here e r e classifications tor The ore boys are in good shape and feel advertising ready to work we have a good chance of an USF BRAHMANS 1966 SUNROOF vw. Many extras, ex . . P11ver Pos. Goals Assists Shots cellent condlflon, reduced for quick sale, 1. AUTOMOTIVE 11-0 season. Our passmg agamst Seifert G o o o $1.495. T o see call Dr. Olmbath, Ext. 759. FSU f t d I Synychalc RBF 0 0 0 F o r sale o r wanted, equipment, services. was near per ec , an am Horvath LFB o o 1 5 FOR SALE not planning any special s tr ateSharpless RHB o o 3 .... ............. __ . . Drucker ClfB 0 0 0 . gy for the Gators FJ0r1da m1ght Holt LHB 1 o 7 4 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS, BRAND NEW• 5 . FOR SALE 3 . FOR RENT Arete fraternity took first and not any particularly outpla ce in the intramural crosss tanding individual achievecountry meet held last Wednesments. day afternoon on the strength of Wilbur Wells led Arete with a well distributed pla ce finishing seventh place finish while Bill Tennis Players Are Invited I CQach Spafford Taylor an n ounced that intercollegiate tennis practice will begin soon . Men and women inter ested in playing s hould not ify Taylor in PED 229, Ext. 125 or leave word with his secretary. The previou s ly announced meeting of prospective 1-C team members will not be held. Engler placed 13th, Dean McGarry 16th and J eft Bardin 20th. Cratos f oll owed Are t e's 56-point total w i th 64 points. Enotas finished third with 67 points. JAMES TAYLOR of Alpha 2 West took first place honors wit h a 7:38.8 time. George Cheere, KIO pledge, was second in 7:51.0 and Stan Walsh of Talos was third with a 7 :54.2 time. Results of the meet along with ths first week's schedule for soccer appear below. CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMfNTS-OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) EXCHANGE BANK Invites all USF Faculty and students to stop by today. You're always welcome at The Exchange Bank of Temple Terrace, the friendly bank who is aiways Large enough to Serve You ••• Small Enough To Know You 9385 -56th St. 988 Cross Country Results 1 . Areta 2. Cratos 3. Enotas 4. Alpha 2 West 5. Alpha 2 East 6. Alpha S West 7. Alpha 3 East 8. Alpha 4 West 9. KIO 10. Talos 11. ZPE SOCCER SCHEDULE Yesterday 56 64 67 74 97 103 106 116 121 130 H2 ZPE vs. KIO 1 Alpha 2 West vs. Alpha 4 East 2 Beta 1 West vs. Beta 1 East 3 * * * Coed 1-M Schedules Updated W omen's intramural table tenni s and volleyball swings into the second week of action. Schedules for the upcoming week appear below. No r esults for either s p or t were available at pre ss time, but both sc or es and stan ding s will appear next week. F inal women's basket ball results will also be printed next week. TABLE TENNIS DOUBLES Group I Basketweavers -Tri Delta No. 1 ; Kappa Delta -Della Phi Alpha; P. E. Majors -Tri Delta No. 2 ; Baskelweavers . Delta Phi Alpha: Tri D elta No. 1 -Tri D elta No. 2; Kappa D elta -P. E. Malors. Group II Tri Si! G a m m e 5 West ; Kappa Delle -Basketweavers No. 1; Basketweavers No. 2 • P. E. Majors; Trl Sis Basket w eavers No. 1 ; Gamma 5 West P . E. Majors; Kappa Delta -Basketweavers No. 2. Group Ill TODAY Cratos vs. Phi Sigma Xi 1 Beta 2 Easi vs. Beta Gr. East 2 Beta 1 East vs. Beta 4 East 3 THURSDAY Beta Gr. Easi vs. Beta 4 East 1 Beta 3 West vs. Beta 4 West 2 Alpha 2 East vs. Alpha 3 West 3 z 1 OR 1 0 Large Panelled Florida Room, Air Con All Items other fhan c•rs and cycles drop One more man back On deIR 2 0 i dl.tioned. Oouble Garage, Wallpapered " . fense instead of Using only Velde CF o o 6 Kitchen & Bathrooms Templ e Terrace 7. HELP WANTED ' , McEvoy 1 L 0 0 5 Area Close to Everything Call Builder Male, female. three men back. ' Tumminla .. OL 0 0 5 988-1964 or 988-5757 Yates SUB 0 o 3 ':'A-7..K,.-,.C,;-.'-=B:-,o-xe,.;,r:....:m"'a":-la---,-PIJP -.-:-W'""o-rme-.d-. -::Ec-:-du 9. LOST ANO FOUNO Florida topped St. L e o 13-0 Cruz suB o o 1 cated. Beautiful. Leave number at 935-Mi 7635 11. WANTEO ami Dade 2-1, lost to USF 4-1, FSU SEMINOLES NEAR USF -lovel y 3 BR, 2 B masonry Books, articles, help property, etc. and tied FSU 2-2 and Jackson Pos. Goals Assists Shots home. Excellent cond. Reasonable d.p . • . ' . Silverwood G 0 o 0 assume mort. $96 month lncld l.p.t. & 11. MISCELLANEOUS ville 1 1. The Gators have ftve Padgett RFB o o o Ins. Quick poss. LAWRENCE E: BROEFg ames remaining 1ncludJ'ng thl'e Widmann LFB o o o FLE, 877 or 949-1061 Schulstaci-Huff 15. SERVICES OFFERED • Kelot RHB o o 1 man Inc., 711 w. Hillsborough Tutorial, perttlme work, typing , lllbY one this S a turd ay. Pribic CHB o o 2 s itting. g g g 7. HELP WANTED 17. TRADE SOUTH FLORIDA d ted Gyimaraes IR o o 1 omma Dawsey CF 0 o 0 LEARN ADV., MAKE $'s 1f. RIDES first half action Saturda y takRowell I L 0 0 0 The O racle will have openings I n Trl. Offered Wanted FRIDAY . , ' Edwards OL o o o II for advertising men and women. At ' Talos Vs. Verdandl . 1 mg 20 shots to FSU s one. The t r active mileage p lan for good 20 PERSONAL NOTES B . USF BRAHMANS WQrkers. Wdhn g to train few lnexperl __ . -----------rahmans fired many hard Shots-45 ented men or women Interested In caTheta vs. Zeta 2 shots but Seminole goalie Jim corner Kicks-10 reers In advertising. Contact scott PenGDI vs. Delta Tau 3 . ' Goalie saves-4 rod, THE ORACLE. CTR 224 or Ed. 620 "' ORO R ------------Silverwood prevented any first for discussion In person. I Offs>de-5 LIVELY, attractive, ambitious co-eds t o If JERRY SEIFERT ••• Freshman goalie records a noth e r shutout. FSU 0 0 o 0-0 be trained by international company I n R THAT S 1 Scoring: Earn $250.00 per month or more part USF o 0 4 0-4 creative, corrective make-up techniques. PEC AL USF-Meyer unassisted 1:39 lime. Call collect 584-1351, C learwater. USF-Holt-unassisted-3 :23 BOOK FOR 13. MISCELLANEOUS RESERVE your Aegean now et CTR 22.4 CHRISTMAS US f Ski C ( U b onc:-'lyU:S:::':l.OO=-=-=:=to:i-tal'-;c>'i:os:':-t -=::c:::;;--=o.--;;:;-! GIVING NOW! Presents Show G. C. E ichholz. R U•X BOOKSTORE 15. SERVICES OFFERED 't 10024 • 30th STREET I lessons i n Modern 932 The USF Ski Club put on a[MatheMnatic:s. Bell. B.S .• Wayne --------water ski show for the Lameda Chi Alphas pledge picnic, Oct. 30, at the lake-front home of the fraternity's presiden t, Ken Vagts, in Land 0' Lakes. The Ski Club, presented eight acts featuring shoe skis, cris cross with three people, bare foot skiing, a d o u ble-s l a l om, a na a five-man pyramid. There was also a clown act ana a trick run by the National Overall Boys Water Ski champi on, Allan Kempton. Ski Club members performing in the acts were John Beddingfield, 2CB, Greg Poston, 2CB, Franu Grim melman, 1CB, J im Griffin, 3CB, Bud Mueller, 1CB, Pat Bryant, Cindy Attaway, 1CB and Cheri Hucke r, lCB. After the ski show several guests tried their luck on skis. Picnic foods were served. BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM LOW COST Transpor tation PRICES START $2390 see Bill Munsey-He is your fellow student at U.S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Ph. 258-5811 Trl S is Tri Delta No. 1 ; Tri Delta 2 -Basketweavers ; Gamma 5 west Basketweavers; Tri S i s • Tri Delta No. 2. I I w. I @ f.<;.< LANAI--------18 KT WHIT E OR YELLOW GOLD I CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED I I Registered J ewelers Americen Ge m Societ;y 510 FRANKLIN STREET PHONE TABLE TENNIS SINGLES Group I Trl Iota No. 2; Delta Phi Alpha Kapp Delta; Epsil o n 2 WestP . E. Ma tors; lola No. 2 -Tri Sis; Tri Della . Kappa Delta; Iota No. 1 -P. E. Majors; Delta Phi A lpha -Tri S is; Epsilon 2 West . Iota No. 2; Trl Delta P . E . Majors; Kappa Delta -Tri Sis; Iota No. 1 Iota Legan High Bowls Game N o . 2; Delta Phi Alpha • Epsilon 2 West ; Three Roses an d T\VO L l ' p s Trl Delta Trl S is; P. E. Majors Iota 2 w e st; still hold t heir first place lea d in Grou p 11 th B l ' C l b h EpsiloM 1 . Gamma 5 West ; Kappa e OW tng U Wit a 2 4-7 D elta -Delta Phi Alpha; Tri Oelta Epd HIRAM'S GREAT ROAST BEEF SANDWICH at the SILO DRJYEIN ONLY 69c silon 2 West; Iota -Basketweavers; Epsl recor Glen Legan captured the 100'-0 DISCOUNT ON TOTAL GUEST CHECK OVER Tri Delta . I ota; Epsilon 1 men's high game honors last 7CI $1.00 ON THE INSIDE ONLY Epsilon 2 West; Delta Phi Alpha -Bas-1 ketweavers; Gamma 5 Wes t Iota; KapMonday with a 252 score while DUTCH pa Delta Tri Oelta; Epsilon 1 Basket . . ' . w eav .... s; Epsilo n 2 West I o ta; Delta Ken LavJCka had a htg h senes D elta; Gamma 5 West-of 655. 1ilJ& FAMil.Y RESTAURAN.TS Trl Delta Delta No. 2; Both high game and ser i es e & SILO DRIVE-IN Kappa Oelta Basketweavers; Iota laur e l s went to Ginger Speights P. E . Majors; Trl Della No. 1 • . th , d' . . Sh h HOURS: PHONE 626 weavers; T r i Delta No. 2 -P . E. Majors; ln e WOmen S IVJSIOn , e as $a Kappa Delta Tri S is Tri Delta No 1 b h .1 . t h Weekdays 7 a.m . -11 p.m. Fri. & t. 7 a.m. -1 a.m. P. E . Malors; Baslcet;...eavers -Trl . Sis; een m t e top pos l ton e en-56th St. & H Ave. Sis; Basketweavers Iota; Trl Delta N o . 2 -Kappa Delta. Tri S isTrl Delta TOMORROW ONLY! 2 • 5 P.M. P . E. Majors, Kappa Oelta Epsll' n 2 West ; Epsilo n 1 P . E . Majors; Tr1 Si•H A I RS pRAY B 0 NAN ZA Epsilon 2 West ; T r i Delta • Kappa Delta; Basketweavers -Epsilon 2 Epsl!on 1 -Kappa Delta; Trl Sis Trl Delta; P . E. Majors -Kappa Della; BasKetweavers Tri 1 • Tri Sis. BRECK NEW IMAGE I L'OREAL SUFFRAGE I ZOTOS VITASPRAY Epsilon 2 West Epsilo n 1 ; P . E. MaI tors No. 2 -Basketweavers; Kappa Delta Regularly, $2.00 I Regularly $2.00 I No. 2 Kappa Delta No. 1 ; P. E . Malors c No. 1 • Basketweavers; Epsilon 2 West 0 SPECIAL • • • I SPECIAL ••• Kappa Delta N o . 1 ; P . E . Majors No. 2Delt a No. i ; P. E. Majors No. 1 -Kappa Q. an Regularly $2.00 SPECIAL ••• 2 for the price of 1 ,.. 3' ::0: ... Cit Kappa D elta N o . 2; Epsilo n 1 -Kappa Gl I BUY 1 d GET I Delta N o .2; E p silon 2 West P . E . Ma a. $139 49 I tors No. 2; Basketweavers Kappa Delta Ql I C So. 2; Epsilon 1 -P. E. Majors No. 2; a. f P . E. Majo r s 2 West. ;( per can .I th e 2nd for I Tod a y U $10! .. g l ola vs. Tri Sis C. THE CAMPUS Thursdiy 1 .. 1 1% PEM vs. Basketweavers 1.1.1 Kappa Delta vs. Epsilon 3 In b b Kappa Della vs . Epsilo n 1 and 2 ;J t t 19 Gemma 5 West Phi Alpha i ARGOS CENTER \4 \4 ... 't\.., • Gamma 5 Wes t v s . Basketweavers ::i BEAUTY SALON EXT. 2300 g Delta Phi Alpha vs. PEM I o t a vs. Epsilon 3 Tuesday Trl Delta vs. Gamma 5 West Iota v s . Kappa Della Thes e are all professional hairsprays used exclusively in Beauty Salons -Not sold in grocery or drug stores. II ONE PRICE ONLY -UNIVERSITY AUTO SALES introduces: A DARING NEW METHOD OF AUTOMOBILE MERCHANDISING TAKE THE "HORSE-TRADIN' " OUT OF CAR BUYING!! II ONE PRICE ONLY! * WE ADVERTISE NO LEADERS! *ONE APPRAISAL APPLIES TO ANY CARl * CHOICE OF COLORS! * .BALANCE OF FACTORY WARRANTY! * NO PAYMENTS 'TIL DECEMBER!

PAGE 8

8TtfE ORACLE-Nov. 9, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa SPORTS, SERVICE PREVALENT UNIVERSITY POSITION STATED 'Morals Code' Draws Questions; Dean Fisher Answers Queries Fraternities, Pledges Active With Projects Sigma Epsilon coming a national colony. Music raising money for the fraterniSigma Epsilon Colony will was provided by the Midnight ty's corning activities. visit the Alpha Chapter of Riders. ATO pledge class officers are Sigma Phi Epsilon at the Uni-On Wednesday, Nov. 16, ATO as President -Al versity of Florida this weekend. and Delta Delta Delta Sorority Weiss, 3UA; vice president They will see the Florida-will hold a social in the UniverDon Richards, 4PS; secretary 'l'ulane football game, talk with sity Center. Jeff LeVines, 3EG; Treasur Sig Ep officials there and be The ATO car wash held on er Norman Mansour, 2CBi guests at all the Alpha Chapter Saturday, Nov. 5, proved to be chaplain Steve Moreland, functions for the weekend. very successful. The entire day 3MK; sergeant • at arms By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer The vagueness of the re vised University Code, which was adopted several weeks ago, in the area of student morals has drawn criticism from the student body. Much of this resulted from a story in the Oracle, Nov. 2. Specifically questioned was a clause in the code requiring student conduct to be in line with "the commonly accepted moral code." Margaret Fish er, USF dean of women, said her office's responsibility is not to draw up this moral code but that it is the respon sibility of the students. "We put responsibility on students to control their be havior,'' said Dean Fisher. She noted that the University Code provides that students rights include freedom from indigruty and if a student complains to her office that they were treated otherwise by a student or faculty mem ber, her office then takes ac tion. DEAN FISHER said, "If you're going to be treated with dignity and respect you should have it yourself." She gave examples where her of fice could take action. For in stance, if a girl (USF student) is mistreated on a date, or any other time, by a male student, she has the right to report that individual to her office and he may be dis missed from school. A number of persons have been dismissed from school for immoral conduct, accord ing to Dean Fisher. When asked how many of these cases there have been, she re plied, " .•• about the same number as any other school of this size." The criteria for the Univer-PANHELLENIC COUNCIL AN 'OVERSEER' Sororities Plan Parties, Sports; Members Vie For 'Miss Aegean' By MARGARET l\IASON Staff Writer CTR Oct. 29 to let parents meet Kappa Delta is looking forSIS's candidate for Miss Aege the girls of Tri Delta. At 6 that ward to socials to be held with Other TriSIS c?ntestants evening a banquet was held at Pi Kappa Alpha and Lambda will be: Sharon Barfield, CB1 Overseeing all sorority activithe House followed by Chi Alpha Fraternities. representing Delta 3 West; ties is_ the imP<_Jrtant u:w Panspeeches relating the purpose Tri-SI-8 Mary Ann Albritton! CB3 reprehellemc Council. President of and activities of the sorority. A On Friday, Nov. 4 , sisters and senting Lambda Chi Alpha Fra t h e i s Smith .. 'I'he picnic at the Riverfront was pledges enjoyed a party at the ternity; and. Mary Ann Gilbert, other officers are v1ce president held Sunday. Cruis. A. Cade Club. The party CB3 who will represent Talos Lynnette Kelly, secretary Officers for the fall pledge had an Indian theme, and music Fraternity (Alpha 'l'au Omega Carolyn Lawson, and treasurer class are Nancy Bonnet cs1 was provided by The Peasants. Colony). -Liz Outen. President; Elesa Nelson' CB2, To thank them for a party the TriSIS is of pledge The Panhellenic Creed . was Skit Chairman; Jayne Mcinpresented the pledges Mary Ann Albntton, who has adopted in 1965 by the National vale CB2 Communications With a cake. been chosen the Sweetheart of Panhellenic Conference. It emChairman; Terry Taylor, CB2, Fran Wilson SP4 will be TriLambda Chi Alpha. bodies the goa ls of all fraternal Recording Secretary; Jane groups: Wilkes, S03 Treasurer; Kathy IORIO READS OWN WORK "We , the und e rgraduate mem Starford, CB2, Project _ _;__;__..:... ___ _ hers of women's fraternities, man; Pam Dymmek, PC3 and stand for good scholarship, for Karen Nichols, CB2, Standards guarding of good health, for B o ard; and Jane Ropulewis, maintenan c e of fine standards, EE3, Song Chairman. and for serving, to the best of our ability, our college commu. Delta nity . Cooperation for furthering At their meeting No":. 1, KD fraternity life , in harmony with welcomed. Mrs. Phyll1s its best possibilities, is the ideal sha . ll, advisor of student orgam that shall guide our fraternity zations, wh? talked to them activities. about the unportance of "We, the fraterrnty women of coordination of student America stand for service and the Student AssociatiOn s through ' the development of in accomplishing this effec chara c ter inspired by the close lively. contact and deep friendship of Carolyn Kirby, CB3, will rep individual fraternity and Panresent the College of Engineer hellenic life . The opportunity for ing in the Miss Aegean Contest. wide and wise human service, The KD basketball team was t h rou g h mutual respect and victorious again Oct. 31, when it helpfulness, i s the tenet by beat Iota. , . . which we strive to live." "KD Kapers will be Fml{ly Delta Delta Delta night at the Cruis -a • Cade The Tri Delta pledges honored Club. Music will be by The their pa r ents with their annual Early Americans, and all KDs Parents ' Weekend. The activiand guests are guaranteed a ties began with a tea in the great time. FRANK & RITA'S RESTAURANT 22nd STREET and FLETCHER AVENUE CHAR-BROILED T -BONE STEAK FRENCH FRIES, BREAD, & TOSSED SALAD 1.29 fToijCHiiiiEiiLil 1 . of TEMPLE TERRACE I I Features the Finest 1. I It(fi"Sil I I * Faberge-Brut 11 I foodhue I Aphrodisia 1 1 I "-. * Jade East * Studd * English Leather I 1 * Attache by Rimmell 1 I * I 1 * By George 1 I * Royal Regiment I I by Max Factor I I \!dJ *Revlon That Man I * Monsieur Lanvin I I I I I I ITOUCHTON-REXALL DRUGSI I CORNER of 56th STREET and TEMPLE TERRACE HIGHWAY --------------------\ English Club Told ; 01 Renamed 'i.e.' Dr KAREN HERSHAFT Staff Writer Richard Jaworski, newly appointed editor of "i.e.," told the USF English Club last Wednesday night, that "South Florida Review" is proposed as new name of "i.e." Jaworski introduced his as sistant editors as Jerry Par rott, 1CB, Kathy Manette, 4LA, and Victoria Stewart Moore. 1N ANSWER to Tom Kelly, president of the English Club, who charged that readers were "disgusted with 'i.e.' ", Jaworski told of some of the new features of the magazine. The size may be increased to eight by ten one-half inches and lengthened to 64 pages; imagistic works will be the theme, with photography used prolifically to dramatically il lustrate the works. Jaworski said that manu scripts are now being accept ed for consideration, and should be submitted in CTR 224. THE ENGLISH Club pro gram was opened by Kelly's introduction of new officers. The availability of "Boundless Press" was announced, which consists of single sheets of poems by Hans Juergensen, Kathy Manetta, Bob Gelinas, and others, with a special se lection by Willie Reader, "Ballad of the Wild Boar." Mrun feature of the pro gram was John J. Iorio, asso ciate professor of English, who read his short story, "Paradise Acres." The story has been published in "The University Review • Kansas," and received honorable men tion in "Best American Short Stories of 1964." Following the reading, Wil lie Reader and Beth Barnes conducted a Critical Dialogue and gave their interpretations of the story. The next meeting of the club will be Nov. 22. Grades Not Valid Success Criteria The Collegiate Press Service lowships. The findings showed students WASHINGTON (CP.S) -who had graduated from college There seems to be no direct rewith honors who had won scho lationship between high grades lastic medais or who had been in professional sue elected to Phi Beta Kappa were life, two recent stumore likely to be in the "lower dies mdicate. professional performance levDr. Eli Ginzberg, a New York els" than students who had not researcher, studied a group of distinguished themselves while Columbia University graduate in college. students who had won fellow-In another survey, a team of ships to the school between 1944 University of Utah professors and 1950. Ginzberg's task was to found there is almost no rela find out how successful the 342 tionship between the grades a students had become 14 years medical student gets and his after they completed their fel later performance. USF SERVICE SPECIAL 1. PRESSURE CLEANING 2. LUBRICATION $495 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS ALL 4. INCLUDING NEW RIBBON MAKES Bring Your Typewriter Problems To Us RENTALS ELECTRIC --1.50 Per Day 4 Day Minimum STANDARD ••• 75c Per Day SEE e ELECTRIC • MANUAL • PORTABLE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co., Inc. 2512 Temple Terrace Highway PHONE 932-0059 sity to take action on a specif ic case are not hard and fast. "We make a distinction be tween private and public con duct,'' said Dean Fisher. A matter becomes public and University action is warrant ed when local law enforce ment enters the picture. To elaborate on her stand, Dean Fisher said, "Most peo ple know what commonly ac cepted moral codes are. The code is designed to support the dignity and self-respect of students and members of soci ety. "The University intends to operate in such a way in maintaining its personal dig nity. Each student is responsi ble for himself in this matter. He may ask for help from the University and its services. However, some people reject this type of social support." Dean Fisher said that her office treats each moral case individually. If the offense is extremely serious, dismissal from the university is immi nent. Some students are let off on probation, however. "SOME PEOPLE think of themselves as playthings," she said. "This is unrealis tic." Dean Fisher said that her office was aware of what goes on between the sexes on campus but she does not Jl() lice these affairs. "We care about the students and what they think of them selves," she said. Dean Fish er said she realized that dif. ferent students have different moral values but that every person should be treated with respect. In essence, she said, the commonly accepted moral code could be paralleled with that which is stated in the law. The University code also gives the president of the uni versity the power to declare off-limits any area or estab lishment which he deems not in the best interest of stu dents. Broadly defined, the University president can pre scribe some moral codes by declaring certain unfavorable establishments off limits. The colony Is also planning a was spent by .both and Dick Hoerbelt, 2CB; and spirit slave auction on Crescent Hill, 2 bmthers working hand m hand -Mario Sibila, lCB. p.m., Friday, Nov. 18. Pledges Lambda Chi Alpha and some brothers will be aucFM R d• A• Lambda Chi Alpha Traveling tioned to highest bidders for a a 10 IrS Secretary Sam H. Koelpin visit pre-determined amount of time. ed the USF Colony last week. President Jim O'Connor said Programs For During his three day visit Koel-that the fraternity is encouragpin met with Dean Wunderlich, ing all coeds to make plans to Area Schools Dean Wildy, Mrs. Marshall, and purchase their favorite slaves. . . . all the officers of the Colony. Pledge class functions includSpecial programs m-Lambda Chi Alpha chapters ed a sign making party last tended for by elemenand colonies are visited twice a weekend. Pledges, as well as tary schools m the Tampa Bay year by a traveling secretary brothers, are presently being area are broadcast weekdays who inspects, instructs and as given a brotherhood education by WUSF-FM (897 me) from sists in ironing out problems course by adviser George King. 9:30 to 10 : 3 0 a.m. and from 2 to and furnishing important inforEnotas 3 pR.m.ul ts h d d mation and recommendations. . . eg ar newscas ear urEnotas fratermty received a ing these times help keep stu-LAMBDA em ALPHA pledge letter from Sigma Alpha Epsi dents up to date on the world class officers are Allan Pope, lon national headquarters. The around them. CBl president; George Wil letter inyited Enotas !o attend The programs feature history, liams, CB2, vice president; Tim the national convention literature, geography, Ianguag Tyri"ell, CB1, secretary; Joe An June. Eight out of 343 petitiones poetry music and enrich germeier, CB2, rush chairman; ing locals were invited with 'Details are Ed Kish, treasurer; and Ed Enotas number one .on the list. available by calling WUSF or Whitehill, 3MM, athletic chair The brotherhood will send 10 by referring to the regular Proman. Enotas to represent rthem at the gram Guide which is mailed Members and pledges attend convention. free to listeners. ed a joint picnic social with Cratos Each program is 15 minutes the USF Ski Club Sunday at the The Cratos pledge class has in length. Many are produced lakefront home of Ken Vagts, challenged all other pledge by school systems in New York. MA4, in Land O ' Lakes. Gregg classes to a game of touch footSt. Louis, and by such universi Poston, Ski Club president, and ball and are still awaiting con-ties as Purdue, Michigan, Jim Griffin, CHE3, Lambda Chi firmation from Arete and some Texas, Minnesota, and Boston. project chairman, were in of the other clubs. charge of arrangements. A .soThe brotherhood is extremely I L cial with Kappa Delta is of. John Facu ty ectures planned for this week. who IS domg an outstandmg JOb • • Miss Mary Ann Albritton will as pledgemaster. Beg1n As Sertes represent Lambda Chi Alpha in Phi Sigma Xi the Miss Aegean Contest. Miss Phi Sigma Xi, an affiliate of Chen, professor Albritton, a TriSIS pledge, Tau Kappa Epsilon, conducted of last Monday gave was first runner-up in the Miss its annual public service projthe first.of the new Faculty LeeTampa Contest last year. ects Saturday Nov. 5. Forty ture Senes. Brothers and Pledges took orThe series will consist of four PI KAPPA ALPHA COLONY_ phan children from the "Mary members of the wh? are and pledges e':ter Help of Christian and Hillsboro selected on the basiS of their retamed members of the TrtSIS County Home for Children" to search and presentational abiliSorority at a tea last week in the Cole, Barnum and Bailey ty to give lectures in the fields the University Center. Circus. Tickets for . the children of their interest. The pledges hosted a football were donated by the Tampa Merle R. Donaldson, Jack E. game with the Lambda Chi Jaycees. Fernandez, James A. Gould, Alpha pledges last Sunday. The Brothers have chosen and Charles Micarelli comprise Pi Kappa Alpha announces M iss Kathy Hutt, lCB, to reprethe Faculty Lecture Committee. the pledging of Michael Carr, sent them in the Miss Aegean The next lecture will be given UA3, of Orlando. contest. by Jacques Abrams, professor Dr. Roberta Shearer, hostess ATO of music, Monday, Nov. 28, at for the colony, held an open The ATO Colony held a party 8:30 in the THT. All students, forum on scholarship with the on Nov. 5 at the Cruis-a-cade staff, and faculty are invited to active members of the colony Club, in celebration of its be-attend. last week . An attractive addition to brighten your room or home ••• The Lumina LAMP-CLOCK-RADIO FROM @ Westinghouse e. 40 Watt High Intensity Lamp The Roomate Model 972XL • Chrome Plated Swivel ArmExtends 6" to 15" • Solid State AM Clock Radio now only $3995 • 5-lnch Front Mounted Speaker • Ivory and Charcoal With Bronze Grille • 5%" H., . 9%" W. and 6Y2" D. You can sure If Its Westinghouse @ Buy The Lumina NOW at The University of South Florida Bookstore UNIVERSITY CENTER 8 a.m.-8 p.m. M-R; 8 a.m. 5 p.m. F; 10 a.m. -1:30 p.m. S. a I I ( ( AI Ca '


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